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Cranbrook Herald Jun 5, 1913

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Array 1 cglBlativc iswmhly
April 21 11
We aro well equipped tu
turn out tbe beat cIrbb
ol work.
fn tbe Herald Pay.—Try |\
Our (Lotus!  t'l.lumn.      I
G     iuTTi line .--!/
NO. 21!
Unanimous Choice of Itig Convention Held at
ReveEstoke— Harmony Prevails — Stand on
important Issues Hade in Forceful
Rovclstoko, May 30.-Mr. ll. ('.
Brewster whs unanimously elected
leader oi Uio Liberal parly ot British
Columbia, at the Liberal convention
in session here today, following u re:.
solution moved by Mr. S. S. Taylor
and seconded by Mr. .1. N. Rills thai
nominations for the leadership bo ac-
Tho   following   was tho resolution:
"This convention proceed to nominate and elect a leader o( the patty
for British Columbia which leader
shall, after election, hold office until
his successor is elected by some
other provincial convention ol the
party or until his successor is elected by the Liberal members of tlie
legislature of Hritish Columbia when
elected, whichever shall fust occur."
In supporting Ihe resolution Mr
Halpli Smith announced that he was
not a candidate for leader at this
convention. Mr. Taylor, seconded
by Mr. John Hart, then nominated
Mr. Brewster; Mr. Ferguson, of Nelson, nominated Mr. M. A. Macdonald, but the latter, in an eloquent
speech declined the honor of nomination.
Mr. Ferguson then withdrew the
nomination ami Mr. Brewster was
elected unanimously.
Under t 1m» new Japanese treaty
recently entered Into by the Borden
government, it was clearly brought
out in tbe convention that Japanese
in this province may successfully
claim the franchise.
It was shown that the treaty and
the correspondence which accompanied it, ]>'.it the Japani.,*. ..**i, i jtbsol
lite equality with British subjects
and those of the most favored nations commercially. No discrimination against Japanese Immigration
ran In* exercised under t he new
The convention unanimously adopted a resolution reaffirming and pledging the party to women's suffrage. A
delegation of ladies was enthusiastically received, three ol whom delivered instructive addresses in wQilch
warm appreciation of the conscientious action was expressed.
An important resolution condemning the amalgamation of banks, the
operation ol nuxtliarj Irusl companies and tbe recent amendment to the
banti act, under which exorbitant
rates of Interest maj be extorted
from unfortunate borrowers, was
other resolutions dealt with tlie
land registry offices, discharged prls-
oners, Indian lauds, the bank aol
the license net, Japanese Immigration, segregated vice and Ihe Cana*,
dlnn Northern railway.
A resolution urging thai the districts nominate con*, ent ions (or both
local and Dominion houses be called
as early ns   possible and candidates
put in thi- Held, was adopted,
fin wt'i'.s \iii-: noon.
Tbe financial condition of  tin* oi-
gatitfatlon  was repotted lo hi* in
good shape, ihe committee being oh*
llrelj nut ol debt and not owing ,i
dollar,     hi   the discussion which   en
sued     many expressions of appreciation made hy   the   delegates nnd     e
•special tribute was paid la Field Hr-'
guni/cr W. N. Baer.
It was the opinion of lhe convention that there should In* a change in
the system ol representation in    tho
province, but the majority wen*
hardly prepared to do so tar as tn
endorse the recall.
Mr. Baer pointed out that there
was at least a pressing need Tor proportional representation; Thia reform, he declared, would do nway
with many of the political evils
which an* now bearing so hard on
lhe people of British Columbia.
Eventually tlw matter was referred
to two committees.
On the motion of Br. WolveiTon, a
resolution was carried thnt "this
convention endorses the principles nf
the initiative, the referendum and recall, and of proportional representation, and that two committees ot
three consider the first three, and
one committee the lasl, such committees to report to the next convention."
It wan pointed out by Mr. McKln
l»y, ut Alberni, that the small mill
men had been crushed out because of
the big tax they had to pay for lumber. They 'could not compete with
the speculators to whom tbe Mc-
Bridc-BowsiT people had  sold the
limits, lie believed Hunt the Liberals of the province should endorse a
return to the principles existing he-
fore the McBride government put a
meddling linger into the question,
"What's the use," said someone in
the audience. "The McBride government has disposed of all the timber
in the province. There's no room
anywhere for little mill men."
After a long discussion, ho\Vever,
it was decided that it was impossible tu return to the old system
That, as Dr. Wolvorton had said
would mean confiscation, and would
strike a vital blow at the credit and
good future of the province. This Was
generally recognized and the platform of last year ou the timber
question was reaffirmed.
When the convention resumed in Ilia
afternoon, rt delegation of the local
Equality league, headed by Mrs.
Sturdy, president of thn local
branch, by invitation ot the convention, was received and introduced by
Mrs. .1. C. Kemp, president of the
Provincial Equality League.
Mis. Sturdy and Mrs. Coursicr
each read papers appreciative <if tbe
aetioir of tbe convention in adopting
the suffrage plank. The delegation
consisted nf about a do/.en RcVel-
stoke ladies.
Mrs. Kemp thanked the convention
fur its action nnd dealt with various
disabilities under whieh women   and
children labor hy reason     of th.
rocious laws of this province.
The league had simply wasted its
time in petitioning the present government. After a great ileal nf effort in securing tlte signatures of 20,-
(100 to a petition, it had been thrown
into the waste paper basket. unwept, unhonored and unsung, .is one
paper put it.
Mis. Kemp touched upon tb,. inheritance, Infants' guardianship, divorce, deserted wives and other laws,
all of which she severely criticised
The ladies were tbanked by a unanimous motion and given three hearty
cheers, ihe convention singing 'Tltey
are iolh good fellows,"
On resumption o! the adjourned debate on tlu* Japanese Immigration
resolution, Mr Duncan Boss said
tbat in l!)us the Conservatives bad
raised a tremendous bowl
langenicnls made by the Laurier government to restrict Japanese immigi*
atimi. and they had ever (orgcd tele-
grama by ono of which tbey had defeated Hon. William Templemun
I Inn      K.      I,.    Borden    bail stated
clearly ami without equivocation 'hat
the i.emirii\ arrangement was working entirely satisfactory, yet he had
entered into ., treaty whieh, hy the
rm respondent upon which th«
treat", is based atul hy which it is Interpreted, entirely negatived nil the
protection secured hy our own Immigration laws.
In his lettei lo the Japanese eon.
Bill, Ml. Borden bad absolutely given
up ibc rlghl ol lhe country t
gulate Ils own Immigration. Me hnd
unequivocally put lhe Japanese   upon
absnlul pialitv  with lUitlsh     siih-
F.verv Jap In British Columbia enn
now claim the franchise. Ml he
hns to do is to become a British subject and    llure is no law to prevent
over Japanese immigration in Canada. All tbe other British Columbia memhers either voted, for it or
paired their votes.
"Wc must raise the fiery cross,"
continued Mr. Ross, "and e.irry this
light into every nook and coiner nf
this province for we arc facing the
gravest situation which has ever risen in the question of Oriental immigration. Not only is a white
British Columbia threatened, but the
white ballot box is also in peril. '
Captain Worsnop, said that in opposing the ownership of land hy Japanese, no hardship was imposed upon
tho Japanese for tbey had the same
laws in Japan. No British subject
could tata up land in that country,
a corporation might own land for
business purposes hut for no other.
Secretary Campbell presented his
report on the work of the organization during tbe past year showing a
very satisfactory condition in the
party's organization throughout tin
province. A tremendous amount of
work had been accomplished, he said,
but much yet remained to lie done.
The following for the year were
elected by acclamation'.
Sir Wilfrid Laurier—Hon. President
M-. A. Macdonald—President.
Ralph Smith—First Vice-President.
Br. J. II. King—Second Vioe-J're-
A. M. Pound—Treasurer.
C. C, Campbell—Secretury.
Mr. II. C. Brewster unanimously
elected leader of British Columbia
Liberals. Previews Liberal platform
strongly commended, and several new-
and important planks decided upon.
Strong resolutions passed condemning Mr. Borden's Japanese policy,
which practically mnkes Japan a
favored nation with reward to immigration, as well as the action of
the provincial government tn tor-
getting the interests of the people
ami becoming a tool of the Canadian
Northern railway,
(ioveriunent policy with regard tn
Indian lands strongly censured. System of national banks advocated,
speakers declaring that present sys.
tent, which allows banks to take enormous rates of interest through |
trust companies, run as subsidiary:
District nominations for the election believed to be coming soon nre
called for.
Women's suffrage advocates given
hearing, and Liberal party pledged to
support their cause.
Land registry system dit'lared to
be in serious condition, constituting a
menace to business.
Good roads for British Columbia
unanimously favored.
Segregated vice Is opposed in unmeasured terms.
Carl A Johnson, a painting contractor nf this cily, was thrown
from a motor cycle al the bridge on
Cranbrook street hclmv the public
school on Monday evening and his
skull fractured and In' died at (j
o'clock on Tuesday morning.
He had received his machine, which
was a new "Indian," only a few days
before and as be was the resident
agent far the mianufncturets, hail
spent considerable time exhibiting
the machine and riding it about the
surrounding country. On the day of
the accident be had ridden to Marysville and Wasa. In the evening, ■ in
company with Mr. W. F. Johnson,
who owns tbe only other motor
cycle in Ibe city, he went for a
ride nn the prairie below town,
whieh was also to be a trial nf
speed of the two machines. Just as
he passed the school bouse Mr.
Johnson let out bis machine and was
running about fifty miles per hour
when he struck the bridge, which
has a high culvert. Tbe impact on
the bridge threw him up on the machine out nf his seat and be endeavored to recover his seat when his foot
struck the emergency brake at the
side, bringing the machine to a sudden stop and hurling Mr. Johnson
over the handle bars. lie \
thrown for several feet and landed on
his head.
When picked up he was unconscious
and Dr. J. II. King was suininonptt
and found n -large hole crushed in his
head at tin* top, and a fracture l.,
the base nf tbe brain, lie did not
recover consciousness and died at six
o'clock tlte following morning.
I*eceased wa« a young man 27
years of age and came lo this city
about ;i year ago from Aberdeen,
Wash., and has followed bis occupation ot painting and contracting. He
leaves a wire and cbi'd, who reside
here, beside bis two brythcrs, Mr. A.
A. Johnson and Mr. (*.. *A. Johnson,
the proprietors of tbe Rex theatre.
The body was placed in charge of
Cndertaker Macphorsnn and the funeral services were held from th* Baptist church this afternoon at I
o'clock, conducted by Rev. 0. 13.
Kendall, and the body shipped to
Aberdeen, Wash., for Interment.
effective hy contrast with lhe
planimisso effects beard a minute
after in Sullivan's lullaby "0 Hush
Thee, My Babie."
Miss Floy     Le     Page, ol Spokane.
who possessed a highly cultivated and
pure mezzo-soprano voice next sang
a suite ol two songs, Cluy d'Harlot's
"Because," and P. K. Logan's "The
Little Clouds." or the two prnbab**
ly lhe second was tin* more effective.
Lain on in lhe concert Miss |,c Pago
sang Lu-vi's    "Ave Marie" This
classic amongst sacred songs was
very beautifully sung and In response
to an encore Miss Le Page sang n!
ballad bv Be Kmcu. |
The gem of the,choral singing waa
"O Gladsome Light'' by Sullivan.
The members of the chorus seemed to
pick up the very soul of the composition aud sang it with n balance ^—^^^^^
and effect which won an encore—not Pa».v. Limited, said at Vancouver
responded to, unfortunately.                I that    though     the   prairie provinces
The programme had been admirablv w*ro Progressing and their cities
chosen to show off each part of the seemed to be making big advances
chorus to best advantage. The remit- ""' liul° tow~»« that lie in the val-
tiou of the (iypsy chorus from "11 leys of Southeastern British Colum-
Trovalore" was especially enjoyable, i hia wen* outstripping them in the
and the Intricate rhythm nf tbis race ahead,
wonderfully    harmonious melody ably j    Mr. Horn grew optimistic m     mil
Cities in Prairie Provinces Outdone by Reason of
Enterprising Citizens
Returning from an extended trip
through lower British Columbia and
;i visit to Calgary, Cardston, Taber,
Maeleod, Sterling. Medicine Hat and
Lethbridge In Alberta, Mr. P. II
Horn, manager in Brit,sh Columbia
for the International Securities Com-
A Liberal member in the house had
put the question straight to Mr.
Borden and had asked if the treaty
would interfere with existing provincial legislation, and Mr. Borden had
replied he did not follow of any provincial legislation that would be at-
fee ted. Yet, continued Mr. Boss,
there was nothing in the treaty
which would protect provincial legislature.
"Then," asked Mr. Ross, "where
was the doughty member of New
West-minster? He wns dumb as nn
oyster." ^M	
"Where was Mr. W. II. Stevens,"
he continued, "who went into hyster-
Wardncr, the undefeated champions
nf the Crows Nest Pass, met their
Waterloo last Sunday, when a number of players from Cranhrook visited there and bent them 7—2. This
was the first game lost this season
hy the Wardner team and on account
of Ihe other teams of Hie Pass not
being able to interest them Mr,,T.
Hcddigan of this city decided to take
a few of the local players down and
give them a game. It was a "walkaway for Cranbrook from tho start
The feature of the game was the battery work for Cranbrook of Calvin
ami Stinson and the errorless support
given them. Only four hits were
made off Calvin and only lor a Hy
ball lost by McNabb Wardner would
have been shut out. The battery for
Wardner was Lund and Brown. Three
runs were made by Cranbcook in the
lirst Inning.
The Wardner team have new uniforms for the season ami make a
very bright and neat appearance, and
showed off in great contrast to the
Cranhrook players, who were dressed
in various sorts of uniforms, from ordinary street clothes to variegated
regalias of several complexions,
Many of the players had never played
together before. This was the first
game of the season for the Cranbrook hoys and Manager Hcddigan
feels very much encouraged by the
showing made hy his tram and if tlie
grounds can lie placed In shape could
arrange for a number of games here
tfhis season.
Crnnbrooki has always hail a   large
amount of  real ball talent, mid       It
lea on former occasions.        lie went] scrims too bad   not to have a chance
Ofl to Philadelphia    making speeches   for games   during the season, afford-
on    the California  land ml, but he  ing r, diversion for Wm citizens    nnd
was silent when Mr. Horden was »»(■•(   Homr healthy   active sport for
rilteiug   the lost  vestige   ol control boys.
Had the public been, thoroughly
aware of tbe unusual amount of musical ability gathered together by
thc Cranbrook Choral Society, we
are certain the Auditorium on last
Friday evening would not have housed the crowd. There was not a very
large crowd present, in fact, it is
said that the society lust several
dollars tin the venture, but those wbn
were present thoroughly enjoyed the
excellent programme rendered. There,
were thirty-nine voices in the chorus'
and they had been very effectively
trained under the directorship of Mr.
0. W. Loubach.
Our   thanks ore renewed to       tlie
mombcra of   this society for tbe production of the   (ieisba, the Citigalee,
ami, greatest and best of all    three,
tbe famous presentation of the Country Girl',     -lust  to keep then  voices
in trim our amateurs, who are easilfl
better    than   the best of th.' professional) talent  we are accustomed     ti
hear in Lethbridge,  Nelson or Cranbrook, decided   to give us a Prop! of
what they    can do   in the matter 0|
choral   singing    when   they   have a
mind thereto.     Tbey scored another
success.     Thc   concert of     Friday
evening last   was of a high-class order,    without any semblance of       a
descent to musical flippancies or ragtime brutalities ou which the kiddies
of the rising generation—as one    can
hardly help thinking—are being dandled, and hushed to sleep.     What   can
one expect of a kid put to sleep on
ragtime melody   where the Alabama
coon rhymes   with   moon nnd spoon,
with a sneeze and a breeze, ami    thti
trees, beyond bis figuring at the end
of a minstrel show with a tambourine or a pair of cluppers'.'
The concert opened wilh "The Song
of the Vikings," ii choral number hy
E&ton Fanning,    with the red undertone of    sea, and   storm, and tight
tbe! running through it-    It was given  „
' moti iMvlU'iit leading, all the nunc
interpreted by tbe various Paris     ol
the chorus. ,
Pinsuti gave a deathless setting to
the serenade from Longfellow's
"Spanish Student," "floor! Night.
Beloved."      Tills veiv   beautiful  piece
of choral composition is sung .the
whole world round and well deserves
to be. Last Friday evening its must
cal deservings had full recognition
lis rhythm, somehow, conjures up a
night seem* in some tpuiinl. nld
Spanish eity with a group of serenaded mule* the window of the Gypsy
beauty. The last few bars hint nl
tlieir passing onward Until only the
barest whisper of their melody is
heard. Some say the march from
Tannhauser, "Hail Brlglil Abode"
was the finest effort of all. It was
decidedly fine, but honors will best
be divided between "O (Jladson
Light" and   "Good Night,  Beloved."
The accompaniments throughout,
were excellently rendered by Mrs. Irn
Manning. Very special thanks nnd
praise are due to this lady for the
deep and what is of greater importance, the verv practical aid sin*
brings to the Choral Society and all
its undertakings.
Considerable, credit is .due to Mr.
Geo. F. Stevenson for tbe organization and business management of the
After the promrauimo the Edison
orchestra furnished music for a dance
and all the crowd remained. Dancing
was indulged in until 2 o'clock a.m.
refreshments being served at midnight.
Following was thc programme:
"Song of the Vikings"	
  Eaton Fanning
"Oh Hush Thee, My Babie" 	
  Arthur Sullivan
Song (a) "Because" ... Guy d'Harlnt
(b) "The Little Clouds"  .....
  F. K. Logan
Miss Lloy de Page.
"O Gladsome   Light" 	
 Arthur Sullivan
Gipsy Chorus from "11 Trovatnre"
Song—"Ave Maria"   Lu/y.i
Miss Floy Le Page.
"Good Night, Good Night, Beloved"
  Ciro Pinsuti
March    from    Tannhauser,   ''Hail
Brlghl Abode"   Wagner
Mis. Ira R. Manning, accompanist.
lining the big developments made in
at le.isi two nf tbe places thnt be
visited Elko, a bright little community with a brisk, aggressive set
ol business: men. and Grand Forks,
busy with its mining camps and the
greatest smelter in the British empire Interested Mr. Horn particularly.
"Up there In both Grand Forks
and Klko they have men who are laboring whole heartedly and disinterestedly for the good ot Ibeii towns
l )f course, here atul there you heat
the wail of a lonely knocker, but the
boosters are sn bus*, tbat doleful
cries are Inst In the general chorus ol
"And I can tell ynu, too," said
Mr. Horn, "that they have something
to boost. They have nearly everything to make towns, big towns, out
of. All that tbey need is people and
tlieir boosting is made in the honest
emdeavot to get a big population
They have room for hundreds of thousands up there in their rich, fertile
valleys and their towns can accommodate thousands more.'1
Mr. Horn tells about Klko, a busy
little place nn the line of the Crows
Nest branch of the C.P.R. Elko is
Just forty miles west of the Pass
and about fifty miles east of Cranbrook, a divisional point of th- C.P.
IL, with a population of lUe thousand inhabitants, whith fo rapidly
coming to the front as an agricultural and fruit growing country. Upwards of sixty thousand fruit trees
were planted in the Cranbrook district tbis spring. Elko, is served,
too, by passenger and freight trains
of tbe Greal Northern, which gives H
connection with ihe railway systems
of thc United states over its own
line, and besides this Elko is the
southern terminus ol the Kootenay
Central railway. Tins line is now
under construction and it Is In operation as f.ir as Fori  Steel*. The
mad will cosl   upwards ..! W.50 i
ami contracts lor Its entti nstnie-
tlon have been let already. The line
will be in operation inside of twelve
months. It will develop for Kiko
several thousand acres ol the finest
mineral,-agricultural and fruit lands
In the province.
"Bul thai isn't all about Klko,"
said Mr. Horn, when he was being
Inter* icwed by a press representative.
drain the rich section into thc town
I can't begin to tell ynu really how
Wg a future  Elko's really  is.
"But in a word or two 1 will try
to tell you what we know already
about    Klko It is situated    in    u
splendid way. The land about it
-facilitates the construction of raili
ways because of its easj grades. It
is also splendidly situated and exceptionally well suited as a base ol
operations for tho four big trnitscon-
"Tin, C.P.R, Is even now building
ths Weyburn-Uthbridgc line. Work
has been started from both ends of
the railway It Is designed as n
link in the Crow's Nest Pass branch
and. constituting the shortest line
from Winnipeg to the Rocky Mountains, tt   will very soon  hecntne      tbe
great southern main hue Irom the
prairies to the coast The Kettle
Valley line is beim: built as an extension to thc coast <»f 'lie Boundary
branch of the C, P. R and will link
up the coast with the Kootenay systems so that when it is completed
the southern main line will be completed and the C.P R. will have nn*
otbei main line, as I told von a
n Inute ago \nd Klko will be a
mighti important point on this main
Ijj'*. as you "an see by looking ai Hie
MAONKTKK.Vr   1*1 Tl RE.
Pilars to me as ;i town with
a magnificent future," le* said,
''Elko practic-all) commands the Co-
lumbia-Kootenay valley. And tbat
valley is, as you know, one o! the
richest In minerals, in agriculture,
pastoral ami Iruit laud, in wat< ■
power, water supply ami In fuel and
I urn be i Tlw little 'own is the actual southern gateway io this won
derfulh rich valley. It Is part leu
lath adapted, because ol that reason
as ;l poinl from which tho operations
of four transcontinental in tlie valley can be directed and it Is last
coming to be the (inter in which
a tremendous amount "[ commerce is
Mr. Itnm is one of those successful
men    who hnve    been able to make
themselves successful  more by  reason
do with colonization the publicityI of their ability   to 'accurately gauge
as world-wide, the future than any other   He       ap-
^^^^^^^^^^^ predates   Elko's   luture      lie  admits
better and more favorably known    toj that lie has been Interested in it    for
some   time   and be and bis company
are watching for   the save of clients'
ts.its steady progress        \nd
■llkn    inmes news occasionally
deep appreciation in which Mr.
ntributed  Horn is neld.    The townspeople   arq
very much alive to the benelii  wh'ch
tin", are obtaining Irom the adver!l«i
ing, nersonal   and   otherwise, which
Mr. Horn is giving the place.
II have another little   Ui«|
slate will   soon.       Tin*   C.P.R.   win   build   u
branch south to   Waldo and this will
Edmonton, Alta., -lune 2
herta's share oi the lsi^ Immigration into Canada amounted t„ fl0,00fl
people, according to Charles S.
Ilotchkiss, < provincial statistician
This brings the population <>f the
province to approximate!) a hall
million people, the gain in 11112 being
21 per cent. It is believed that tins
percentage will be largely exceeded
iu 1913, on account <■( the work
which the International Pry Farming
Congress did for the province last
fall. The seventh annual congress
was belli In Lethbridge in October
with delegates from practically every
American state and Irom seventeen
foreign nations, it was thc most
Important gathering ever held in \1-
bcrta.    Though its work had nothing
given   its meetings
and   tho result is     that  Alberta
TIk* C p. H is not the only company that is feverishly ■buildim; lines
throucb tin- upper country Lines
radiate in every direction and when
all these are completed the interior
will have as many main and branch
lines a* the eastern provinces and
Tbe Canadian Northern Bail way
proposes to link il? system together
with a line through the lower sections of the province and will pass
through the North Kootenay or
Crow's Neat Pass. It will parallel
the Weyburn-I^ethbridne line through
territory lurther south and it is
already building a line from Maeleod
through the North Kootenay Pass in
a south and west direction. It appears that ihis branch will run down
Che n«rth fork of the Wigwam to
Klko and sooner or lau-r this line
must reach that town becavsc of its
position in the Kootenay-t'olum'bia
The Grand Trunk Pacific has surveyed a route through tbe Crows
Nest Pass and will extend its Calgary line in that direction. Again
Klko looms up as an Important point
on this line and merely from fts geographical position it is apparent that
the Grand Trunk will bufld into the
Still another lin,. will be built
through tbe valley to the rich coal
fields which Klko commands there.
Tb<* Idaho, Washington and Northern
line of the Chicago, Milwaukee and
st. Paul, is being constructed
through the Pen d'Oreille Valley in
Washington to ultimately cross tin*
boundary into British Columbia and
claim a portion of the freight to
found in the r'
fields around Klko.
The Klko district is one of tho
richest in British Colombia "There
vou find iron, gold, /in'', coal, copper, granite, silver and timber, to
saj nothing ol clays, cements, marbles and other building materials,"
said Mr. Horn.
"And there is one thing more in
Klko," continued Mr. Horn. "Elko
has a magnificent water power Willi-
in a radius of twentj miles power
lines can be strung through 1( countrj
that will need thousands ol horse
power, and    Klko can give it On
ihe Elk river, very near the town,
there are magnificent waler falls.
Thirty thousand horse power can he
obtained there, and lhe head is so
great that this water can he used
over again lower down the stream for
more and still more power
"Of course the scenery in
mountains is magnificent, and
offers* a veritable fisherman's
hunter's paradise."
day, especially in the United Slates,
than ever before,     Reports from    alii i
sections of the United states indicate j Interes
a very heavy immigration to Arbcr-I from I
tn this year,   largely exceeding that' of the
of 1D12, when tho slate
30,000 people and     (10,000,000
cash and effects lo the prosperity
this    province     The   Dry Farm!
Congress will bo held this year
Tulsa, Oklahoma, and, judging    from     "Klko
Alberta's results,    that
reap great hraefii
Klko, b. ('., .lune 2 —The government wagon bridge nt Waldo is
washed out. The pier was washed
away, and tbo whole span sailed
down towards Gateway. Rivers
are still rising and every bridge iu
the district in danger. Government
officials are doing everything possible
to save thr bridges, THR CRANBROOK. HERALD
Hi the Herald   Publishing Company,
J. R. Thompson, Editor aud Manager
CRANBROOK, B. C, June lull, 1913
It's always an easy thing to stand
hack and   criticise, watching another
fellow chop wood or tix the eailitire^
er, but   when    you get on   the   Job
yourself tind your      work* is cut   out
for ynu.     But, nevertheless at     thc
recent Liberal   convention held      at
Kcvelstoke lust week sn many blunders of   tbe   McBride   administration
were pointed     out, so many  narrow
policies   were   thorough!)   aired,        it
was shown thai  sn many laws    are
made for the heiietit ol the moneyed
interests and the ruthless speculator
and so many times the great masses
have been overlooked, tho .small timber owner has been eliminated,    thc
farmer   has been   handicapped,  alien
labor is pouring in—read the bill   o|
particulars—until wc aro really won
tiering if it wouldn't be a good tilting
for the   country In give   the     other
fellow a chance at the job for awhile.
Premier .McBride has made a mess of
his land policy, he has badly blundered witli regard to Lho limber policy,
and the greal province is steadily r
(aided liecau.se* of Ihese policies until
something musl bo done. A horde  of
Bugologisls and long-haired sclent
experts    won't create farms or     I
laud for home seekers. The ministers
can draw a   juicy salarj     but   Ihey
do not produce anything.    Wo     believe tho Liberal medicine, administered at the hands of Dr. Brewster and
his stalwart  crew would prove
panacea     lot     many of the ills    nf
Uev. W. Elson Dunham, pastor ol
the Methodist church, returned last
Friday from a month's trip in the
coast, where he attended Die annual
session of the British Columbia conference which was held in Wesley
church, Vancouver, Irom May 8th to
15th. His family aro at New Westminster, the guests of .Mrs. I)ui>
- ham's mother, and will remain foi
the summer. After the session of
the conference Rev. Dunham spent
some lime on thc coast al New
Westminster    and other poiuts,      in
several places filling pulpits Eur absent pastors.
The following changes for East
Kootenny district wen* made al the
conference: Kev. Joseph I-lcrdnuui
was appointed to fill the post at
Kimbcrloy, Rov, Dr, Philip was sent
to Coal Creek and D. \. 1'iiley, B.
A., was appointed for l-'eruie in till
the vacancy created by Dr. Diinmick
being sent in Prince Rupert. Kev.
Dunham was made chairman or this
Plans wen* made at the conference
for the summer school which will be
held at Moyie lake from June 30th
to July Mb, wnen all tin* Methodist
ministers of the district will he present. Tbe worh of thc school will
be assisted in by Uev, .1. |». West-
mam, of Calgary, Rov. Roberl Mclntyrc. of Nelson, Uev. Dr. Philip, ol
London, Ontario, and Dr. \Y. II.
'White, of New Wesl minster. 11 is
planned to lake up a scries of studiei
each morning of the school, devoting
the afternoons to recreation and lls-
tening to Btrong addressis nl night.
Tin* public is cordially invited tn
participate in these meetings ami
any person thinking nf attending
should apply i" Rev. Dunham at
once. Tenting accommodation l("
all visitors will he provided free of
At the Baptist church a medal coin
test under the auspices of the W.O.
T.U. was held last Monday evening
for tho cradle, roll and the juniors^
The children have been trained by
Mrs. W. B. McFarlane and ihei'r
splendid performance shown! the result of careful training.
Captain Carmthers, of thc Salvation Army officiated as chairman of
thc evening.
The mooting opened with a prayer
by Lieut. Cooper, of tho Salvation
The following programme was then
Song      OhotUS hy Junior Girls
Duett.  , ;	
   Messrs. Cameron and Hougluun
cradle Roll Contest—Recitations b
Wilmu McNubh, Bessie Woodman,
Donn Argue, Meryl Bennett, Murray McFarlane, lima Ward.
Snug    Mrs. Chapman
Chorus Cradle Roll
Junor Contest—Recitations by Florence Rutledge,   Orace McFarlane,
Hilda     Hood,    Bertha   Gill   und
Winiilfrod Webb.
Kev. W. I!. Dunham then gave a
demonstration of tbe elTecls of alcohol on the human system.
...    Messrs. Cameron and HoUgliam
Recitation Orma McNabb
Medals were then awarded to Bessie Woodman, winner for the cradle
roll and to Hilda Hood, winner 'if
the juniors.
Tlie judges were: U, D, Cameron,
Lieut. Cooper and Mrs. O. E. Kendall.
You will find relief in Zam-Buk!
Ik eases the burning, stinging
pain, stops bleeding and brings
I ease. Perseverance, with Zam-
Buk, means cure. Why not prove
| this ? M z****™;™? •"*-
am Buk
OF C.P.R.   1SIN(!   CALL
The outotit of tbe Crow's Nest
Pass Coal company in recent months
has fallen of! 1,500 tons a day, owing tn the competition of California
oil used for ftiel purposes ou sections of the Canadian Pacific and
Great Northern/ railways, according
to Kilns Rogers, of Toronto, president of the big coal corporation. The
mines in the Crows Nest pass will
he visited on the homeward trip. Mr
Rogers is not alarmed nver the displacement nf a largo coal tonnage by
California nil, as he has been advised
of the recent upward trend of oil
prices; indent, sn confident is he that
tlte situation will soon improve that
bis company is making arrangements
to increase the present production <>f
I,Hill tons tn 0,000 tons daily before
the end nf the current vear.
Special prizes have been offered hy
outside parties for the Cranhrook
Pall Pair as follows:
Cup for hest Wnite Orpington in
the show—A. M. Beattic, Waldo.
American Beauty Iron—Nnrt hern
Electric Co., Calgary, Alia.     -
Two subscriptions Kami and Ranch
Five subscriptions Nor'-West Farmer, Winnipeg.
$25 cash—11. Walker, Walkcrville,
Two subscriptions Partii ahd Ranch
Review, for roots.
Umbrella (lady's) bub/ prize-Brock
Co., Calgary, Alia.
Sf>.nn cash and on.* subscription to
Calgary (Alta) Herald.
Tlio Cranbrook Gun Club havo ar-
onged lho lollowlng handicap sche-
ilnlc tnr the dull contest lor lho next
lew months:
Tho Chester 0. Staples trophy,,
silver shield: Juno 1 and 25, July !l
nml 80, August 12.
Dominion Cartridge Co. trophy,
gun case: June 7 aud 18, July fi unit
Hi, August 2 and 10.
J. Stevens Arms Co. trophy, medal: June II, 21 mid 2«, July I ami
2:i, August 0.
Dupont Powder Co. trophy, modal:
June 14, July 2, 1!) and 30, August
0 and 2(1.
On    nest    Sunday the Cranbrook
hand will play their usual open     air
concert on Sunday evening commencing al H.15 o'clock:
March—"The   Brazen   Coin". McFall
Overture—"Criterion"   Millet
Waltzes—"Memories Bream" 	
  St. Clair
Serenade—"Moonlight  in Venice1'...
Medley selection   ... .Arr. by Mackie
March—"In Close    Array"  ...  Sharp
Cod Save the King. I
■ fames Austin, bandmaster.
At the close of the morning service in the Baptist church last Sunday, Rev. C. W. King, the pastor,
presented his resignation to accept a
call to special work by the board of
the British Columbia Baptist convention. This action came as
somewhat of a surprise to most nf
the congregation. Mr. King consulted with his fellow executive officers last week when the invitation
came from Vancouver headquarters
and accepted the call.
Mr. King was ordained to the ministry about twenty years ago in
Kingston, Ont., where he remained
for six years. President of his ordaining council was Rev. Br. E.
Hooper, who occupied the pulpit in
Nelson for a brief term, immediately
preceding Mr. King. He also sprv-
eil as minister of the Parliament St.
church, Toronto, for six years, resigning there to succeed Br. S. S.
Bates as field secretary under the.
Toronto Baptist church extension
board in a $25/100 forward movement to organize suburban work, resulting in tbe establishment of six
new interests, some of which arc
now among the most successful of the
;if> eh inches in that association. Mr.
King also held pastorates in Woodstock, Out., and iu Cranbrook, B.C.
In all of his pastorales but one he
has seen substantial increase in
membership, the financial side of the
work moro Hum doubled and the
church edifices enlarged or improved.
Mr. King expects to leave Nelson
some time in .June.
The Reliable
Priced Right
We deliver promptly
Phone 78
F. Parks & Co.
Hardware and House
dian, George A. Burton, and eighteen
associates, supported by tbe "Ten
Sunshine Girls," a chorus made up
of pretty singing aud dancing girls,
elaborately costumed.
Messrs. Baldwin ' brothers, of the
local playhouse announce that this
is the only big attraction booked
for thc season and with a full weok'd
run, a change of hill nightly. ther
is a reason why oar local tbeatre-
p/ners will avail Hiemselvcs of this
exceptionally strong attraction. Pop'
ular prices, 50c. and 7;ic.
Rev. tt. Elson Dunham.
Sunday Bervlcls: Tin- pastor will
preach ut 11 a.m. ami 7.:w p.m.
Sunday .school and Bible class, 3
All arc invited.
Itev. tt'. K. Thomson, pastor.
Morning worship    11.link.     Topic:
"Jesus is   Coming—What lie Will Do
at His Doming."
Evening worship, 7.Mk. Worshipping wilh the Baptist church.
llcv. ii. !•:. Kendall will lead lho
services ol lhe day.
BAPTIST  OTIUnCH,        •
Kev. (I. K. Kendall, paslnr.
Morning worship, 11.link. Worshipping wilh lhe Presbyterian
livening worship, 7..'Ink. Topic:
".Icsus is Coming—The Millenium
tlie world thc circus don't stay    all
summer llkio MR^plcbure shows.  Vhl
suburban property, fnrni lands, village
premises or city real estate that we are
carrving on
Why not have us Hat your property?
Whether you   want  tit "buy or Hell  we
can be of service u> you   fall any time.
■- The    ^-=^ _
Chapman Land & Inv. Co.
Two doorB from the Rfl-f Thoatro
PHONK401 P.O. Box42fi
The following changes in the.
schedule went into effect ut tht
office on Sunday, June 1st:
Arrive. Depart.
No. SKI west hound  13.00
No. fill east hound (no
change)  ,..15.45
Soo-Spokane Klycr.
No.   11    west hound 18,55
No. 12 cast bound    22.15
No. SIi,west hound   ,,,.23.110
No. 512 east   bound   ...
Kimberley Branch.
 , t
One of the most .stupendous produc-
tions in musical comedy 'The (iirl
From Panama" appears at thc Auditorium Monday, Juno nth. j
The Frank Rich company opens a
week's engagement at the Auditorium Monday night with a clumfcc 0f
hill nightly. The. Rich company
comes to our city with the hest repertoire of musical comedy attractions ever at tempted hy a traveling
"The (Iirl Kmm Panama" is a
pretty slory veil acted amid a
wealth ol special scenic and electrii*
directs, lteadeii   hy the eminent come-
Spring, then tin- bluebirds and robins, then tin* league opens, and the
circus, and then the fun is all over,
for circus day comes but once a
year. The small hoy often wonders
why the mammoth tented institutions don't stay a week or nore lii.e
the smaller tent shows, or why in
i* circus don't sta,
tlfe*|)iet.!ire shows,
would be nice, the small hoy thinks,
but the circus would fare badly.
A big tented city must keep ou
moving or fail to exist, for aUI.o*i|;li
a great many cannot be made to acknowledge it, the fact remj.ui tli.il
the big circuses leave behind them
about as much as they lake aw^y.
combining what they spend directly
and what the. hundreds of attaches
drop with the local merchant lhe
big show has to stop here today and
there tomorrow, and w oi. contliw*-
ously hunting new pastures and novo
stops to rest.
Tlie Yankee Robinson shows will
visit this city and two performances
arc to be given, the afternoon show
bej!|iuuing at 2 o'clock and the night
performance commencing promptly at
8 o'clock; doors open exactly an
hour before each exhibition to allow
visitors to inspect the menagerie, aud
enjoy the concert by Prof. Theo
Stout's hand of solo artists.
The street parade will leave tho
show grounds at 10 a.m., traversing
the principal streets and returning to
the show grounds, where, in th:1
open air and absolutely free to all
who care to see it, will be given a
startling and sensational free exhibition.
The Yankee Robinson circus is
opening its road season of 1013 in
better shape in every particular than
ever lieforc, every little Ibing about
the show, from the tent stakes up,
being brand new, easily giving the
show .inst claim to the title of "the
most modern circus in the world."
The programme this year will he 'a
marvel in itself, a revelation lo the
business and circus-goers the country
over. People know the ltobinson
show, know its qualities and its
cleanliness and the organization
which has been enlarged anil perfected
for tne season of 1013 will be an even
greater credit to that famoifs of all
show names, "Robinson."
It will exhibit under waterproof
canvas, affording ample protection
and comfort in case of inclement
weather, at t'ranbrook next Monday.
Halsall & Co.
Ladies', Misses', and Children's Outfitters
Cool Summer Underwear at
tfjoderate {Prices
Cotton Vests, Lisle Vests, Silk Vests, Combinations, Etc.
Cotton Vests
In Lislos, Cotton, Silks, Eto., sloevolo
and hull' sleeves.   Speoial values nt
20c, 25c, J5c, 50c, $1.00, $1.50,
$2.00 Each
Drawers at 35c each, 3 for $1.00
ed Drawers, full sizes, open
Special at 35c, 3 for $1.00
Knitted Drawers, full sizes, open or closed
All stylos, all prioos. In Llslos,Cottons,
Eto. Umbrella styles; ti^ht knee styles.
Special vnlucB lit
50c, 75c, $1.10, $1.50 Each
Children's Vests and Drawers
All sizes, from 2 to 12 years.   Special at
15c, 20c, 25c Each
j(sk for the new  "mX/ryu/ear'' linderwear
for JLadies
Airy wear Vests — Beautiful sheer quality at       3 f OR $1,00
       50c EACH
              75c EACH
Airywear Combinations, Umbrella Knee or Tight Knee
v.      ^bS^ iipV""] "' S1,00' $1'50' $2>0°PEB SUIT
<*>3fife£'\  — —	
Sunshades /    Sunshades //
At $1.35, $1.50, $2.00, $2.50, $3.00, $3.50, $4.00
2)e t/Jevoise Brassieres
All sizes
Special Values at $1.00, $1.53 each
passed the winning post first, and by
the award of the race with its valuable stakes ol $32,500 to a rank out-*
sidor, Aboyetir, a 100 to I chance.
Epsom, .June 1.—Today's race for
the Derby, the "blue ribbon" of tho
Hritish turf, was one of the most
sensational on record, ll was madij
memorable by a daring "militant"
suffragette outrage, m whieh n woman was terribly injured while trying to stop King George's, horse,
Amncr, when he was running at lull
speed round Tottenham Corner; by
the disqualification for bumping of
Crftgnnour, tbe favorite, after ho had
At the regular monthly meeting of
thc Women's Institute held at Carmen's hall on Tuesday afternoon,
Which was well attended, .Airs. \V. F,
Dorari gave a talk and demonstration:
on "salads" as follows:
Salads lias all seasons, and no
absolute rule can. be laid down for
the making of saiads. The one rule
applying to all salads is to have
everything fresh anil to keep them
cold. The colder the better. Tlie
cold, crisp salads, are invaluable, especially this time of the year. Salads)
can he made of left-overs, such as
cold potatoes, carrots, beets, peas,
beans, chicken, veal and fish, and
other things loo numerous to mcn-l
Salad dressings nre of three kinds?
recipes for which follow:
French salad dressing.—Measure into a bowl live lablcspoonfuls of olivo
oil, two of vinegar, one of salt, one
of pepper. Mix these well and' chill
before pouring over salad.
Cream salad dressing.—Mix yolks
of two eggs, uue tablespooiilul of sugar, two of cornstarch wet iu cold
water, one teaspoon hli nf salt, olio of
mustard, one of butler, and l-l cayenne pepper, over this mixture pour
gradually heated vinegar and water,'
half cup of each. Plaee in double
boiler and cook until it begins to
thicken, stirring constantly. When
cold fold in whites of eggs ben ten to'
stiff froth. Thin wilh cream just'
before using. |
Mayonnaise dressing.—Tpon a deep i
plato which has been chilled dropj
yolks of two eiiuis. With a silveri
fork stir drop by drop into the eggj
two cupsful of olive oil. Season with
two teaspooiifuls of lemon juice, 1-1
teaspoonful poppet, 1*2 teaspoonful of
salt. Thin with cream to desired
consistency. It is important that
the materials be kepi cold while-
Potato salad, N'o. 1.—Six cups ofj
potatoes diced (cooked), one small,
onion, 1-2 teaspoonful salt, l-l ot,
pepper. Serve on lettuce leaves and
cover with cream dressing. |
Potato salad, No. 2—Six cups    of I
potatoes diced, due small onion die-!
id. Three stalks of celery. Three1
hard boiled eggs. Serve on lettuce
and cover with dressing.
licet   salad.—Half    dozen   medium
sized     beets,   one   cucumber,     two
stalks of   celery, and   parsley. Chop!
all fine.     Serve with dressing.
Cabbage salad.—Halt bead cabbage,
add a few nuts and a little celery, j
Chop the cabbage, nuts and celery;
line. Salt and pepper to taste.
Serve on lettuce with dressing.
Vegetable hash salad.—Potatoes,
carrots, peas, beans, celery, heels.]
Disc all line and heaping fhem upon a
bed of lettuce and serve with dressing. A good way to use up leftovers.
Don't torgel the Farmers' Insii-
tiitn meetings to lie held on .lune
13th at tlio old gymnasium. II.
Hive, el Victoria, will sneak on
"Live Slock, Dairying anil Swine,"
nnd II, K. Upton, ol Victoria, will
speak nn "Poultry." A large attendance is expected as these speakers are Interesting talkers and authorities on tlieir respective subjects.
District of South Kast Kootenay.
Take notice that Harriot (.'. Miller,
of Hossland, B.C., married woman,
Intends lo apply for permission to
purchase tho following described
Commencing at a Post planted 40
drains north of the south-east corner
of Lot oimi, (l.l, Kootenay District,
thenco north 40 chains, tlicnoe east
fill chains, thence soulh 10 chains,
thonco west (10 chains to point of
commencement and containing 240
acres, more or less.
Harriet Caroline Miller
J. G. Cummings, Agent
Dated May 23rd, 11113. 23-10t
A mooting ol tho various committees who had .li.- 21th of Mai
husiness In charge is called lo meet
al lhe City hall on Friday evening,
May lltli, at K o'clock. All members oi Committees are requesleil In
he present In hear lhe final report
anil wind-Ill) (lie aflaiis of lhe BH-
T. M. Roberts, secretary,
lhat it is my Mention to issue nt
tho expiration ol one month alter the
lirst publication hereof n duplicate ol
lhe certificate of title to the above
mentioned lot in lhe name of diaries;
LoRoy Bochtcl, which certificate i»
daled the 18th April, 11107, and numbered 0836A.
S.  II.  Hoe,
District Registrar.
Nelson, B.C.,
22urt April,  1013. 23-lt'
For n License to Take and Use Water
that the d-last Kootenay Lumber
Co., Ltd., ol Jorlray, B, ('., will apply for a license to take and use 5
oublo feet per second ol waler out ol
Poavlno Creek, which Hows in ft southerly direction through Lot 4501,
East Kootenny and empties into
Moyie Lake, near ils head. The
water will be diverted at .'1 points
along the middle part of stih-Lot A,
Lot 4501, nnd will he used for Irrigation purposes on lhe land described
ns silel.nl A, ol Lot 4501, Croup I.
This notice was posled ou lhe
ground on lhe. 1Mb dny of May, 1018.
The application will tie filed In Ihe
ollice of Ihe Wnler Hecnnler al
Objections may be Alcd with    the
said Waler    Hecnnler nr witli       tile
Comptroller ,,I Water Highls, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.
Kns!   Kootenny    Lumber Co., Ltd.,
by W. V. (iiird, Agent 20-11
TnADt Marks
Copyrights Ac.
Anvnno (ending n itaUltl mid doMeHnllon nny
nnlckiT iiaoarUilt. cor opmlpo froo wliiiilior an
liivuntlnn Is iimhnl.ly inner' '        "     "
tloilMtflOtjl cotilltloriMal. H....
n,Mil In c. < Hilrrtt tiueiic*/ fur «i
 i.hnl.ly iiiiiunlii'.lfl,   ('iininiuiilcii.
tioiiMtflotjfooiilidanuiu. HANDBOOK on Pttaati
iDiit frro, OMt'ttt nui!n ii'ittGiitn.
I'MnnW fnkon tBrOUfh .llmm A Co, ItOUTf
tptctalrotlct, without chum*), Iti the
Scientific American.
A liHiirlwni^lv lliimlrntPd wnKI*/. jAtunX dr
.tihiiion i.r an? m-ii-iiiilii* J'.iiriml. Twihi for
Cniii'la, |.i.*'. i year, iHwlatte tirepaliL Kuld bj
all MjredofcWfN THE   CIIANlillllOK.    IIKIIAI.I)
Educate your children musically.   Start with
The Edison Phonograph
An appreciation of music is as essential as technique, The
world's masterpieces are on Edison Records, done by the greatest artists. You can piny them again and again, until
you have familiarized yourself and your children
with the sort of music t hey ought to know—classical
and popular.
Stop in at your Edison dealer's and have him
play some Blue Amberol Records. They will
delight the family.
Thorns. A. Ediion,Inc., 100 L.ke.id. Ave. Or.n,.. N. J.. U. S. A.
A complete line of Edison Phonographs and Records will be found nt
"The Beattie-Murphy Company. Ltd."
'The Cranbrook Drug and Book Co. Ltd."
News of the District    \
(Special ciirrrsponrii'iict').
Mrs. ]»ctc Lucier lefl on Wednesday
morning for Spokane ami Coeur
d1 Alone, when* she in tends visiting
friends for some time. |
Emile LaUffim anil family have
moved to Hull River. Mo is engaged
with the C.P.H. at  that  place. j
Chester Smith, olllcial rooter at
the ball diamond, arrived in I own
Thursday and will commence his!
duties at once, Cluster lias been al
his old home for some time.
Vic. Swanson was a Crarthrook
visitor Thursday nn husiness.
The Wardner sehnpl is ready to he
occupied, and it only awaits tho pleasure of the trustees in placing the
seats for the. children, it is gratifying lo feel that something has nP
ened the doors for thc tenont of lhe
Tito company's flume on Little Hull
River is completed and ready loi the
reception of logs. The carpenters
left on Friday morning for Chase, \\e
C, where they are t istrucl another.
Kills are out announcing tin* dance
tn lu* held at Hull River on Friday,
.lune illh. Music will he famished
by the Rex orchestra.
Clarence Martin was In Waldo foil
a few days mi business.
Mrs. Pickering was with friends al
Pernio Thursdaj
Frank Graves, nf Galloway, was Ll
Wardner visitor Sumi.u
.lames Downey Irtl on Mondnj al
ternoon tor Fernie, whir he is in
edge for tin* 121k Umbel companj
George WVlshy was a Fernie eisi-
tot Tuesday moi mm1, in oltargfi of ,i
The 11. *'. road gang an camping
in Wardner lu preparation foi im
piivemeiits so IttuM) needed
Tlw Kootenai river la higher Hum
for some time. No limned in te dan
ger is tell in Ihose operating on <>i
near, ns every precaution has lieen
taken by the eoinpanv
Mr, Graham Donahoo has been
spending some dnys ,ii llevelstoke anl
points west.
The regulai business meeting •»!
Hie Udiea Guild wnH held In the
Presbyterian ohurell Thursday after
\h Nash has moved on P. Lund's
ranch, where he will lie employed
Otto Wlsner, while in Calgarj lasl
wool*, purchased a tun' motor cycle,
lie seems Iii Ih* having Home Irouliiv
in t'i'tting the Indian tamed.
Itig Dull River is fulh two reel
higher than for many years, causing
eel ions depression iii the Hum*' thai
conveys thc logs from tin* pond lo
the mill at the ('Pit. mill ai Hull
The Cranhrook ball tram came
down to see the local hnys Sunday
afternoon in aulos. The game was
called about 2.30, and resulted in
favor or the visitors, The local hnys
were unable lo hit Calvin when hit
meant runs. Cranbrook, runs, 1
hits, 7; Wardner, runs, 2; hils, G
Another game will he played in th
near future when the local hoys will
try to find I'hc big end of lhe score
Mr. Peter l/nnl attended the funeral of the lato John ilrcckcnridge,
which was held al Calgary. Many iu
Wardner will remember Air. Hreckcn-
ridgo when ihere a few years ago.
Geo. Powell, nf Cranhrook, was a
WnnWr visitor nn Tuesday.
Mr. Pye, of Cranbriiolt, was in
town Monday ou business.
Mr. Mitchell,, of the C.P.R. industrial department, paid a visit. t<j
Wardner on Wednesday, getting fads
on conditions from an industrial
\ meeting of the school trustees is
hilled for Monday, .June Mb, tn elect
a secretary in place of the late sec-
Mr. Darner, of Vancouver, called on
friends liu town on Tuesday.
Archie Lclich and Miss Joslc llav-
ill motored through town Tuesday
night to Cranhrook.
Tin* Wardner boys no tn Galloway
Sunday to play lhe hoys ,.f thai
low a.
(By Fred Roo).
Alter readlag lho fronj page of the
Toroneo Saturday Nulu of May 21,
wc think) tlie manufacturers In the
I nili-d States of unfermented grape
juice reallj ought to send Secretary
William .Jennings Bryan toui full
quarts with their complimenis,
The baseball umpire In lhe I'nited
stales maj fo- a pool life Insurance
risk nnd lead a life ol diveisiti.il
trout,I,*. bul lust trj lo picture the
Joys of existence for a Louisiana
congressman when free sugai goes
through. Then picture the prosper
ity throughout the Crow's Nest Pass
when free coal goes through
Tiiis South Lasi Koolena} is without ;1 doubt the hest pari i.i British
Columbia and British Columbia is
tlie hest province in the Dominion,
and the Dominion is the bcsl part nf
tin* British empire, nnd go where yotl
will, iV\ arc talking aboul Klko.
Peihaps California's grievance
againsl the Japanese is thai thej
won't pay any more tor land than
the land is worth.
in a tew days from now the crop
ol Juno hi ides will bo ripe.
.1. s. T. viesandcr, goveritmt n|
agent, wns down looking ovet      thc
hiidges ,,l   K1U nnd Waldo.
At Waldo   l-Jmpirc flay tlie Tobacco
Plains Indians hold n big pn\\ wnw
and black tail dame. In this dance
the braves, niter making a breed
wedding look like a smooth running
prayei meeting sil down awl tlw
squaws join hand- nnd circle to the
led. warbling like guinea liens at ^
hobo, \ commercial i raveller Irom
Nelson was looking on, and nut ver
Interested, and be wns Introduced t
the big chief, Four Skj Tlmmloi
who told him be could dance with
the nueeiis, but he would have to give
them ;, Utile present. "Why thai
would he urn'." Sn he was Introduced     lo   Sulla Big Moon, Minnie
Wnlf  Robe,   Molly  Weasel  Tail,   Hetty
Hide in her stocking, Betsy Fly-up-
Ihe-Creek and Millie Moccasin String,
then mt with the dance, lei joy be
uiionniined. And you talk about cutting! the mustard. It was better
than boiled geese cooling off. Why
the Nelson man jusl parboiled himself doing the cherry blossom two-
step and the Roosville Valley Rag.
After the dance Iho-.Quoens of lho
Golden Pheasants made him presents
of Indian souvenirs, but the most Valuable present ho received was tw<>
beautiful weasel skins from the 'Uncrowned empress of the reserve, li
was then up In Mr. Commercial to
do the Carnegie net, and ho sure
made Carnegie look like n piker. He
gave all he had, nnd the lust time we
saw him ho looked as if he had a
toad ihi his mind as big iu a     hay
The Kootenny and Elk rivers ;n,
near the 1804 mark, ami the government bridges are in great danger of
being washed nut with the debris collecting around tho piers. Government
Agent •! s. T, Alexander left early
tbis morning for Waldo, tJlkmouth
and Gateway. The government
bridge across the Klk on the Roosville road was reported in danger
yesterday by ranchers driving Into
EBko and J. A. Thompson, superintendent nf government bridges went
down and removed the jam collecting
around the wesl pier.
One of tin* greatest sights in British Columbia is thc Elk rivet canyon, especially ai this season of the
Miss Alexander and Miss Perm nf
Fernie, spent Thursdaj in Elko visiting at the .falls. Lnwyei Martin
and wife were down nn Saturday,
The largest crowd ol the season
came down Irom Fernie and the inliic
towns nn Saturday night's local and
Sunday morning's passenger, to
spend Sunday in Elko, the Banfi "I
lhe Crow's Nest Pass.
Several new settlers arrived lit,
Klko this week from Moose Jaw,
Winnipeg and ICngland.
Mosuuitocs wilh pianola attachments and diamond drill rams are
commencing- to stick people Joij
.Jtm Thistleheak says "Blessed is
lie that Expects Nothing for Mo
Shall Nol Bo Disappointed."
Headquarters for »H  kinds uf
Satisfaction Guaranteed
The Shoo Specialist
Creston celebrated Victoria day in
royal manner, every entertainment
enjoyed by the crowds being enhanced
by radiant sunshine. From before 7
a.m., until long after midnight the
gleeful mood of the general holiday
pervaded thc whole valley and surroundings. Better tempered merry
makers than Creston citizens are
hard to discover. The following is a
partial list, nf the pri/e winners:
Morse races, i-l mile dash, lirst
Bayle, second, Spiers; hilf mile
dash, first, Bayle, second, Spiers;
pony race, first, Lease, second,
Bains, ball game, Bonners Ferry, 23,
Creston, 3; polo vault, tie between
Brechin and Campbell; standing
broad lump, J. Brechin, Cranbrook,
first, 0. Arrowsmith, second; running
broad jump. Brechin, lirst. I;. It.
Bcecher, second; Imp, step and Jump,
K. DcWolfe, Bonners Ferry, first,
.1. Brechin, second; Indian pony race,
Andy, lirst, John, second; free-for-all
horse race, CL Bayle, first, Indian
I.nin, second, squaw race. Fanny,
lirst, Annie, second; Buck race.
Andy first. Aimias, second; 100 yard
dash. .]. Brechin, lust, ftldeon Brod-
erlck, second; 820 yard dash, -L
Brechin, lirst, Gideon Broderiek.
second; standing high Jump, J.
Brechin, first. O. Arrowsmith, s c
ond; running high jump, .1. Brechin,
first, K.  BeWnlfe, second.
Mr. ami Mrs. Sidnei Poole nnd
family, who have been engaged in thc
wholesale liquor business at CTeston
tor a few years, left on Wednesday
for Nakusp, B.C., where he expects
io start up in business.
Bom-On Wednesdaj lo Mr. and
Mrs. II. s. McOreaf-h, ,, daughter.
Born.—On Thursday to Mr and
Mis. Bruce Tucker, an eight pound
Horn-On-Frid,n. Maj 23, to Mr,
and   Mis.     John   Crab'b, of Canyon
, ,, son.
5, to   Mr
Hum.—On Sunday. Mj
and Mis  Thurston, a son.
The forest branch is planning a
lookout station on Coat Mountain. AJ
similar station will bo built near
Kitchener. This will rIvo ihe forest
rangers a commanding view ol their
districts. Fire-lighting lords will he
stored at these places.
James Ixmg, an old-timer, returned
to Creston on Saturday after several
years  absence in Central America.
The Mulligan dub held a picnic al
Arrow Creek on Sunday.
The water on tho Kootenay tints is
rising ai the rate ol ten inches per
flay, causing much uneasiness to tho
ranchcis on the bottom lands.
Nothing equals an   aureole ut >,. au- silky flufliness which can he acquired
lifui    hair as a     frame for a pretty in no other way.
face      Without a background ol nico     Newbro's   Herpicide in  50c.      ami
haii a   really   pretty face frequently 51.00 sizes is sold by all dealers who
becomes plain and, with it, unatdrac- guarantee it to do nil that is claimed,
live features assume life and beauty.I If you are   not satisfied your money
Everyi woman can Increase her   ha-j will be refunded,
tural charm   by using Newbro's Her-     send 10c, in    postage   for   sample
piclde.     Herpicide  makes ban  beau- and booklet    to    the Herpicide   Co.,
nini,    The dandrull germ saps     tho Dcpl   i: . Detroit, MIoh.
vitality of the hair.       Herpicide ap-j     Applications     may be obtained   al
plied    Intelligen ly     and     regularly the best bnrbei   shops ami hair di '
checks tin-, destruction oi hair    and sing parlors.
prevents     the hair   from falling out,I    Beattle-Rlurphy   Co.,  Ltd.,  SpHC.nl
giving   it .i snap and luster, a    soil. I Agents.
Santo Domingo expects that II will
get a share in the great international
comme roe that will move through tho
Panama canal. Nni only will it
afford a great highway for its exports and imports, hut will also constitute an important port of call for
many kinds of ships. Here one may
see the house of Columbus, and if
the conclusions ol ,the priests nf
Santn Domingo are to he believed,
Ills very ashes. It seems that Columbus, his brother and his son were
Interred in the cathedral. It after
years it was decided to remove tlie
ashes of the discoverer to Havana.
When the Spaniards were fighting
in the Spanish-American war they
took the hones at Havana hack to
Spain and interred them there. It is
claimed that it has since been demonstrated that those are tlie bones
of 'his brother.
The Santo Domingans afterward
opened up a leaden casket and iu it
found the inscription, "Christobal
Colon, First Admiral." Other evidence substantiates the claim and was
strong enough to convince Secretary.
Knox that the   Dominicans actually
dn pnssess the   real hones nf Ooluin-
CO    0PKRAT1ON      \Nh    (FBI IT  =
Those win. are familiar with the
history of apple growing In Canada
an* aWare thai single Immmcl ll hAs
been verj difficult, yes, almost ini;
possible, to succeed in orcharding in*
yond a few trees, and that only since
co-operation became n strong factor
in the enterprise bus the industry become established on a permanent and
prosperous basis. During the last j
decade of the past century it was no
uncommon thing in parts of Ontario
to  see      splendid      orchards  chopped
down fin- firownotl, Growers could
gel little more for Iheir fruil v Ihan
the actual expenses incurred iu producing it ami so ibe industry had
little to justify ils continuance. It
was under these circumstances lhal
as a last resort the co-operative
movement in the industry began.
That it has succeeded and with 11
the commercializing of the apple Industry oil a large scale there can ho
no manner id doubt, as already there
have been organized throughout Canada no less than 100 co-operative
societies at)(I the number is con
si ant ly Increasing.
To outline in more or less detail
the principles nf co-operation-, the
more desirable methods In adopt in
putting these principles into practice
and the objects Ih he gained Ini apple
growing by their adoption there has
been issued from Ottawa a comprehensive bulletin entitled "Co-Opera-
tio-n   and   Fruil     Growing." It has
been prepared by Mr. Alex. McNeil.
chief or the fruit division, who is recognized as one of the fnrcmost authorities of lho day on the subject
nf fruit culture, commerce and co-,
In this work of Hi pages the suh-
ject is treated from practically
every standpoint that interests the
Canadian apple grower. Not onlj
are the essentials and methods of
co-operation dearly broughi oul, bul
the advantages being derived through
its agency arc clearly shown. The
aims of co-operation as applied t„
the fruit industry are enumerated as
la). To bring fruit products as
directly as possible from Ihe producer
to tin* consumer.
(b). To encourage the hest meth
ods of production.
(c). To encourage thrift iu lhe
fruit grower, and economy, Intelligence, enterprise and honesty in the
packing, grading and marketing of
(d). To make it possible for a
number of small growers lo establish
a commercial standing that will be .1
guarantee foi Krnde marks or contracts,
(c). To act as A credit organization io make advances nn products in
the process of being sold.
Dealing with thc labor problem
which confronts enery kind of farming il is shown 1 hat Nova Scotia
growers through iheir central organization in 1011 were able to take core
of a crop twice the usual size.
Besides the other great advantages
of sure markets and good prices secured for fruit the bulletin cites the
ravings that are effected in buying
supplies Then fo given 0 l*8, "f
the purchases of one society in whieh
the manage) claims to hav,- made a
saving of $15,0(10 in one year on
goods which cost in the aggregate
$76,000     and Includi d    packages
spraying eqtlipmi nt and materials
fertilizers, dram tiles, etc.
The work is issued as bulletin No
38 of the Dairy ami Cold Storage
Commissioner's series and is for general distribution by the publications
Branch of tlie Department of Agriculture al Ottawa.
Obkboent Lodge No. 3!t
Cranbrook, IS. C.
Meets every Tuesday al « p.m. at
Fraternity Hall.
Alec. Hurry, C.C.
P. M. Christian, K. of R.&S.
Visiting brethren cordially invited
to attend.
District of South East Kootenay.
Take notice that Stewart Morris,
of Cranbrook, it ('., occupation, Surveyor's Assistant, Intends lo apply
for permission to purchase the following described land:
Commencing at n post planted    2n
chains   south and      10 chains east nf
lho south east,    corner of Lot 0070
(J.     I,    Kootenay     District, thenc
south    tu)    chains,    thence   east i
chains,    thence    north    60   chains.
thenco west   10 chains to point
commencement1,  containing 2111 ae
more 01 less.
Stewart  Morris
.1. (I. Cummings, Agent
Dated May 28th, 1018. 2.MIH|
Cranbrook     Lodge,
No. 84
A.P. & A. M.
Regular meetings on
the   third   Thursday
of every month.
Visiting' brethren welcomed.
P. B. Miles, W.M,
.!. L. Cranston, Sec.
Meets every Monday
night at    New Fraternity    Halt.     Sojourning Oddfellows cordially lUVlUd.
It. Dixon, W. M. Harris,
N. O. Sec'y.
l.O.O. P.
Meets first   and     third Wednesdays
in each month.
A   cordial reception extended     to
islting brothers.
Officers .Inly 1st to December 31st.
W. M. Harris, Chief Patriarch
■ II. White, Scribe.
No. 10.
Meets every second and   fourth Wednesday at Fraternity Hall.
Sojourning    Rebckahs  cordially invited.
Mrs. Alma Llddlcoat, N.G.
Mrs. A. E. Parker, Sec.
Meets in Carmen's Hall Second and
Fourth Thursday of eaeb month at 8
p.m. sharp
.J. McLachlan, C.R.
L. Pearron, Sec, Box filfi.
Visiting brethren made welcome.
Meets in Carmen's Hall 1st and 3rd
Thursday every month at 8 p.m.
Membership   open   to British   citi
E. Y. Brake, L. Pearron,
Pros. Sec.
Box 018
Visiting members cordially welcom
Cranbrook  Lodge
No. 10*0
Meets everv Wr.lni-H.hiy
m h (..in.in Royal Itiach
Kill glim' Hull, Baker
Diet.    ll. 8. Oarrbtt, i
['ride of Cranbrook   Circle, No. 158,
Companions of tne Forest.
Meets In Carmen's Hall 2nd and 4th
Thursday of each muiith at 9
p.m. sharp.
Mrs. L. Wbittaker, CO
Mrs,  A. E. Shaw, Secretary.
P. 0. Box 112.
Visiting Companions cordially welcome
LODGE, No. 1871
Meete 1«t aml8rdThurB-
ilnys in 8 p m. in Royal
Black Kniuhuiol (inland
Ball, Baker Street.
FitKo W,"WAHr,W.M.
s. I.. Wn.uAus.Fec.
Hotel International
Qbo. Lojcoprk, Proprietor
Situated at Klngfgate, B.C., on
tlie Boundary Line, in a spot uf
rare pcenic beautyand the sportsman's paradise.
Headquarters for Commercial Men and Tourists
1 aaaaamaaMV-amaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaava
l l
I   I
Barrister, Solicitor, Etc
Money to loan on Favorable terms.
Barristers, Solicitors nnd
Money to Loan
B. .C
Electric Restorer for Men
PhoSphoilol ™>tOfM ovary nerve in llie bod,
.,11!   .1... t.    rienuiuu- duly snd !ill.c\:..l
ii" -  .,.■!!< I .it clue.    PhuiphoDol  v.
•■-   IIW    I'ntels.lM,. ,,rt«,l r
M.ilelt    iqy address,  Tlie BooMtl Drug
<j»., St. Cs.hartnss, <>u».
Kor sale at Beattie-Murphy Co., hit.
Hotel Coeur D'Alene
Spokane, Wash.
Howard Si. ami Trent Ave.
k modern equipped Cafe at moderate
Rates $1.00 and up perdey
Our bus meeta ail trains
Physicians and Surgeons.
OAcs al KHld.sis,  Armstrong  ivs,
Forenoons ».0ll to 10.(H
Afternoons - ■ - 3.00 to 4.B0
Evenings - - - - T.SU to «.»»
Sundays - - • - j.NO to   «.M
CRANBROOI :.     tl     H     M     1. 6,
I to 13 a.m.
1 to   a p.m.
7 to   H p.m.
Otnee in Hanson Block.
CRANHROOK -        -        - B. O,
Cranbrook Cottage Hospital
'lYrms on Application]
Phone Soil Matron,
P, 11. Box S46   Armstrong Avi-
The Coeur D'Alene Company
JAKOB (iOETZ. President
HARRY F. BAER. Secretary
Carries a full itock of
Repairs for above always
in stock
Cranlirook ittitl Fort Steele
t    J. Q. CUMMINGS    jl
U'xo.'uf Cranbrook. B.C.' i
Civil aid Mining Engineers
British Columbia Land Surveyors
CRANBROOK     -      B. C.
For Sale
One Oxford Engine, lis 11. Price
$350,00. May be seen at Bene-
diet Sitling, one mile east of
Mayook. B. C.
One < Ixford Saw Carriage, com-
plete with rack feed, a blocks,
'A post dogs, Price $250.00 at
Klko. B.C.
One Oxfonl Friction Feed, complete with cable and Bheavoa and
drive pullevs.  Pricei $150.00, at
at Klko. B.C.
For further particulars apply to
Leask & Johnson, Elko. li. C.
Opposite f.'.r.R. Station
THE     PLACE     TO      OKT     A
W.  R. Bwttr. rtiii.nl  Itlr.etot
Cnabrok B. C.
Plione SJ'J
Sott.ury Ave., neat to City Hal!
I'av I'lione 838
Night I'lione 35C
**********************   J
*       Prealdanl i .1. II. HcCi.ni    ''
Secrelarv: B. MACD4VALD ] |
For Information regarding lamls i,ls .
is:;SLS!t(r ": ;i the imperial oil co. I
Mpftinn- '
Bveryiecood Wedneadsy       ]
Frank Provenzano
General Merchants
Employment Agent*
CRANBROOK     •     B. C.
P. 0. (01 IM PMME 144
Or. de Van's Female Pills
A rei-.kbie Pr»chr(f«i*rtof;fierct (aflf, Ttmi
pHIa ate exceed.ngly [■.werlul in r.-gul*tiD([ tin
fCOtntife p'.*t:-.r. M Il.e letiisle jy'lem. Keluie
»\l eiMkp Imititious, br. am Tun's are sold it
M»» txit. or three ''tHO. Itai'cl fi any arid reft.
Th* ItabHI firii Co.. 81. t »t'i»rlm,a, Onb
Por  Ml*  at   Bcatla,   Murphy   4 Co.,
X       SuraworUi V I  P, I'KI'.I'.V
! ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
HANBltOOK I.ASO DISTRICT. |••♦••♦♦•••••♦♦••••••••
South tCasI Konti ti.i
I'r.si.imt:i'. R. Suari'aitn
>Intan>giilail;tli>nrsl Kn.li.y srailng oach
A.l.lr In-
II you  want satisfaction with
your washing   send
it to
S|i«i'.ml pricfti for limily work.
(int-xls called for and delivered,
Good work only.   Prompt
Telephone No. 405:
P. O. Box 7IIU
Works : Armstrong Avo.
Take nolicc that Thotnaa Trotter,
of Brandon, Man., occupd'tlon Gcntlp-
in.'iii, ititvmis to apply lot pcrmlsainn
to   [ hii-.i-   tlie   Following ili-siribi'd
Commencing ■>' a posl planted i(,||j
ihaii;:. soinli and 10 cllalna oast ot
the south -a-i corner ol Loi 0070,
(1. I, Koolt'nat  District, Ihcncc  eaat
''" <•" ; ***«"" "nulh„ "° 'tel"a; *****************
more or less, to thc north bank ot!
Uie Skookumchuclt Hiver, tlic-ntv
norlh-wcsterlj along raid bank a
dlaUtncc ol 80 ehalna, more oi leaa,
to ,1 polnl due south ol the point "I
commencement; thence north i.'i
1'haiiis, more or less, to point ol
ooiiitin'iHt'Mii-iit, containing 12n acres,
more or lo-.-.
Thomna Trotter
.1. ti. Cummlngs, archi
Dnlctl May 27lh, 1013. ,   23-111
The Home Bakery
ItoiiKtiT FnAMR, Prop.
Fresh Bread, Cakes, Pies, and
Pastries of All Kinds
Norbury Ave.      Opp. City Hall THB    CBANIIBIlim     II KHALI)
Sank f?iCH Coi
The Peer of Husical Comedy
With Geo. A. Burton and i8 others
in the tuneful melange
"The Girl
from Panama"
Special Scenic Production
Liver   Spots,   Pimples, Dark
Circles Under the Eyes.
are all signs ol the system being
clogged. The Liver and Bowels are
inactive and the Stomach is weak
Irom undigested foods and foul gaaes.
the great    fruit    remedy, will make
I you [eel like a new person.
Winnipeg, June 27, 1911.
After taking three boies ol your
Fig Pills for stomach and liver
troubles 1 feci strong and well and
able to do my own work.—Mrs. A.
II. Sautter.
Sold at all dealers in 25 and 50
cent boxes or mailed by The Fig Pill
Co., St. Thomas, Oat.
Sold by tbe Cranbrook Drug and
Book Co., Ltd.
50c and 75c
Change of Bill
Thc visit ttt a commercial travplc
to tlio   city lliis   week hrouglit     l«.
light :i very good story, in which   a l
gentltTtntU)    who is   now in business
hero played a prominent part.
Somo years ago when Sir Rlcnard
McGrldo—ho was then plain Dick
McBriUo — was on our of his campaigning lours, In* mot in one of tin*
Boundary towns a clothing salesman
named L. I). Blreloy, Thoro is ,i
marked resemblance in lho features
nml stature nf tho two men. Wero
Sir Richard shorn of bis flowing
lucks the likeness would be all the
more striking. Thc fact that Mr,
McBrldo bad mel his double, ma-do
him .-ill tin* moro eager to sock the
companion ship of thc salesman as
much as possible. Their dates in
lho various towns in tho Boundary
and Kootenay districts were Identical, ami they traveled together.
Many ludicrous instances of mistaken
Identity took place.
When tbey reached Movie, Mr.
Blreloy entered Dob Campbell's
Clothing sloie with the intention of
soiling him a big bill of g is. Premier McBrldo also walked Into the
store, but be kept at some distance
behind tin* salesman?, Mr. Camp
boll knew thai tbe premier was due
In the town, lie had never heafd ol
tho salesman. II was therefore
(|tiite natural that Mr, Campbell
should rush up from the rear of tho
store to Mr. Bircley and groel htm
as Premier McBrldo.
Mr. Blreloy played lho role ol tin*
premier quite naturally, ami spend
half an hour iu an unsuccessful attempt to convert .Air. Campbell lo
Conservatism. Then Mr. Campbell
introduced the pseudo premier to bis
two clerks. These men were from
Ontario, and did not require eon
version. After a general conflab on
tho imlitieal situation, Mr. BIrelcj
introduced the real premier 1o Mr.
Bircley as the commercial trov
Tho travesty was played to the
last act. In the evening Richard
McBride took Mr. Campbell to Mr.
Bircley's sample room and sold him
an order of goods, while Mr. Blreloy
attended to tho political wire pulling.
The latter lask was Uio mole dilli-
OUlt, because at tluit time Moyie WnS
mostly Inhabited by sensible Liberals.*—Grand Porks Sim
Spokane,,Wash., Juno 3.—Thc poultry industry or tin* Inland Empire is
given a decided boost by the decision
of the .state branch of the American
Poultry association' to hold the annual official show in Spokane the
last week in December. Hundreds of
fancy fowls from Washington, Oregon, Idaho and Western Canada will
be attracted to the show. The Inland
I raplro Poultrv association will hold
its show as usual, but in conjunction
with the big state brand) show and
both will he managed by officials of
tbe Inland Empire association, of
which .lames M. I lone is president,
Ira P. Whitney, secretary, and Harry
.1. Shopard, manager. Qeorgo Tucker, one of the best known pouWry
judges in America, lias been secured
In place the awards, with the assistance of two additional experts, who will he chosen for their
filness to judge particular classes.
Til KM.
If thoro is a bucking horse In your
neighborhood thai no one can ride,
bring htm in on Yankee Robinson
circus day, and TdXOfl Mill nnd his
band of rough riders — some of tbe
best in the world — will see what
can he (boil* about handling him.
Sometimes tbey buck over ten
ol territory, yet in tbe end
cowboys seem io handle Ihcm.
bucking contest iu tin* Wild West department is without a doubt th*
most amusing sport known. Texas
Dill and his cowboys, cowgirls, Mexicans and rough riders ot the world,
nre with Yankee Robinson circus and
Ihey will ride any bucking horse you
bring tbem. This circus will perform at Cranhrook on -lune 9th.
Edmonton, Alta., .lune -i.—l'sers
of electricity for ligbling and power
purposes will lie tin* first to benefit
directly   trom Ha*   municipal owner-
ship of public utilities in Edmonton
by a reduction of from 12A to 35 per
cent in rates, effective early in .lune.
A. W. Oiinsby, superintendent of the
department, which has a surplus of
more than $11)0,000, today recommended a cut of 12A per cent in
light rates, now,eight cents per k.w.
hour, nml 25 per cent reduction iu
power rates, now four cents, with a
sliding scale for manufacturing concerns. The commissioners favor the
The total profits of all the publicly-owned utilities in Edmonton was
$00,000 last year. The street railway
reported a large deficit on account of
extraordinary charges and extensions
ami improvements, but the light and
power departments earned more than
sufficient to cover the losses. The
waler department was operated at a
profit. pThe cily charges $1 for 25
tickets, good at all hours, with universal transfer; labor tickets, good
during certain hours in the morning
and evening, eight for 25 cents, aud
student's tickets, good at all hours,
twelve for 25 cents. Twelve million
passengers were carried in KU2, as
against  l,KI2,lflfl in 1000.
Mayor William Short, who ist also
chairman of the board of city commissioners, said today that reductions will be made in other departments as soon as possible. The street
railway showed a slight profit in
April, he added, and it is expected
that this will be increased with lower power charges. Ten miles of lines
will he built and placed in operation
during tbis year.
Marquette, Mich., Juno 2.—In, the
elaborate but small court room of
tbis frontier, Theodore Roosevelt appeared in w bat is probably an unique
occasion in history when in effect In*,
although a former president !if lliij
I'nited States, defended himself mulct)
oath against the allegation of drunkenness, His direct testimony took
about an hour ami cross examination
immediately began. In substance
Colonel Roosevelt defended himself as
a man of complete sobriety, although
not a total abstainer. The leading
points in his testimony may be quoted as follows:
"I am not a total abstainer; T
have never drank a highball or a
cocktail in my life. 1 do not smoke
ami I do not. drink beer and I    don't
drink red wine.
"I have never drank whiskey or
brandy except when the doctor prescribed it or possibly on sonic occasion after great exposure when I
was chilled through,
"The only wines I have drank have
heen white wines, Maduria champagne or very occasionally a glass of
sherry. Al borne at dinner I often
drink a glass or two of white wine
and Poland water.
"At public dinners I sometimes
drink a glass of champagne or perhaps two. On an average I may
drink one glass of champagne a
"There was a fine mint bed at the
White House anil I may have drank
half a dozen mint julips there in a
"Since leaving the White House 1
think I have tasted mint julips 1wicc(
part of a glass at St. Louis and a
sip of a loving cup at Little Bock,
When Col. Roosevelt remarked that
he might hnve drank a half doz.cn
mint julips in a year at the White
House a titter went round when Attorney Pound on direct examination
asked if ho drank tbem all at one
time or more than one nt a time.
To tho best of plaintiff's recollection he bad never in his life taken
more than one on the same occasion.
An array of witnesses comprising
many of the best known men In the
United Slates wen* on the stand for
Teddy either in person or by deposition and at Hie conclusion of Hie
plaintiff's case, Kditor Newett ot th'n
Iron Age, wbo was the defendant in
the case, was called to tbe stand
and read a statement in which ho
said thai tlie arliele was written in
good faith from hearsay evidence
gathered between Michigan, California and Montana aud on a trip to
Florida, white be heard the accusation repeatedly made and no one at-
tempted to deny. on, returning
home in tin* beat of lhe campaign he
found bis lifelong friend, q prominent
slate official, had heen al lacked by
Mr. Roosevelt, whereupon lie sat
down and wrote the article, beliovlhg
it to in* true, lie further believed it
to be true until lie bad beard the
plaintiff's evidence In the trial and
coupled With bis own inability to secure evidence, believed now that he
had made a mistake.
Following tne reading of his admission, Mr. Roosevelt said ho waived
any monetary damages, and the judgtj
Instructed tho jury to bring a verdict
in for Mr., Roosevelt, which they did
without leaving tlieir seats and he
was awarded the verdict and damages in the amount of six cents.
Tbe trial was full of dramatic incidents. Editor Newett sat through
the trial, although very ill atul under
a doctor's care.
llorden's Soliloquy.
To bo or not to be, that is the question.
To he, I mean, truo to the speech   1
Or not to bo; to   flunk and eat     my
And   writq    myself  a turncoat and
That is   the question:     is there not
rant shame
In the mere fact   itself   that    there
could be
A ground   for    argument   in such a
For I can well suppose a normal man
Of    judgment, character   and moral
At liberty to act on his free will.
Would scorn to hold debate upon     a
So obvious and self-evident; he would
"The doubt insults me. What I spoke
was true
And worthy a Canadian patriot;
And being of the same opinion still
Within    my.    heart ot   hearts, why
should I now
Turn traitor to myself, and do    despite
To my fair reputation? Can it bo
A free man will besmirch himself?"
I am no free   man, and   the normal
Are altered   in my case; some power
lias wrought    a closure o'er       my
thoughts and acts
And holds me iu base slavery.     But
thc shame
Of this disgraceful serfdom is    mine
I sold the mastery of my mind away:
Bargained it off for a brief lease    of
As Esau sold his birthright for    the
Of transient    pottage; in my bitterness
I think poor     Esau made the better
For he at least got something       ho
could eat
To satisfy his hunger; what have I
To show   for    payment so extravagant?
A Premiership, ye say? The dignity
And splendor of high office, with   reward
Of   praise and   honor for its   heavy
Aye, in a case like Lauder's; hut  in
New cares   ami    burdens,   irksome,
odious tasks
That he knew nothing of; that     tow
have known;
A thorny    path   of  subterfuge   and
That doth revolt my stomach; crooked acts
And   measures    that are   mean and
Forced on me hy the bold, unscrupulous will
Of colleagues   who imperiously    dictate;
Scandals and action indefensible,
Which 1 must   still defend and gloss
wilh words
My inmost soul abhors, mnlil I see
My name, that once wns honored    in
the land,
Scuffled and     kicked   about aud idly
t ossed
As   something]    light ami worthless;
'tis a price
To pay for office, that I truly feel
Makes   Esau's   trade     a   profit abb-
J. W. B.
District of East Kootenay,
Take notice that Heath Spry Morris, of Cranbrook, H. C, Surveyor's
Assistant, intends, to apply for permission to purchase thc following
described land:
chains, more or less, to point of
chains south and III chains east of
the south cast corner of Lot 0970,
O. 1, Kootenay District, thence east
40 chains, thence south 35 chains,
more or less, to the north hank of
the Skonkumchuek River, thence
north-westerly (10 chains, more or
less, to a point due south of point o|
commencement, thence north 10
. Commencing nt a post planted «"»
I commencement and containing 100
acres, more or less.
Heath Spry Morris.
. .1. G. Cunimtiigs, Agent
l>at«l May 27lh, WIS, 38-10fc
S1K EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O.. I.I..I1.. D.C.L., President
General Manaucr Assistant General Manager
CAPITAL, $15,000,000 REST, $12,500,000
Issued by The Canadian Bank of Commerce enable the traveller to
provide himself with funds without delay at each point of his journey in
a convenient yet inexpensive manner. They are issued payable in every
country in the world in denominations of
$10,   $20,   $50,   $100,   $200
with the exact equivalent in tlio moneys of the principal countries stated
on the lace of each cheque.     They are economical, absolutely safe self-
identifying and easily negotiated. g.3
R. T. Brymner, Hanajjer Cranbrook, B, C.
Imperial Bank of Canada
D. It. WILKIE, l'rosiilent.
Accounts   of   Corporations,   Municipalities,
Farmers and Private Individuals invited.
Drafts and Letters of Credit issued available in any part of
the world,
SAVINGS DEPARTMENT-Special attention
given to Savings Bank Accounts. Deposits of $1.(10 and
upwards received and interest allowed from date of deposit.
Cranbrook Branch: ii. W. SUPPLE, Mgr.
I Cure Where Others Fail
Man; tly-by-ulgbt quacks ad ver Uno cures ami trc-at*
tin-Hi k tliut provn only >i temporary ntliutilant, ai d it i»
only it intitti'i i f lime HI1 Dm nlil Hymptonjn return. My
w'v.'ti vein**'In.min locution proven thnt my mottimln aro
(teiiuitio nnd my purea touting. .Mnuy of my patients have
comethrmiirli thi* recommendation ol tliolr frlemlH whom
I iiitvi'Hiri'il. .My hixii'i'ii years' experience enables ifOtto
dingnuBc your eiiae properly nml effect u permanent cure
AH illBonsw oi men my specialty, regardless ot how long*
To Out.nf-Town Patients
I Invito your correspondence and can proscrllio for yon
liv mall us well ob If you saw mo personally. All letters
held confidential nml given my ulosest personal attention
Write lor Free Booklet
T\\Q        VIPI  T  1TV    210 Howard St.
U K/*r Jr^okck*' Y SPOKANE. Wash.
Visit our Free Anatomical Museum
An Opportunity for a
Reliable Man in
Wo have some Gilt Edged Original Prairie Townsites
(not sub-divisions), whieh appeal to tho intelligent investor, and we intend to put on an extensive advertising campaign iu CRANBBOOK us soon as we complete arrangements witli a first-class man, who can follow up inquiries.
We mail the district thoroughly, The right man who will
apply himself can make I his a permanent and very profitable position. Apply H. \V, McCnrdy, 502 Temple Building, Toronto,
************** **************
P. DE VERE HUNT, Local Ajtent
Phone 139 Cranbrook, B. C.
A Good   Home
is what is dear to every man. A home
is where Peace, Comfort, Contoutment,
and Plenty is found. That is tho reason
men throughout British Columbia, when
"Cranbrook" is mentioned think of the
provisions Jos. Brault has made for nn
ideal home at the
Canadian Hotel THE  CRANBBOOK   UK ISA 1,1)
Now is the time to feed
the Gophers with
Mickelson's "Kill-em-Quick"
Gopher Poison
This is the best, cheapest, and
surest Guaranteed Gopher Poison
on the market.
THREE SIZES: 50c, 75c, AND $1.25
The Beattie-Murphy Co., Limited
The 'RexaJUL Store
Cranbrook - - - B, C.
We also have a quantity of fresh B. W. Strychnine at a good price
The Wedding
is an interesting document to
send or receive. It causes a
mild ripple of excitement
everywhere it goes.
Usually the first question
asked after reading it is,
" What shall we give f "
Now that question should
not be answered oil hand. It
is easy to decide upon something, but why not give
something different, just for a
change. We've just received
a fresh stock of Silverware
and cut glaBs, and suggestions
by the dozen confront you at
this store.
Call aud let us show you
W. il. Wilson
Jeweler and Optician
Meet me at nob's Place
Customs collections lor tho month
<i[ May were W,207.88.
Mis. John Crooks will nol receive
this month nor again this season.
Mis. Muir, nf Yahk, is visiting
wilh Mis. Arthur Ward.
Raxawa tea, 35o, 60c and 05c. per
pound.—Ward anti ttarrlo.
Mr  James Brown leM tout Mondaj
(m ;L business Iiip tu th< oust
Mrs, Pye will receive on Saturday,
.lune 7th, ami nol again ihis season.
Mis Harold Darling will nol receive a pa m  this BOQBOn.
Furaoll's cream for whipping at
Kink's pure Pood Grocery.
Mi Mitchell, Industrial agent nl
the r.p.!{., wns in the clt) Wcdncs
day mi business.
Rrlcks nt Icecream, modotto order
on t in ii* hours notice, 80o, per
quart brick.—*Tho Palm.
Mi. ami Mis. A. C Nelson return-
iii Monday from a several days trip
in Plnchcr Crook.
Mi. ami Mrs. p. E, Wilson mado a
tun in Spokane last Friday return
in,- thi* first nt tin* week.
Chick food by tbe Ion or by tho
pound.—Cranhrook Trading Co.
New. foundations arc being placed
under tlie front of the Koyal hotel
building and now sidewalks laid.
Horn.—To Mr. and Mrs. \V. .1.
Morley, Maeleod, Alta.,* on May 28,
1918, a son.
Mrs. Alex. I.. McDermot. Bnrwell
aveiiiiie, will not receive tbis Thursday nor again tbis season.
A complete stock of fresh fruits
and vegetables.—Ira R. Manning.
Tt will pay you to buy your dishes
here less than cost.—Ira II. Manning.
$3500.00 slock of fancy china and
glassware to be moved in thirty
days.—Ira 11. Manning.
Buy your iee crenm at The fialm
by tlie quart, only 00c.
Harg-ains, the like of  which,     you
novcr saw before, in our grocery department.—Ira R, Manning.
Fresh strawlKTiies are arriving
daily.—Ward and Harris.
Mrs. fi. Krickson gave a farewell
luncheon on Wednesday rvening in
honor of Mrs. W. V. Gurd.
Malcolm   King, ot Vancouver,   __ is
visiting bis brother, Dr. .1. II. King,
for a few days.
Mr. Fred Chapman went to Spoy
kanc ou Monday on business and is
expected home on Frldoj evening.
Practical emergenev muse. Apply
Mrs. Miller, al Mrs, Hmklcv's residence.    Plmne 1ST. 23-31*
Nurse girl Wflnlcd, lo look after
threo children. Applj Mrs. U. Darling. 2;l
Mrs, A. It. Morton and family, oi
Toronto, (int.. arrived in the city
tins week and are the guests of Mrs.
■ I.  I.. Walker, sister of Mrs. Morion,
Ni-w sidewalks arc being laid by a
en u working for tlu* I' P.P. in fronl)
of tin*     V.M.C.A. building on Bakoi
Trj our fiesh ground coffee al .lac.
ami Tio<. per pound Hest value on
tb'1 market.—Ward and Harris.
.' (i. Cummlngs and the Morns
brothers lift Tuesday for Windermere
where thej will do some work surveying.
Mrs. Taggart returned Thursday in
ber homo in Plnchcr Creek, afler a
month's vocation with her daughter,
Mis, T. \. Pat ret t.
\ Ru/ntlo, proprietor of lho
Romn hotel, Fernie, and Mil ton
Kastmi, Inmirnnco agent ol ibe aami
town,    spent    Saturday   in        tJron-
DIDN'T you know
thert! whs anch a
tiling as u lucky wedding ring ? Ask your mar-
rie(1 frioiuls, or inquire ol" any
lucky couple who have been
joined in holy matrimony
witli a riiiK taught nt this
Wc liuvi' ili«ui nt nil pt*Wn
nml in all wei).'liln—fvi'iviuii* u
liarliiimiTutK1""! Hi k. Oome
In—both of roii.
Cranbrook Co-Operative Stores
Meet me at Bob's Place.
Pride of Alberta flour $3.63 cwt.,
$3.35 cash; also in 50 and 25 lb.
sacks.—Cranbrook Trading Co.
Airs. M. McBachern and daughter,
Mrs. P. A. Small, left on Tuesday
for a month's vacation at Vancouver
and olher coast cities.
Mr. and Mrs. .?. Bennett and child
have gone east for a three month's
visit at their old home at St,
Thomas, Ont.
Fussell's cream for whipping at
Kink's Pure Food Orocery.
$1700.0f> house with two lots in
Cranbrook must lie exchanged for
suburban acreage worth about
SinOu.Ofi and $700.00 cash. See
Beale and Elwell.
Miss Nairn, of the American Red
Cross hospital, will be found at Mrs.
Binkley's.     Phone 187. 22-2t
New metallic ceiling is being installed at tbe Model Variety Store
tbis week and new windows placed,
being general repairs for tbe damage
caused hy the recent lire there.
20 per cent discount on all staple
china and 25 per cent on all fancy
good**; considerably less than cost.—
Ira R, Manning.
S. G. Newell, of Nelson, B.C., district manager of lhe Excelsior Life
Insurance company, arrived in lhe
city Wednesday and will spend about
Hirer*, weeks in the eity awl district
iu the interest of bis company.
W. M. Harris and II. E. Stephens
an* delegates to tbe Grand Lodge
I.O.O.F. of British Columbia, from
Key City lodge, and will leave the
latter end of tbe week for Nanaimo,
where the session will he held June
9th to 12th.
Peek Krean biscuits at Kink's Pure
Food Grocery.
Mrs. \\\ K. Doran left Wednesday
for the east on a live months trip.
Sin* will visit relatives ami friends at
lUoomtield, Illinois, and will visit
Chit ago, New York, Toronto and
Winnipeg before she returns.
P. s Fletcher, of Winnipeg, travel-.
ling representative of the Monarch
Life Insurance company, was in tin'
eity this week conferring with the
local agents, tho Cranbrook A gene v
58500.00 stock of fancy china and
glassware to Ik1 moved in thirty days
—Ira li. Maiming.
Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Ourd and family and Miss Unmsey left today tor
Vancouver, where they will reside in
future. Mr. Ourd will return in thn
near future to look after business
Dr. and Mrs. .1. II. King gave an
enjoyable picnic party on Monday
evening in honor of Mrs. W. K. Ourd,
who is leaving for the coast. A
large crowd motored to the Mission,
where good picnic grounds ' were
found, and a picnic lunch served.
A large shipment of feed, wheat l|70
ewt, SI.fi!> cash. Ton lots, $33.00,
cash $32.uO.-Cranbrook Trading Co,
A. II. Playle, of thc Bardarroch
ranch, was In the city Wednesday on
business. He reports a fine spring
hatch of both chickens and ducks and
thinks he, possesses lhe largest poultry yards in the district.
Mr. and Mrs. K. Clapp, of KII-
hurnc, Wis., arrived In town on
Monday on a visit to their Ron,
Lester Clapp. ThiH is the first tlm|
in 23 years thai parents and son hav-*
seen each oilier.
Peek Krean biscuits at Fink's Pifrc
Fond Grocery.
Meet me at Bob's Place.
W. Mallard, of < 'algal y. n uewed
acquaintances with friends here between trains on .Saturday, leaving hy j
the liver for Fernie, whin* he remained over Sunday, prior lo returning to Calgary.
II. W. Supple, manager ol thi' Imperial bank, has returned from his
holidays, spent at the coast and is
again attending to bis duties at thi'
20 per cenl discount on all staph*
china and 25 per cent on all fancy
g(HMls; considerably less than cost.—
Ira It. Manning.
T. M. Koberts left Mondov fm
Calgary on a few days business trip.
■las. Kinlay is spending a few days
in the eity,    arriving Irom Bolluvuc,
Alta. lh- will go to the coast in a
few days to look after business interests there.
Gordon Hurling, of .Montreal, ai lived in the cily the first of I lie -week
for a short visit with his brother,
Harold Darling, and sister, Miss
Darling. Ih* expects to return Hid
latter end of the week.
Instant Postmn at Kink's Pure
Kood Grocery.
James Davis, travelling auditor
for the 'II turkel comnanv, was l„
the city the first of the week cheeking up lhe books of Ihe company.
.Jimmy now makes his headquarters
al Fcrnie, bul was formerly located
at Cranbrook. and is well known In
this eity.
Kenny 1'arreit, the foilr-vear-old
son of T. N. Parretl, mel with an
accident last Monday night. He wat
lying on tbe ground when a playmate ran the lawn mowing machine
over his hand, nearly Revering tb*
thumb. As one artery is good. tb#
doctors hope to save the member.
Bargains, Ibe like of which you
never saw before in our crockery department.—Ira It, .Manning.
Fred Harris, late manager of the
Nelson 11 Market, arrived in town
last Sunday and will slay for a
while assisting lhe local manager,
who is rather rushed al present owing lo tbe installation of a cold si or-:
age plant. Mr. Harris is also a vocalist of some merit anil sang al
many social functions, churches and
theatres whilst in Nelson.
Kour carloads ui choice liuiothy
just In. Buy iH'fore the price goes
any higher.—Cranbrook Trading Co.
Messrs. C. ll. Ward. T. S. Gill. .1.
R. Kennedy, Geo. Hoggarth, of this
city, and O. W. Donahoe, of Wardner,
have returned from attending the
Liberal convention at He.velstuke.
They report one of the mosl harmonious and enthusiastic meetings ever
held. There was -a lame attendance,
and everything moved along in perfect harmony. A full report of the
work nf the convention is given elsewhere
Koarnian's pea meal bacon at
Kink's Pure Kood Grocery,
Miss Helen Davis gave a lawn
party ae lhe home of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. C. T. ltavis, on Garden avenue, on last Tuesday evening,
in honor of Mr. Gordon Dailim,,
who recently arrived from Montreal,
About forty attended. After some
amusements on lhe lawn lh.' parly
left for a grassy, cool spot along Si*.
Joseph's creek east of town nml
built a bon fire. Picnic lunch was
served and various outdoor amusements indulged in until a late hour.
It will pay you to buy your dishes
here; less than cost,—Ira H. Manning.
Mr.    and    Mrs.   Harry White and
Master Edward will leave for ibe
coast on Saturday. They will be
absent about two weeks.    Mr. White
will attend the Grand Lodge of the
Odd Fellows at Nanaimo, being a
Grand Lodge officer.
Miss Mamie Jackson, bearing credentials as a missionary and deaconess worker from the Paget Sound
conference of the African Methodist
church, is in the city soliciting funds
for missionary work among the colored people. Her district Includes
the states of Oregon, Washington a"d
Idaho and British Columbia and Alberta as far as i.elhhridge.
A complete stock of fresh fruits and
vegetables.—Ira IL Manning.
J. E. Miller, provincial Grand
Prior of Preccptories, A.F.&A.M.,
was in tbe city lost Monday meetin|
with Selkirk Preceptory in the eventual. It wns the annual visit of the
Grand Prior. Installation of officers as follows: W. II. Wilson, Presiding Preceptor; James Henderson,
Constable; A- 0. Shnnkland, Marshall; F. A. Dunn, Registrar; W. S.
Santo, Chaplain. Afler the installation nf officers all present were seated and refreshments were served.
Instant   I'ostnm    at   Kink's Pare \
Food Growrv.
Mae Macdonald, aged 27, who died
at St. Eugene hospital on Saturday,
was buried Tuesday from the Heath
undertaking parlors, the funeral services being conducted by Uev. O. K.
Kendall, pastor of the Baptist
church. The Immediate cause of
death was heart failure brought on
through dropsy. She resided in
Golden before coming to Cranbrook,
eight years ago. She was born In
In order to take care of the increasing grocery business I find it1
will be necessary to close mil the
china and glassware slock. Everything must go regardless of price—
Ira It. Manning.
Mis. W. H. McFarlane and children
arc leaving Saturday for tlu* coast.
They will go lirst to Nanaimo,
where Mrs. McKarlane will atteiii(
tin* provincial meeting of lhe Kebe-
kah lodge as delegate from Cran
brook. They will have a several
days session following which Mrs.
McKarlane will attend Ibe provincial
convention of tin- W.C.T.U. at New
Westminster, also in tin* capacity of
delegate from Cranbrook). Tbey will
then go to Vancouver, spending a
month in that oily visiting relatlven
and friends.
•■Xi) man's    pen     men!   bn * ..i   :
Kink's  Pure Kood Grocery.
A. K.. Humphries, of I/cthbridnc,
travelling inspector of the Alberta
and British Columbia tironlgra*tton
branches department of the interior,
was in the cily yesterday on official
business, lie is checking up in re
gurd to the new law which was passed on May •r'th regarding the licensing
of employment bureaus lhal deal
with immigrant labor and the keeping of lhe register of all such labor,
and reports that Armour and Kennedy and lhe Harold Seott agencies
have made application under the new-
law, lie will make regular visits
to Cranhrook in the fukire.
In order fo take care of the increasing grocery husiness, 1 find it
will he necessary to close out the
china and glassware stock. Everything must go regardless of price.—
Ira B. Manning.
The new premium list for tbe Spokane Interstate Fair is out and contains an unusually liberal list of
prizes. Some of the new features
an* the children's department, in
which nearly $ 100 js offered, the
Belter Babies contest for $50(1 in
cash, ami a generous list of cash and
implement prizes for exhibits from
individual farms and ranches. It is
surprising lhat more people in this
section do not compete at this show.
as the prizes are well worth tryinir
for. We have received several copies
of this list and anyone wishing same
may gel one at this office, or copy
will be mailed on request lo lhe Fair
associalioni. We note that the fair
is to be held the week of September
15th, two weeks earlier than usual.
FOB SALE Oil i:\cilANGK for
property in this vicinity, Hi! acres
of land one mile from City of Mathc-
son, Ont. Apply A. C. Pigott, P.
O. Box 515, Cranbrook, B.C.      2:j-lt
.1. M. Dudley, of Montreal, traveling secretary of the railroad department of the Y.M.CA. arrived in this
city last Saturday for a few davs
conference with Mr. IL D. Cameron.
lhe local secretary. Mr, Dudley recently visited Rcvclstokc, where he
reports the work of the association
progressing. Two new Y.M.C.A.'s
have been recommended for British
Columbia this year. They are at
Kield and North Bend. He spoke encouragingly of the work) In Cranbrook and helievi-s that the future
prospects of the town mean lhe very
substantial growth of the local Y.M.
CA. An addition to the building
has been considered and will become
a fact as soon as conditions permit.
He departed on   Tuesday, going east.
WANTED.—-A young man with excellent references requires work in
good office. Apply Box C Herald
office. 23,-lt
On Tuesday, June 17th, the Cranhrook City band will give a lawn
social on the lawn at lhe Catholic
church commencing at 8 o'clock in
the evening. Various refreshments:
will be served. No admission will
1«* charged. Tlte city band, under
tbe capable direction of Bandmaster
Austin, is giving lhe citizens, a class
ol music belter than ever undertaken
bv Hie hand heretofore, and better
than is heard bv the local band in
any city the size of Cranhrook. Thd
band is under considerable expense
each monlh, and except for small
donations from the city cub yi
has always paid its own way. Thj
memhers ol the hand do their work
for nothing and should receive, on
occasions such as this, thc generous
support or the public. Manv of th.
arrangements will be placed in tbe
hands or ladies, and a good musical
programme will be rendered in addition to the other attractions.
WANTED.—A nurse maid Apply
Mrs. F. B. Miles, Bnrwell   \ve.     23
First-class heavy democrat for
sale cheap, almost new. Apply
Herald office. 22
It I* Ihe intention of the committee
' Cool, summery dresses, prettily made in muslin, lawn, mar-
nuisettej ratines, orepe, embroidery, Bedford cord, and linen.
The styles are partionlariy
$♦.50 TO $22.50
Wash Skirts
The ever popular and sensible
was'i skirt is here in a countless
number of styles.
$1.50 TO $5.00
Linen Coats
Smart and serviceable, suitable for driving or as a lijjht
eoat to In1 worn in tho evouiug.
Several styles.
$5.00, $6.00, $8.50, $10.00
-^ We  are  showing a beautiful
fr- range of Ladies' and Children's
Sunshades in new designs and
color effects.
McCreery Bros.
Cranbrook's Dry Goods and Clothing Stores
of tbe Cranbrook Tennis club tu bav0   BUlOADlEIt    \M>    MI.S.   (WEEN
,« inrnial opening of the new grounds!       WILL VISIT CIUKBROOK.
un Saturday afternoon.    Every mem-l
her is requested to he present ami ift
possible bring an   Intending member,      Brigadier   ami   Mis.    Green,      of
so thai as large a gathering as   pos-   Vancouvr-r, will visit rranui     on
sihle may fo' held. Tea will be] Saturday and Sunday, lune 141b. ondj
served durim; the afternoon, and it 15th. The*, w 11 conduct special
is hoped that a most ^irce^stm sea- meetmiis In the Salvation Army
son    will   be   inaugurated.      Ud-IeS   hall,    Hanson   avenue.       Conn* anb
committee: President, Mrs. Y\ cksoti
.Mrs. Hrymner, Miss Cartwrlght,
Mrs. Elwell, Miss ratierson Qcncei
al committee:   Hon. president.     C,
Cnek; president. N. A. Walling)■:.
rotary and    treasurer.    A. Kawonh,
M. A. Healc, Mrff. Heale. H        T
Hrvmner, ('. II. Pollen
frflod saddle or park pony for pale,
will also drive or work. Apply
■Herald. 2i
MISSING.—Cbas, <", Weir. of
Belfast, Ireland. I.ast heard from
al Spokane. Hi? anv!f>'is mother
Inquires. S<*nd information to
Chief of Police, Spokane. Wash.
A number of solid oak sectional
hook eases for sale, also other kinds.
Apply -J.,  Herald officv*. 22
Mr. and Mrs. Carroll Aikins, o!
Naraniata, Okanacan Valley, motored in'o Cranbrook from the Wir.d r-
mere district and were very much disappointed in r.ot beins able to proceed farther west from Cranbrook l»e-
cause of road conditions. It is hinh
lime the public cot up fn arr..> over
this small stretch of unfinished h-eh-
way from float fell west towards
Kitchener. a> Inquiries are coming in
from "Il over 'he rnun'n re road
conditions through Kast Kootenay.
(in the 3-Hh of May ten automobiles
arrived in Creston from Spokane
wan'im: lo get throueh t" llberta
and had to turn hack on accent of
this particular strip of pM'I-
TO RENT.—Comfortable four
roomed cottage with ba'h. electric
light, phone and all modern conveniences; also large coal and wood
shed, nood location. Possesion
about JDly 1st. 22
FOR    SALE   CHEAP.—I   bureau
and washstand; I chist nf drawers
and wash stand, 1 set irons, clothes
hors'*, etc., kit-ben table, stretcher
and mat t ress, iron bed. mal 1 ress
and springs, wooden ied, mattress
and springs, toilet sits. etc. Apply
FOR s \i.K —Good set democrat
harness, almost now; also side saddle
and  bridle.     Apply Herald. 22
FOR S\LK.—Twentv acres Ol the
very best of fruit land, Iwo miles
from town, This land has a good
supply of firewood on it and then-
are good splines of water on tho
property. Land in this circle is
gelling at from Jluo to $2im per acre.
Government road runs through land,
Land adjoins tho famous Buena Vista
Hardens tract. Can he bought at
the remarkably low price nf J50.no
per acre, half cash, balance to suit.
Speak quick, as ibis is on the market for a very short time. For particular, applj t., K. II. Reed, Herald
fkjod     pack
Applv Herald.
pony for sale
Second baud saw mill machinery,
boves, pulley nnd large, drive belt,
holes, pul.ey and lar^e drivr bell,
feed gear, bead blocks and carrtago,
about fill inch circular saw and trimmer. Also fiO to l"fl horse power
water wheel wilh Mn feet feed pipe.
Please send full particulars of anv of
thi* obOVC to BoX  :i7,  Hossland, It C,
hear the    singing revivalists preach,
sine and play. \ verj hearty welcome is extended to all In attend
these services, at 8 p.m. Saturday
and c. 11 a.m., 3.00 and 8.00 p.m.
FOR SALE.-Palr nf good drivers,
your..:, sound and genUe, will drive
sittgh oi double; also good for
saddle.     Apply Herald. 22
FOR SALE.—A Hall safe in good
ondition. Apply City Clerk at
city hall. 7-tf
TO RENT.-Good stable io: four
horses,   very warm and dry, large
oat bin. hay    loft aud electric light,
$5.00 per month. 22
Furniture for sale at very reasonable price, dressers, washstands,
tables, chairs, toilet sets, irons,
clothes horse, etc. Apply Herald
office. 21-t!
FOR RENT.-Four - roomed rur-
nishfd house on Cranbr.iok St., $30
per month. Apply I.. P. Sullivan,
this ofhc**. 21
First-class heavy democrat for
sab-, almost new. Very cheap. Apply Herald. 21-tt
Pair of new leather chappes with
fringe ar.d pockeis. Apply this office. 21-tt
warehouse' with frost proof basement *and electric light, very large
dry.       Apply Hox :j, Herald.      19-tt
Typewriter, Fox, 12 inch wide carriage. Absolutely perfect as new.
A splendid) machine, V">. llox /..,
Herald office. 19-4t
Five acres first class land within
three hundr<*d yards nf new school
house, south end of city. Well sunk.
No clearing. $1,200, fash or
terms.—Joseph Ryan, Raworth
Hlock, Cranbrook. 19-tt
Spring hides *A',int--d — The Taxidermist, p. O. Boi 512, Cranhrook,
UC 19-Ct
ROOMS TO RENT; private fam-
lly. All modern conveniences, phone
190. 2l-tt
Typewriter, Fox, 12 inch wide carriage. Absolutely perfect ;,s new.
A splendid machine, 175. Boi /.-,
Herald office. IMt
Many <;<h.<I .Mom Robbtd ol High
Bllfinel nml Social Stan,liny
l>y firink
LCllml nt
ill till,,- tlll.VS
lln, II9II I rnlil.riiiik. II 0 THE   ORAKBROOK  URUAhD
Mr. Breckenridge was a far-sighted
and progressive industrialist and bell
ii leading part in active improvement
and development of the country and
its resources. Among bho considerable enterprises In which be took n
large interest, and most of which he
organized, were the Crow's Nest
Pass Lumber company, Wardner;
Breckenridge and Uind Coal com-
puuy, Lundbieek, Alta.; Hieckenridge
u'ld Lund I.umber and Coal company,
Mamrosc Lumber and Grain company, aiwl the Claresholm Lumber
and Grain company, lie was president, of the Calgary Pressed Brick
company, vice-president and dlteotot
oi the Western Canada Lumber company and director of tbe Calgary
Sewer Pipe company, at the time of
his death. He was a leading member nf Hit Calgary (iolf and Country
club. In religion he was a Preshy-
seiian. lu 1891 Mr. Brcekenridge
married Miss Irene porter, daughter
nf Dr. Oliver Porter, of Tacoma,
Washington, and tbey had one
daughter,   Miss   Alia   Hieckenridge.
Manager of the Crows    Nest   Pass Lumber
WEUj  known    pioneer  CON
-John  Breckenridge, thc well known
railway and irrigation contractor   of
Calgary, passed   away at 9,30    last
Thursday    morning at tho Columbia
hospital, tbe   immediate cause    " of
death being) pneumonia.      Mr. Breckenridge took ill just slightly      over
two months ago.    lie was taken    to
the hospital and an operation for gall
stones being   found necessary,       bis
private physician,  Dr. Mewburn,     ol
lethbridge, who was at that time in
New York, was summoned. A special
train was chartered,    and Dr. Mew-j
burn was   rushed at top speed      to
Calgary.        It    was   a race between
life and   .death, tho|surgeon arriving'
just in time lo perform the operation
and save   Mr. Breckenridge's life for
the time being.    A second, operation
was found necessary about a     week
later, however.      The patient rallied
from this successfully, but a few days!
after pneumonia set in and in      Mr.1
Breckenridge's    weak     condition, his
system was unable to throw this off. I
He is survived by a widow and one1
daughter, Miss Alta Breckenridge. A j
brother, William Brcckicnridge, of:
Chicago, was with Mr. Breckenridge
at the last. Another brother living
in Peterborough, Ont., will likely
come to Calgary for the funeral.
! for three years he was employed at
the William Hamilton Foundry,company at Pelerhoro.
In the spring ol 1883 he went west
to Winnipeg and from thenco went
out upon bis lirst experience in railroad building—along the north shore
of Luke Superior. In the following
year Mr. Hieckenridge began tho contracting business on bis own account.
i hi-
lWr. Breckenridge was one of
best known and most successful contractors in Canada, having) had
charge of many important, undertakings, notably the c.p.R. Irrigation
system in the province of Alherta,
which took five years to complete.
His firm has also had charge of the
C.N.It. construction from Edmonton
west through the Yellowhead Pass to
Port Mann. In addition ho was
connected with many large industrial
and mining and other enterprises.
Mr. Breckenridge wan horn iu Ayrshire, Scotland, May HO, 1801. His
father, William Breckenridge, a native ol Ayrshire, removed with Ills
family to Petorboro, Ontario, in
1807, and was a successful contractor, and builder. lie died April 21,
19llfi. The mother, Margaret King
Breckenridge, also a native of Ayrshire, died April 28, 1910. John
Breckenridge received his education
in/tho public schools of Pelerhoro,
after which he was engaged in the
lumbering business for two or three
years. In 1879, at the age of 18,
the young uum decided to learn
bollermaking and foundry work    and
Early In 1880 Mr. Hieckenridge
under!oak some Important mainline
construction work on the Northern
Pacific, railroad between Kllensburg
and Tacoma. requiring his constant
attention from •lune, 1880, until
May, 1897. Much of bis heavy construction work in the succeeding levy
| years was dour in the Kootenay
country, in and around Nelson, Brit-1
I ish Columbia, in partnership with
\ Peter Lund, including tho construction of the Crow's N'est Pass line and
other Canadian Pacific branches in
Hritish Columbia nnd Alberta. One.
of the most remarkable pieces of railroad construction accomplished by
Mi. Breckenridge iu those days was
the building) of lhe C.P.R. line across
the Frank slide, ;l difficult piece of
construction work one ami three-
fourths miles in length, which was
finished within .sixteen days.
In 1002 Mr. Breckenridge and Mr.
Lund organized lhe well known
Crow's Ne.st Pass Lumber company,
of which Mr. Hieckenridge was president from 1002 to 1000. In 1903
tbey organized the Breckenridge and
Lund Coal company and Mr. Breckenridge was president of it until 1907.
The railroad contracting linn -of
Breckenridge and Lund, active from
18117 till 1007, was q powerful factor
in the railroad and industrial development of British Columbia and Alberta iu all tho years of ils existence.
In 190*1 Air. Breckenridge came to
Alljerla and took charge of the Canadian Pacific Railway company's extensive system of irrigation canals, a
work that occupied nearly live years'
lime, being completed in 1008. In the
last mimed year Mr. Breckenridge
through Ibe purchase of Mr. Lund's
interest, became sole owner and head
of the great contracting concern. In
same year he succeeded in build-
0 miles of fencing for tbe pom-
School Report
S     £i «
"       60 la       V €
•5     « S     o "S
O Ih   X M    CI
•*'     »> S      v ^
a s« *-*
Division I.—
L.   .1.     Cranston 12      9.05   88.00
Division 2.—
P. (i, Doxter
Division A.—
Miss Barkis   ..
Division  I —
Miss Beehtel
Division a.—
Miss Suttahy
Division fl.—
Miss   Richards
Miss lliscocks
Division 8.—
Miss   Carlwright. 50    -12.00   8*1.13
Division 0.—
Miss Faulkner   ...  IS    39.72   82.711
Division 10.—
Miss McDonald ... 10    31.76   78.(13
Division 11.—
Miss Rotbnii*     fil     -17.15   77.30
. 35 27.10 82.30
. 2!) 21.17 81.1(7
. 48 38.38 79,02
. :,!. 33.38 85.60
.  13 33.81 78.115
.   17 :il>.22 77.00
Inlon govetnment, enclosing Ibe
tionat buffalo park near Wninwrlght,
Alberto. His more recent extensive
railroad Construction work was done
on the building ot the transcontinental lino of tlie Canadian Northern]
railroad, now under construction
from Edmonton wist through Yellowhead Pass to Port, Mann, near
Vancouver, B.C.
152   30*1.03   81.25
The Nelson Shield govs to division
5 {Miss Suttahy, teacher) having the
highest] percentage of attendance.
Division 2.
Delia Greaves.
Gladys Hiokenbotham.
(Jraeie lliggins.
Wanda Fink.
Marion Leiteh.
Frances Drummond.
Dorothy Maokcy.
Vincent Fink,
Division 3,
Grace Bardgetf.
Harry Doris.     * /
Orma McNabb.
Ray Musser.
Vigil Santo.
Merle Taylor.
Division I.
Melville Dallas.
Agnes Reekie.
May Smith.
Division li.
Mabel Brown.
Allan Lacey.
Lily Lancaster.
Annie McBirnie.
Viola Sarvis.
Edward Turner,
.lohn Turner.
David Watson.
Division li.
Christine Carson.
You Know Us
We are In business right here where you live. You are an
acquaintance, neighbor or a friend of ours. This money-back-
If-not-satlsfled offer should prove the sincerity of our claims.
ly relieve constipation.  They act to
When wo say we believe wo havo
the best laxative and buck up our
statement witb our umiualifted promise to return without question or
formality the money puid us for it,
if it does not prove entirely satin*
factory to you, we believe wu are entitled to your confidence.
Our husiness Buecesa and prestige
depend upon your confldenco in us.
We know we must secure nnd bold
your confidence In order to net and
keep your patronage. Therefore, wo
would nut dure make tbis offer if wo
were not positively certain that we
cau prove our claims for
Our experience with them and tbe
many reports we have received from
those who have used them prove
that they an* really tbo must pleasing
and silUWttCtory bowel remedy wo
know of.
Itexnll OrderlieH taato like candy.
Tbey are aoothiiiK and easy iu fiction.
They don't cause griping, nausea,
purging or excessive looseness, us do
the usual physio or laxative. Rexall
Orderlies seem to act as a tonic-
Btrengthcrif'r upon the nerves uml
muscles of the bowels.  Tbey prompt-
overcome the cause of constipation.
They tend to eliminate tho cause
of sick headache, biliousness, bad
breath, nervousness and other illi
attendant upon inactive bowels.
Make Us Prove This
We want you to come to our store
nnd get u package of Rexall Orderlies. Use a few or uso up the entiro
box. Then, if you are not entirely
satisfied, come back and tell us and
wo will promptly return tho money
you paid us for them.
You promise nothing — you sign
nothing —you obligate yourself to
us in no way whatever. Wo accept
your mere word.
Don't you now Iwlleve that Hexali
Orderlies are worthy of a trial?
Could any offer bo more fair?
Try Them at Our Risk
We particularly recommend Retail
Orderlies for children, aged persons
und for delicate people.
Rexall Orderlies come in vest-
pocket tin boxes. 12 tablets, 10o:
30 tablets. 25c; HO tablets, fiOc.
Usual dose one tablet.
CAUTION: Please hear in mind that Rexall Orderlies aro not sold by all druggists.   You can buy Rexall Orderlies only at tbe Rexall Stores.
You can buy Rexall Orderlies in this oommunity only at our store:
Beattie Murphy Co. Limited
Cranbrook TflB   JJMffl-tt StOfG       Brit'sh Columbia
Then ii a Rexall Store in netrly every town and city In the United States, Ctntdnand
Oreat Britain. There i« a different Remit Remody for nearly every ordinary human ill —
each especially designed for tbe partioular ill far which it is recommended.
.The Rexall Stores ere America's Greatest Drug Stores
Chop Suey Dinner
Specially prepared
Served Every Saturday Evening at
Wasa Hotel
Wasa, B. C.
The Rendezvous for
Tourist Parties
Tbiv/a Johnson.
Mary Lacey. ;
Kdith Murgatroyd.
Htigh Simpson.
Freda Taylor.
May Lancaster.
Division 7.
Marion Drumimond.
Mabel Finlay.
Harold Hummer,
Margaret Lacey.
Alma Sarvis.
Mary Mann.
Pearl Pratt.
David Reekie.
Division 8.
Alice Drake,
(rnhriella Hamilton.
J'immio Lot-aii.
Mali On.
Ruth Simpson,
.lack Stevens.
Sam Watson.
Division 11.
Gerald Bartlam.
Vivian Hummer.
Thresa Lacey.
Vera Lister.
Ruby Lister.
Milton Sissons.
Oordon Woodman.
Don K.vhi.
Division- lfl.
Henry Daoiels.
Helen Shackle ton.
Raymond St. Eloi.
.limmie Taylor.
Irene Taylor.
Katie Watson.
Arthur Lower.
.lack Ogden.
Murray McFarlane.
.lames Taylor.
Ray Hill.
Walter Freek.
Robert Malcolm.
Division 11.
Jim Tito.
Camilla Tilo.
George Coleman.
Kathleen Tito.
Frank Tito.
Annie Shaw.
Report for May.
Per-      Stand-
Nelson— Thursday,   .lune  Mill,       I
Thc Commission is empowered to
Inquire into all matters altcotiing fche
conditions of labor in British Columbia. All persons interested are invited to attend and give evidence.
F, R. McNamani,      II. G. Parson,
Secretary* Chairman.
that the partnership lately subsisting between Thomas II, Christian
and Albert K. Jones, ol Cranbrook,
under lho firm ol Christian a*-d
•tones, was dissolved on lhe 23rd day
ol May, A.I)., 1913, by mutual consent.
(Signed)      Thos. II. Christian.
A. E. Jones.
Witness: J. A, Arnold.
Cranbrook, B.C. 22-'2t
A. E. Jones will continue the
business as contractor and builder,
and trusts the former customers and
thc public will accord him the same
generous support as heretofore. All
work will he promptly attended t
Phone 38G or Box 193.
Tlio Cumulinn Home Investment Company. Ltd., the olilost and
largest ii per cent, loan company in Canada, lias appointed a resident
agent iu Cranbrook, who will bo pleased to explain whereby this estab.
lislied company are making 5 per cent, loans to its contract holders
from coast to coast.
You wish to build?
You have a mortgage at a higher rate?
You want to make a safe investment?
Then luvesligate the C. H. I. C. System to-day
■I Rr.
5 .Ir.
Mb. II. W.-bh
I have the following machinery for
sale and La order to clear them oat,
offer them at the prices below, which
are about one-fifth the price that
new machinery would cost:
1 Chandler and Taylor fircbos holler, 5-l"xl8' long. Pressure 80 lt>s.
last H. C. inspection, 48 h.p. Price
loaded on cars at MeNeillie, near
Creston, U.C., J175.00.
1 Atlas Return tubular boiler,
!i(!"iH' long. Pressure 80 Its. last
II. C. inspection, 45' h.p. Price
loaded on cars at MeNeillie, near
Creston, B.C., $175.00.
1 refitted Atlas automatic cut-oil
engine, ll"xl6" stroke. Price at
Cranbrook, 1). C, $200.00.
1 saw husk complete with top saw
frame and mandrels and saws and
20 feet extension shaft, $250.00.
1 foar saw edgcr with saws. Price
at Cranhrook,, $200.00.
1 Hoyt   planer  and matcher, 24'
Price at Cranbrook, $100.00.
Also a quantity of shafting, etc.
Apply to
Elko, B. C.
Siliiogs nf Hie Provincial Labor
Commission will be held as billows:
Gulden—Friday, .lune 0th, 10 a.m.
Alhalinar-Moiiilay, .lune Mil, 10
riaalinmk—Tuesday, June loth,
10 a.m.
Kimberley—Wednesday, •lune 11 III,
2 p.m.
Fornle-Thursday, .'uno 12th, 8
Miehcl—Saturday, ■'"ne Hth, 11
Creston-Mondny, .lune 16th, 8 p.m
Kaslo—Wednesday,   .lune 18th,    2
Com plete Lino of
Harness, Saddles, Bridles,
Blankets, Robes,
Whips, Etc.
Trunks, Valises, Grips,
Bags, Etc.
Complete Repair Shop
If You Want
Your house connected with the new sewerage system,
PHONE H40. Our work guaranteed. Estimates of coBt
cheerfully given.
The CroLnbrook Plumbing, Tlnsmithing
a.r\d Heating Company
W. t, JOHNSON, Proprietor
per annum
BEALE & ELWELL, Resident Agents
Head Uibue Pacific   Bldg. Second Floor
Brandies throughout I ,1a
T--;T-cS^j^f|^;'jF-r^i--y'^*Ig^-'y »-?**' t -'-?
Incorporated 1869
Capital Paid Up $11,500,000 Reserve $12,500,000
H. P. HOLT, President      E. L. PEASE, General Manager
Accounts of Firms, Corporations and Individuals solicited.
Out-of town buelneas receives every attention.
SAVINGS DEPAUTMEUT-DepoBitBof (1.00 nnd upwards received
ami Interesl allowed nt current rate.   No.formality or delay in
A General Banking Business transacted,
Cranbrook Branch : T. B. OXONNELL, Manager
cam, buck's 20-PERFORMING  SEA  LIONS-20
hash: davenport.
.fknowl.dr.il Chsm-
I n,:l ,...■ > r.mmi.
MO.T   ,T!,UIN<;   «CT  «»«"
i:ii,nirl"n  liii.'Wnir
It,.>ii,-., kltki Of His
Ross Ashcrall's High-School Horsts
riumi'lun fill,' 51101
KONGO ~^arflcst jJSSllhat Walks-larger Ihan Jumbo
■Alice," Tin'  Famous  Bear  Girl     I      Final   Horses Ever  Exliibilcil
Yankee Knhlnvm, Texai mil Kongo, Tin l.amvKt Ontiant '"■ Burth. The World'* UriiUit
ItireliKtc Killer*. Intliullin; Allien ll^cniinrl, ltd un.l It, -.-.ir CoMclln, Marl* lUvenrntrt, Mile,
Sweene,, Kaluli linger. IMs* Asiicr.tll'n HUH-S^IiibiI Mmu-i. Cupi. Iluck'i Sea I.Iihk. Pnutnn'i
/■itiaie*. inicetlicr wltli Jim Clrcui ArilM*. Ombnn, Cowiilrlt. Connack*. Indian*. MeUt'in* HuK
t'Uliler*. und the OrcntcM lliuuli nl lluckintt llrnnco* ftt li.lill.lied,
Two Shows   Circus and IVIld Wcst-For Ono Admission


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