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Cranbrook Herald Dec 29, 1898

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Array THE CRANBROOK  HERALD.
VOLUME   1. '
• CRANBROOK,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA,   THURSDAY,   DECEMBER   39,   1898.
NUMBER 41.
The Canadian Bank of Commerce.
Hon. C'HO. A. Cos, Prosiileut. B, E. WAI.KKR, Gen. Man
PAID-UP CAPITAL, $6,000,000.00.
A General Banking Business Transacted.
Deposits Received.
London Agents--The Bank of Scotland.
|   CRANBROOK BRANCH.
J. W. H. SMYTHE, Minaetr.
Uzz
C
M. Mclnnes £ Co.
Wholesale and Retail...
BUTGHERS
Fernie, Wardner,
Cranbrook,
Fort Steele,
Moyie.
»«l»»«l»» ixillltl m-mfi I
T. A. Creighton,
The Grocer.
Have you seen his stock ?   It includes the best ol everything:,
fresh and up to date.
Notions, Furnishings, etc.
Fruit, Fish and Oysters.
The housewife ind the bachelor should deal with him,   It will pa? them.
..............
O. A. BURGB.
FRANIt MCQUISTON.
East Kootenay Hotel
CRANBROOK, B. C. McQuiston & Burge,
Proprietors.
Enlarged. Refitted and FuroUhid.
Best of accommodations for Travelers.
iHBiiiwor Wines, Liquors and Cigars AVj^_nB_J*'
Feed and Livery Stables in connection with the Hotel.
.4
ESS
iflimiMras™
Fort Steele Mercantile Co.
(Limited.)
VVTe Carry Complete S  *s*
.... Lines of	
Dry Goods,
I Hardware,
Groceries,       ;   Sash and Doors.
Hay and Oats
OUR   CELLAR    IS   iTOCIIll)   WITIl   TUB   PINKST
^yines, Liquors and Cigars
AT   WHOLESALE.
Everything at Lowest Prices.
Fm tltllur, I. ■•> part il City.
Cranbrook,    -    -    Fort Steele,    -    •    Wardner.
•4
Crows Nest Pass
$5 ton Coal g Coke
J. H. LAIDLAW,
Agent for East Kootenay.
niNINQ BROKER. Cranbrook, B.
New Goods at
Prices that will Please.
a complete stock oi Light and heavy shoes,
 THE   BBST   MAKI*	
Reany made ClothingTIUT ■"*"■'•1,,T A*"'op ™ maT matbhiai..
Staple and Fancy Groceries, **i"*sn and tub dust aiumta,
\V. .i. her. to it. liinln.i., Mil mir .rl.M will winvtnsn fdtt  Call bo'oro jtm Imr
THOMAS KENNEDY.
LOCAL   NOTES     I
vV#*#-»*+»+**-#**>--*>+**V***+<*«
Picked Up About the City  by Asking
Questions of Many People.
• See V. Hyde Baker for insurance.
Dr. King visited Pernio lusl week, n-
turning Saturday.
William Tierney made a busty trip to
Port Steele Sunday.
V. 11y(U* Baker has residences) rooms
and hturt.' buildings for rent
Miss Keay litis goue to Wardner to
spend her holidays nl home.
Thomas A. Kennedy has been down to
Fisher for the past few days.
W.S. Keay came up from Wardner
last evening on official business.
If you want a calendar for 1899 call at
McVittie & Hutchison's office.
Mr. Hill, the clothier, spent hia holidays at his old home at Lethbridge.
H. W. Barnes and wife ate their
Christmas dinner at the Cranbrook hotel.
V. Hyde Paker places insurance at
reasonable rates. See him before insuring. '   .
Oliver Burgess left Tuesday a. m. for
a trip to some of the new towns on the
weBt end.
You can buy a piano or an organ on
the monthly payment plan from McVittie & Hutchison.
J. T. Eyre has painted his new building and had a neat sign placed on the
front window.
Mr. Fink, father of the Fink boys
came up from Wnrdner to spend Christmas iu Cranbrook.
Quite a number of Cranbrook people
expect to attend the Kootenay Club
party at Fort Steele this evening.
Col. Henderson and Mr. Pye Smith
came up from Moyie last week for several dajs' visit with Cranbrook friends.
W. N. Clark has gone to Fernie. He
may remain there permanently, having
resigned his position in the postoffice.
Mr. V. Hyde Biker has so far recovered to be able to get out a little.
He came down town Mouday for a short
time.
Mr. Hilson, for the past six months
with the Crow's Nest hospital car, is
now with R. E. Beattie, the druggist,
and Dr. King.
H. T. Brown writes from Spokane
lhat be is feeling better, and that he
saw Colonel Reynolds and they both
took the same.
Superintendent Erickson and family
will occupy one portion of the section
bouse. The rooms are being put in
shape for occupancy.
Tom Wellman returned from Winnipeg Friday evening. He reports remarkably line weather iu Manitoba for
this lime ofthe year.
Superintendent Krickson and fninily
and Colonel Brayton and wife drove
over to the Mission Christmas* evening
to attend the Indian services.
Joe Laidlaw. "lhe only Joe,'' returned
to Cranbrook tins week and will remain
for awhile. At 11:30 each day he comes
to The HRR a r.D oflice to tell his latest
story.   They are great appetizers.
A meeting for tlie format inn of a Liberal association will be held over Messrs.
Sherlock & Breniner's store on Tuesday
eveningi January 3, at 9 o'clock. All interested are asked to be present.
The meat market of Mclnnes & Co.
waa a most pleasing sight on Christmas
day. It was fi'.ted with fine looking
beeves that were decorated with gaily
colored rzoettes and festoon* of tissue
paper decorated the ceiling and walla.
Excellent taste was displayed in the arrangements,
Lcroy Sage has rented his store building here and will go to Sidar next week
and put up a building for lodgings. Mr.
Sage is a good citizen. He is quiet, attends to his own business, pays his bills,
and is the kind of a man who holds the
confidence of the people.
Miss nakcr, who has been here for the
past two months attending Mr, Hyde
Baker during his illness, will soou
return to her home at Winnipeg. Miss
Raker has made many friends in Cran
brook aud Port Steele, aud her departure will he a sad blow to some of
them.
Ross Palmer, of Wardner, was In town
several days ibis week. He will leave
soon for North Carolina lo assume the
duties of secretary ofthe North Carolina
Talc Compauy, in which he is a prominent stockholder. Mr. Palmer h. s evidently struck a trig tiling, and Tint Herald hopes lhat this may prove true, as
he is a gentleman who deserves success.
Mrs. M. Mclunes, of Fort Sleele, has
bad another attack of sickness, but is
now better. Mr. Mclnnes was away at
tbe time, and he says it was almost impossible to find a lady to attend to hla
sick wife, and had it uot been for the extreme kindness of one of their neighbors
he don't know what Ihey would have
done.
Thb Herald haa received at the
hands of Fred Roo, superintendent of
boarding department of the Crows Nest
Pass railway, a copy of the Christmas
dinner hill of fare provided by R.Smith,
proprietor ofthe eating bouses. It Is a
most elaborate one, and Mr, Roo says
that "it would no doubt bring tears to
the eyes of the suckers who spent their
money ou mountain whisky and went
back to Quebec and New Foundland
cursing British Columbia and the Ciows
Nest Pass." The dining room waa
tastefully decorated and thc meal was
thoroughly enjoyed.
BAD WRECK NEAR FERNIE
An Engine and Fonr Cars Ditched by
a Broken Flange.
TIM! EMPLOYES SERI0LSLY INJURED
Cranbrook Roundhouse Now Under Way—News of Interest
All Along; thc Line.
An unfortunate accident occurred last
Saturday to the regular east-bound train
that resulted in severe injuries to Engineer Robinson. Fireman Bogan and
Tom Hume, tbe brakeman. The train
was a few miles ew of Pernio when a
flange on the engine broke, causing it to
jump the track and tumble over in tlie
ditch, carrying fonr cars with it. The
engineer was badly bruised and received
a severe cut ou the forehead. Thc fireman was badly scalded and the brake-
man had one leg cut off. Word was sent
to Macleod and an engine And car was
sent after the unfortunate men, who
were conveyed to the Macleod hospital,
where they were given every attention.
It took some time to clear the track, but
everything was ready for traffic the next
day. _^____
Railroad Notes.
Engineer Gauvreau returned from the
west end last week.
C. C. Thompson has charge of the baggage room at the new depot.
The seats for the passenger rooms at
the new depot have arrived.
W. McRory, head storekeeper of the
Crows Nest Pais, waa In town Monday.
Mr. Cordell, of Canmore, is to he appointed master mechanic of the Crows
Nest Pasa line.
The engine house for tbe pumps that
will drive the water for the big water
tank is completed,
A vast amount of through freight is
now going through Craubrook for points
in West Kootenay,
Paymasters Barnhardt and Stephens
are uow in Montreal closing up their accounts with the C. P. R,
Work has commenced on the frame of
roundhouse in thla city, and will be
pushed rapidly forward from this time.
Work on laying the water main for the
water tank has been suspended until
lead arrives for making the joiut connections.        . 1   -
George Nelson, the contractor, has
goue to Sidar to look afler an extensive
contract he has ou the new Bedltngton-
Nelson road.
West Kootenay is now being supplied
with coal from the Crows Nest Pass coal
uiiues. Nearly every train west has from
one to ten cars these days.
Macleod Gazette: On Monday evening
last Mr. Theodore Harwood was presented with an address by the members
of bis staff. The address extolled Mr.
Harwood as a thorough railway accountant, aud thanked him for his thought-
fulness in looking after the needs of "his
boys." A remembrancer, iu the form of
a valuable piece of silver plate, accompanied the address,
John O'Leary, the well-known railway
contractor, who has been operating in
Kootenay district for several years, was
killed recently on the Kobsou-Penticton
railway upou which he bad a sub-contract. While superintending the lowering of a large stone one of the guy
ropes of the derrick broke, The mast
of the derrick swung downwards, pinning the unfortunate man to the ground,
and injuring him so severely that he
died twenty minutes later. Deceased
Wasa native of Maine.
Rossland Miner: Tbe building of the
British Columbia Southern haa opened
the district to settlement, and nothing
from now on can stop ita development.
The hum of Industry ia already beard
there, but it is as nothing compared to
tbe condition that will prevail in a year
or two. By the end of tbe century Kast
Kootenay bids fair to be as thickly populated aud as great a producer of wealth
as West Kootenay, The day is not far
distant when East Kootenay will have
centers like Rossland, Nelson and Sandon.
A   HAflNIFICENT   DINNER.
Ryai k Morrison, of the Cranbrook Hotel,
Entertain in a Royal Manser.
The most elaborate and finest dinner
in every detail ever given in Craubrook
was the one served at the Cranbrook
hotel Christmas evening. Ryan & Morrison did themselves proud on that occasion, and Fred Frith, the head clerk,
was happy over the results. The dining
room whs beautifully decorated with
evergreens, under the management of
Mrs. Morrison, and two large banners
greeted the guests as they entered, wishing them a merry Christmas and a happy
new year. The tables were arranged in
the form of a hollow square, and were a
dream of lovliness. Tbe bill of fare was
elaborate and extensive, every delicacy
that could be procured being represented.
A large number of guests participated in
the feast, and everyone was loud in their
praise of tbe hospitality of the proptie-
tors. It waa a great success and will be
loug remembered by those fortunate
enough to be present.
Jake Fink has his hands full these
days. During the absence of his brother
and Mr. Thies he bai general supervision
ol lhe three stores at Cranbrook, Port
Sleele nnd Warduer. With a company
doing as extensive a business as thc
Port Steele Mercantile Company, this
means that helms to hustle,
IIH   LIKES   CRANBROOK.
What a Traveler Through East Kootenay
Has to Say of (he Town.
Mr Basil 6. Hamilton In the Golden
Miner: By far tbe greatest competitor
for the trade of Fori Steele is Cranbrook
(■•Beautiful Cranbrook"), from which il
is twelve miles distant northeast. Cranbrook is sixty iniles nortli of the international boundary line, near to the
Dawdney trail, the great line of traffic
to Southern British Colombia Iu early
days, aud not far distant from the one
which leads to Walla Walla. When
travelers were few aud lhe population of
the country scanty 1 Craubrook first be
came a place of importance; this it derived from lhe fact that -the customs
house and necessary buildings were
established theie. Around the town are
situated home very fine farming lauds,
adapted either for pastoral or agricultural uses; near by is a supply of timber that will last for years. The principal mines of this part, including tbe
North Star, St. Eugene and Sullivan
group**, all making large outputs, will be
iu close communication with the town,
and will have a down haul for their ores
all the way. Coal fields, from the product of which coke will be made, are
sixty miles distant, at Fernie. Iu the
treatment of ores by smelter it requires
on an average twelve tons of coke to
treat eighty-eight tons of ore. These
two substances must be brought together
at a point where smelters may be located;
here is the place required;'plenty of
room aud central, with easy grades for
the hauling. In addition to this, there
is lhe furiher and greater advantage
that in aud near Cruubrook there is not
only limestone, bul a variety of good
ores suitable for fluxing. If it were not
for this, the good ores could not be
treated without bringing fluxes a considerable distance. The townsite has
three creeks running through It, which
yield 700 gallons per minute; two springs
water which never freeze. They are so
situated that there will be no difficulty
and Utile expense in forming from them
a supply for au admirable system of
waterwoi ks.
(_•)•-•♦-•♦♦•"•♦•-
MINES AND MINING.    ?
fehtym-a »■»■»»»»■) *>•*** •■* • ♦ • • * ♦ • ♦-*>•)
The Lake Shore Mine.
Moyie Leader: The bin at the Lake
Shore mine is full to the brim of clean
ore—nearly ten carloads—and there is
plenty of ore on every baud in the mine.
The chute of ore In ihe upraise is continually widening and lhe ore becoming
of a higher grndc. As soon as the siding
is finished the owners will begin ship*
ping aud adding to the working force.
Siding for the Mines.
Moyie Leader: The building of the
siding in Moyie Cily for the accommodation of the mine owners is no longer
in doubt. The grading was actually begun last Thursday aftertioou and is now
beiug pushed as rapidly as circumstances
will permit. It will be a siding, not a
spur, as was first supposed, and will be
500 feet in length. The building of the
siding assures the mine owners that they
can immediately commence shipping
ore and they will commence making
preparations at ouce with that object in
view, It will only take a week or ten
days to complete lhe grading and laying
the steel.
The St. Eugene ore bin at the siding
is well tinder way and will he ready to
receive ore by the time the siding will be
in shape for lhe cars. A gangway is being built from the sleigh road to tbe top
of the bin so that the sleighs loaded with
ore may bu hauled up over the bin and
easily unloaded. It is very substantially
built, and is ao situated that the ore can
be run into lhe cars through chutes
withoul extra handling.
Americans have sold to British interests about $11,000,000 worth of mining
property in the Rossland camp during
the past eighteen months.
The wages paid by the Le Roi mine
last month was $17, and other oxpenses
of running ■-.mounted to (7000 more.
The number of meu then employed was
300.
Says the Winnipeg Free Press: The
Canadian Pacific Railway Compauy is
sending its expert on smelters, Mr.
Aldrich, through the Boundary district
(0 decide on the location of the new
smelter to be erected next year. It will
iu all probability be built at either Grand
Porks or Cascade City, Mr, Aldrich is
in charge of the company's smelter at
Trail.
The rumor lhat the Brilish-American
Corporation would move their newly acquired smelter plant from Northport to
Say ward 1 so as to have all their possessions under the British flag, is without
foundation, according to Mr. li. Durant,
the corporation's office manager. The
law of the state of Washington lhat no
alien company can bold the properly
will be got around by forming a subsidiary company under the stale laws.
The War Eagle's new hoist, the big
gest thing in mining in the Dominion of
Canada, will be put iu operation neit
month. The mine will then take the
lead as a shipper; 400 meu being thc
estimated number to be put to work as
the proposed new equipment is fully installed The War E igle's old plant is to
be re-erected on lhe Centre Star, which
was recently purchased by the Gooder-
ham   and    Ulackstock    syndicate   for
f2,00O,0OO,
R. L. T. Galbraith was in the city last
Friday evening ou his way to WeBt
Kootenay. It was Mr, Galbralth's first
visit to "Beautiful Cranbrook," and
Tm. HiCK.M.i) congraiulales the gentleman 011 the opportunity he had to look
upou the rapid growth of a neighboring
■town in a neighborly way.
COL.  BAKER  RETURNED
He Is  Pleased  With  the  Progress
Cranbrook Has Made.
LOOKS FOR MOST PROSPEROUS TINES
Says That South East Kootenay
and Cranbrook Will Make
Great Advancement.
Colonel James Baker returned last
evening from England, where he has
been for the past four months visiting
his old home and attending to business
matters that will efentnally result in
material benefit to Cranbrook. The col*
onel returns at this time lo see his son,
V. Hyde Baker, who is just recovering
from a long siege of sickness, and also
to be present at the opening ofthe legislature on the 51b of January as the representative of the riding of South East
Kootenay.
A representative of Ths Herald
called on the colonel at bis home this
morning and found him both looking
and feeling well after his sojourn abroad.
He was pleased, however, to return to
Cranbrook, and expressed great surprise
aud pleasure at the progress the towu
had made since his departure last
September.
"I find on my journey back," said the
colonel, "that Craubrook is most favorably spoken of by the people wbo have
visited South East Kootenay, ami that
the whole territory has materially advanced in the opinion of the people.
The true worth of this section is beiug
appreciated by the people on the outside, aud the next few years will be prosperous years for the entire district. I
will go on to Victoria Saturday to be
present at the opcuing ol the legislature.
It was decidedly inconvenient for me to
return at this time, as I was iu tbe midst
of business negotiations iu London that
really demanded my presence. But I
will return to England early in the
spring to carry forward certain matters
that are now pending.
"I declare I was surprised at the
change that has taken place in Cranbrook since I left. When I got off the
train last evening I found a crowd on
the plationn that made it difficult for
me to push my way through. Then I
noticed store buildings and residences
had beeu built in great numbers since I
left. But, as I have always said, Cranbrook is all right. She will grow on her
merits, and this territory will be a most
prosperous oue."
Tbe colonel will leave Saturday morning for Victoria, and expects to be there
about two mouths and then return to
Cranbrook.
THE   COMMERCIAL   HOTEL.
W. T. Kaake Is Now Sole Proprietor sad
Will Improve It.
During the past week a partial change
has taken place in the ownership of tbe
Commercial hotel. W. T. Kaake, who
has been chief owner of the hotel, has
purchased the interests held by William
Reasoner, and in the future will have exclusive control, Mr. Ksake hu had
many busiaess matters to occupy his
time, but these be has succeeded in closing up so that in the future he will de*
vote bis entire attention to the management of the place. He wilt change the
policy that has prevailed in the past, so
that in the future the Commercial will
rank with the best Hotels in tbe Kootenays. He has one of the best hotel
buildings in the country, and its location
could not be improved npon. He will
make many improvements both down
stairs and up i-tairs in addition to the
material changes that have been made
in the furnishings dming tbe past few
weeka.
Mr. Kaake proposes to be ready for
the increased business tbat will come to
tbe hotels, as well ss every other line in
East Kootenay next spring, and when
he starts to do anything ef the kind he
generally succeeds. With more time at
his disposal Mr. Kaake will make the
Commercial hotel one of tbe best and
most favorable known throughout the
mining districts of British Columbia.
The Time aad Place to Bay Clothes.
Cranbrook is fortunate in having a
first-class tailor from the east, who has
done high-class work all his life. John
A. Leask has come to Cranbrook to live.
He has bought property here and erected
a building, and last week received tbe
largest and finest invoice of suitings ever
brought into East Kootenay. If you
care what kind of clothes you wear it
will du yuu good to see them, and it
won't cost you a cent. If you want a
suit of duihes that will fit you ami look
well until worn out, at prices so low that
they will surprise you, take advantage of
the opportunity presented and call upon
Mr. Leask. His place te just opposite
thc East Kootenay hotel.
Qood Advice.
Revelstoke Herald: A true bill was
brought in at the Toronto assizes against
a Toronto department store for selling
silverware under false tiaJe perscriptiou.
lhe firm advertises silverware as quadruple plate, and sold a set of four pieces
t for $6, "worth $13," to a Toronto citizen,
I wbo submitted them to an expert test
I and found the value of the four pieces to
1 be less than 8 cents. It was the cheap-
' est kind of soft metal which would melt
■ If placed on a hot stove. This should be
I a warning to readers of the Herald to
buy their goods at home from well-
known dealers who have a reputation at
stake and who cannot afford to sell you
what Is not right.
Stove lor Sale.
A good air heater, in use a few weeks.
Apply at Tiik lliiuAr.D oflice.
I BRITISH COLUMBIA. 1
Revelstoke has a new $io,000 opera
house.
The Victoria Colonist is forty-one
years old.
Revelstoke has taken steps to secure
incorporation.
They have kleptomaniacs in Rossland.
Over in East Kootenay they call them
thieves.
Nels Hanson, a sub-contractor on the
Robson line, had his head blown ofT by
a premature blast while at work near
Cascade City.
William P. Robinson, of Nelson, hat
been appointed sheriff in Slocan, Nelson
and Rosilaud ridings aud the south riding ot East Kootenay,
The Silvertonian is agitating a miners'
convention to d:scuss tbe necessary
changes in the present mining laws.
The idea is a good oue.
New Denver Ledge: Wood sells for
U 5° per load here. There is room for
on enterprising merchant wbo would
handle the Crows Nest article at $6.50
per ton.
The Rossland Miner says that tht
opening of the Crows Nest Iin* haa
brought both the Lethbridge and Crows
Nest Tass coal lo that market, which is
great boon to the people.
Mayor Jeff Davis, of Grand Forks, has
been sued for ft0,000 by Patrick O'Con-
uer for injuries received while building
a chimney. Patrick O'Connor and
Jefferson Davis!   What's in a name ?
Nelson is ts have a curfew bell, A
curfew bell is a municipal method of
looking afler those children whose parents permit to go to the devil by -running on the streets at all hours of the
night.
B. J. Mathews, of Pilot nny, hat made
arrangements whereby a couple of divers
from Vancouver will examine the
steamer Air.sworth aud ascertain
whether she will be worth raising. Noi.t
ol the bodies of those lost in tbe wrecking of lhe steamer have been recovered.
The Kossland Miner will put in typesetting machines and improve its newa
service, with tbe intention of extending
its circulation throughout tbe Kootenays. The Miner is a good paper now.
It is a Kootenay paper and is deserving
of general support from the people of the
Kootenay district.
Referring to tbe quarantine regulations, tbe Kamloops Standard says:
"Romeo and Juliet performances can
now be teen any night. Loving husbands, cruelly separated from the fami-
liei, can be seen in the gardens talking
to their wiveu in the balconies. They
never knew before bow much tbey vslued
them."
Kaslo Prosptcter: There was a ripple
of excitement in the city last Saturday,
caused by the marriage in theevening of
that day of KwongTa Wo, or "Barney,"
a well-known Chinaman, to a your-g
Chinese maiden imported from Winnipeg at a first cost of $550. There was an
additional expenditure for fares of
mother and daughter from Winnipeg.
Barney will entertain his compatriots of
Nelson and Rossland in honor of tbe
auspicious occasion.
A Fare-well to Mr, Norbury.
F. P Norbury, an old resident of East
Kootenay, although a young man, left
last Tuesday morning for his old home
in England, where be will take charge
of his father's estates. Charles Edwards
and Ed Elwell accompanied him over
from Steele, and that evening au im*
promptu farewell was given bim at tbe
home of Mr. and Mrs. John Hutchison,
The evening was pleasantly spent, and
at the close all mingled their best wishes
with their farewells to Mr. Norbury.
A   PIONEER   DEAD.
E. H. Irvlte. Well Known It Cranbrook.
Dies at Butie. Mont.
Those readers of Thk Herald who
knew Mr. B. H. Irvine, of Butte, Mont,
during his stay in South East Kootenay
will read with regret the news of his
death recently tt Butte. Mr. Irvine left
Crrnbrook last fall sick with the fever,
but alter e siege of sickness at tbe home
of his son-in-law in Butte, be seemed to
mend, but took a relapse and after 1 few
weeks of illness passed nway. The Buite
Inter-Mountain, commenting on Mr.
Irvine's death, hss this to say:
E. II. Irvine, a nctice of whose death
appeared in yesterday's Inter Mountain,
was bom in Kentucky October it, 1H37,
and eniigiated to Missouri with his par-*
cuts when a boy. He married Miss Ann
Eliza I-'orbis in Missouri in 1859, an 1
afler residing for a short time in Atchison, Kansas, in 1864. started over the
plains fur Montana, arriving in Virginia
City the same year. In 1865 Mr. Iivine
was engaged iu placer mining near Race
Track, Montana, and made Deer Lodge
his home until 1887, when he removed
to Butte. Mr. Irvine bad charge of
some of tbe largest mining enterprises
around Pioneer, Pike's Peak and Yam
Hill in the early days. He was also instrumental in the establishment of tbe
Deer Lodge college, and is said to have
spent a fortune on tbat insiitulion. He
was unfortunate, however, in most of his
business ventures, and the last two summers he spent in prospecting in the Port
Steele country, British Columbia, where
he bad acquired some mining property
which gave promise of again placing
bim in comfortable circumstances. He
was stricken about two months ago witn
the lllueta tbat resulted in hia death.
Prom his early boyhood he was a member ofthe Christian church and was one
of the leaders in the establishment of
the beauiiful church of tbat demounts
tion In Dutte. CRANBROOK  HERALD
THURSDAY, DEC. 2D,
TKI'M**- OP BUBSOUXiTlOSi
A   CUSTOMS   OUTRAGE.
It is time lhat thc Dom'mum government took notice of the outrageous ar-,
t.uigenient that new prevails regarding j
tha collecting of cut'omaf ou ihe people
ol Cranbrook. Under existing eondi- )
lions goods coming from the States from
the east are, as a rule, held at Macleod !
by the customs officer there, notwithstanding an officer is located at Wiml-|
Her, a much nearer point. There are
several llistauces where goods have been |
held in this manlier, and letters, tele-
grama nnd pleadings hove hid uo effect
whatevert and the people have been
lurced to be deprived of their goods
without cause and without reason.
Again, there Is no lunger any need of
nu officer at Wardnei as the population
of lhe towu has been reduced to a mint-*
Ilium, while tbe population nud business
ill Craulirook is iueieasing. It hardly
Hecras possible that the government can
have a proper knowledge of these conditions, for Tint Hl'.KAi.n dues not believe
that it would impose such hardships
upon Ibe people of ibis oily. It is a case
for tbe customs department to give immediate attention, und Mr. Bosb-ck
might win laurels fur himself by Insist-
elating that this portion ol his constituency be favored with reasonable customs
arrangements. The remedy, and only
remedy, is to pluee au ollice in Cran-
biook at ouce.
The Herald
Has the best equipped office in the Kootenays.
Its facilities for turning out first-class Job   r
Printing are complete.   Send in an order and  jT^
become convinced of the fact.
EDITORIAL   NOTES.
The new government is getting fired
nt from the rear of its own ranks.    This
is unkind and embarrassing.
The Western Mining World or Butte,
Mont., bus entered upon its lolh volume. 11 is one of lhe best mining
papers published,
The Prospector issued a very credita-
able Christinas edition last week that
contains much valuable Information.
I'Vrnie lias the largest population of
miy town ti■ East Kooteliny at this time,
Tin* opening uf the mines gave the tuwu
a great growth.
The best authorities on Intricate rail
rond questions agiee that any lown de-
Firiug to enjoy the distinction of being a
iiiilroad center must have railroads.
Till'. HftRAt.n is Inclined tn believe
tli nt it is a 20-to-1 shot that the editor nf
lhe Nelson l'.couoinist did not give lhe
promised Christmas present to Joe
Mai tin. 	
The public generally concede that
Craubrook will be tbe great business
tenter of Hast Kootenny. Of course,
there may be one or two dissenters at
Port Sleele.      	
A German jury has declared that a
bngpipc is lot a musical instrument.
Wait until some Gorman is caught pulling notes oul ol an nccotdcou ou the soil
of Scotland. There will then be revenge,
sweet and good.
LtlSUKELY   LANE.
Is thero no road now tu L*l3urel>* Lane?—
Wo traveled ii long ago;
A place (pr the lag-jlns of leisurely steps,
sweet and Shady und slow.
Thero  WMB  rims u( restful hills beyond,
and lit Ida of droamful wheat,
With   shadows of cloudfl   ucross    thein
blown, and popples asleep at our fovt.
There lr.dn and maids on a Sunday met und
strolled thom, two und two;
The leaves they laced in u root o'erhead
and only the sun peered through:
And thore was time to gather a rose, and
timo for the woodblrd's call.
And plenty of lime to sit liy it stream .tint
harken Ua ripple and fall
is there no mud now to Leisurely Lane?
(God knows we have hurried afar!)
Thero wan once a lamp through the brooding dusk, und over the treo n mar:
Thero was onco u breath of the clover
hlooiu  (sweet  lleuveii, we huvo hurried so longl)
And   there  wuh  ti utile  hy  u  white roSft
clasped, nud out of tho duak a song,
That song . . .  the echo Is strange and
aweot, iho voice it i» weak and oldj
u habit no part with this fierce, wild rush
ami this hard, mad tight for jrold!
It huth no purt wiih the clamor und din,
and the jarring of wheel and mono!
Oh, listen, my heart, and forgot—forget
that wo roup the bread wo have sown!
la thero no road now to Leisurely Lane—
whore, lingering, one by one,
Tho summoning bolls of twilight time ovor
tho meadows blown
May iiml ua strolling our homeward way,
.    glad of the evening Star?
Ia thoro no roud now to Leisurely Lane?
Clad knowi we have hurried afar!
—Virginia Woodward Cloud,   in   Ladles'
Homo Jotjjnal.
;| IN THE GRIP  .*.   I
1 ... OF A GRIZZLY.!
J  I'he Unpleasant Experience ol a   S
:E California Sheep Herder. j*j
%mmmmrWtmrWtSWrWiWrW
"N™
A gooil wny Tor people to utilize their ashes
hint uuw Is to sproail them < n tliu Bltlowalks.—
rash, i'rospei'ttir.
That may suit the people of Kaslo,
Imi if we llOVC to he cremated, and most
of lhe newspaper men will probably
meet such a fate, wc don't care to
have our ashes scattered on-lhe sidewalks for delinquent subscribers and
non advertising citizens to walk over.
Il ii reported that Commissioners Day
nitd Rifid, who assisted iu securing lhe
peace treaty for the United .Slates with
Kpnlll, are to receive $100,000 etch for
llleir f'ervicefi. There are many capable
men in the United Stale.'! who would
hove given President McKinley u cut
rale for performing the same work.
The proposed railway line from Cran-
hi Ooh to Golden is looked upon as an
assured fuel by the people of British
Columbia,    A knowledge of lhe route
nhows that the scheme is a most practical one in every way.    It will open up
a rich territory and furnish ihe connecting link between tbe Crows Nest line
and the main line of the C. 1'. R. Cranbrook is so situated Unit she must
naturally be the railway center of South
Rust Kootenay. No other lown is so
located.
The Calgary Independent is n new
applicant foi newspaper fame,   It is be-
ini! published 08 all adjunct lo lhe Calgary Tribune, and will be given free to
the subscribers of that paper. If tbe
Tribune hasp lnrge list of subscribers,
tin.- Independent should flourish so far
ns circulation is concerned. With plenty
of capital the new venture Bhould be a
success. 	
A map of South ICast Kootenay would
show Postmaster General Mulocli the
Crows Nest Pass railway complete from
Lethbridge to Lake Kootenay. A time
table would show him that there were
three regular trains each way weekly
fiom Lethbridge to Nelson. A perusal
of the newspapers of South Kast Kootenny, or even the papers of Ottawa,
Toronto or Montreal, would show him
that South Kast Kootenay has a large
nnd growing population. And a brief
residence in Cranbrook, or any of the
towns iu this territory, would also show
him ihat notwithstanding the rapid
transportation facilities that havfl been
given, il lakes a letter from Vancouver,
Nelson,   Rossland, or any  point in the
nnithwestern states ten to fifteen days
to reach any postnfllce along (he line of
the Crows Nest P.tss road. This wiih
true when it was necessary to cany mail
by stage from 150 to aoo mtle*, hut it is
time thnt a change look place "How
long, oh, Lord, how long?"
0\V that you'vo all told j'ourator-
about themeannftssandeuss-
ednoas of the coyote," suld Johnson
ItloeUer. a mountain herder in thftBnn
Bernardino mountains of Cnllfornln,in a
company of ranchmen ut tho store
over at Warner's Springs tho other evening, "I have a little on-that subject to
say myself. 1 owe my life to a pack of
coyotes up in Kern county, und from
all that I can learn they are thi* same
aa ull others of the coyote family. In
1^7:1 I wus teaching a district school in
S;,n Diego county, and was all rundown
iu health anil spirits. When the long
summer vacation camo on, I hnd un Invitation from my brother Ned to come
uud spend the summer at his ranch in
the. mountains in Kern county. I accepted, und went there on mule back,
hecuiise there were no railroads in
southern California then.
"The second day 1 vvasal my brother's
ranch. We went, out torn week of'hunt*
Ing In tilic mountains. We were armed
with the best ritles, and our horses carried a big lot of ammunition und camp
stores. Ned soon tired of hunting, und
ufter WO had tumbled over two wiltl-
etita nnd several antelope he wanted to
get back to his horse, sheep und vineyards, lie told me thnt the upper mountain canyons were full of big game,
nnd lhat lie knew from llie loss of Severn! calves nnd pigs Ihatsuinnier there
were bears In the heavy timber. That
V?M enough lo twite my beat endeavors with a rillc, nnd I stayed in the
mountains while Brother Ned went
down to liis ranch, for 11 week more
I got nothing more than a deer, several antelopes, and for the sake of getting rid of the* mean Varmints, I shot.a
dozen or so coyotes,
"I spent one night lu a camp of u fe,w
miners, who were washing gold In 0
canyon, and thp next morning when I
rude uwuy one of them advised me to
keep near to their oiirap, for they hnd
seen the dny before grizzly hear trucks
In the mud nibout the springs two mile
UWay,   I laughingly ussaire-d the miners
that I took pride in my marksmanship,
am) was naturally cautious und oool.sd
I thought, no barm could coma to ine.
Along nbout noon that day I nhot a
buck some 200 Jnrd* from me, and us
tin* wounded animal bounded away In
a heavy chaparral, I drove my spurs tn
my -mustang and gave chase, It was
easy lo follow the hiirk, lieeiniae It left
a trail of blood stains on the ground,
and In tho brush us it bounded along.
The floor ran down the mountain slope
for perhaps a quarter of a mile, and
then Hiidtlenly struck down the mountain. And so, following it, I come at
last to the edge nf the canyon, with
Its lnrg"e timber   and   heavy   under*
growth,     .lusl us  [ entered this com
yon I camo upon the overturned trunk
of an enormous tree* which luul apparently  fallen several    months    beftue,
turning out a lingo mound of olnj with
its roots.   The trail of blood  showed
thnt tho deer had leaped over the teuitli,
but my horse was no juniper, and I
began hastily circling around lhe tree,
As 1 turned tho angle of tho clay mound
at its root, with 11 vicious snort un enormous grizzly sprang up erect out of t ho
shadows nnd fared me with jnws open.
I 'I his apparition and the sudden 'squat-
ting' of my horse oeeupled one second.
Boforo tho next second wuh over my
horse had jumped about IB feet, I should
think. I bud gone over his back In u
oi*,rvc, turning somersaults fi-ofon* 1
struck the ground. My gun had gone
elcnr ovor the grizzly's head und lay on
lhe other side of him, and there I was
with my leg broken above the icneit,
"Isn't it. queer what, funny things
you will Ihlnk of in noine awful moment of sorrow or suspense? I lay
there, trying to Imagine whether Ned
would find enough of my bones to accord me decent burial when he eame
to search for me, I waa absolutely ■feeling In my pocket a, little dizzily for a
pencil aud paper, SO that I could write
a few words, when the grizz'v enme,
smelled me over two or three times, and
at lust took hold of my left shoulder and
began to drag mo. Then tho pain in
my broken leg and my tortured shoulder overcame me and I went off into
blissful ttnconsoloitsnasSt When I
began   to   find   myself    ngnin    the
WINGS.
Wings that flutter In outlay air;
Wings ttiut Uive antl dip and dare;
Wings of '.Lt: lmuim 1 u;,: bird Hushing by;
Wings ot tlio lar:; lu ilu puiplu sky;
Wlagi i<f tlio eagle aloft, aloofi
Wings nl tlio pigeon upoa tho root;
Wlog uf thu storm bird SWlft tuid free
Willi wild winds uwooplag across the sou—
Orion and otlDD a voice in me sings—-
u. tur the freedom, tho freedom ut wing-ti
0,10 winnow the ai*- with wliitts!
i), io tinai tin' abovo buritul things!
Things ihat weary nnd woar and fret—
Dooji in ttio Mate to a-, iimi luri'ot
I'd tout-It lu 11 moment IhQ uiuiuitalu'H crest,
nr tiasto tn tho valley tor hun.o and rati;
'I'o rooll wilh tliu -nm' treo uh wild birds miy,
'I'd follow the suitor a sum mot's day,
Over and over a voico In 1110 sings—
(i. [01 Llio (rt'udutti, the trooduiu of wln-*sl
Softly responsive s voice tu me stags—
Thou Hunt the [roodoiii. tho fn-ednm of wlnga,
Sona us the glsgfl u socuml can ooatil
into ttio hoavons thy iimm may mount,
iii'in- maj ily to the topmost I'cuk,
l.uito Hh nasi In Iho VfllC mny soelc
Oatsiwaillng tliu suitor Fulth's pinions tnuy
Touch tho oniWol iho earth In a summer's day.
Body rosponilvo 11 voice in mo slugs—
Tiiuu IiukL the (random, tho freedom of wltlKSl
—Msry F. Hulls, in Vuittlt'n Companion-
IN GOLD TIME.
loud bowling, deep growling and
screams of rage startled me. back
into the world. 1 fuuiull thu grizzly standing over me, while all
around, not more than 20 yards nwey,
were groat gaunt, hungry coyotes.
They had gathered in groat numbers.
and I saw in a moment what bad saved
my life thus far. 'Ihey were afraid to
venture upon the bear whilo he held hte
prey, and he could not begin ripping up
his captive while they stood around,
strong in numbers and emboldened by
famine, Whenever the grizzly ptit his
bead down to take hold of me. the
coyotes instantly began to crowd near- j
er, whereupon be raised hts head ■ with 11 :
warning growl, and they fled to a safer
distance. This occurred noi once nr
twice but a dozen times. The very fad ■
lhat I am here to-day, gentlemen, is
due ton gnug of coyotes that would have
torn me inlo a good' ninny frngiut'.-ils if
they could have bud their way.
"Hut  the brief respite euine to   an
end. Tho bear, tlredof being defrauded
of his meal, decided to drag it to some
more Beoludod pluee. und Ihere feast a 1
his leisure, lie mude one lust charge
upon the coyotes and then, rushing
hack, .setzeil my shoulder again nnd
started nd' in a trot. A few moments of
agony were followed by anolher fainting apelt, nnd once more, happily. 1 was '
unconscious. When 1 rccoveredl tho
same howling, raging pandemonium
was going on around me. Added numbers hud made the coyotes more courageous, nnd they were pressing close
upon lhe grizzly. Tie had not yet begun
to devour tne. Tie would stand'over me
and growl for n moment and then matte
onslaughts upon the enemy, scattering
them like chaff. As 1 turned to watch
him in one of these violent attacks I
was startled to find that I wns lying
jlisl before the door of   one   of   my
brother Pfed's bearpens tn tho lower
mountains. It wns a little house, built
nnd roofed with logs securely clamped
together. Tho door*was raised and
fastened to the lever that connected
with the trigger inside, I had helped
to build a dozen jnst like tlie tine near
at hand. At first my thought was of the
grim joke it would1 bo on .Ned's bear
trap to have his brother devoured by a
bear right in front of it. • Then something else occurred to me. The bear
enme back and Stood over me. His
mouth was open to shut down on my
neck nnd finish this n.turv fur inc. 1
could feel liis hot breath on my
face, when the coyotes made a rush, and
oue of them actually seized my foot.
The grizzly rushed nfter them furiously. Now was my opportunity. With superhuman exertion burn of a highly
dosperntc condition or affairs  r rose
upon my, uninjured knee, antl half
scrambled half rolled into the pen. lie-
fore I wns well hi I could hear the huge
brute coming on n run, 1 crawled tin-
other foot further—too lute—no, I
reached tho trigger with the tips of my
fingers, and down shot the ponderous
door, scraping tho grizzly's nose as it
fell.   1 wus shut up in Ihe bear pen.
"What n moment thnt was In my life.
If 1 were to live a thousand years 1
should never forget il, Uuw the brutes
did rage oulside, A hundred times they
walked around the pen, the bear oilieuit-
ing as chief mourner, and the coyotes
skulking after him antl howling dismally. As for me, I lay slretehed on
the ground inside and laughed nnd
cried,, and cried and laughed, for my
nerves were gone all to pieces, nnd I
bail u spell ofl what would have been
hysterica if I had been a woman. Sometimes I varied ibe.pcrformance by fainting comfortably away, with such n
blessed ficnse of security, and when I
waked again I cried und laughed some
more. I staid shore nnd kept bouse in
that bear pen I don't Know how many
hours, and all the time my broken leg
ached horribly.
"After awhile u fusillade of shots
roused me, and 1 saw the gvlzzly rise
upon liis haunches. Then some more
shots sounded and he fell, wilh faint
struggling motions of his arms. Tlie
coyotes rusht'il nt him first, but a few
more shots Boattoi ed them,
"Thc next 1 knew there siood my
brother Midword, looking down upon
me in the hear trap. 1 was Buffering
too mueh to observe the. expression
of his face, hid he was astonished
bcvnid expression to see me alive before him. He wns uceouipntii-d by my
two minor ucijiniihliiiiei a of the night
before. 'I'll he hanged if it wasn't the
close.'! call wilh a grizzly hear I ever
hoard of,' waa the only exclamation tho
miners eould make.
"Von see it happened this way, My
frightened horso lore like mad through
ihe timber,and passed the miners in thc
canyon. They knew al once thai au accident had befallen me. They started
Immediately to lilllll me up. wlieu ihey
eanic ncross my brother Ned. who had
come up for another day's hunt with
me. They now where 1 bad passed
through the chaparral, and where I
huil been tIil*own from my horse. The
prints of tihe bear's feel had given them
reason to believe I was done for, and
the blood on llio ground assured them
of a frightful dentil I had met. It wus
four or live months before 1 could get
nbout wiilu-ui crutches, ntul It was several weeks lhat  I lay critically Ul al
my brother's rnneli with my shuttered j wns laughter and spirit for both of
limb, The doctors say it is mnrvelons j thom, they said, and nip nnd tuck for
thai I lived through the first month. 1 ; the yielding. Tho pace was tho sort
still feel pain w here the break oecunod that exhausts men, and Shorty's brain
whenever the wenWher Is damp, and I j for lawyering nooked up 11 scheme for
don'l suppose 1 shall ever get over the bis rescue, Ho was for their going to-
horrible sensation of that duly day,! gel her some night before her, and, after
u formal marringe proposal, each argue
his claim and fitness for ton minutes
by the clock, their honor at stake to
stand by her decision,
"It got about afterwards that Emory
I wouldn't consent until he saw thc
devil to pay in Shorty's earnestness,
r.tid thoy swore with their fists in each
other's to enrry tbe thing through to
tlie finish. The ditto and hour wero
nrrnt1god for the following Sunday
night at eight, and they drank to It
with gall in tin-cup.
"Whon the evening eame the clock
hud already struck eight when Stokes
1 rouohed the itluuchard house,
UY  KOBKItTA   I.ITTLEIIAI.E
1 •   ■*»
He was straight, and grizzled, and
keen of eye. lie had worked, and
fought, and gnmbled his way through
the lawlessness and passion of tbe
state's early life into the decency and uprightness of a successful contractor.
His name was Hill lknven.
As a civil engineer, 1 cume more or
less iu contact with him, and rejoiced
in thc largeness of his mental mold, as
well ns in the business sense of security
lie let 111c enjoy.
One summer's night we took n drive
to a distant town on thc San Joaquin
river. We were to look nt stone for a
bridge building, aud the blistering heat
of thc day made us willing to lose our
shop for the more comfortable traveling by starlight.
The horses jogged lazily through the
coarse, thick dust on thc river's levee,
rod the insects from the grain fields
cnil the frogs from the sloughs had
tilings wholly to themselves until Hill
suddenly interrupted:
"Mrs. Chase is pretty enough yet to
understand why she sent two fellows to
the devil,isn't she?"
"Whut are you talking about?" I answered.
"Uh." Baid Bill, pulling himself up, "1
forgot you didn't struggle with thc rest
of us through those groggy days."
I knew Hill well enough to let him relapse jusl so many minutes; then I said:
".hidge Chase's wife is lovelier at sixty
than most girls at sixteen, but I hadn't
any idea sbe figured so romunticnlly In
1 he early days as to send anybody overboard."
"irm." replied Hill, reflectively.
Tbe horses traveled on without attention, snid I waited In patience,
"Vou know whut it was like," he lie-
gun at last. "Men with guns from all
over tho union and gold the heaven wc
sweated for. I'raycrs, nnd court, and
the gambling table* all running under
one roof, ami nary a woman's face show-
lngupiuthqi)inHHtogIVo us courage. To
he sine, there were vixenish ribs o'
Satan who robbed, aud killed, and
drank with the worst of us; but until
'Sl we'd never the woman for reverence.
Then, by degrees, the lawyers and a
stray merchant or two aired their
families, but things wasn't dizzy till
pretty Uracc Hlanchard (jot out with
lier father.
"Tnderstaud, sho carried herself as
she'd ought to; but, understand, then!
was men amoqg us as wus born and
bred to live with blood. Thc muss of
us had to take out our satisfaction in
looking at her; but for two the favor
iu old Ulaiichard's eyes was eusy reading, and it wasn't long seeing the
course the Btraw took.
"Ned Kmory waa a long, lean, blond
fellow, with a blamed fine face und
a way that made friends of the
toughest, They Baid he looked
a swell when he called at thc
Hhinchard's, but 1 never saw him
but like the rest of us—red-shirted and
ovcrulled, and an angle to his pistol
lhat made turn a joy.
"(icorge Stokes—'Shorty,' we called
him—wus a map with an answer that
ripped like a knife and a head that
made success of everything because it
could work crooked im W«H ns straight.
He'd been oil lhe bench, but he'd located
a vein at Mariposa, and was overseeing
up ihere in ',VJ, Naturally, he lost opportunities, not iH'ing right on the sjmt,
uud Ibe danger began.
"The Hluiiehard house was swelled
larger than most or the cabins, and had
two long windows that opened onto a,
porch. Things might never have beet)
so had but for those two lidless eyes
in front.
"One fatal liight Shorty Stokes roile
Into the settlement—*but I am getting
ahead of affairs."
Itill tossed his cigar Into thc tides,
nml hurried tin* horses into effort as
tlie interest of |iis reminiscence swept
bitu on,
"The girl carried herself after the
fashion of high steppers, und neither
fellow could swear where he stood.   It
when l had my life saved fey the coyotes.
Do you wonder that 1 have a tender
spot in my heart for Ibe beasts-that nine
out of ten men think are the meanest
and sneaklcal tlint liveV"— Detroit Free
Press,
"I■■.•■' Deeelt.
Mrs. tliiddingtoii—I don't like her ut
all, dear,   She is 11 deceitful woman.
The oilier day she tried to get me to sny
something against you,
Mrs.Bubbllngtotti-Shedld? How?
"Why, she linked me to toil her cuu-
lldenllally what 1 really thought of
you!"—I'ui-'k,
"The lights from the room fell over
thr porch, and from the shadow of the
steps he saw ihe something thnJ In all
thc world he couldn't bear to sec—Kmory crossing the room to take Qracg
Hlanebnrd in bis arms; Emory with
passion puling his face und Clraco
Hlanchard in thc beauty of u disturbing humility,
"lie cursed ns be watched them cling
to euch other, und he cursed his wuy
buck to the saloons and his Mnrlposn
mlulng.
"Tho next dny be turned up ngain In
the settlement, wlih liquor Oliough
aboard tO put u wheel in his heud, nud,
ufter u losing lllug at Ibe tallies, be
Started to find Kmory.
"Afler a littlo iiie'lTeclunl riding, 1ic
leaped from the back of lib. vicIoiiH-eyed
piebald ut the corner that bulged thick-
Cfct with saloons, and stood close lo the
stirrup witli his hand 011 his hip. Sonic
one \> lio noticed li'ini sunt his fuce luul
the steely intensity of a razor edge.
"Then out of the crowd, unconscious,
with the music of love in his Heart,
swung.Nod Kmory. His but wns pushed
back on his fair hair, und he wus whistling the overflow out of his veins.
"In one instant u bullet rung through
the air, followed by another. Kmory
fell in bis own blood, and a horseman
was riding off wildly and safe through
the shower of bullets that ruined around
him. Every man with a eayuse tore in
pursuit, but they only brought buck
eight half-dead horses, Stokes hnd
slaked relay beasts at different points
along tlu* road, nnd was theu safe in the
chaparral canyons toward the north.
"The gambling dens choked up with
thc crowds; gold dust was heaped on
gold dust for the reward of the cowardly bound's capture. .Murders weren't
rare thon, but there was only one Ned
Kmory, remember.
"Four of us wouldn't drop the search.
Wc let the blood-money men get out of
the wny, und then we worked as we'd
toil foronlyourown.
"There wns scarcely no scent to follow, for Stokes luid bribed thc greasers
who furnished his horses; but we
forced our way along on nothing. Day
und night wc rode with our eyes open,
sometimes bullying und sometimes begging. It began to seem hopeless. The
days were running Into summer again.
"One afternoon, toward twilight, we
rested on the crest of a mountain w here
the path took a sudden turn away from
n two-hundred-fool preolptce.
"We were torn with thc snapping
branches of the grenscwood, and full
of extremest dirt nnd disgust. Suddenly we heard the rustle of 11 step on the
fallen leaves. Under n live oak, not
thirty yards away, on the very edge of
the cliff. Stood Shorty Stokes. lie hnd
not henrd us, and he stood looking at
the moon which hung n sickle in thc hot
sky.   Tlie evening star wns showing.
"The four of ns were like stones. He
could have got to Guinea before mo-
tion'd have come to us. Thon, simultaneously with our steps forward, he
turned and looked into our faces,
"Tt was n moment to test the norvo
of uny mnn. Ile stood it ns wc were
used to seeing him face ull things.
" 'I suppose I'm llie man you're ufter,'
he said,
"He s^ld it with the dignity of n
pnrson.
"In n second he hnd thrown down bis
pistols. He unsheathed his knives und
dropped them to the ground.
" Take me,' he said.
"Four of us looked into tho unflinching clearness of his eyes. As we hesitated, he spoke nguiii.
" 'Listen. It is not In excuse thnt I
speak, nor in weakening. It is to tell
you that those among you who nre
men will follow my steps under like
circumstances.
" 'Emory gavo me his hand nnd his
oath, In the manner of his frankness,
to stand by an arranged agreement.
"'We were to meet nt eight o'clock
on that Sunday night. A—abeuutifulty
good' woinun was to decide on our argument which man she would mnrry.
Iu riding to meet my engagement I
happened on an accident. Within half
n mile of the settlement, close onto
time, my piebald went back on his
haunches and the groan of n man came
up Irom the roadside. I found an overloaded miner, hurt in thc leg, ami thc
Iiojm* In my own heart nroused my sympathy. 1 mounted the mnn on my benst
nnd headed him bock toward camp.
"'Walft as I never walk, I reached
the meeting place three minutes lute.
Ah—(lod—out In thc darkness 1 suw
Emory taking advantage of the delay.
" 'None of you te so much 11 cur us to
let tbe life run In it man wbo, under his
honor, couldn't yield n rival three minutes' grace.
" 'Hut, witli the camp ngainst nu-uud
Emory the friend of the sorriest, I
couldn't face the music when the justice wus done.
"'It Is not mercy I ask. It Is life
herenfter.   Come,'
" 'With n common Impulse we started
forwnrd, only to halt in a frozen horror
as Slokcs' broncho threw up bis head
in alarm to watch with us the backward somersaulting of his master's
)M>dy over the precipice.
"Though there waa but one verdict,
even Chtisc suid us we rode down over
the mountain thut night; 'Kmory
might huve given Shorty n few minutes'
grace' "—The Block Cut.     ,„
"     A TulkiUB Machine,
The gramophone, a talking machine,
much simpler und cheaper thnn thc
phonograph, invented by Dr. Ilerllncr,
tho famous electrician, will soon lie
put upon the market. Its records of
human speech and of music, it is snid,
are Indestructible, and can bu cheaply
multiplied to au indefinite extent by
simple mechanical means. What it hus
to say or sing can be heard nil over un
ordinary sized house. So devoid of
complexity Is itf: construction that tho
complete apparatus will cost only
eighteen dollars, and a smaller edition, intended for tlie use of children,
will bo sold for live dollars,—Chicago
Chronicle,
TORONTO :; CLOTHING :: HOUSE
Great drop in prices of Suits, &c, to
make room for
Spring Importation S %£
FOR SPRING....
We have the largest stock of Suits, Pants,
Shirts, lies, Hats and Caps ever brought
to East Kootenay.
In January and February [we visit the Eastern
markets for the purpose of picking^up novel-
tics and bargains, lallill) & CO.
SHERLOCK & BREMNER,
* „ „ „ „ CRANBROOK, II. C.   \
. . .WtiolAale ami Kcii.il Dealer, In j
General Merchandise.   |
PRICES RIGHT.
A CALL SOLICITED.
®
t»;**»
Cranbrook
Hotel S &
Guests Comfort a Specialty
Good Stabling in Connection
Nearest to rail load and depot." fHas accommodations forjlhefpublicjjunequalled in Cruubrook.
RYANS&gMORRISON
 Proprietors
®±.i
Pioneer Hardware
Store.
We nlways have  what you  want
in
Shelf & Builders Hardware,
PtiiiiK Oils, Glass, Sash and Doors,
Agate aad Tinware.
Our stock of STOVJiS is the best
in tht- market.
Tin shop In connection.
■jHhH-^^-W-® -®-®-<!H -®-®~®-®-® <-;-^--^-A-®^--€h®
) Keep your Eyegon*,.** ** "J*
"ELKO"       I
The New Townsite of East Kootenay. %
rriiK
1   1-.
rrtm. okntkii op
ink ■
hUolinnhla,flllniitcnit llioMni
I fill  Ul"   lil'V'-al   IH
IUCI11SST MINIMA  tilSTIIHTS IN'IMMT-
llionf Un* Crows N<**l  l*;<ss Ifjillivjiv, only I1.' -.'
  „  in llio cmtntry, lloest Wator I'mvor In lout ,
Konit-nav, tii<* ■i-tiitt--i,i -t-iv.mt.M.'.'H<-r tin? ('tinware biioii iiiai all who tako iiifiimitiii-
' liiV'SlL'iU**'li*ivi-nn <! L in'Uu- nival ]ipis|iiti'v wi'l  Ki'-i'.uli tlml nnist uu'iitually
, conn-tn this |ilat*ii. **l.llu*" LHsl,-li,ly ami lit-iitiiiful. •.Itiiali* un iilrjih anil l.'U'l |ilal.-:
' Then* urn splits lion* ami thiTt* hi tin* ivorlil win ti- llm i-yrs nl tin' -.trancfi* IttCOt MIT* ,
, i-rlso ami revel la ni-aiitv* when- the sunt is clllirlm-'il ami (In* iinine-ston-- recehcil Iniiu
' recur tn tin- im'iiinry wilh il-'lifjiit. Oimnt lln-s.- spots is "KI.Ko," tlmii-jli a veiy mnall
awot Iih real beamy,  K01110 want lolil.
' Wniiie waul hIIvit.   hit jiliniist i*viT>1mily will want lots hi tin* New Town ot "Klku,"
. bm hiiiu Uiey nre nml nlways will bu a staple commodity, an-i an* |>itillt yielding,
Choice Business and Residence Lots, 30x100 feet, with 20 Iiml Alley,
$50.00 to $200.00 Each.
Easy Payments Title Ounrnntccd
l-'nr ,Mii|is ami further particulars apply to
HEAD OPFICE   •   ■   •   NELSON, B. C. X. 0. PROCTER
*     r.nutcli ODIomi Manager
   .1. l'llHT      Thi.  Vnniann.,
Hti'-ri.k, Inst Konten:
k.i.ko, ono'w s Him tar-wmi. Pout   The Kootenay Valleys Co., Ltd.
S-f-SM?) -®-®-®-®-®-®-® *-®-<!
-fiM
Its)IS. .
■"-HS-*
Sa»M»***»«l***M#»"*«*M^
The Cranbrook
Lumber Co. S &
Saw and Planing Mills
:AT
CRANBROOK, B. C.
-AM.    KINUS    OF-
'   .
Rough and
Dressed Lumber,
Dimension Lumber,
Shingles and
flouldings.
IN   STOCK Ol! MADE TO OlSDIOIl. THE   HERALD.
CRANBROOK, B, 0.
I
'I i
,i |"    in'  rnipVtl    Van
ly. "CIrent opportuniUos .
>l tin nut como ;t man's
it would he a pity ta let:
ir   ilie   wnnt  ol  u lit tin ;
Driscoll, mini ■
llkoy peak i
; wny every day;
. it. oscapo yon   t
money."
"Ituc; hut-
Van
Baying:**-
x insist upo
coma to your assists
ootlilng about past  ■
thelh entirely wiped ■
"Too nro too gooit,
his face Hushing. "J
in warrant such gonoroslty on y
"You—you are Gertrude's
Whispered Vnn Driscoll, "nnd,
have the greatest kind nf tt. c
me.   If 1 cm asBlot you in any wny-
ony timo—you  have  only  to  let
-i-i>ll drew mil hte  oheok-book.
in- allowing nn*
mee.    Wo   will
wuii some country people whu did unt
think thoy had'done' New York until
they bad had their 'pictures took,' as
they called it. 1 declare, tt always wenis
us if something tunny in sure to happen
when I'm left here alone   ul lunch-time.
You'll havo  to  wait  (or Miss Jessy a
littio whil'*; so yuu mij-ht us well nit
down und fun youvslf and be contented."
Mr. Frederick Lancaster, drummer fur
a Western hou-'-, us he was known to tho
occupants of the cillery, Seated himself
leisurely on a papier-mache ehnir which
wus mude to represent a queen's throne.
"I shall not miss Uie time waiting for
Miss Carr," he said. "You will be sure
io charm me into forgettulness of the
[Missing hour."
"Take enrej beware how yon lire off
oompllincnts around hen*," answered tho
girl, wilh ii merry, breesy laugh. "If
.Miss Jessy were to heur you, she'd be
ongryi and furthermore, if Tlm Kelly
heard you, why, then* would be u duel.
I, Tekla Hurt, bwos! sixteen, pert,  nnd
liretlynsn.peueli.lf lain ml-headed.uinne-
i mil ly ongagodtond have been since yesterday, ComprehendF Souvevf as the Itul- ■
iiuiM say. 1 forgot to mid that Tim Is tliu :
"Lucky 'Jim," remarked her  listener,
with an Indolent smile.
(To He Continued.)
-,-  ■■ ^mtmlf^
^ifW   la    .„
CHAPTER VII.
" 'It'Hiia ill wind that blows nobody
Rood,' " muttereil Itlchard Hamilton, as
he boarded tho downtown cm* tlm next
morning, "I think I'll drop Into Van
Drlscolrs oOlco and wish him joy, Inot-
ilentnlly mentioning ihat t nm a trlllo
hard pressed for money to-dny, nnd who
knows but thut in his oxuhoranoo he
may offer to help mo nut of mv dlftl-
inlty."
Ho put the thought Into execution ot
onco,
Mr, Yuu Driscoll wns pleased to see
him.
"I was awfully glad to hear the news,
Jimmy, old chap:" exclaimed Dick, flapping Ids trlend on the back, with u gen*
Inl laugh. "Allow me to give my future
brother-in-law a hearty hand-shake, at
the same timo wishing you nnd mn* milo
Gertie a world of happiness, l guessed
lier secret, that she wus ln love with you,
before any one else diseovoivd it, I reck-
m, reserved ns she is."
Van Driscoll laughed delightedly.
This was quito sufllolent to put him In
good humor at once.
"When is the event to como off—tho
marriage, I mean?" asked Dick.
".lust us soon as 1 can Induce my betrothed to permit it to* take place," nn-
swerod Van Driscoll. "It is as your
queen wills, you know."
"I suppose tho weddin*; will Ik? a prcat
event:-"
"It will he the greatest event of my
life," returned tlie young district attorney, in a husky voice,"and it will be thc
greatest ln Gertrude's, The event will bo
in keeping with tho prominence of tho
fair society beauty whom I hnve won
from tho rosebud garden of girls. Neither
money nor pains shall he spared, I assure
you,"
"It will bo n church affair, of course,"
said Dick.
"I suppose so," said Vnn Driscoll, half
lost In dellclously dreamy thoughts.
"She thinks ns much of her church ns
she does of me I fancy."
"I hope you will not be jealous of
that." laughed Dick.
"No; especially as it happens to lie my
church ns well, and I urn quite attached
to ii, nud hate been from   boyhood up."
Dick fidgeted nervously in his chair.
Tho subject, owing to tho turn it had
taken, wns growing quite irksome to
him. It had been many n yenr since he
had darkened the door of n church.
Threats ond commands had been of no
avail. It was then that Mr. Hamilton
had decided that his linndsome, scapegrace son had indeed got tlio lietler of
liim, and was utterly lost) and he was
1 forced to see the black sheep of the family tread the path he hail chosen for him-
self, though tho"ohd_of it Iny lu utter
ruin.
"I suppose you will not refuse to I*
Itest man,-" sanl Vnn DrlseolL
"If Inni in lown when it takes place,"
returned  Dirk, laconically.
"Am you  thinking  of  leaving   the
Oltyf" naked Van Driscoll.
"Yes; I'm going to llghl out of New
York," replied Dick, with a very deep
Sigh) "for no other reason than to llnd
work. That's about the size of it. A man
who hns been used to living nn Idle
happy-go-lucky life can not take n position In o olty whero ho Is known io t.
fust -set of fellows used to spending n
fortune lu a single night, Hi* must go
where he Is not known, and uccepi anything that oilers Itself.    I wnnt to   show
thn Governor thai l have n great quantity
ofthe Hamilton blood In ine yot"
UN  apparent frankness quite deceived
Van Driscoll. keen   judge of   human nature though be wus.   Dlek t-HW It.
"We had quito a liltle split last night.
I went to hlm (or a  loan of u thousand
I dollars   to   put    in   u gpeotllotlon   from
| which I   would   be   Mire   to   tvnll/e live
1 times thai amount within ton days'time,
I lie refused inc. of courso 1 was all
lirol.cn up over il; but 1 swallowed my
[ grenl disappointment like a mnn and
ed nway, leaving my shuttered hopes
I behind mo, speaking ua word nf reproach
anger. In my bean I was doeplj
| grieved tlmt he onnld   no)   trust me—his
"lu.'k," sold Van Driscoll, "will rou
allow mo ta como to your rescue In ihin
ciiioi'iretiei .   Will foil accept the loan fi-nm
"I    could    nol think    Of It."   returned
Dlek, promptly,  "1 am already itder--
ubly In .vmir il'elii,   and   II   will lake me
ue tl to el'1 o ii ni'  as ii stands.    I
deeply grateful  fur your offer,   but
i know, Van Urlscoll) my   sell n ipi ol
uldn'l  allow       "	
prison. 1 hoard she Mill kept itie gallery,
imi l did not learn whether she was gd-
tlng along well or not. Mer hunrt Is
greatly liiililttereil   ugalust   liic,    1   havo
heard,   I presume that is natural,   Poor
girl I I havo often thought ubout her.
Vou remember tho coso, don't vou,
Dlek?"
Ulchard Hamilton felt IiIh faco grow
from burning red to a deathly whito;
his huud trembled so violently that the
chock lm held dropped to tho Iloor. Ho
wns tliuukful beyond measure that Vnu
Driscoll did not look up from the pile of
papers ho was filing. Van Driscoll repeated the remark, thinking his companion
had not heard him.
" Every one remembers tho case, I
think. Youmadoa great hit in it, Van,
Ah for the girl, I think I hoard she still
bud tho gallery, and wus doing a good
business, so much ho tbnt she hns engaged
an assistant or two."
Van Driscoll breathed freely.
"Inni glad to heur that," he said,
"heartily glad;" mhiing: "Your sister
Gertrude was thinking of having her
photograph taken so her father wns telling me, und I wns thinking since that it
would not como nniiss for lier to patronize
poor Jessy Carr."
"Don't send her therol" cried Richard
Hamilton, in alarm. "Thegallery Is only
a third-rato one. Gertrude would bo
greatly displeased with anything thnt
came from there—in fact, sho would be
displeased if you even suggested that sho
sit lo this felon's daughter for her picture,"
"I shall certainly tuke euro not to mention it if sho would view it in that
light," declared Vnn Driscoll. "Mnny
thanks for giving mo such a timely
hint."
"I should advise you never to go I
there," continued Dick. "People might
asorlbo your solicitation for her welfare
to other motives, and Gertie would mako
a timo of it if it should get to her curs.
'An ounce of prevention is worth a pound :
of cure,' they say. Ucrtrude is proud,
nud, to tell you a little secret, there is a
pretty good sham of jealousy in her
make-up. Sho wouldn't liko to have you
do anything that would hurt her pride
or grieve her love."
"l cherish her too fondly to cause ber
even   the  slightest   heart   pang,"  cried i
Von Driscoll, hastily.   "You can depend
upon thai. Why, I would lav iluwu my
life tn serve her, bless her dear little
heart:    You know that. Dick."
"Yes, I am sure of ii." returned Richard Hamilton, picking up his hut, thankful that tbeir conversation was Inter*
rnpietl at that critical moment by the
entrance of two gontlemen who had business to transact with the district attorney
Richard Hamilton did not breathe
freely until he was out on the street and
away from the keen observation of .Tames
Van Driscoll.
"Great heavens, what a narrow
escape I" he muttered. "It would indeed
have boon o rather sensational denouement hnd I stepped into tho gallery somo
day and   found myself face to   face with
either Van Driscoll or my sister Gertrude.
The devil and till would have been to
pay nil around. If ll wore uot that Jessy
is expecting nie to dine with her ot
eleven, I wouldn't go around   then.-; for,
by Georgol my nerves nre ull shaken up
to see how nearly 1 came to being
trapped. \ run beginning to lielleve thnt
it. is true that the dovll takes car.' of his
own,"
For n half   doxen    blocks   or   more ho
walked slowly along, than qulokened hiH
p.u*e as be ti-aeiied lower Broadway,
glancing furtively to tlio right and left
as he hurried nlong, stopping ar length I
boforo a photograph gallery which bore
nbovu tie* entrance, iu well worn letters, j
the onnio Of Can*.
\<-;iin he turned, glancing sharply '
aboul him, "No one is watching my |
movement-," he said to himself; and he j
turned   quickly   ut   the    doorway,   ran
iigbtly up throo long nights of statrs,and
found himself r.i length nt the open
dour of the gntli ry,
"Iji sokes! if ii Isn't Mr. Frederick
Lancaster, tiie Western drummer, nil
dressed np In n brand new suit, looking
for all the world like o New York dude!"
erlcd .i saucy young voice from tho window, on whose wide lodge a young girl
w,,s porched, 'I saw yon coming down
the street, walking as If you owned all
Broadway, but I  did  not recognise you
on ui unl of yoursnmmer suit, it looks
-•tunning, Miss Jessy will say ho when
sho sees you In it. Como in: don'l -land
oul thero bowing nud breaking your
linck In ilu- offort," erlnl tin* loquacious
young u * i-i: adding) ns he entered i "Vou
ought lo have been here a f«-w minutes
age.    1 bed the   |ollle.*d   kind of  o  lark
N'-lc<'tlnt[ I. I'ttrl.
Chicago Actn'M—I bhould liko to
havu n purt in your rovivnl of "Oiu*
dorelhi. "
Theatrical Manager—Do you think
you can pluy thc part of Cinderella?
Chicago Actress—No-o,   but I'd do
beautifully as ono of   thn sisters whom
Olndorella's shoes wouldn't fit.—Now
York Weekly.
THE  MANILA POSTOFFICE.
A Forea*,it of  Tiimblrn. in   stur« I <ir tin
Poatui m tor.
Tlio day was hot—very hot, in fact—
and tbo postmaster at Manila fell asleep
in Ins easy chair beforo bo luul read
half tho postal cards. Tho noisy brushing asido of tho reed ourtain that served
for door brought him buck from dreamland with a start, A strapping six foot
native iu all tlio glory of a cretonne
sofa over u sailor's cap stood beforo
him, calmly majestic.
"Want letter!" impressively commanded tbe dusky caller.
"Name, pleaseI" urbanely inquired
tho postmaster, picking up tbo thumb
stained package.
"Guahano my name!   Want letter!"
"Sorry, Guahano, but there's nothing horo for you."
"Want letter I"
"But there isn't any for youl"
"luoso got letter!"
"Well, somebody wrote him ono,
then."
"Me ohlef I luoso no chief 1"
"Can't help that, old man. Vou scr*,
it's"—
"Givo Inoso letter 1 No give Guahano
letter! liight! Ikill! Wnnt letter!"
"But if thero isn't nny bow in"—
"Want letter! Inoso got letterl
Whoop I"
"Don't you draw a kuife on mc, you
coffee colored"—
"What's the matter here?" cried an
old Amerioan resident, breaking in nt
this juncture.
"Ho's going to kill mo becauso I
won't givo him a lettor whon there's
none for him."
"Pshaw!   .Inst tear off n  piece of
wrapping paper, throw  somo ink over
it and give it to him. You've got to use j
some tact and judgment in running this |
ollice, old chap."—New York Journal*
CAU8E*0F RHEUMATISM.
HOW    THE    DISEASE    IS     DEVELOPED
AND   CAN    BE   AVOIDED.
For Years This Trouble Hallled   Physicians'
Skill-Now  Understood and Lasily Cutid
Ihe Result ol Sclent* I: c Research.
From tin-Advati-i*. Kfinl-.vdlv.On:.
There is a popular idea that rheumatism i- cured by exposure of cold, and
thai Borne localities nr** infeoted with it
more than oilier*1. Scientists say tbat
such conditions frequently promote disease, but from tin* feet that tliis nil*
im ut runs in certain families, it is
shown to be In-ivditnry. nnd consequently a disease of the blood.
Frequently an individual iu whose
family rheumatism has nol occurred,
develops tlie disease, and when a
diagnosis of the ease i* made, ii is gen*
orally fonud thai the oilmen) Is due to
a derangement of tin- blood.
Hue sm-li suUVrerwlo has been cured
isCnpi. D. W. Banket,who lives in the
township of Oxford, Granville oounty.
('apt. Becker! Is tho owner of 370 arcs,
and lives in a beautiful farm home on
the banks of the Rideau, stum- 8 miles
from K'']ii|*sville. In addition to being
n thrifty tanner, Mr. Beoket has taken
an enthusiastic Interest In our volunteer
force, and has graduated from Ihe
military collego at  ToCQUtO with a first
olosa certificate, which entitles him to
the rank of major. To a reporter of ihe
Koiupi vilie Advance. Capt. Beelcet
made the following statement: "Four
years ago I wns taken suddenly witli
rhcitimitisiii in both my elbows and
thigh joints. The pain at times was
something terrible. 1 took medioine
ami doctored for six months, but continued to grow worse, nud worse. My
arms from tlie elbow joints to lhe tips
of tho fingers became numb and bad n
prickly sensation, audi was unable to
do any work; in fact I could not lilt
my hand to my head. Thc pain I
suffered in my hips was almost unbearable and my legs were nearly as useless
as my arms. I hart frequently read
testimonials where Williams' Pink Bills
had cured this disease, and at inst I
thought^ would try thom as an experiment; Before I had completed the ilrsi
box I felt they wero helping me, and
after I ha 1 taken the pills n little more
than a month the pain* hnd almost entirely left me, and I felt an altogether
different man. I feel satisfied there is
no othor medioine could have wrought
such a speedy cure and I can truthfully
say I met tlie enemy and defeated him
through the aid of Dr, Williams Pink
Pills.'
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills nre n
specific for all diseases rising from nn
impoverished condition of tho blond or
shattered condition of the nervous
forces, such as St. Vitus dance, locomotor ataxia., rheumatism, paralysis,
sciatica, the after effeots of In grippe,
loss of appetite, headache, dizziness,
chronic erysipelas, scrofula, otc. They
are also a specific for the troubles
peculiar to the female system, correcting Irregularities-, suppressions and all
forms of female weakness, building
anew the blood and restoring the glow
of health to pale and sallow cheeks. In
the case of men they affect a radical
euro in all cases arising from mental
worry, overwork or excesses of any
nature.
Protect yourself ngaipst imitations by
Insisting ihat every box you purchase
bears ihe full name Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills for Pale People.
Not Movable.
W^g-'
Nurse—What do you mane by out-
ting Up your father's tinooyclopeiliuins:
Bobby—Why, I'm playing I'm a doctor like papa, and I'm cutting out llie
appendices.*—-Vim.
Innocent Party—Now, can you tell
me where this road goes to:
Rustic—Donn't go nowhere. Bin 'ere
•ver siuee'l kuowed it.—Sketch.
^A^^^l^^AN^^*v^l^v^AAr*^^^**>■••'^w^lV^»^A^^
... DON'T BE
A WEAK Rip!
ffit£^4*ii^flpl£aw    Don't let your past errors wreck
" ^Brm?  "'" '"H'l>i|l,'HS "' i'"m '''''■    Yim
m$%'   '■hi  lio cured.    (Ivor 5,000 suoh
men ns you Iiavo been cured during tho puafc yeur by
DR. SANDEN'S ELECTRIC BELT.
This is the ouly suro, pormanenti wny to rogain vigor. H Iiiih
taken the placo of drugs, which never cure. Electricity is lifo
and restores life to men who have lost it.   Send for the book,
"THREE CLASSES OP MEN" FREE.
Or call at tho ollice and test the Melt free of charge. It means
health and happiness to you.
DR. D. T. SANDEN,
132 St. James St., Montreal.
C%*>J^^AAAAA*->»*.i**^^^AA MVv^AW^W *****\V*A*AA*NA/VW»
A  Cm ii...- Iii Sloiu For llim.
Invent op—I've a> grand remedy foi
bronchitis and cold in tbo head.   How j
would you boom il if you were me?
BUBinosS Man—-The first step in to
get thu papers to publish n hygienic nr- \
lido recommending people to Bleep with
open doors and windows and witli only
one blanket on (lie bed. Then every-;
thing will be ready for your advertise- I
ment the following week.—Ally Shiper.
Travel Ins.
"Hello," said one stockbroker to another, who, travel stained and weary,
was going homo by tlie name train,
"havo you beeu on tho Rhine?"
"No, old chap; I've been on the muke
and wauted to reach the rhino, but
didn't."—Pick Me Up, 	
A  I mici.-il liuiiiiiiilly,
"Weren't yon afraid of tho Imi lets?"
shn asked of Um soldlor.
"Not it bit," be answered.
"Vou felt an if you had n charmed
life?"
"Not exactly,  nut after i gotmv
hV'tem thoroughly lined will) hard lack
1 was reasonably confident that no hul !
let was going to  penetrate far enough j
to   do   much   damage."—Washington !
Star.	
A Problem.
"Du doctor says yo'inns'drink lot*
o' chicken broth, Ephram," said Mrs,
Johnson, "an Ktay in out o' do night
nir."
"Huh I" answered her husband scornfully. " Whar he 'apoots I'm gwiue tei
git de chicken broth from ef I has toi
stay in nights, huh?"—Town Topics.
She Cli'-ntcd.
Said an indignant, mother to her Hi Un
son, "Why did yen strike littlo Klsie, you
naughty boyP"
Dlok (Indignant in hla turn)—What did
sho Want to cheat for, then?
"How did aho cheat?" asked iiunnnis
morn mildly.
"Why," explained Dick, "wo worn playing »t Adam and Eve, mid sho had tho
apple lo tempt mo with, and hIiu nover
tempted me, but wnnt and ate it up her-
'*■ "—Bxehnngo.
One Ntfiuly,
Llppor—-Met Untenian thiH morning.
He said hu was fishing yesterday and
tlmt ho Ushod for eight steady hours
Without a bite. Do you bolievo it?
Chipper—Tho hours may havo been
Mundy enough, hut ho wasn't. I aaw
him when ho camo home.—Richmond
DiHpatch.
A BRITISH SOLDIER
Tells how Milburn's Heart and Nerve
Pills Conquer Disease.
I.ike the conquering armies of Britain,
which aro marching lo victory in every
quurtcr of the globe, Milburn's Heart
WPi
iukl§*t' *__%.
and Nerve Pills.ire everywhere triumph-
ingover sickness, wo.ikncssand suffering.
Mr. David Walsh, of Carleton Place,
Out., a man who has served with distinction and credit in the British army,
and is now an employee of thc C. P,
Railway, says, "While in the army I got
broken down, and my nervous system
was completely shattered.
" I was much troubled with liver complaint, loss of appetite, etc. My rest became broken and was disturbed by vivid
dreams. Tliis had been going on for 14
years, although I took a great many
remedies, to escape from the troubles
which nfilleted mc,
"However, I got no relief until I
started to take Milburn's Heart and
Nerve Pills, which I used together with
Lnxa-Llver Pills, and now after having
lined a few boxes, I am better than I
have been for years. My nerves aro
restored to full force and vigor, I cut and
sleep well, and my entire system has
been timed ntul strengthened."
" Milburn's Heart and Nerve Pills, 50c.
a box, or 3 for 81.25, at all druggists.
A sharp --.litigin.***  pain
^   in the back   you think it
, r,.   _ s- doesn t   amount   ii>  any*
aVtij^Af' thing—be  .ill righi  in   .<.
j/jjfSb-*>*<   few days—but ii doesn't
.r^-^SY-, gel all righi   kidneys are
*•■ not doing their duly, and
J ibe poisonous mailer that
/-,    they ouglil  to remove it
- -1 ii  ,.'     going all through the sys-
\j\ \        tem- causing rheumatism,
<^\±2\  \'}  gout,   dyspepsia,   head-
1*ste?   acb^backaches-allsorts
DOAN'S KIDNEY PILLS
Cure the disss
* bv rem
ringlliei
W.O. Pophain. Talbot Rt,St,Thoratui, Ont.,
nays; '"I havB fnr a lung Utne luul serious
bin-la, nml kldncv troublo My bai k was 10
still and painful thai when 1 wt down I bad
to nave loiDBthi'ig toaailsi metosetup, I
luivr niki-n foui bowl of Doan* Kidney
Pi lit, and ihey havo tfttcen the itlffaeH and
pinn from my built mil enabled ine tu
straighten up without pain ur difficulty."
Pries ?*n*. a i'"x. 1 for |i -.■;, all druggists,
Tiie Doan Kidney fill Co..Toronto, Oat.
—^' COOK STOVE
"GRAND JEWEL,"
,111   III-  .1,  Iii; I
*f*t~y^'"' ■'
f.
BILLIARD AND POOL T.UILKS,
NKW AM) BEOOND-HANU.
1J()\1 U   i' ALL.
AND BUPPLIEC.  Lsrgo i-aUo, ae l*n
""'IK REID UROS., JOT KhnrWost. To-
Snn Insurance Office.        j
Eastern Assurance Co.      (
Qaeboo Firo Immranee Oorapanyi
London and Lancashire Lifo Ins, Oo
British and Foreign Marino Ins, Oo.
Lloyd's Glass Insurance Company.
W. It, AU.AN,
(ii-nor-t) Agent,
Wtnnlpm
HAVE YOUK  FALL STOCK WELL
ASSORTED  WITH
R0ECKH'S=
sa    AND WOODENWARE.
Blanafuctnroil by BOEOKH UB0S.-I:fo.
Toronto. Out.
Ilaril Lurk.
"What prlzo did you win in tho bicycle luees?"
'' An order fnr $10 on -A tai Ior.''
"That's good. You can got u pair of
trouners for thut."
"Can I? It'Hon my tailor, and 1 hnvo
owed him that oniountforovcra year."
—Vim.
Ha Needn't Worry.
"How is your Don't Worry club getting along?"
'' Fiue—lino as silk. We elected
Blanco an honorary member last evening."—Indiunupnliti Journal.
Ersn WofM.
"Why, he abased mo like—like"—
"Liko a pickpocket?"
"Worse thuu thut. -Moro liko a judge
lentouoing a pickpocket."—Cincinnati
Enquirer.
TO GCUK A COLD IN OAK DAY.
Take Laxative Broino Quinine Tablets. All
druggists refund thn money If lt falls to cure
itse.
To bear disappointment bravely i.s to
disconcert the fates.
Boddeek. June 11, 1H»7.
C. C. Richards & Co.
Dear Sirs,—Minnrd's Liniment is my
remedy for NKURALGIA.
It relieves nt once.
a. s. Mcdonald.
A shoemaker litis n card iu lu« window reading: "Any respectable niun,
Woman, or child enn have n 'lit' in
this store."
lo
All teas arc alike i" the teapot, 'I he first difference you
will notice between Monsoon , I1;',';;,, Tea and any other you
have been using is the riper flavor and the clearer, richer
brown of the drawing in thecup. /// ///* first sip ol Mon-
mmiii Tea you will discover iu matchless quality- and
ijoii trill know " it's the bt t."
BOVRIL, LIMITED
ASri'.U II RBRS 01
l{OMtlL1„T„„a„
Ti'i-\i-'<^k"--
B. l-^Sy^v #■■*•
JOHNSTON'S FLUID BEEF,
D-wsicata] and Dried Potatoes and
other Vagetablot.
SOUP NODULES
And  other preparations of   cou>loii*o-i
f ! ipeolally Bulted tor prtnpectvrii wr-
veyora and esplorors, ana for
taONDIKE OUTFITS
London, UUj   *J7 Bt< Peter St.,
ENGLAND, MOSTBBAL.
Own
Soap
I Must have the
genuine, The
imitations look
very nice, but they
hurt my delicate SHIN*
Ti I A.ei.sTTV.LtT!>3»p Coy. 'v
"One D.iy*s Worki
■(. '»:n C* f* \ :at»ri- M T-roBti t|
2.*> per Cent, olf Duly on Britisli Goods^***
We get ii luit ue don't keep it.
Our customers profit.
They also reap the benefit of bi;; cuts from manufacturers.
See samples and be convinced.
MYRON M'BRIDE & CO.
WHOLESALE MEN'S FURNISHERS
-"•**" "OT'IisTlM'.I-PEG.
w. n r.    i!'
tswwifiimmmnwniwK
E
fc      "I   drink   no   more   than    3
fc  sponge."~Rabelais.
fc       'Ti-i no won.'or, if lif didn't
^ hit V.'
I  ..HEALTH COFFEY..
t the most healthful, invigor.it-
t^        ing drinh of tlie tiara.
t=
E
I WHITE STAR
I BAKING POWDER |
*t      Too woll known to need      -ar
J**: dworlptlcn. **j
E  TRY IT. . . . 3
£ —
I THE DYSON-GIBSON CO. 3
tfiimUMUiUUittMWWUii*;
A.TTEl-STTIO'N*
DUTerm 1 betwean E^per -.n-l "Wool
litxjfinir: P»7»t dries and bfaotnM
brittle. Tht- Wool is elastic- and tough.
Ha.- i.-;-- been knonrra ta <*rack: l
jemn ha-. «-,-*!abUahc-l it* r«-liaV>iliir-
wtnd and wat.-r proof.
Writ*- forsimplfr-1;
Wt ti. POKSECA,
7<*j Main St . Winni-jey.
Tho pleoanutesl thlngn In tho world
ur<* ploosant thonghtSi nnd tin1 iit-eatest,
tut in life is to have iih many of tliotti |
us possible.
RESULTS FOR 1897
Minaifs Liniment Cures Dandrnff.
Blnce the bero*ktssing oraze bus
stiirifil a yonng lady one morning has
been caught kissing tin* gnu*, supposing
it to he Dewey.
I
Mlnard's Liniment for sale eyerwlm,
Always kill a wounded bird or other
animal as noon as yon can. All suffering of any oreature just before it dies
poisons the meat.—Geo.T, Angell.
" l.axa-l.lv-r I'lll.-i." »ys Juhn Dolierty,
.15 Moriltstr't-t. St. Jnhn, N.H., " cured ma
uf C»n.itlpatlnn and dlM-eas alter aallng.
Micit action la natural and elltctlva,"
Minarfs Liniment Relieves Nenralgia.
First Cat—Why so sail tonight,
Thomas.- Second Cat—I feel so lonely
and neglected. I've been weeping and
wailing for an hour and nobody has
thrown anything at me."
LIFE INSURANCE
CANADIAN   BUSINESS:
The following is compiled from figures of 1S97 furnished the Insurance and Finani i: Chronu li by the
several companies:
I,Ong   Hrmlril.
Micky the Mouse—When are wo going ter work du snmniur resorts?
fiargliug Bill—Nut till lato Indesea*
•ran. Givo do goilu a chniico ter git all
de engagement rings dny can.—New
York World.
Niinit.of .'iniimlij.
(Jrcnl West Lift)	
(llitarid MllUal	
Dominion I.ifc 	
No,tl, Arooiloan.
Suu Life	
Temperanoa tt I toneral
I unnila I.ifc	
Confedflratton	
i'f'lenil	
Si.iOH,:i(Hi
fJiOBi.noo
598,700
:l,l:ll."..'l
1.317,20-2
1,700,650
8,027,052
8,182,072
2,008,851)
11,405,880
1,486.719
161
B.208
1,250,178
501 ,i>7.i
1,008,520
714,049
K-..H .".
04
I'l
III
1:1
28
.';■
I
As great.emphasis is—very properly—given by :ill
the companies to the percentage to "fjain in business" to "business written," it is gratifying to find
that, as in so many other respects, its friends will still
have reason to be proud of
May lln Proprl.tnr floan. Iter.
Spacer—Tbo olllcn boy seems to Imvo
bad quite a good time on bis holiday,
Liner—Wiuil, imtkes you think tut
Hpnoor—Since bis return nil bis lot*
tors como iiiblressed a. "editor."—lioa-
Ion Globo. :■;■ .:•:•■:•:•:•:■:■■/;-:■ rvSHS&s^^
CRANBROOK : : : British Columbia.
mmmmmmmm
**HH**i1***i***it************************************lf *********
CRANBROOK ** **     |
tm
Is the headquarters of the f
I
Crows Nest Pass Ry.
Round House, Repair Shops and Exten- J
sive Yards are being located here.       I
*
§
®Z@ %***ii***i*m*iHH*********iii**********************************h
®x®
(i)-'«      ^^:S:^^4^^**4-i4t=«c4!^*ti.ir;*****"3»^*4>****^"S) (b&3f:3tz&3ti&3izS!s3s&&4x&4>r.
11 CRANBROOK   ^   ^ If cranbrook ** <*
<•)■•? if I I Is the recognized Center of South East Koot-
^ j Stands today in better  favor than any j j ^ |n   Mining   CmanmW and  Railway
x.^r^siiEiiaE^itgEii;;;'!!;:;!!!;;:;:;:;!!;:"!!..!:!,;':
Stands today in better  favor than any
|i| ^ other town in South East Kootenay, with
.    !. all classes of people. j
BS3SSiaS]SamS[SEEI3!l!33iIi[3ri3Sil[3
matters, and this fact is fully appreciated by
wholesale dealers, brokers and financial men.
<m&GGta&m&mm&mm'mtmiia*mmsmt
a*c -S-aa'-SS' ?»»■ Tli-:
CRANBROOK      .*      a*      .*      jt
Offers the best field for business men, builders, contract
tors, manufacturers and trades people.   Qood opportunities at present time for shoemakers and saddlers.
We have stores and office rooms, in good locations, for
rent.
t^tvtiHtiev-i^e^-tse^-t^-ts^^-K-txiTSri^i^aee^-tx ta&iGitxtaHSf
For further information, maps and prices of lots apply to
B. C. LAND INVESTHENT AGENCY,
Victoria and Vancouver.
L. A. HAMILTON,
C. P. R. Land Commissioner, Winnipeg, Man.
V. HYDE BAKER, Local Agent, Cranbrook, B. C.
.lusl Like Spring.
The weallier this week fans been jnst
like Uie dawning of s|jiiuk. The suow
disappeared under ihe balmy Influence
of tin* sun ami warm southerly wind,
mid llie air was ladenetl with songs ol"
birds. Here ami there could be seen
grass turning green, and the Umrnckfl
•reined to regret that llu-y luul donned
llielr russet garb so soou—but hold on.
litre; this Is mid •win Ier in Hast Koote-
niiv. and If we give many mote facta tbe
readers wl.t think Tim Hhraudis published in the Philippine Islands.
VtmCKIM   HKHKBV  IIIVKN  11IA1   Al'
,\   ulleall'" will i«* "itiMi" i" il"1 l"uwi»iiy« "■*-
unil-lyi-l ni« I'rovin ( imtMi i nimn-l.. »i
111 next   BPRSloll  Iih*  llll   IH'I   i  rul'li'ililliilt*    lln-
liritimi Colnmbla Klertrioal Biipply t'ompHny,
blniitdtl.
Tbeobleeis for ivlnoli
-., niillslioil uml tlie rliflii
imniilretl iuoiiii follow* i
Ui"
iiilmny Is
ml pn
i-nml »nt
rilsnf iimero,''!"'!
available foi
bynreotlnai
rrititinn nr wo
MO-lil.il  Willi   i
nt.i waloram
ni iii-trl niii
■ ||,;nl nfwii
li lainii sopsiroi rlated or otliarwu- iiotiii'roil
liy tin* i*'iiii|iany all vMirkH. Imll-Hn**--, eri'i'llotn.
Ililini's, |ii|if-i, imliis   wlrt-.. unpllniicaii  ur  rou-
vfiiH-tiii-H nvcesiary or iiroiier, or -.-.iiii-h 11111-
ft'.un llun* l«i lliiiu lie iTuiilrml  by llie company,
u, Ami turn*an nml oroak uo Hie mil auil
iiavenii'iitH er roads, street,*!, nljiliwaya ami
b. i-itif-i for ttio uuruoses aforesaid,
in. .Aii'l lo 'In all siidi ntlinr Uiih.,-, at M* Ui-
cl.leiilal ur cuitiliielve In I Lit* tilUliiiiir-iU uf tlie
a in iv e iibjocti ami for all yuull punars in may lit
iwcutsiiry In Uii* incii);-*!'*.
I'iUi-i ui tl.-*' i v <■; i:i<« laml Ibis ISth '!«" <>f
n#uemlier, I8J8,
lUl.Y ti lU.1lll.TllN.
RolU'ltbri for A|i, lira ii I,
NOTICE.
UXlMillTIIK CHBHIT0H8' TIM ST DKBDS
ACT,
T*u- iiolK-e Iimt Ai rilillllis, »f I'Vnilt*. II, C .
roiimnitii ki't* m. lm a-iinn*-'! I" -■ miller
tin* iirovldon* nt the abovo m:\ fnr ib- ii.-nem »f
ail bli ureilltoii ii) i-n iii.n-iiuir--.i:' ".-NliM-m-mi.
A iii t-liim nf ti I tin' •ii'il.tor-i of lln* unlit Al.
I*lilllli.-.lih'-r*i.vi-ali**il In mr-l nt my uWe* al
Kerala. » i\. mi Moiuiay. the -Mtu ilay of De
oumbor. A.H., ih-8,
,Ioiin Uii)iiin»ie,
4ii Sleroliant, I'eroie.
i\ Till', t nUNTV r U it ul'' KtlOTItNAY,
1    liutileual I'.iriaieBle.
.\ii|i,*-i*> ltnrr-lir * Vfii lllilt mi UlS **t!i itiiv of
I) inber.iMM.li «m nr i-r-'i by Mr. •lurtliie
Komi o iiiiitj* roitrl jiKk'*! ili.it .lames I'. Ann-
n'rn io. olilrUI Kiliiiiiili-ritnr uf llm cmiiitf or
Kootenay,  na linlnlstrat r of all ami ilnmilar
tlir u.i.i K. • |i .t|('U a nl I'l'-'lll nl lladat'ln Mattel.
..f ih- inlil -I'
iieriou Ihtiiiu nny
iliMi'lliilltmiof Hit
mast ii i- i»i]nlr^il
Christmas
Presents
. . .   AT '
Post Office
Drug Store.
The largest and best stock in South
East Kootenay. Come in and see
them. You will enjoy them. The
prices are right.
GEO. R. LEASK,
i uu of Toronto)
Builder nnd Contractor,
CRANBROOK. B. C.
All klaili uf JubbUig promptly attended to.   Ki
tuuatea mra.-.bad on api'lluatli ■
Queen's Hotel
*****************
E. C. Clarke, froprietor.
ll..le .1 atoll H.tel, C.lf«ry.i
R. E. BEATTIE.     baker street.
NELSON. B. C.
01
iitVl "f 'li*
v mltltnu i
i*ii i,i iii-* nmb-rsigneii, uii I
and th» full partfeu uv* of
* nf hu nceoiini i
■ g
liim    ,\rt»r ib-
[•llCe' as iup    pi'i
-raiini nf I'lirtii
ntlli'r ''.nn nf <!*>
nltii Uie pott t
power tor u per.
relautilc llgbtioii
>   11  IllQllV.-
iiaobluery,
itlle I by lb" pnwi i  i*iiiiiian> 11 iniimiineri fi
bMiluit in n% ii iiuitui' piiwt'r fm* i'in|ii*llitu
iramwa)
llll'       ll|{illllla*,    I'l U
iiililm-. or lm an)
in-ty ne adnpled;«
111 frilllOeOtlOU villi
i-lci'li Hi y hi ■i'i-li
i-iinitml.
<«i K»r pbloliiu
laiiiiirj anil ropn
leton, itoraiio bail
ww pip li swll
ol't'trip nioiins, ily
" Hcrapiiaratiw iii
i-mirios, pipes, poll
i I'll* mnl works; h
-n-i'iiii* line.i*i	
= |.'i:il.ltll<illioi.-o
ifl     ('(lllSllll.-llh
iii.i;ol.iliiltm Bluet I
i.fHtl'rl't nibwiiv- I
i^n inni frelaiit: •
xiiiil mnl iti;il[i1.iii
■yateini ami lines.
Iil|-|il>lll!i-t
lifilm-, pi.nii
unii-Ulnit, ilrliiltnt mnl
noiritl«ni i<i tti'ii-li It
' nl tor   *
■ aiiiiiinlstnin
it ion i'f lln* i" Ul
only i
llie mo jiy. if any belli by I
M'lia loti ii'  llo> -.niii llilr \ \
Nextl Next!
CITY BARBER SHOP
The Only First-class, up-to-date
Shop In East Kootenay.
******
Everything New. Give me a call.
Satlstaction Guaranteed.
Ilnt.l Cranl'mnki PllAMnnnoK, B. ('.
.1. E. MUSORAVE, I'rnp.
You'r :::::::: Nextl
I III
llll  lilt
but im i**k'* il lotbnse
ilntl have Uiil no I,--,.
lb Out nf Decern-
AltMKTHiiNU.
il Ailmlnlmifltiir.
Nut celt ii-f-i'v iflven Hint I Rliall ftpi»lv it
tbe (i'llil inmiiii-mlitiier fur a rrni'wnl ot my
n*en«f in r-l-il ittiii'-ion tlit p'tinirir ■ known an
l:io i   .r-.in.-t.-i*-.■ lm tl, i iAlii'i   -■«. It. U,
W T. Kaark.
lu <*ii ibis nth day or liaeember, ism.
RAILWAY   NOTICE.
NllTICK Ifl IlKllKI'.Y   (ilVKN   IMA I   I'l R
ilia
•want In Hit i(*i|iilietiiniitior the liiiinliilon
■ ,       .    ,    *ml Itii.lin ( iiImiiiIh* K.illwtT Actu, tht folinw-
otbe-r inuiiii* rui rthi'ii ,„„   lftll „„, |irBII ,|f.toiiiml i»r tne llrlllih
inivi  imii ni' app nn oi   (jmnmi.u -juuiiiriii  llailitav I'ti'npinr. Ill >!>•
, ,„  ,,,,,„„ ,     laiiilio.lilr'.itlMtliilhsi-llf of ni-.otla. Tl/.:
MIIJI,llttlllff. in-In I    Pin,,, ini.lil* nml hoik of itftri'mt from t t
n,r nn-*'.. .inn iiih    hhiHi in> wi-iil nfllir i-aitein h.inaiUry of lint
•■■;, l';tl1""■ ,",il "■"■ | isn .,, iinii to the ii:th m le -vest, Uapoiiifrtl
•I'llims. hraii.'h-**. \ ,,M\ Allj,1t,t, |H:(S. nt N-j ."A", a.
mil's, nmi-bliit nm   - fiin. pruil t aiui linon ir'relertnne. from ihe
in i,iiram*. watci .,,; ,„ )t w.l( (ll (l8 )4|; ltl|i„ mf%. ill(| „|l0 „f
i ""!■ ';lll,'r '"'','*' <|oii in Kuskaiioik, II, I.. tttt.oal.otl fl*l Au.uit,
: nml I'lai'iiii- iti.> ■ h.m, «n Nn. ,i«,Mt,
...i.iiihir oiuctnoi    |*iHiituro1iaanil book "f tetettan (rointbo
I i*A*itr>.ii bonmUrr <'f H'l hh  ' " Urn■■.». *•■ »t-M-
A Modern Hotel*
HIATBU THKOUOHODT WITH HOT AIK
Ami Pi-rtililert wlib every eoaveolenee.
Spokane Falls & Northern Ry.
Nelson & Fort Sheppard Ry.
19
JQRICE, D. D. S.
DENTIST .
ttt
ami '
rl fill" |m
I In
mti,'
n'lii.',--
H in bu, scroti Ki i liver, ani'ineil rrvlvl 1 --a
; i miile'ii'-lti-.! -nil s<i|ittni1itr, !■■")«. •>« No wnr.
Plui. profl ii ant bom of refpraiiM rr«m st
mile" tt-ttof *a«Li;iii iinimiisi) of Itnllitu ulum-
I hla. Westerly in ()>•* xotnh tnle ai rranlirnnli,
. i „ ile niitfil ■nth Sep finii-r. ItW, t« Nn, r. M i
ii*n*.i mii Ilea io "T, MM
Mnikk. ilAOKSOM fi Httl Miitas,
s ■ l-'lmri fm tilt |i*,ii»ili,ii
.•eloped i
i.ulrctl,
•j. To supply nir
rrliforntara, ouhl t
puriHites ami othor
ui ibe manufacture
'.'i'l-" iiiiri"*-'' - >o
may ha applied.
..niii'ilmi Willi re
'Mtll.lUilN,    ••Hi. 1   K
ris-wiio lltiilZBHtl
I tn nml iihont all
tii|n> all tin'
Aires, in iniii
'Iilotl am mu
inslrni't,
, nml have, it-.ni.
htt, powers, nmiti
ami   Iiiiinniilih-s
• I'r
WitllllltllC
t.  in purrhasa, ntu-
ntjierwlsa ncctulrn Intnl.
rinei rlabts. it*i"i t- or
irlileb i
'Hll <
-.y-.li int
. ll I'l' I
lllll -Sill'
Itiobjni
in
until'.-<i
ssblt'io i
liiml* fur *;t
liuinai. pti'C
iin--. in-. i,i
ibnniri
i Him its
Iut like pilvleKrs
nii'ii   .-mnl u- ii.
lii'llv.nr ui ni.i of
lertion witb the com-
rliilits, iin'tii'iinu ih"
in coinpaiies *t li
iin* iiiriosci nfmr
NOTICE.
Nniiii' is hereby itUeti that iut* iieyi tfi-i
(lute i Inli'inl luii|niyt itnet'lih-f i eiiim Stlnmi
nf l.an i. t.mi \Voik<f>ii (>'• -"iiiii in i-i.i .'ti-iii-
Hi" Mi ■m-H •]•■•!■ i l.imU.   htt-ln-ilnu at a
post idaated about two iiiiii* eut <>r irishm-m
creek and aboni imi f*n*t ii'itiHr<-intiie rishi
haul- of the MiiyiU rlvir, ihtuet: nnrtti W Oballfl,
llii'iii'i- ivi".i mi , hii.ns Hti'ii e mimll 40 'halm
mornor lesi io tlio M >vi« river lienofl rn-.t
nl "ill- the Moyla river in the |.lier of I 0411111111).',
ami sl liahl iu tin* 'iNMK'l of i *r*ii   Konteiiar,
mnl exuapiln** ib- rij;iit or way nf the Hrlt.eii
t'l-liiinlila Sinuhi-rn railway, i-ntiianliin Om'iPi
«>r himi more rr lots,
Imli'il iiih -4.11 d»> i.f July. Ik.is,
liUllMl.T Mt'lIllAV I'llATT.
Kort Stbri.r.    -   MarriSH Cni.uMaiA
A. W. HoVinis, JtiitM FlUTOaiaOK.
I). I.8., M..I. Notary rnlil.s.
McVittie & Hutchison,
Wkintt arm-ar. caaaaaaoa.
-Dealers ln-
Mines and Real Estate.
.    .   .   Insurance AffenU.
MIXES AND I.A>DI ai'RTRTRD.
The Palace
HIHtlKKKtl'll
Livery, Feed and
Sale Stables ...
SOMl'1'1' aVRMK,
N..i Koiil.nny liiitsl,
CRANBROOK, II. C.
(iou< Doable and Slnjle Tur.ouli i.d
Saddle Horses.
Red Mountain Ry.
Th. oil. Mil ml. wlrkl.t cln.|i .1 ««»•
Nlwee. Nel.o« ill (enliid ttt
Spaaunc >■< KtMlHl.
([Hiiar.)
Im,. i,» >. a.   HF.l.son   .salt. >M ,.
-     11:11    "     HOSMT..NII      »       ll»»
"    it. ,. m. •ruK.m «.i. p. m-
Tr.lstltat Ittrtt N«H.ULI.ft. ■   tattr.
do,, tinnnsatli,.. .t SwttM, tat (all   fMl.s
Cut wilt..
r.,sang.rs tor IW. Was. mt 	
i'ihImsm .1 Mun. *ii» ruo «mi,.
C. II. DHOK.fl. f. »T. »,.
a. it ii' nani'-iT. af
!*.....■. •.
rr.mia .ti.:i i<.id to transient ks,«.
Geo. Geary,
Pr.srlel«r
NOTICE.
N illrt
■y ■iiven il» thirty liny* sfle
unto i imrnu io -inn.v tu thn tlolilijoiiniilis one
or nn' illiirl 'l of .-nntli I'lit-o KooieiuiT fnr
license tn *HI llniiov at tnini un in-' i> Miii-n1
ill lln-Inivn iii Mu',ell", in Un> mitiliiij itlvUli.i
ul ICnst Ko it nay. li. i*.
AI.   DOIl.F,
linlnl ITlb N vi*inh-r, ISM,
J. H. KING
Physician and Surgeon.
urn. r unr.m.n n m.oci[,
KANRRiiiiK,       :   i  :      i   li r
w. n. Koss. ii. w. Il.itoim.n,
ROSS & HERCHMER
Barristers, Solicitors,
Notaries Public,
Conveyancers.
11. L. Cummins, C. E.
PROVINCIAL  LAND  SURVfiVOR
| TOUT ITMU,   I   i   III1TIM cni.l'MIU
Canadian Pacific Railway
-ilTO-
SOOLINE.
The New and Direct Route from
Bait Kootenay
—TO	
Toronto, Bolton,
Montreal, New Vork,
Halifax, Philadelphia
St. Paul, Chicago
..AND AM/...
Eastern and European Point*.
Picllc fail, Cblai. .li... ■•< Antnlli
"nllll.
 Flrat-claai and Tanriit Sleeper......
-THBDUOB  ritOal--
PACIFIC TO ATtANTIC.
lO-tWOTION Tai-WIKXLT ,l» MK'I.KOll
OR ,1a KOOTatMAT liAKOIKO.
rm- rat... maps, ate., sad full Inf..     I
.sll As oi KiMrsss,
\f. r INIUKBON.
Tissflis, I'Mi'n.sr at.a..
K«u,f.i«. n
r. j. I'.Yi.r, oi,,. riu..f« ah
VUHUtai, u 4.
S. B. EYRE,
OF   TUli
North Star Bakery,
lent tn ibant bli friends an I ibetmlills for the
liberal i>:itr!in*.;r the pnst six montliB. and
wislir-i tn Inform I Hem thai be tins inni ad to his
aew bnlhlinic opposite tba old stanrl. whare be
will enntlnii-i in ■'ifc the heat ralue f.i tlie
asimej, ns brrotnrori*.
Hoping for coiitlnimil fai o *a be t -manti
Yours (or
Qood Weight and Hood Quality,
5. B. EYRE.
JAMES GREER,
Contractor and
Builder.
Dana anil specifications furnished on
application. Estimates made on buildings. Onr work will lie satisfactory In
etery respect. Tbat is better for you
and better for me. Call and see me if
you are figming on building.
Cranbrook, - B. C.
Wood and Freight.
J. H. McMULLIN
CKHNBIIOOK, FI. I'.
li Prepared lo Furnish Wood
and Deliver Same Promptly on
order. Well uaioned and cnt
to stove length.
PRBIOnTINO AND HAl'LINO
Of .11 li.il. will rec.l.e proaipt
.tteatlon.
Sage's Commission
House.
Qoods sold on Commission.
Second Hand Qoods bought and
told.   Bargains every day,
LEROY SAGE,
Hanson Ave,, eolith uf Cranbrook hotel,
Bowling-
Alley . . .
T. LOVE, Prop.
Near Cranbrook Hotel,
CRANUROOK, IJ. C.
NOW OPEN
Contain and RxereUeyour mtisales; It win not
float you nnirli.
C~L. iiMLLIARD,
General
Blacksmith
CRANBROOK,B. C.
*****************************************************
MOYELLE!
"-|l^.--*'^;i"-:^-3^.--iaS^\"-!'^M-M^
This is the name of the
new Town at the foot of
Moyie Lake.
Lots are being sold rapidly, and
arrangements have been completed
for a number of new buildings that
will be erected without delay.
Lumber is on the ground for depot buildings.
For prices and terms see
W. N. BRAYTON,
Townsite Agent.
Pieper & Currie
dt Painters, Paper Hangers
and Decorators dt dt
■■»■♦ • ♦ • * »-» • • *> • • * •
nORSKSHOEINO,    MININO WOR K
ako GBNKRAL REPAIRING,
IH'AOON   WOOD-WORK
I "lonaptly Att.ud.d ta.
Sign Writing a Specialty. satisfaction
Estimates given on all work. guaranteed
CRANUROOK,     :   :        :    .      BRITISH COLUMBIA,
Commercial Hotel...
Baker Street, Cranbrook, B. C.
Conducted on the European Plan
WELL APPOINTED CLUB ROOMS
Best  Wines  and   Liquors  at  the   Bar

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