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Cranbrook Herald Jun 23, 1910

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 I   U*:'*,l.-,tivll-iilliriit»
Apr ;i-n*i
' 'ctoria,
Iii the Herald Pays—Try
Uur    Local    Columns
10c. ii line
Vie nit- well   equipped to
turnout the belt dust
of work
NO. 17
Knights of Columbus
Held Special Session in Cranbrook  for Exemplification of
their Degrees — Banquet at Hotel Cranbrook
Tin- holds filled lo Ihelr capacity
on lust Siimlny evening with a grent
number of interested si rangers from
1111111-, points iii llic Slates anil the
surrounding districts, pot once iu
u wiiilc iiu- Opera house opened for n
Hiimtft) performance hy the Motional
Opera company of Michael Italfc's
masleipiete, "Tlie Holiciuian Girl,"
So Ihul the imiiiy visitors, as well as
lhe lads of the Clonznga College haseliall team had an excellent entertainment wherewith to puss an otherwise
Inevitably dull owning, Next morning we knew Ihal the Knights of
Columbus, the great Catholic order,
held the center of lhe stage for their
convention of exemplification of their
It may not lie generally known
that Roman Catholics cease to belong to their church the momenl tbey
Join any scent order bound by oath
and having a -ritual of its own. lu
the old times of the early part of
the nineteenth century, or perhaps to
the middle of thai century, the popes,
cardinals and bishops frequently were
members of the Masonic order, hut
some time in the sixties the edict
came from Rome prohibiting alt ac-J
the participation in oath hound'
Societies, On this account cert.iiu
Influential people living al New*
Haven, Conn., swing the necessity J
for the existence or some social and
beneficial order in close affiliation
with the Catholic church, rounded tho
Knights of Columbus, in which the
obligations are all strictly on honor
and not on oath. Its relations with!
the church are essentially and cordially intimate to the end that young]
inciiiliers may he made better citizens and more loyal subjects. Many
of the clergymen of the Eastern
Slates nnd nf Eastern Canada are
members, while llie vast majority of
those in the west belong to the order, the certified membership ol
which now exei-cds 237,000 Large
though the membership is, it is
growing willi a rapidit> which speaks
iu no uncertain voice of its tremendous vitality. The creation oi ihis
order was ncccssan . Tlw extent of
its membership, the speed of its advance ami the rapldlt) of its ramifications Into every comer of the
stiites ami Canada constitute tin*
measure nf the necessity which cave
it birth. It is todaj a force to be
seriously reckoned with in the social,
ami very l1-*1 Ocularly in lhe moral
progress of the places where Its
councils exist, since H him**'** on its
members Iteing practical Catholics
uiul nol such In name merely. It
adds in iis force Im minding its own
affairs, by going its own wa) and
carefullj keeping oul <>\ anything
thai in the slightest degree iavnrs
of politics nn.I in this mannei antagonizes no one
The members >-i the order nml the
candidates loi initiation assembled
at tin- Knights ol Columbus' ball <>n
linker streel a little before clghl on
Mondaj morning and proceeded, some
so vent) five of them, lo muss ai the
pansh chinch. Re* Louis Choinel,
C P., officiating. At one p.m the
regulai council work began     nt   the
Opera house, Which hntl been --.penally arranged for the incision The
celebrated Spokane council degree
team, consisting of District Deputy
Prank .1 Doracy, as commander In-
chief, Robert K l.cc Philip Dunne,
T \ Brown, P ll. Murphy, Joseph
T Skeiictl, l.iMci V Kdge, T T.
8chi hi In << Colfax), Dr. P .1 tlal
laglter, and W. 1: Oremlorll bad
Charge of the work in which they
were assisted hy Joseph Ilyuti. Or nnd
Knight, and w. !■: Cllno, Past Grand
Knight, oi the local council. Tho
Spokane contingent is a mosl ro-*
douhiahlc ban.I of able pel sunders,
eloquent preachers, profound ami versatile actors—an aggregation pledged
to compel an\ mother's son who ever
wore n hat to think twice and a halt
times before he lets his breath slip
over his tongue in speech. The business of ihe first degree began ut i.'Ml
p.m. ami tbe entile session of the
three dogrecs wns finished, down to
the minutest  detail, by K p.m.       To
those wfio know anything of the
matter this shows the perfection of
training uud skilled organization attained by the Spokane team and suggests both comments and contrasts,
if there were any useful object to lie
served hy exploring the obvious.
Their work at all points and in
every regard was ns equally beyond
criticism as it wus beyond praise. It
eouhl not be liettered.
During 1 he day every train hnd been
bringing in   contingents of delegates
uml visitors so (but before 9,80—the
I10111 set for the banquet ut the
Cranbrook hotel—there were friends
from Spokane, Cocur d'Alenc Cily,
Colfax, Moyie, Fcmie, Nelson, Creston, Kort Steele, Hosmer, New
Michel, Coleman, Ucllevue uml Leth-
h ridge.
Cranhrook is famous for its hospitality und the Knights of Columbus
arc certainly doing their share, uud
thut in no niggardly fashion or manner, to maintain tlie reputation of
the city in this regard. Close on a
hundred of their guests sal down
to what may be called a very swagger spread, indeed. The tables w.re
beautifully set and most lavishly .li-
coruted with cut (lowers. There was '
that indescribable feminine touch of
perfect taste ubout the whole thing.
The viands and the attendance were
in exact keeping with the decorations.
The Cranbrook hotel has scored
another success in the big banquet
There were "lasliins" of fun at the
function which, from start to finish,
went witb a verve and a rush of genuine hilarity ami good fellowship
needing no artificial stimulus under
the hearty presidency of the Past
(irand Knight, W. E. Cliue.
The following was* the toast list:
"Tbe Church," Rev. Kather Choinel;
"The King," Rev. Kather Beck, the
Mission; "Welcome to our Guests,"
.fudge Joseph Ryan, Grand Knight;
"Our Spokane Friends," Frank .1.
Horsey, District Deputy; "Sunny Alberta, where llie wind doth never
blow," John Iv Kennedy and Rev.
Father Rosenthal, Lethbridge;
"Think Twice Before You Speak,"
Rev. Father Purcell, Cocur d'Ateno
City, Idaho; "He In Earnest," Philip
Dunne, Spokane; "Hands Across the
will ever remember them as marking
the Spokane bar.
The Bpceehes, taken all round, were
away beyond the average and some
were sufficiently notahfe to warrant
the prediction that those who had
the intense pleasure to hear them
Boundary Une," Lister P. Edge, 3I
a great occasion, The District Deputy, Frank J. Doraey, is a splendid
public speaker and was beard at bis
best ns he taught the younger members never to Im* as-hanied or afraid to
publicly live up to tbe principles of
the order, thai is, to conduct themselves always as catholic gentlemen
lb- showed, too, ibe warm grip ol
the heart and the kindly friendship
which exists between Spokane and
Cranbrook and wound up by tolling a
storj of Judge Ryan, who, he said.
once attended a private funeral witb
ti 1111 down in Washington, it is customary to speak a few words for
memory's sake of the deceased ou
those sad occasions "I bad nol the
honor," said the judge, "of the acquaintance of tlie antiquated gentleman   vie have placed,   with due cere-1
iiimiai, in permanent cold storage,
hut I shall improve the oppuilimit*,
in telling you something ol Cranbrook, the tat real spot Omt nestles
neat li I be might*. RocktOS, where
there is mon* sunlight to lhe square
turd—" The audience roared at
the |oko on tho Judge,
Kather Purcell fairly electrified hut
hearers. He hi a natural, horn
orator, a rcallj great man and a
power foi good 111 his country. lie
told in beautifully simple language
how, Seven nnd twenty years ago, lie
worked as u laborer on the construction gang ot Ihe first railway whieli
was run through the desert ol Idaho,
and vet, out of tbe rough nettle of
his bitter experteM***, ho plucked tlie
jewi-l of man*, a humorous situation
and the means wheiehy he won bis
way to the priesthood whereof he is
a renowned and honored member He
told of nn old Irish woman at thinner's Kerry, who, having hud ner
little home expropriate! by tbe
railway, then under construction, for
the sum of Str-O, was olTcrcd (ISO by
whoever had charge of the paying department, 'An' what would you do,
Father," said she to him—he was a
priest al this time—"If you were
treated like that?" "Pd go after
them with a gun," he answered. The
following morning the old lady was
seen on the street staggering under
the weight of an old Springfield rifle
some sewn feet long and with the
caliber of u stove pipe. Down -die
bore on Hit* railway office nnd
brought ber old arquebus into action.
Drawing a bead on the skull of the
hold-up artist she said: "Hand over
tlm! $t.riii o' mine, or I'll make
coroner's corpse (tut o' ye. I'll
count three.    Wan! —"    Hoc   got
her money there uud then. "1
never thought she would take the advice," commented Father Purcell. "It
wus one of the occas-ious when I
failed to think twice before 1 spoke. '
His speech was u blend of humor,
pathos, sound advice und u splendid
tribute to manly pluck, perseverance,
fair dealing and clean manliness. He
will come lo Cranhrook again.
Lister P. Kdge, one of the youngest
uud mosl successful lawyers in Spokane, a partner in the firm of McCarthy and Kdge, is u brilliant
speaker. His address wus us interesting as it was eloquent. He is
Canadian born and the terms of the
toast were most ably handled by
Joseph Skcrrett gave u cupitul ami
pathetic recitul of the famous "Surgeon's Story." Miss Mublc Well-
man most kindly contributed a most
artist ic accompaniment In J udge
Ryan's song "The Heart Mowed
Down," which he sang in his very
best style und voice. About midnight "Clod Save the King," closed
a memorable day and a inurkedly successful series of functions.
The following is a complete list o(
the candidates initiated:
Leon Joseph Wood, John Caufield,
John J. Harrington, Clifton Riel,
Louis A. Lauthier, James McCool,
Andrew Kennedy, Joseph Wagner,
Robert Aubcrtin, Charles Mooney,
John Strong, Alex. F. McDonald,
Alex. McDonald, John Elmer, George
L. Holland, Augustin J. Sutherland,
Robert J. McAuley, Daniel A. 011-
lis, Daniel McDougall, Patrick Cunningham, Thos. Lacey, Jerry M
Donovan, D. ft. McDougall, James L
Gibbons, Cornelius Dwyer, John
Allen McDonald, Putrick Decoucey,
Frank Torpy, Thomas K. Kelly. Itev
John Salles, Hosmer; Alex. J. Chis
holm, John Kdward Walsh, Bernard
Leahy, Thomas Kearney, J. N. C.
Potvin, C. II Martin. Joseph Walsh,
Fort Steele; and Joseph Kennedy,
A few of the foregoing had put in
their applications for membership,
bul owing to the exigencies of business or for oilier causes, were unable
to attend
The Knights of Columbus, e 111 bracing a membership of over 337,000 in
the Stntes and Canada, are rapidly
advancing iu numbers aud inllueiice
in Hritish Columbia which has tieen
promoted 10 the "dignity of one ol the
"States" of the order.
On Sunday, 12th inst., some lifty-
eigbt candidates were admitted to
membership at Vancouver, Ute degree
rk heing in charge of tlu* Victoria
and I.ewiston, Idaho, Councils They
acquitted     themselves     spicmiHHy.
Amongst those present were Judge
Ryan, Vi. K. Cline, Archie Oillis,
Frank McCounell, Jack McKenzic.
all of Cranbrook. At the banquet, a
very swell affair, the Knights had
for their guest of honor the Most
Rev. Dr. McNeil, Archbishop of Vancouver, who has Come out from the
east   but   recently   lo   take charge    ot
his new episcopate.
(Hi Monday, Lith inst., a convention of the present and past Grand
Knights of the Order ami the other
chief officials, was held ut O'Brien's
hull for lire purpose of forming a
State Council for Hritish Columbia.
The Cranbrook delegation, consisting
f Joseph Ryan und W. E. Cline,
were officially present. Tbe result
of the ballottlng for the State
Council resulted in Janus D. Hryne
being elected as State Deputy.
II. K. Sehl, of Victoria, State
V* A. Hryne, of Bnrnnby, Slate
Joseph Ryan, Slate Advocate.
Joseph Power, State Warden.
Amongst those present was Thos.
J. Gorman, of Seattle, who founded
tlie Vancouver Council and was until
quite recently State Deputy for
Washington, lie is one of the brothers of M. J. Gorman, K.C, ot Ottawa, president ol the Ottawa Bar
association and master of the fourth
degree ol the Knights of Columbus in
that jurisdiction. Knur other
brothers, all prominent in the great
business iifTaiis ol Canada and the
States, ure also members ol tbe
K. of C.
Magistrate Ryan states that he and
Mr Wi Ri Cline were most cii]oyably
entertained hy the Vancouver Council, and especially by the State Dc-
(CuBtinwri ua pagt eight )
nine brief
on with
nose     .if
irious in-
ihe pro-
Now that the Kootenay Central
railway has assumed practical form
In that construction work is now
practically under way, and at least
a considerable stretch ol
will he constructed this year,
Herald deemed thnt it would li
in.serest to its readers to securt
Mr ('. Hungerlord Pollen aomi
review of his long connection
the undertaking. In the coins
uu Interesting chat over varlo
chieiits in connection with
motion of this- scheme, Mr
"It would have been Inconsistent
with western precedent hnd the Kootenay Central gone through its promotion iu a course of easy stages. It
has had its share of obstacles
"My own experience of il dates
from a certain day when 1 was chopping my cord wood in the si teet he-
fore my business place un Fort
Steele, for we lived then in agreeable
freedom from conventions, A shadow
fell across the chunk of wood and before the poised axe fell again, the
current of my activities hnd been diverted. It was Mr. Harvey who
was* the messenger of fate. Mr.
Harvey's laconic phrases commanded
attention, and before he left me I
was the official champion of the Kootenay Central. Much might he
written dealing with the subsequent
adventures of this enterprise, Unpeople in England, Canada, lhe United Stuies, and in other countries
wbo became connected in some way
with it, the situations, political ami
financial, that influenced its destinies, the "mise en scene" of the social
and [industrial surroundings, over
twenty separate nets aud regulations, with here uud there a stray
onlcr-in-council, hnve punctured its
career, in the Dominion and provincial houses. Throughout there proceedings it has been my privilege to
act for the company. Alt) gh   one
may be taunted with being a lobbyist, it is none the less a necessity
to Ik- un baud. The printing uiul advertising of the hilt uml petition, the
handing in of tlu pics of tbe hill
with tin- advertisements, dated and
iu good order, the subsequent reprinting of the hill after it reaches
a stage through the house, arc mutters that in the provincial house
must be personally superintended,
The appearances before the private
bills and railway committees are also proceedings that must be careful
ly watched. As for its passage
through the bouse, Imagination may
be exhausted iu suggesting its possible difficulties. Woe betide the
bill that becomes a party matter, a
mere missle to throw across the
benches Uct ter to withdraw and
quietly bury it, than let its- remains
taint the air any more We were
singularly fortunate iu the Kootenay
Central legislation, meeting with the
greatest courtesy and attention at
Ottawa from high and low, at . no
stage did it ever become tinged with
party interests. It was my privilege to receive kindness from many
of the most prominent persons of
intermitiunal Importance. This was
due to tlie Important section ol
country in which the railway was
situated and to tbe character of my
associates iu the venture who * are
well known men of affairs in Kurope.
It was to Lord Stratheona, that veteran Canadian patriot, that 1 owed
my lirst meeting with Sir Wilirid
Laurier. It was In hi*- suite al
the Savoy hotel thai Sir Wilfrid
lirst heard of the Kootenay Central,
and gave it, one might say, its first
official recognition, and he bus since
always betrayed the keenest interest
in the developments oi this section
ol the country. Sir Charles Filz-
Patrick, Senator Templeman, Mr.
Galliher aud all our B. V, members,
and many officials ol all departments
gave even more than the assistance
their official duties might have required them to give.
"Although nobody would suspect
me of it 1 am in reality an Englishman, Instead of finding this any
bar to receiving kindness in eastern
Canada, my experiences wen- the
exact contray. The admirable clubs
of Montreal, and Ottawa were at all
times thrown open to me, and kindness and hospitable imitations too
numerous to take advantage of were
continually offered. I had in this
way the pleasure of seeing the inside
of many famous homes in Canada, including that of the governor-general
during] successive iidininisl rations,
and of watching youthful Canada at
play. Many famous business men,
Including the C.P R. officials have
had cheering suggestions to
when I was thrown into their
Sir Thomas   Sbaughnessy, especial
ly, bas been a most dependable t'rieml
to the enterprise, without whose
; terest il would have languished. Sir
Thomas has a    keen
of humor
(C011 ti nurd 011 page five )
Masonic Grand Lodge
Thirty-Ninth Annual Communication — Dedication of New
Masonic Temple — Mayor Fink's Welcome to Visitors.
The thirty-ninth annual communication of the (irand Lodge of British
Columbia, A.F. & A.M. opened in
Cranbrook's new Masonic temple at
ID o'clock this morning. There was
a large attendance, almost every
jurisdiction in the province being represented, and, in addition, there wus
a large number of local aud visiting
brethren in attendance.
The Orand Lodge officers present
M. Vi. Bro, Harry N. Rich, I ulon
No. 9—Grand Master.
It. W. Bro. Kdward H. Paul, Vancouver and Quadra, No. 2—Deputy
(irand Master.
It. W. Bro. F. j, Hunt, Acacia No,
22—Senior Orand Warden.
II. Vi. Bro. A. H, Skey, Kamloops,
No.   10*—Junior (irand  Warden
v. w. Bro. Rev, II. (i. Plenties-
Clinton, Acacia No, 22—Orand Chaplain.
V. Vi. Bro. It. K. Hrett. Victoria-
Columbia No. |—(irand Secretary.
Bro. T. Michel!, Acacia No. 22-
Orand Tyler.
It. W. Bro. W. A. DcWolf Smith,
Union No. it—Orand Historian.
W. Bro. Wm. Astley, Corinthian
No. 27—Orand I), of O.
Vi. Bro. J. A. Lee, King Solomon
No. 17—Orand S. uf W.
W. Bro. W. R Heid. Arrow No
■17—Orand Steward.
Vi. Bro. F. Wheeler, Burrard No.
"ill—Orand Steward.
R. W. Bro. A. B. Fenwick, North
Star, No. 30—D.P.G.M., No. H
It. W. Bro. I), (i. Kurtz, Nelson
No. 23, D.D.O.M., District No   1
R. W. Bro. .1. J. Miller, Southern
Cross, No. I, D.D.O.M , District No.
Alter the customary opening ceremonies, Mayor Fink, himself a member of Cranhrook lodge, A.F & A.M.
extended a cordial civic welcome to
Orand Lodge. In tlie course of his
word* ol welcome, the mayor said:
Most Worshipful Orand Master and
Members of the Orand Lodge of
A.F. & A.M. ot British Columbia:
"It affords me a great deal of pleasure to greet you liere today, uud to
welcome you lo our city. 1 wish to
assure you that we feel very grateful
to you and that you have, indeed,
done us a very great honor in assembling the thirty-ninth annual convention of the (irand Lodge of A. F.
a A. M. of Hritish Columbia in our
city this year.
"I am sure that every member, und
I um glad to say that I am one of
Cranbrook Lodge No. 34, today bus
three excellent reasons for feeling
pleased, the first is of being a Mason,
the second is being able to complete
this beautiful temple in specified
time for the opening of Orand Lodge,
aud the third in being honored by the
presence of the Orand Lodge officials
and their assistance in the dedication
"The Mason ic order, ol which our
late Sovereign, King Kdward the
VII, was the head, is known in every
country under the sun and has done
much in civilizing the nations of the
earth, and iu the bettering of conditions for mankind. It is an order
that, if it's teachings are obeyed, will
lie a safeguard for every member and
his family.
"The man who wears the badge of a
Mason should consider that he wears
the badge of honor and is entitled to
the respect—not only ol brother
Masons—but of every person.
"Cranbrook bus prospered—so lias
Cranbrook Lodge No. 34. Cranbrook in ber prosperity has enabled
the lodge to erect tbis beautiful
building, I am told one of the best In
Hritish Columbia.
"The bulge in lier prosperity has increased her membership and has assisted in giving to Cranbrook better
"I presume that there are those
present who have never before visited
this portion ol our great province
aud I trust that, as mayor of Cranbrook, you will pardon me if I soy a
lew words regarding Cranbrook ami
Kast Kootenay. Thirteen years ag<
Cranbrook bad about a hall dozen
buildings on her main streets and the
same number ol dwellings scattered
over what is now known us Baker
Hill. Today her population numbers
about four thousand, and, 1 believe,
her School, her       hospital,.
her homes, her hotels,
her churches, her hanks, her hotels,
her stores, her electric, telephone nnd
water systems will compare verv
favorably witb other towns ol West
ern Canada, having tlie some popula
year has been a successful one lor the
tell you of the twenty or twenty-two
saw and planing mills, within a radius of thirty-live miles of Cranbrook,
und the millions of lei t ol lumbei
manufactured every year, with the
positive assurance that this industry
will continue lor twenty-five years
more. I could tell you of the numerous ranches which dot the hillsides, where a lew years ago dense
forest stood; and of the C.P.R shops,
tbe excellent train service and the
big pay roll. I could tell you of the
miles of nice drives and the good
fishing places, I could talk to you
about Movie and her beautiful lakes,
her many mines, among which is the
St.   Kugene, tlie    largest  silver-lead'
"I am pleased to report that tho
"Today, if I had the time, 1 could
craft ami that during mj visits
amongst tbe brethren I nnd Masonry
increasing in interest, m chanty and
111 efficiency, and if while 1 have held
this office, 1 have assisted in increasing the hopefulness and confidence of
Oil* brethren in themselves ami m one
another. I shall band over the jurisdiction to nn successor with thanks
giving to the (ireat Architect
satisfaction to myscll "
The Orand Master then gave
tailed statement of the visits
had paid to lodges within the
diet tor, dispensations and
bulges, etc.     Concluding, he said:
"I  have not  language at my com-
a de-
mine on earth. I could tell you    ol ( mand to give expression ol thanks (or
Horry Creek from which hundreds olikindnesses received al each visit paid.
record   that during my
thousands in placet gold have tarn
taken ami of Old Town where, years
ago, a trading post of tbe Hudson
Hay company was located, and of the
beautiful   falls     ami   unlimited   power
on Hull Itiver.
"If I bad the time I could tell you
about the beautiful valleys of -.ne
Kootenav and Columbia river- which
were, years ago, connected by a
canal, of miles of the very tines;
timber and tbe many ranches which
occupy the bench lands along either
side of the valleys
I COUld tell you nf Fort Steele,
the mother town nf this district, sited on the Kootenay river at the
mouth of the famous Wild Horse
Creek, ami right at the foot of the
tnlghty Rockies, one ol the most
beautiful places in the whole province This famous Wild Horse Creek
was discovered in isf.2 and since that
time over (50,000,000 in gold have
been mined. I could tell vou ol the
days when ail supplies were packed
from Walla Walla. Wash-, and our
good friend. Bro, Oalbraith. who conducted a store at Oalbraith's Ferry,
now Fort Steele, sold needles at 25c.
each on account of the enormous
freight. I would never tire ol talking of this great province of ours,
but, Most Worshipful Sir, I fear that
I have already occupied too much of
your time, as I know you came here
for business and not for speech mafc-
In closing I wish, again, on behalf of the citizens of Cranbrook, to
express our great appreciation of your
visit with us, and hope that your
meeting will he successful and your
deliberations will result in much
good for the order, ami in leaving us
you will curry away as many pleasant recollections ol us as we will retain of you."
The (irand Master's address was,
iu part, as follows:
"Brethren of the Orand Lodge
"Gratefully raising out hearts to
the Oreat Architect of tlit- l ni verse,
who lias given us life, and who has
blessed and guided us to walk iu the
light, we are met today, in this our
30th annual communication, and it is
my pleasure to greet and welcome
you, trusting that all ma) participate iu a profitable und enjoyable
"These annual communications give
is an opportunity of meeting togelh-
r to help one another forward in a
cheery fashion in the work ol the
future. Ue must not have a low
estimate of ourselves and of what we
cun do. If we (eel that we have
been given something to do and ihe
power to do it, ami it we believe in
our own power, there is no doubt
every one of us ran do something
tin- good of mankind. We must realise our own importance and that We
have u pluce iu the world
"I  like to see   the  lodges have     a
good opinion ol themselves and   (eel
that they are doing something which
affects the welfare of the community
in which they arc established Have
the courage of your convictions and
realize that you are placed here to
do a great and permanent service to
the community. To do this service
cherish our strong and powerful
truths iu your hearts and lean on
our good and influential principles.
Then, in the name of the Oreat
Architect of tlie Universe, conquer
and dare an)thing. Let every member be proud of lhe lodge lo which
he belongs and of the grand oppi
tunilies of the period, remembering
that vou are living in the greatest
age Iln- world bus ever known, and
thai it will he to your discredit if.
you do not make use of the advau-J
taf.es at your rommand. *
I     wish to
travels (of over 8,500 miles) :n the
jurisdiction, wherever I visited, I was*
ntertalned and received in a most
cordial manner.    The appreciation oi
the craft was so readily bestowed
that its sincerity was undoubted,
and was more than ample compensation for any sacrifice on my part. I
have derived Intense satisfaction from
the honor of occupying the Orand
Mastership, ami whilst thanking you
for the honor conferred, 1 hope no
single action of mine bas given any
of you cause to regret ibat you so
honored ©e, and 1 trust you will not
judge the depth ci my gratitude by
the brevity of this, my acknowledgment.
"I regret that it was not possible
for me to meet the brethren of Dawson. White Horse, Atlin, Hedley,
Trout Lake or Cariboo.
"On the 7th of May. on hearing 0!
the death of His Most Oracious
Majesty King Kdward the Seventh,
Hast Orand Master of the Grand
Lodge of Kngland. the sincere regrets of our Grand Lodge were cabled
to the Grand Lodge ol Kngland, and
I ordered all lodges in this jurisdiction to be draped as a mark of respect for our Most Worshipful Brother, whose health as Protector of the
Craft we have so often toasted,
whose influence foi peace and goodwill amongst men was the admiration of mankind, who lived in close
relationship with his subjects,
nourishing the welfare of tbe people,
relieving the necessities of the
poor ar.d whose life doings may be
summarized in the word "Humanity"
in its widest sense.
"During my visit to Kamloops, in
company with several brethren, I was
taken to the sanatorium at Tranquille and conducted over the institution I found two of our
brethren there, and from conversation
with them and with other patients,
I was most pleated to find all cared
(or In a most perfect manner, happy
and contented I am satisfied we
have here one of the beat institutions
for tbe relief ol suffering mankind and
one that is deserving of all tbe support we ear. bestow upon it. And I
now ask the finance committee, if
finds are available, to make another
grant in aid of the good work being
don'* by that institution.
"From what f saw when visiting
Tslmpsean lodge. U. D . at Prince
Rupert, I have very much pleasure in
recommending that a charter be
granted to them a*- this communication.
"The districts covered by the District Deputy Orand Masters again require adjustment. The Vancouver
City lodges, North Vancouver and
Prince Rupert should if a separate
district, a new district formed of
the Sew Westminster City Mgcs,
Chllllwack, Mission and possibly
Nicola, which latter can Ik- more
n-adily served from the coast than
the interior
".Matters in connection with Simil*
kameen lodge, CD , not being satisfactory to me, I withdrew the dispensation. All On- hooks and papers
In-longing to that lodge are now in
the care of the Grand Secretary and
the regalia is being cared lor by one
of the brethren at Princeton.
"Brethren, my ilu ties as your
Grand Master Will fn a lew hours
be finished, and I will lav aside my
regalia with regret that a pleasant
year of office has ended and with
hopes that the many friendships mada
and the confaiences received may
continue to mature and extend, and
that it may In- mv good foi tune for
many years t 0 come, to labor
amongsl you and with you for the
advancement of the principles ot our
order "
(Continued ou page four.) TUB    ORANUHOOK   HERALD
b. e. waiker, president I Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000
ALEXANDER LAIRD, Geueial Manajer | Reserve Fund,   -    6,000,000
DRAFTS AND  MONEY ORDERS sold, and money transferred by
telegraph or letter.
COLLECTIONS made in all parts of Canada and in foreign countries.
FOREIGN BUSINESS,    Cheques and drafts on the United States,
Cleat Britain and other foreign countries bought and sold.     123
R. T. Brymner, Hanager Cranbrook Branch
********************** **********************
Farm Implements, Carriages &Harness
West   ol    Pincher   Crook,   Alberta
anil our prices uro moderate.
Wi* haw nlsn n full  Iim* of
Shelf and Heavy Hardware and Feed
Your patronage is solicited,
J. M. Agnew & Co., Elko, B. C.
Fit-Reform Spring Overcoats
There's nothing in Canada with
which to compare these
No Merchant Tailor can duplicate them in style, workmanship
or value.
The name "Fit-Reform" in a
garment means the truest
economy, just as it means the
finest tailoring. w
•nd Vicuna
Sole Agcnll in Cranbrook.
********************** **********************
Merchants Bank of Canada
Head Office, Montreal
CAPITAL $6*J00,000
RESERVE       -        - -       $4,602,157
sir II. M. ALLAN, President
I'.. I*'. HB11DEN, General .Villager
149   UltANCIlKS   IN   CANADA
A Oeneml Itunklng Buitnem transacted,   out-ol-lown Acroniiti
solicited.   Doposlts it wttlttlrnwall may be tnailo by mail.
(1,00 opens an account tntoicit pit hi at high-jut current rati-n.
♦  Blko Branch:   C. R. Wickson, Mgr.
Engineers,  Founders
and   Machinists =
Phono II
P, o. Box Sill
We are Specialists in Saw Mill Machinery
and Repairs
We make the Best Saw Guide and Arbor in
B. C.   Any size required.
********************** ***********
It In tlio Same Place
The Place* that is Popular
Good ns tlif Heat
Better than tlio Heat
The Cosmopolitan
If you coqjo onoe,
Vim will dome again,
K. II. SHALL, I'titii'iiii'Tiiii
News of the District
t •
*        GATEWAY ♦
(Special cocrespondenct1.)
Colleotor uf Customs Henderson
wife and child, ol Fernle, were in
G-aUiwuy on Wednesday between
trains. Hi- came .to give Mr. .limit!
II.M.C. a chance to swear allegiance
to Qeorge V.
Mr. Charlie Johnston was a Gateway visitor during the past week. Ho
and his sister left lor Kallspell on
Tho celebration committee are hard
at work preparing (or llic Ith. Two
new items have heen added lo lhe
programme, in the shape of trap
shooting and a baby show. Surely
all tastes will be suited and a largo
crowd is expected.
A wagon load of disciples of Isaac
Walton left Gateway, 11, C. on
Sunday for Gold Creek. A large
catch »f fine fish rewarded their efforts.
The baseball game mi tlie lib will
lie between teams composed solely of
Glen Lake and local players. No
Imported men will be used by either
Mr. Vincent, of the ltoyal hotel,
was a Fernie visitor last week.
Mr. It. It. McCannon, our popular
young station agent, is all smiles
having heard of the birth of twin
sons to the wife of his brother,
Conductor John McCannon, ol White-
fish, Mont.
Trainmaster "Teddy" Van, who is
a patient iu the Kernie hospital, is
now convalescent.
Local strawberries- are now on the
Mrs. Klenk and sons returned from
Libhy on Thursday. Miss Klenk arrived from Kalispel) on Saturday.
our boys tin their   playing as     tbey
bave only organized quite recently.
Tlie anniversary services were held
in St. Andrew's church on Sunday
last. Itev. C. O. Main, of Cranlirook, preached an excellent sermon
to a fairly good congregation, the
threatening rain causing a falling off
in the attendance. The church was
beautifully decorated for the occasion
by sonic of the ladies of the congregation, and Hie choir furnished good
music. A iiu: was sung by Mr.
Godwin and Mrs. Geo. Sinclair ami
solos by Mr. Fern and Mrs, Sinclair.
A social was held "ii Monday evening following in Hie Library hall, the
proceeds amounting to about $i...
(Special Correspondence.)
Mr. Griffin, of Hamilton, Out.,
called ou friends in town on Wednesday lust.
Dr. Todd ami children, of Winnipeg, are spending a few days in
town, the guests of Mrs. Donahoe.
Mr. Oomer Jones, of Cranhrook,
was iu town on Saturday last preparing to remove his household effects to Cranbrook. Mrs. Jones and
children left on Sunday morning for
their new home. Mr. Jones, who is
now in the office ul the Granlirook
Klectric Light company In Cranbrook, is one of Wardner's old pioneers and will be greatly missed by a
number of friends here.
Mr. Adney returned from the coast
on Friday evening last
Mr. T. E. Harrison, of Vancouver,
spent Thursday last with friends
Mr. I*. I.und was iu Hull Rivet last
Mrs. Northcott lelt for t'ranbrook
ou Tuesday morning last, where Mr.
Northcott has obtained a good position with the Klectric Light company.
Wc are very sorry to report the
illness of Master Fred I lay ward and
hope he will soon be around again.
A very fast game of hall was played on Sunday afternoon last between
the Galloway and Wardner teams, limiting in a score of 14—5, in favor
of the home team.     We congratulate
(From the Leader.)
i Kd. Nordman, shlftboss at the St.
; Kugene, has been given a promotion.
Tlie Consolidated company has put
: him in charge of the Kureka at San-
1 don.     He will move his   family    tu
San-don about July 1st.
Wm. Bird and' family left lasl Saturday lor their old home iu Dun-
ville, Newfoundland, where they will
probably remain. Mr. and Mrs. Bird
were old residents hero and leave a
host of friends behind them.
As soon as the attention of Superintendent t ien of this division ol the
C. P. It. was called to the submerged
pile heads under the new bridge on
the Upper Movie river be lost no
time in having the obstructions 'removed. These piles were a source of
danger to boats and launches, so
that the prompt action of the divisional superintendent is duly appreciated.
L. W. Haws, of Newport, Wash.,
is here doing assessment work on the
Rock Hill property, which is located
just north of the mouth of Lamb
creek and not far from Movie lake-
Mr. Haws has six men employed and
is sinking an incline shall on the
vein. He will have one year's assessment work done now, but will return in the fall and continue the
work.     It is a galena proposition.
Special attention will lie devoted
to the water sports tin Dominion
day. The committee iu charge have
decided on the lollowing events, subject to slight revision: Log rolling
contest, double canoe race, single
canoe race, double sculling race,
single si nils, ladies' single scull
race, handicap race for motor boats,
scratch race for motor boats, slow
race for motor boats, tilting contest
in canoes, swimming race, high diving conlest, tub race, and prizes will
be given for the best decorated
launches. It is expected thai there
will he a spectacular display nf lire-
works on the lake in tbe evening.
tt* at a*a*a* *%*%*% a*a* 4AAiA/*i *** a*a*a\ —■
(Special correspondence.)
Mr. Hugh tliliiioiir and Mr. Water-
ous, of the Wa tenuis Kngine Works,
were Waldo visitors last week.
C. I). McNah returned from t'ranbrook on Saturday.
Mrs. Alfred Lewis arrived from
Victoria on Saturday and will make
her home in Waldo for some time.
On Wednesday last a charming
luncheon was given hy Mrs. Hart, of
Baynes, in honor of her sister-in-law
Mrs. Tnrmey. ijuitt- a number nf
Waldo people attended and all had a
delight ful time.
Br. Maher arrived today to take
charge of the practice of Dr. Saunders, who will l«- absent for a short
The Terra Nova, which is to carry
I'apt. Scott aud his party as near as
may be to the South Pole, started
on her long voyage last week from
the West India docks*.
But six months will elapse ere the
famous old whaling vessel begins the
really Interesting part of her journey, for not until then will she leave
New Zealand to land the wintering
party In the Antartie.
Calls are to be made at Madeira,
Ascension and St. Helena. Probably a visit will be paid to St. Paul's
Rocks un the chance of finding castaways, while Tristan d'Acuuha is
another out-of-the-way place which
may be startled hy the apparition ol
the White Ktisign. Capetown will be
reached at tbe end of July. After a
saunter through the South Indian
Ocean, New Zealand is to In1 made
two months later
The Terra     Nova Is, perhaps,    the
most efficiently-equipped vessel ever
employed in Polar work. She is
twite the llie of the little craft iu
which Sir Krnest Shackletnn made
his adventure, ami her accommodation, if not so roomy as the men ol
lhe navy who sail her are accustomed to, is at least adequate. As she
swung oul from her berth the old
Dundee whaler looked remarkably
smnrt and workmanlike.
The hoisting of the white ensign
wns made the occasion of a little
ceremony. Lady Rridgeman, wile ol
Admiral Sir Francis Bridgeman,
naval lord of tlie admiralty, breaking
nut the ling at the masthead. Sir
Clements Markham wns an interested
spectator, and Lady Markham signalized the occasion by presenting Mrs
Scott with a bouquet.
('apt. Scott himself, wearing 8
straw hnt ns a sign of detachment—
he does not join the vessel until she
reaches New Zealand—was engaged
iu showing visitors over the ship.
Some ol the stores were still on
deck, including eases containing parlor games, which bave been presented
(or the entertainment of the invmhrrs
ol the expedition.
When the whistle blew for the lust
time and the miscellaneous crowd of
visitors descended the gangway, the
Terra Nova, under her own steam,
and with the assistance of a tug,
started for the open river. Lieut.
Kvans, who is to sail her southwards, was on the bridge, and the
barque executed a series ol smart
manoeuvres in order to pass through
a narrow avenue of other vessels. All
these craft were dressed rainbow
fashion. The quayside was crowded
with people, who cheered the departing vessel.
There was much hooting of sirens
as the vessel made her way slowly
to and through the dock gates. There
are several of them, and at the last
the assembled crowds on either side
were able to shake hands wilh the
"1 am tint leaving Kngland foi
another six weeks-," said Capl
Scot I, just before the ship sailed,
"my main objeel in remaining being
to sec that the financial affairs ot the
expedition are in older. The only
support we have hit hello received
outside this country has been from
New Zealand, whose governnienl has
contributed C1,000. 1 am hopeful,
however, that when I visit South
Africa and Australia I shall hi' able
to interest Iheir peoples in my
cause. Failing this, llie reserve
certainly will not suffice to complete
the work of the expedition."
Among those who bade farewell in
tbe Terra Nova at the docks was
('apt. Bartlett, who accompanied
Commander Pearj mi bis last Polar
expedition. He said "There can he
no reasonable doubt lhat, barring
accidents, ('apt. Scott will get to the
Pole, for with his experience and
pluck he is bound to succeed.
[ Imperial Bank o! Canada j
RESERVE      -     -     -
I). K. WI1.K1K, President,
AuoountB   of   Corporations,   Municipalities,    Merchants,
f Farmers uml Private Individuals Invited,
f      Drafts anil Letters of Credit IsBued available in any part of
* llm world.
X      SAVIMJS  DICCAUTMUNT     Special   altontion
' j kIvoii to Savings llnuk Aooonnts,    Deposits of S1.H0   uml
* upwards rocolvod and Interest allowed from date nf deposit,
\   Cranbrook Branch: H. W. SUPPLE, Mgr.
j When you see PRIZE BEEF Cattle:
According to statistics contained iu
a hnnd-book issued hy the Immigration department, immigration to
Canada during the last ten years
totals 1,445,388. Tbe fiscal year recently closed eclipsed all others in
the volume of Immigration the arrivals numbering 208,791.
Of the grand total for the decade
about 505,000 came from the British
Isles, 344,000 from the continent and
1.17,(1110 from the United States The
Americans coming across the border
are therefore within 08,000 of the
total Hritish immigration. Of the
immigration from the liritisli Isles
about lis.mm i-ame from England and
ut an exhibition you very until
ally ililnk how you would enjoy
a rinifl or a Blutlk fnim till)
carcanB. Well, yon can enjoy onu
equally nn good if you will order
it from this market. All our l.nf
comes from gntin fed entile, Im d
und fed especially to produce the
tendurest,kWeelcet meat, 'liy it
for a treat.
P. BURNS & CO., Ltd.
International Brokerage Company   X
Financial Agents—Mines—Keal listatc
Bank RefaroncM- Phono 1*257
Walrs, 10S.II87 from Scotland
■11.I2I Irom I..'li.inl
that an application will tn* made mi-
tier l'arl V. ..f Ilu* "Water Act,
moil," to obtain a license in Cran-
brook District.
(a). Tlio name, address ami occupation ol tlit* applicanti Adolph 1,umber Company; Head Ollice, Baynes
Lake, It. ('.; occupation, Lumber
(Ji). Tin* name uf tin* strraui ov
source Irom wliich tlu* water is pr,»-
jiost'd to lit* delivered is a strraui rising on Lot .'tin, ami (lowing into
Ruck Creek on Lot .'122, saiil stream
to be known as Adolph Creek.
(c). Tbe point of diversion is tlu*
S. \V. quarter of tin* S. \V. quarter
ot Lot 310.
(d). Tin* quantity of water applied
for is: Ten cubic leet jier second.
(c). The character of the proposed
works: Dam, ditches ami Humes
(1). The premises on which the
water is to he used is the S. I*'.,
quarter of Lot .111* anil part of the
S. E. quarter u! Lot Hill.
(K). Tlie purposes tor whieli the
water is to lie used: Irrigation ami
liumpiiig water for Irrigation,
(hj. The area ol laml Intended t"
he Irrigated is 800 acres in the S. W.
quarter ol Lot .tin.
(i). The reservoir for storing will
be linn leet north anil WI leet cast
from tin* •"■>■ W. corner post ol Lot
819; the means will he a dam luiilt
across the said rreek; tin* area ol reservoir at different heights oi water
will Im' as follows: 1 loot in pond
500 st|. It.; 2 feel in pond 20"" sq.
It.; 3 leet in pond 3180 sq. tt.; i feet
in piinil -1100 sq. feet.; r, feet in Jioml
liiiiiu sq. It.; li feel iii pond 10,000 sq.
It.; 7 leet iu pond 11,150 sq. It.; s
lert in pond 13,520 sq II II lift in
pond 15,300 sq ft.; In leet in pond
17,0*10 sq. ft ; 11 leii in pond J0.300
sq. It.; 12 teet iu pond 21,000 sq. II.;
Tlie quantity ol water would not exceed io acrc-fect. The land is tlie
property ol the applicant. II is not
intended to store tin* water in any
natural lake. Tlie water will lu* run
tlirout*li a tail raff ami used lor nen-
prating power for pumping the water
lor irrigation and tin* surplus witter
will Ik* returned to udolph Creek.
(ij. Nn Crown land will lie oeeii-!
pied by the proposed works. J
(k). The dale ol |ioslinR notice:.
The day ol .lime, 1010, and np-
plication will lie made to the Commissioner un tin* Ilrsi day ol August,
(I).   Nn ripnrian proprietor!      or
licensees, or their lands, will lie al-
fectcd by tin* proposed works.
(Signature) Adolpb Lumber Company
per K. W. Adolpb
<l». O. Address) Baynes Lake, B. 0,
By Harvey,   MeCarier A Macdiiniilil
17-51 Their Solicitors.
VANCOUVER keeps growing Kast. WESIfllNSIEI*
keeps growing West, whieli mentis thut property lying
batweon Hit* two cities ON A CAkLINb is bound to
We hnve n tow lots for sale on Iho VANCOUVER-NEW.
Wi-STMINSTER CAR-LINE right nt Jubilee Station, four
minutes run from Central Park and only twenty minutes
run  Irom centre ol Vancouver.    Lots are high ui.il ilry.
J    Size *"i2 by 1(15 (ret.   Price $750.00 each.   We recomtiioml
4>    them ns it go nl investment.
* Writ • for fill pirticulnrs nml terms t,> Q. T. ROGERS.
*********************** **********************
I- ***********
< i
These famous safes represent the Acme of
Safe Construction ami are tbe result of seventy
live years experience  in Safe Manufacture,
5 Acres of Land cleared
and ploughed
Large 5 room Bungalow completely (arnlahed.
workshoji. stable, chicken house, sums, shovels, uxes, ehflins,
oanthooks, cart, Horse uml buggy, Well near house, 1 lot k
close to laud.  Ideally located 21 miles only from Cranbrook.
riust be sold at once.
$600.00 for The Whole Outfit
************* ***********
•_> Mil I'S II1HM
*l    llVSVII.I.K.      Hlitl i*
i     nn.ui.unA
The   Prettiest   Summer  Resort   in
British Columbia.
Pur tin   ...-non*-*   of |*-iili|i* up   thete fnr  n   tew  dttj*> --iiiiui limy
telephone I'atil Hnmlli'y, Miiijuville, whn will have u iii* tn inert
thu train uiul convey thVm to thin benuilful spot-   Foi any fuuier
hifiirtiiiiiiiiii mil up
Grand Trunk  Station, Yards,  and  Shops
The   Hour   of   Your   Opportunity   Has   Struck
Our (ioltlen Rose I'nrk Addition is now ready fur the juililic*.       DON'T   WAIT !   '
Indications are strongly pointing to an Unprecedented rim* ol vuIusb in Golden Hose lots.      WHY '!
Uet'iitist* thin beautiful subdivision lies right between the sile selected by the (irand Trunk Ruiiroad, und the city.
Think what it menntj to own properly in close proximity lo o Station, Yards, Railroad Shops, etc.
Street Cars and other conveniences will be u necessity iu the near future, whieli will lie passing by (ioltlen Rcse Park.
Thu locution of the (Irand Trunk shops. I miles from the cities of Winnipeg and Edmonton, caused no small excitement iu those cities and property values
went up by leaps and bounds accordingly, in the vicinity of the railroad works.
Similar lots in Winnipeg and
Edmonton, which sold for $75
each BEFORE the locating ot the
Railroad Works, are NOW commanding from $300 to $800 a lot.
As you can plainly see it is just
a simple question of "BEFORE"
and "AFTER."
History repeats itself. Do not
wait till it is "AFTER."
The successful
in "BEFORE."
man always got
85       {
Our  terms   are   made  to  suit   the  moderate   purchaser.
$15.00  cash  and  $5.00  per  month  secures  you  a  lot.
REMEMBER—Prices   may  go  up  at  any  time.
Phone   1*1*11!
References:—Union  Bank  of Canada
Phone   144(1
Vie have at q crf.it expense
tins beautiful silliurb antl tin* lots
ar,.   teaced   already.    These ini-
prove at-    will   ADD     tc the
VALUE ol lots in tins particular
II n>ii tin aot live in Calgary
aad want to lake advantage ol
Un- opportunity m'iiU us a first
payment on as many li't" as yea
want. Vie will then pivr yen the
best luts oa hand. There arc no
bail lots in this suburb.
C.   E.  C0LWELL,   CRANBROOK  AGENT,  ROOM  6  ROYAL  HOTEL.     Call,  or  Write,  and  let  us  talk  it   over.
Canada West Colonization Company, A- VanAalst, Manager
211A   8TH   AVENUE   EAST, - - - CALGARY,   ALTA.
To the Krtitor:
I would like to sound a note ol
protest against a practice common
among tho ranchers in this district
which is detrimental to Uio beat Interests nf both dry tanner ami Irrigator, hut especially ol the latter.
Lest I bo accused ol assuming the
nir o( a "know-all" in agriculture, 1
will sav al tho commencement i am
lii-re giving not my own experience,
except in a very limited way, but the
results ol experiment) and observations ol men who have studied Itita
problem for years and worked u out
Tin- practice l Mex to is thai ol
planking or rolling grain nnd potato
llelds as ilu- lasl operation of the
work "I seeding. 1 would like to
point out that the flrsl problem   ol
. tin1 thy farmer is conserving the
moisture supplied by nature, Hint   ol
, tin- Irrigator to prevent the rise ol
alkali.    We will inst consldei    tho
, case ol tho dry farmer In his case
all leading agriculturists today say-
pack tin- suit hist, thin break up the
top by hat row ot  ottirt  moans anil
keep ii loose bt repeating tins after
rains, thus preventing tin* crusl tbal
facilitates Ii>ns of moisture from the
lower ■■•■■il
II we hand-sow ami harrow in our
crop or «liill it in and then ro ovci
the laml willi llic smoother ol  roller,
leaving it In this condition, what are
we doing bul forming an artificial
crusl nt 111111''' through which capillary actum Immediately eommenoea
io act, carrying io tlie surface tbo
moisture so much needed below to !.•■
borne awa) tn tho wind ami sun.'
Also the smooth surface permits tlw!
Wind to shave and wither tender
shoots, which would otherwise        he
protected hy the slight undulations
led hy drill or harrow, till Ihey had
hardened. There is no doubt the
packing is much needed by the dry
farmer, but it should be early in the
game, say after once over the plowing with lhe barrow uud on bench
lands- pack (or all you ure worth, but
do uot leave It In this condition for a
single day. Onee packed break up
lhe upper smoothness with the harrow or by drilling In the seed at
once and Id this in- the finishing
operation. Dmi'l argue as one man
did with me this sprint;, tbnl the
harrowing is lhe operation lhat does
the drying out; be assured nf this,
that inch or so of loose soil is just
the. thing that chokes ibe passages
by which water is trying to come
out of tho soil to moisUn the    air
You will find relief in Zam Buk I
It tases the burning, stinging
pain, stops bleeding and brings
ease. Perseverance, with Zam.
Buk, means cure. Why not prove
IhJS 7   ***■ llrvoBl*', a-**** Stum.—
am BuK
aliove, lhat is so thirstily striving to j
draw it up. More than this, if you
are fortunate enough lo have drilled '
your grain, go over the ground again :
with the harrow and break up the j
crust and incidentally kill a lot ol j
weeds at tbe same time. The results;
of this method are not theory but ac-j
uiul tests of moisture content In]
areas side by side for comparison the
season through
Mow we come to the Irrigation
farmer This man does not have to
be so economical of moisture ami for
this reason often uses too much, Anyway, it is an axiom with students
of irrigation that the less can lie
used, providing  tho   crop does    nol
suffer,    the     better. We all  know
here, where there is never enough
rainfall, to wet the soil for more
than four or five feet at the very
most, that for this reason those
salts ami other elements m the soil,
common!) spoken of as alkalies, are
never washed down out of reach of
capillary action as in moist climates,
imi remain in practically their orlgi*
unl strength in lhe surface soil,
winch, it not added to hy natural
seepage Ot overflow,  is not  likely lo
he too much    fot vegetable growth.
We know also that most ol the
water used ***i crops carries, more oi
less, of these same alkalies. Then
the condition is,    we will sav, soil
ami sub-soil up to four or live (eel
deep wilh enough alkali in thai part
reached by crop roots and ns much
iimii' in each like depth on down as
far as moisture is likely to pene-
tiale. If Ihe soil contains snlTiricnl
of Ibese salts lor the needs of the
crop in sav the first foot or so, it  is
evident from whal we know of the
effccl of these when too abundant—
lhat more than this will Injuriously
lITecl lhe crop, therefore, our greatest precautions should bO taken      lo
avoid adding to tbis original amount   	
ol these elements. |   *n,P following letter from the   Do-
How then is there the greatest puty Minister of Agriculture to the
likelihood of adding to this supply? secretary of the Cranbrook board of
In irrigation by wetting the soil lie- trade is self explanatory and Mimilil
low necessary depths hy loo plentiful receive lhe Careful attention ol
use of water, for as far down as the every farmer In Ibis distriet:
water goes it     dissolves the alkalies | 	
and carries them in solution and; Sir* 1 wish lo secure a COtnprchCR1
when the water returns lo the BUT- give selection of all the grains,
face by capillary action and pnsses grasses and fodder plants grown hy
ofi, the alkali is deposited on the farmers in your district for display
surface, thus increasing an already! in the botanical chambers of tbis
sullieient supply there nf a substance department, I am appronehiug you
that is harmless, when In the soil,1 as a board of trade. In this eotinee-
hut becomes injurious nl tbe surface, tion. to ns!' your assistance and coin too greal uunnlittcs. This action operation. I might point out that a
be im-, repealed frequently enough tbO.gOOd collection from your district
soil becomes in many eases utterly would prove a strong advertisement
useless and iu any case less satisfac- us to Ibe agricultural possibilities
lory and productive. yon possess       Thousands   ot people
The only preventive is to preserve
lite natural moisture as much as
possible by        keeping a
loose, harrowed soil mulch on top
ami avoid Irrigation as lung as possible, and il train [S drilled never use
tlw smoother or roller after drilling
aud harrow at intervals as long as
grain is short enough to permit; after rains and irrigating for the less
water used tbe less salts dissolved
and unless dissolved Ihey are unable
to move to the surface. There are
mam marked Instances ol Injury from
too abundant water. One came to
my notice iu a report the other day
where below a certain ditch everyone
in time past had plenty of water and
used too much, above this ditch was
fed by another where water was
scarce and had lo lie sparingly used.
Today lhe lands under the lower
ditch are abandoned, being ruined
hi alkali, while under Ihe upper thev
promise to gn on Indefinitely producing in abundance.
To sum up the whole matter, hy
use of plank nr roller lhe dry farmer is lessening his crop for the season, bul the irrigator is by degrees
ruining his for all time if he goes on
long enough, unless both study the
proper time to use these tools
A. U, Smith.
who are looking for districts in
which to settle, visit on; department
in the course of the year, and the
advantage of a permanent exhibit of
ibis description can hardly Ih* overestimated. Is would convince Intending settlers us to llie advantages you
possess better than any amount ol
literature. I should like to secure
grain in the straw and also threshed,
and hunches of the different grasses
ami fodder plants grown iu your
neighborhood. The plan hitherto
adopted in securing those exhibits tor
the use uf the department, bus liven
to apply io Individual farmers di
reel. This has not proved us satisfactory us it might he aud 1 think
thut you, as a board oi trade, would
be able lo take the question up in a
more businesslike waj. and secure
for us an exhibit which would he a
credit to your district. I should
esteem it a favor if you can full in
with my suggestion
1 have the honor to i <-, sir.
Voir obedient servaut,
Wm. K. Scott,
Deputy Minister nl Agriculture
A company of hay g
organized iu Plncher i
the pur|Mise of ban
hay and (arm produce
on the in.nl.ci in bolt
heretofore The com]
make strict grading tu
tee all their product -
no doubt be un ftdvan
the consumer and the
do away with a great
(suction tlmt has beei
the past, especially n
They have styled tl
South Alberta Haj
with bead office in Pit
have elected Mr. Jno.
dent, A. Pel le tie I via
K. 0. Ambrose sccrcl
'"■vers has been
Ireck, Attn., for
dling their own
and placing   it
i:  shape    than
ii.y propose to
en uud guarun-
and this will
flge both     to
loiupany,   and
deal of dtsmt-
experlrjnced In
gar-ding hay.
emsclves   The
-rowers, Ltd.,
or Creek and
Kennies presl-
prestdent and
i v-treasunr.
The final official figures of the building progress in the Dominion during
liWtt have just been issued, uud they
have u wry remarkable story to tell,
lu tbe industrial centres alone
the buildings erected were worth
(17,026,800, which represents a solid
50 per cent advance on the previous
year's record. At tht* present moment building was never more active
in uil sections of Canada. The vigorous young cities of the prairies are
spreading out and succeeding lo lhe
dignity of suburbs, and factories are
going up. Hut these are nut the only
centres of activity. Grown-up Montreal is reported to have building
ventures under way lo the value of
112,000,000, more than half of which
is nccounted for by operations of the
Canadian Paeiiie railway. It requires no argument to show what
such development means for tlie
country. Hig cities of  thcmselv* s
do not bespeak the soundest prosper,
ity; but in Canada cities only become
big when the needs of the agricultural and manufacturing industries male
them so. The city-ward trend is
not ont of the great Dominion's failings. Canada is today the living
example of the success of optimism
and grit and determination. There Is
really no one to dispute the centti
With her—The Standard of Kmpir
Wh.*re you can always
gut the best Groceries
Chamberlain's Stomach and IJvt r|
Tablets will brace up the nerve;,
banish sick headache, prevent
despondency and invigorate tl»e whole I
system Sold by all druggists ant
dealers. 11-lfj
We  defy  competition   in   the
Quality of Our Goods.
Prices right.
Campbell   &   Hanm'tig
| Canadian Hotel I
ll Was no vain boasl on the part of
Canada when she proclaimed that ibis
was to he her Century.    I-ikc a drill-
Farm, Stock and
One of the pioneer hotels of Cranbrook. Warm rooms, good meals
and a bar stocked with the best
§ Joseph Brault,  Proprietor!
ed army, every provl
industry is stepping out, strongly intent upon progress, and more progress
than ever before. It Is a Canadian
article of commercial lalth that records are tine things, bul they exist
only for the purpose nl being broken.
The columns of tlie "Standard of
Kmtiire" devoted to real estate news
contain from week In week striking
evidence ol this national determination which thrills through the country Irom the Atlantic to the t'aciftc.
2\') acres of first class Land,
within 1 milt' uf school, store,
mnl post ollice, on new K.C.K.It.
■10 acres in timothy. MM
acres more Kootl hottom lam).
1-nro-e creek and I0tJ inches of
water-right goes with place,
2 horses, •{ cattle, mower nnd
rake, watf"o ami harness.
Small frame house, log Imni
ami liny shed.
liox K, Herald Office
II you stop he re onct
you will look lor
the 'bus when you
visit Calgary  again.
*************************** THE   CRANBROOK  HERALD
2.00 A YKAli
JUNE 23, 1910
By tlie Herald   Publishing Company,
F\ J, Deanc, Managing Editor.
In view ol tlie controversy over tlw
Dominion government's naval policy
it is of interest to have the views ot
a practical seaman, a commodore
the Hritish navy. There recently
arrived in Victoria, en route ti
China, Commodore C. J. Eyres, di
root from London, Kngland. Inter
viewed oil this question Commotion
Byres said:
"Naval and military men is Kngland generally approve the action o
the Canadian government in under
Inking to form a navy of their own
"If it Wan a matter of getting lhe
best possible results    within a     se
term of years," continued tbe commi
dore,  "it  might,  have been better t
bave  handed  over     a   lump  sum     c
money and have it expended    in    the
Old Country, where the problems of
navy have    been    thoroughly studied
for so many  years.     That, however
is not  now generally considered    the
best  way  to  work  out the salvation
of the empire.        Canada,   Austral
and the other Dominions would hardly have risen to a full sense of    their
responsibilities     in any    other    way
than thai  now    heing taken.       The
people must learn  to take an    nctlv
interest iu the navy hy not only pay
ing for il, but by controlling it.     lu
Ibis way they In-come more intimate
ly    associated     with the    ditlieiillic
which huve lo he overcome.
"After all, the making of a navy or
the building of uu empire dots
depend upon the number of ships
which are huilt, hut upon lhe
perial spirit of the people. Iu order
to develop this spirit Canada has
(alien the bcsl possible means al
hand. Naval people iu Kngland
generally agreed that it is better for
Canada not only to build her <
ships but to have the control of them
after they are built. In tbis way
they wilt come to take a more per
soiiul interest in the navy, ll |i
necessary for them.to know whal it
means tor n ship to go ashore, and
to overcome the hundrcd-and-one *dif
liciilties which always present them
stlvt'B. There will be failures,
doubt—-everyone expects that*—hut the
end which will he attained will well
j    repay the outlay.
"This subject     which  I am discus-
■ sing is, I know, u very delicate oni
and I am not doing it from a polit
*   cal point, of view in any way.    It i
slnjply an expression ■
what I        know     to Ih-   the
opinion of the majority ol the
military men with whom I have conic
in contact."
As bus been heralded throughout
| the country, It. I.. Horden, leader ol
(  the Conservative party, is at present
■ cngnK-i-d  in a    political  tour   ol On-
i t-nrio.     lu such circumstances
( might very naturally look for    some
■ clear cut declaration of policy,     in-
i dicatiiig a practical     grasp of Canadian political requirements nt      this
, stage ot the country's development-.
As a matter of fact the Conservative
papers, that give special prominence
to Mr. Borden's speeches contain no
reference to nny discussion nf policy,
or statesmanlike consideration nf the
\ great problems confronting this
> growing country. Instead wc lind
announcements of thin character
"Horden denounces Ottawa's- reign ol
graft and humbug." "The main tea
ture of Mr. Horden's address wai
his criticism ol the business in
capacity of the Laurier government
which has shown itself unable to
cope in an Intelligent manner with
tlie prohlems facing the country at
the present time Mr. Horden expressed confidence that the lime was
not fur distant when the hulk ol the
Canadian people would again entrust the destinies of Canada to the
Conservative party."
It is entirely probable that the
time is not far distant when the Canadian people will again place the administration of affairs in the hands <>f
the Conservative party, but we cannot conceive that that day will he
hastened by such addresses as the
party leader is now delivering
throughout Ontario. The Canadian
people are riot utterly dead to their
own interests. Tliey know what
has been accomplished under a Liberal
regime, and whilst there may he room
fnr criticism In ©ertnin directions,
and of Improvement in others, it appears to us to be the height of folly
to imagine tor one moment Hint the
*reat bulk of the Canadian people
can bt stampeded from their present
allagianee by a campaign of slander
and nhusc Mr Horden appears to
have formed an entirely erroneous
imptesslon of Canadian sentiment,
anrl, for Mutt matter, of Canndian
coiniiidii lento,    Canada has prosper
ed under Liberal rule an few other
countries have prospered during the
same period and it will require something more than mere abuse to iu-
IhuMice tlie Canadian electorate "to
swap horses" at this juncture.
Some anxiety is expressed in certain quarters as lo lha annual agricultural exhibition. Careful enquiry
justifies us iu assuring any and all,
who may l>e dubious as to the successful currying oul of tbis year's ex-
lilbition, that tilers is really no occasion for alarm. It is true that
definite action bus not yet been taken
to fix the date of tbe exhibition, but
a great deal of preparatory work is
underway, and, wc arc informed, action will shortly be taken in the
matter of fixing the date. A committee is busily engaged iu canvassing
for subscriptions and it meeting with
encouraging success. Correspondence
from tbe surrounding districts, that
is ciiiulng in to the secretary, all
points to greater interest than ever
before iii' the exhibition and gives
promise of a really comprehensive
exhibit of the products of the district. The sooner the management
can definitely decide upon' a date for
the exhibition, tlw better it will Ik-,
but iu the meantime the interests of
the exhibition are ant being lost
sight of.
Vie made reference last week to the
Dominion government's annuity system in connection with some comments there uncut of the Toronto
Globe. That paper continues its
useful campaign of education on this
subject and in a recent issue emphasizes the fact thnt thin system established by the Dominion government provides the strongest possible
incentive lo frugality and thrift, thus
promoting a proper regard for safely
against want in old age, ami at the
same time promoting an increase in
the supply of capital necessary for
Ibis country's development. The system provides absolute safety for tbe
savings of the frugal working man or
working woman. It relieves tbe depositors or annuitants of all cost of
management and gives them four
per cent compound Interest) on their
money. Some who live long to enjoy their annuities will draw much
more than this, while those who die
i-arlier will restore and sustain the
average of returns. The primary
object is security against want or the
fear ol want in old age, and this is
provided whether an annuitant's
lime <d inactivity he long or short.
The payments are based on lhe average expectation of life, and begin at
the age of fifty-five years or later if
desired. In ease of inability to
make payments there is no forfeit
ure. If the payments already made
provide for an annuity of Ihii a year
or mole at the age of fifty-live it is
paid till death. If not the money is
returned when that age is reached,
with three per cent compound interest. In case of death before the
annuity age the payments are returned to tlie heirs, with three per cent.
Citizens generally will heartily
concur iu the words ol welcome extended to the Musonis -Brand Lodge
by Mayor Kink. It ts a fitting recognition uf Uh> growing importance
of Cranbrook that tbe -Brand Lodge
\.v. & All, should hold a communication within its limits. The
advantages tlmt Cranbrook has ti
oiler as u meeting plum of large fraternal organizations is mow becoming
more fully appreciated. Within the
past few days a great gathering ol
the Knights of Culumhuti was most
successfully held in this city. At
the present moment the (irand I.odge,
A. P, & A.M. of Hritish Columbia is
in session within our midst. Next
year the Oram) Lodge of the 1.0.0 P.
is to assemble here. What Cranbrook lack* in the way of hotel accommodation tor these large gatherings is hospitably made good by
private individuals, wbo cheerfully
welcome to their homes delegates to
the various Orand Lodges. From
th« expressions heard ou every hand
we can confidently assort that the
visiting Masons very greatly appreciate the opportunity thus afforded of
seeing something ot tfir great Kast
Kootenay district and of forming
some intimate acquaintance with the
citv and citizens of Cranbrook.
The Herald is adrised that tender*
will lie called for at an early date
tor the construction of the proposed
Dominion public building.      Minister
f Public Works Pugslsy has notified
Semi tot Bostock that he has given
instructions to have the work in
British Columbia pushed ahead as
rapidly as possible, this includes the
Cranbrook public building. Work on
the new wharf to he erected by tin?
Dominion government at Athalmer is
Ih- started at e-nec and ruBhed
through to completion. i
Sundays—Low    muss nL 8.30 a.m.;
high mass, 10.30 a.m.; Sunday school
from 2 to ;' p.m.; Rosary and Benediction at 7.30 p.m.
Mondays and holy days of obligation—Muss at 8 a.m.
Week days—Mass ut 0 a.m. ut the
Father I,.  Choinel, O.M.I.,
Parish Priest.
J line 20th,
Services at 11 and 7.30. Hible
classes al three for men and women.
Free discussion invited.
Epworth League prayer service in
the inner vestry at 7.
The pastor will be assisted by Dr.
K. W. Connolly, who will preach at
one of the services.
Visitors are heartily welcomed,
also those who attend no other
Tuesday.—Missionary meeting hy
the league.
Wednesday.—Parsonage lawn open
for croquet and social Intercourse.
All are welcome.
Thuesday.—Church prayer service at
Friday.—Choir practice at 8.30.
Next Sunday, July 3rd, children's
service al II, Parents are requested to attend with their children when
The Epworth League spent a very
pleasant evening at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. R. A. Hackly eft on Bold
Hill on Tuesday evening last. Over
forty members of the league took atl-
vani-***jw of this pleasant outing, nud
spent the longest day of the year in
true mid-summer night fashion. The
spacious verandah afforded a delightful place to view the mountains, and
singing ami music added to the enjoyment of tlie merry gathering. The
host amused bis visitors hy shewing
them bananas growing in tlie garden,
and a fine specimen of Oermanlcus
Sausagebus, also fully ripened, caused great fun, this being enhanced by
"Pat" the dog, who purloined two
of these delicacies and hid them In
the earth until a more) convenient
season. A further surprise wns
given when the host was conducting
the party through the ravine; a
black bear wns seen, and two shots
were promptly fired, bringing the
animal down. Amid fear and laughter it was found to Ih- stuffed with
Votes of thanks were accorded to
host und hostess for the very pleasant social evening, lo which Mr.
Itacklyeft  suitably  replied.
Special Christian Culture meetings
are being held this week in connection with the Baptist congregation.
Dr. K. W. Sawyer, principal of
Okanagan College for Young People,
Summerland, II. C, will address a
speeiul meeting iu the church Ibis
Thursday, 8 p.m., to which all parents ami others Interested in the
training ot the young folks are cordially invited. Kriday, 3 p.m., at
the parsonage, Norhury avenue, Principal Sawyer will be given an Informal reception by the ladies' circle
and their friends; and at s p.m. tlie
Philetliea and Bnraca club uud their
friends are invited to meet this
popular young  peoples'  worker.
Sunday, the 11 a.m. service will be
of special interest to the cradle roll
aud home department, parents, nt the
close of which the Ordinance of
Christian Baptism will be administered. The subject tor the 7.30 p.m.
service wilt he "The Man Behind Hit
Axe," following up a previous discourse.
A cordial Christian welcome to all.
June 26th.
Morning service at  11 o'clock.
Sunday school nud Bible classes at
3 p.m.
Evening service at 7,30 o'clock.
At thi- evening service tho Knights
of Pythias will attend in a body, and
occupants ol the center scats are
kindly nsked to place them at the
disposal ol the lodge. Special music
and a special address will he given.
On Kriday evening, June 34th, the
Knox (lirls, assisted hy the ladies of
the congregation, will give a lawn
social on Mr J. O. McCallum's spacious lawn. Then will lie nn admission, but cake, ice cream, sandwiches, tea and coffee will be sold.
Music will he provided throughout
the evening. A cordial Invitation is
extended to all to spend an enjoyable
■       ♦	
KOR SALE-My house nnd three
lots on Burwell avenue. 1 louse contains 7 rooms, pantry and shed, hot
air furnace, bathroom, electric light
futures ami range with 11. W. stmt. Apply J. F. M. Pink-
bam, Hos 1287, Calgary, Alta.   11 tl
The e'eutinn of Oilmen) took place
tbis afternoon with the
following result*—
<iinnii Muster:
.M   W. Itio. K. B. Paul, Victoria
De, uly ..mini Master:
R.W. Hto. i'. ,1. Hnnl, Vancouver
(iimnl Senior Warden:
R.W. Bro, A. II. Bkoy, Kamloops
liriuiil Junior Warden:
R. W.Bro.J. M. Build, Nauaimo
Grand Chaplain:
Bro. Itev. II. U. Rennet-Glint on
(Continued from page one.)
Neither lime nor space will permit
of anything like a full enumeration
of the large number of delegates in
attendance ut Orand Lodge. Suffice
it to say thut every section of the
province is represented and that
among the many visitors are several
who arc paying their first visit to
Cranbrook. Krom the trend ot conversation among ttiese visitors, it is
readily gleaned that Cranhrook bas
impressed them very favorably. T
weather, the scenery and the evident
enterprise of Cranbrook citizens have
all impressed themselves forcibly upon tbe attention of our guests.
Whilst it is impossible to publish a
complete list of the hundred odd
(irand Lodge officials and Master
Masons now in our midst, a short
list of some of the better known
among them, in addition to the
Grand Lodge officers, follows:
A. S. (ioodevc, M.P., Rossland
Jim Schoflelrf, M.P.P., Trail; W. R.
Ross, M.P.P , Kernie; Mayor Lee,
New Westminster; E. E. Chapman,
Kaslo; Mayor Power, Kaslo; J. S
('lute. New Westminster; W. Henderson, Victoria; IL Giegerich, Kaslo;
Dr. Sibrce Clarke, P.G.M., Kamloops; It. Oalbraith, Kort Steele; A
Fisher, Kernie; S. Towgood, Sandoti;
P. Lund, Wardner; D. Stephenson
Nauaimo; A. Goodman, Vancouver;
John M. Rudd and John Shaw, Nu-
uaittio; A. 11. Skey, Kamloops;
Thos. Long, Rossland; F. M. Mc-
Laine, Greenwood; P, McNaughton,
New Westminster; Lambert Bond,
Vancouver; Cranbrook lodge is well
represented, as are also Kort Steele
and Moyie lodges.
Last evening, preceding the formal
assembly ot Grand Lodge, the ceremony of dedicating the handsome
new Masonic hall, erected by Cranbrook lodge, was performed with due
and ancient ceremony by the Grand
Lodge officers. This ceremony
brought together a very large gathering of Masons, t'ranbrook lodge
was well represented, as were also
Movie and Kort Steele lodges, in addition to the visitors from all parts
of the province.
Tbe (irand Lodge officers and visitors assembled at the old lodge
rooms at H o'clock, whence they
marched to the new temple on Norhury avenue. There the dedicatory
ceremony was performed, R. W. Bro.
K. B. Paul, Deputy Grand Master
delivering the dedicatory address.
The (irand Master, R. W. Bro. II. N.
Rich, warmly eulogized Cranbrook
members of the cralt on their
terprise and fraternal enthusiasm, so
splendidly emphasized fn the handsome building. At tbe conclusion of
the ceremony, the brethren returned
to the old lodge room, for the formal closing.
A little later in the evening the
Grand Lodge officers an I all the visitors were the guests ol Cranhrook
bulge at a ron versa'/ione in the new
hall. Dancing ami musical selections helped pass a very enjoyable
evening. Refreshments were served
bv a committee of ladies.
Tin* principal business transacted
at the sjuriiil meeting ol the     city
i unl Tuesday evening was the ap-
polntmctit ol II. Y. Parker to the position ot city engineer, at a salary
of Jl.-ili per month.
There were present Mayor Kink
nml Aldermen Hunt, .lackson, Pat-
morc, I'nmpbell and Johnson.
A petition Irom residents on Cran-
lirnnk and Van Hornc streets re water suji|ily was received and filed and
the action ol the water committee in
thn premises confirmed.
The mayor's action in arranging
lnr the Inneral ol .1. Moss' little
child nnd In providing railway tare
tor Mrs. Hums to Minot, Dakota,
wns n|i|irnved hy the council. j
A discussion ensued as to the use,
ol the Ure team on tbe itieel aprto**.-
The Kootenay
will very booii have pari of their line
under construction. At leant we nre
tol<! the work is to commence
immediately; hut there will be a
ttooil many
yet hefoie lli.M Iim* it- completed,
and we want the people of Cranbrook to p-ovule for the Hot Time
coming, by ptircliut!iiig one of our
They are stinngly built, sanitary,
aud nicely inml-s up. in varnished
anil make, without u doubt,a useful
piece ol furniture.
FOR $18.00
McCallum & Co
The Hardware Men
ling. The matter was ultimately rot-erred to the fire and police Committee with power to act.
The question ol the appointment of
a permanent city engineer next came
up for consideration. After careful
consideration bad been given to various pros and cons, it was unanimously resolved that Mr. II. Y. Parker be appointed as Irom .lune 1st,
at a salary ot $150 per month, subject to tbe bylaw defining his duties,
now in course ol preparation by the
city solicitor.
Bylaw No. 7!t, entitled "Temporary Bylaw, I IHO, No. 2," was put
through its several stages. This bylaw provides tor a temporary loan of
Tire city clerk was instructed to
call for tenders lor the removal of
the fire hall to the new site on Norhury avenue.
Instructions were given the
city clerk       to       notify      It.
Baldwin, works superin
tendent, of the appointment ol Mr.
II. Y. Parker as city engineer, from
whom in future he would receive his
It was decided that hereafter ' the
lull fee of $20 per diem shall he
charged all visiting circuses.
Bylaw No. 78, dealing with real
estate agents' licenses, was reconsidered and finally adopted.
Council then adjourned
II. Y- Parker, who has been appointed city engineer, is too well
known to all Herald readers to call
lor any extended notice. Mr. Parker was born in New York State and
migrated to Canada some six years
ago, first taking up residence at
Calgary, where he filled the position
of resident C.P.R. engineer. Alter
spending a year at that point, Mr.
Parker was transferred to (Van-
brook, where be acted in a similar
capacity for a period of 18 months,
laeaving the C.P.R. employ he has
since been engaged in a general engineering business*, devoting a great
deal of his time to city wor'-, with
such general satisfaction as wns displayed in his unanimous choice on
Tuesday evening for the position of
city engineer, Mr. Parker has proved a faithful servant nf the city In
the past and the council have
doubtless done a good stroke of business for the city In securing Mr.
Parker's services continuously, subject, of course, to satisfactory performance of the various duties entrusted to bim.
Thu nluiwiiiK ul Wroth Uootls fur Summer wear
embraces a law variety of beautiful materials in
exclusive interpretations of the fiieliiumibli* colorings
and putteruu.
Here are airy inualiut, orgomlieB, liutiata. Bilk
mulls and tissues in tlie daintiest shades imaginable.
White Crossbar Muslins, suitable for Blousei
20 cents to .'15 cents.
Pretty Muslins, with small dainty patterns. 15 cents
to 35 cents.
English Ginghams, in stripes aud checks, 12} cents
and 15 cents.
McCreery Bros
CRANBR000K.    -    -    B.C.
I This Town Cannot Go Dry
for some time
Just Received—1 Carload of Domestic Liquor
"        "      —1       "       "   Foreign Liquor
-1       "       "   Calgary Beer
-1      "      "   Pabst Beer
SEND   IN   VOIR   (illliKIIS   NOW
A.   L.   McDERMOT
PHONE   17 Wholesale  Wine   Merchant I'HONE   17
What is in a Name?
A great ileal If it Ir gund.   A  lot worse if it ii hail.
aie the proprietors ot lhe oldest ctMalilishrd Jewelry btieli rsa
in Cranhrook.   In tin! tan >iais Ihey have I.ith ecnttecti-d with
the firm It has double.! iln hio-im-M * npuiity.   This speskr fur
itself.   Try them ami lie mir of the contenied.
<>l:nnaguii College lnr young people,
Suninicrland, II. I'., In in a forward
more in the way ol a strictly up-to-
date residential school The foundation for a new gymnasium liny lust
been laid, and this, with the new
ladles residential building added to
the present One equipment, will
make the Institution an attractive
and valuable asset to this part nl
the country. The stall ol teachers,
under tin* princlpalship ol Dr. Sawyer and alias McLrod, Is to be In-
rreaned toil Ul.
Little credence Is placed at Ottawa
Ia the report Irom Edmonton that
' Hon. Frank Oliver Is to resign as
I minister of the iaterlor in order to
become a member ol the railway
. commission. It Is regarded as unlikely that he would be going to the
Yukon in the Interests ol the interior
department II he intended resigning
that poittoHo.
Tlmt tells tin* story about
our shaviiiK sii|i|ilii.a. Kverj/
man slmulil bo equipped tu
shave himself. There are sn
many times when it is
necessary, nml then il is a
positive luxury.
"I ciin'l shave myself" is
often suiil. (Hi! yes you can.
mnl with coin fori if ymi eiiue
to us for your supplies.
We carry the stnmlitrt!
razor, the heat safely razor,
nml brushes, unit's, strnjis,
hones anil powders thut will
make slmviuj; easy.
If you buy of us ynu get
jjocsIb that are guaranteed,
and our guarantee means
that the goods are right or
the money goes back to you.
P.S.—Wc never forgd our
postscript. It is simply
to remind you that whan
yon get a prescription
filled nt otir slop* life
medicine will do wlmi tlie
doctor wauls it to do.
'because that prescription
will be Huht*
Tin- question between white people
is to give thr ti»'st service for tltt
least money. Vou want to know
where to get finer ami more thorough
cleaning an,) dying done promptly and
carefully Ur know lhat you can
get just such mi-.ui- here and wc arc
certain Unit altci   the fust  trial you
'will Ih' so satisfied    fcWltll  the qualm
■of oul work Unit you will not only
jtivc us youi own work-in future, but
praise ns to > 1-111 friends. Supporl
home  Institutions     Get good   worli
done in town
Baker St.    Phone 210
nhout our bottled gnodii   Vie lite no
adulterations oi pierervaflves in our
luiti'in Ko.in, Nitrt-iii'tuiiin, ginger1U0-
an<l oilier earhoimlerl drink8.
aro healthful 10- well to- refreshing
ami (iill«tnI1I*1,   Sliiiil we send you
n rai-e juh! in **i'i- how good ihey ate,
•specially ut tin*- lott ion?
East Kootenay Bottling
uml tin- many imefiil trinkets that un-
innde ornamental by the jewefer'sart
Ue have everything in cIiiiiiiii-, watch
chains, suarl pins, cuff links, etc.. for
nion'e wciir, besides 11 One line of silver
novi'liii'H in cigar nml match nine*-,
toilet articles, otc.
Don't Forget Tuesday 28
and the
Strawberry Festival
at the
Kectory, Christ Church
He Mire to hear the
Musical   Programme.
PRICE 25c.
The famous  Sea Crest Lobster   in
glass jars at Campbell nnd Manning's.
Fly sheets for horses.—t'ranbrook
Trading Co.
.1. I>. McBride left on Sunday for
Winnipeg, on a business trip.
Price's pimientos fresh this week at
Fink's Pure Food Grocery.
Horn-To Mr. uud Mrs. C. McMillan, a daughter, at Mrs, Bent's private hospital, un Kriday, .lune 17th.
We have spring chicken .at P.
Woods and "Co.
Fly sheets for horses.—Cranhrook
Trading Co.
Tin- music at tho Masonic ball last
night was furnished by Corrisnn's
city orchestra.
For wheat, oats and hay.see A- C.
Disc harrow cheap.—Cranhrook
Trading Co.
Fresh Hazelwood buttermilk at
Horn—To Mr. and Mrs. .Joseph
Walsh, of Fort Steele, at St. Eugene
hospital, Tuesday, .lune 21st, a son.
Stable room to rent—Mrs. Barrett, Hanson Ave. 17-lt*
Cooker)' special—C. C. s
After dinner mints in one pound
tins at Kink's Pure Food Grocery.
K. Corbet t left on Tuesday for San
Fiancisct., for the benefit ot his
Pure Ontario white clover honey —
Campbell and Manning
Grain fed pork at P. Woods and
Cookery special—e   C, S
Wc would like everyone who bus not
read our ad. to let us know —Fergusson and TroWSC.
Niw Roquefort cheese at Kink's
Pure Food Grocery
\. H i\Uwood, ol Creston, has
disposed ol his ranchc and has removed to Vancouver to reside.
oka cheese at Campbell and Manning's.
Pi nne roasts ol heel at P. Woods
.nut Co,
Full line >»i harness -^Chinbrooi
Trading Co.
Mi- Vrnold Kawortb will receive
ou Krnlav afternoon, July 1st, at her
lioine on Bin well avcuiit', and on    thi*
flrsl FrWaj ol each month thereafter.
Hazelwood Ice cream at Stewart's.
strawberrj  and vanilla flavors
Disc harrow cheap —Cranbrook
Trading Co
Splendid mutton at P. Woods and
Alphabet piaccaronl at Fink's Pure
Food Procerj
The \\e\ It Hughes will visit Fernle, Coal Creek, Hosmer nml Michel
in (Hiiiiection With church business al
those points on Thursday and Friday.
I lai lies**, i i-pan mir. — Cranbrook
Trading Oo.
Cooker) special—C. ('. s
A line parlor suite, almost new,
plush covered, at old Curiosity simp.
Golden nugget blscull fresb tins
week nt Fink's Pure Food Grocery*
Bishop Pinkham-, ol Calgary, was
in town on Monday and Tuesday, and
held confirmation service at Christ
church, there i>eing three candidates}
flO.OO dinner set selling at $10.50,
-C. C   S.
Bush your orders tor preserving
strawberries. Tbe season will he
short.—Campbell and Manning.
Kor wheat, oatff and buy see A. C.
A session of the county court   will
beheld   in this    city on    Tuesday,
•lune 2-Sth, bis honor Judge Wilson,
Full lino of harness,—Cranbrook
Trading Co,
Decorated berry sets** 7 pieces, 8-sc.
-C. C   S,
F. J. McCrohun, representing the
Mason and Hfsch Piano company,
disposed ol two (Irand pianos in
town tbis week.
Plums, peaches-, cherries,, apricots.
at Stewart's.
■   SlOjOO dinner set selling al MO.'iU
-C. (*. S.
(let your preserving] pineapples now
—Campbell and Manning.
$10,00 dinner set selling at $10.60.
-('. C. s.  '
For wheat, oats and hay see A ('.
Wo bave a first-class, senuid-hainl
organ lor sale cheap, Dominion
make—Old Curiosity Shop.
Mr. and Mrs J. F. Smith, accompanied by Mrs. Miller, ol Seattle,
visited Fort Steels and the St. Kugene Mission on Saturday last.
$10.00 dinner set selling at H'l.r.u
-C. C   N.
Water melons at Stewart's luscious
and choice.
Toilet  sets. $1,50.—C   C. S.
Kor wheat, oats* and bay see A (
Toilet sets, $1,60.—C, C. S.
s. G. McCormack, student missionary at Wardner, exchanged pulpits
wilh Itev. C, o. Main on Sunday
Toilet sets, $1,50—C. C. s,
Don't forget the musical treat at
the Rectory Gardens on Tuesday
the 28th, at eight o'clock.
FOR   SALE-IIome   with all conveniences,     furnished or unliiriiished,
reasonable price and easy terms. Apply W.   U. Pettet,    Armstrong Ave
Baker Hill. 17-.H
Toilet sets,'-Sl.50.-C. C. s.
Get your preserving strawberries at
Stewart's. They are the choicest
that,come to the city.
Carpets, both old and new, ut Old
Curiosity Shop.
For wheat, oats- and bay see A. C.
TO RENT—Large, basement warehouse, dry and cool; $10 per month.
Apply at the Herald office. li-tf
FOR SALE-Eggs lor hatching
from pure bred single comb Brown
Leghorns.—H. White. «-tf
FOR RENT—Bam for one team of
horses and buggy, big hay loft upstairs; *:*J.(Hi per month; behind
Frank Godderis' barber shop. Apply F. Godderis. 17-2t*
Table tumblers 58 cents dozen—
('. ('. S.
Rov, G. Hamilton, of the Kimberley circuit, is supplying the Kernie
Methodist church pulpit until the
arrival of the newly appointed minister, Itev. J. Dimmlck, from Lewis-
son, Montana.
Table tumhlers 58 cents dozen—
C. C. S.
Rev. .1. P. West-man, the popular
Methodist minister, who was stationed here four years ago, is now at
kelson, and will, it is hoped, be able
to visit Cranbrook tn the near future.
Table tumblers 5s cents dozen—
c. c. s.
Mr and Mrs. Worden and Miss Worden leave on Saturday by way of
Spokane, for an extended tour of the
coast cities. Tliey expect to he air-
sent  five or six  weeks.
Maxwell Smith, editor of the
Fruit Magazine, arrived in town Ibis
afternoon, He was in attendance at
(irand Lodge, A.F. .V A.M., within
a few minutes after his arrival.
Mr. Frank Wrigley, organist of
Knox cliurch, Calgary, passed
through town this week en route to
Nelson. Whilst in town Mr. Wrigley
was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. 1). W.
With the close of the present public
school term there will bo several
Changes in the teaching staff, Miss
Fraser, Miss Stewart and Miss Alward severing their connection a ith
the public school.
The Young People's Guild of
Christ church will hold a strawberry
festival on the rectory lawn with
musical programme on Tuesday,
June *Kth, afternoon and evening.
pied—\ i     Cranbrook,   B.   c, on
une 17th, 1910, Benjamin Kdwin
Rondeau, adopted child of Mr. and
Mrs Rondeau, aged I year, I months
and 17 days. The funeral took
plan' on Saturday last from the
Catholic cliurch.
Beer glasses, large size, $1.23 doz.
-c c s
Patmore Bros, have completed the
metal work on a very fine electric
tiiblein, which now ornaments the
new Masonic ball. This is another
id the elaborate electric signs that
nre being specially manufactured by
The t'uain Electrical Supply com-
The hour of the musical treat and
strawberry festival on the 2Mh, is
eight and the place, the Rectory
By proclamation in the last
Gazet te the "Juvenile Delinquents
Act, iHiiM." is brought into force in
Vancouver. A. E. Bull, police magistrate of that city, is appointed
judge of said court, and a home at
the corner of Tenth avenue and River
street is established as the Detention
Home for Children.
We wish to draw your attention
to Heinz. Canadian specialties on
display   in our    Pure Food Grocery
Mr. .1, K- Jordan, of Buffalo, N.
V., has purchased the second-hand
furniture business of Mr. VanWormer. Mr. Jordan Is bringing his
wife and family here, and lie is very
hopeful about tbe outlook iu    Cran-
j brook  and district,  and   is
) he has made u" goud chnngi
ing the line
Beer glasses, large size, H.^.i do/.
—C. ('. S.
Sunday afternoon next the local
Knights of Pythias will bold a
memorial service at the cemetery.
All knights ure requested to assemble
at the lodge roopi.aj I p in. when
the prooosslbn will be formed, in the
evening the knights will attend divine
service at Knox Presbyterian chinch,
for which purpose tbey will assemble
al the lodge mom al 7 p.m.
KOR RENT—Furnished room, all
conveniences, private house. Apply
Herald office. 16-it
Madame Melba, the famous can-
tatrlce, is holding a concert al Calgary carlyTn October, Foi the convenience of Cranbrook mush lovors
who may he desirous of attending
this concert, Mr. Frank Wrigley, i.r-
ganist of Knox church, Calgary, will
bo prepared to secure seats for them
if notified within Hie coursi nl Iho
next few days
Cut wax beans in two pound tins—
something new—ask to sec them at
Fink's Pure Food Grocery.
Hosmer Nicholls, of Fort Steele,
recently succeeded in reaching the
top of Mount Fisher. He is Lhe lirst
to make this ascent aud has placed
a monument on top to mark his ascension. Mr. Nicholls Look about
seven hours to make the ascent, the
height of tbe mountain heing BOQQ
feet above sea    level. He si-cured
some good photographs.
Beer glasses, large size, $1.23 doz.
-C. C. S.
Creston Review: Mr. Fink, of tlie
Kink Mercantile company, of Cranbrook, whose firm last year purchased a good portion of the apple crop
of the Creston district, some way
heard that there was a likelihood of
this season's apple crop falling into
other hands, so last Saturday Mr.
Fink took the train for Creston and
at once on his arrival interviewed the
local fruit growers and closed contracts for 1,000 boxes of this season's apples fur which ho will pay tbr
top price.
Harness repairing. — Cranbrook
Trading Co.
The Voung People's Union of the
Baptist, church, enjoyed an evening
outing at Bower Dell, or just a few
rods therefrom, on Monday last. The
evening was spent in hall and other
games, with music and refreshments
around a camp lire at the close of tho
evening's programme. There were
some thirty present nnd everybody
had a good time. The bower was regarded as a little too damp for the
part of the programme as planned
for; so the young people spent tho
whole evening on the other side ol
St. Joseph's Creek, crossing a neatly
constructed rustic bridge thereto,
provided by the committee.
Decorated berry sets, 7 pieces, 08c.
-C. C. S.
The Kast Kootenay Produce and
Provision company, Norhury avenue,
have a legitimate grievance against
the city council. They have expended a good deal ol money in Jit-
ting up commodious promises and in
putting down a sidewalk in front
thereof, but owing to the state of
the road in front of .their premises
tbey lind themselves at a grave disadvantage, The efforts of enterprising business men should not he
handicapped by carelessness in regard to the maintenance of the public highways. At small expenditure
Norhury avenue could he put in a
passable condition so far as this firm
is concerned. The work should receive immediate attention.
HALF PRICE.-3I pairs hand-
painted china, Kriday and Saturday,
half price,—C. C. S
Mrs. von Gersewaldc wishes to
notify her patrons and the public
generally that her halrdrcssing parlors will he closed Irom Friday,
June 24th, and that she will re-open
at her new premises on Armstrong
avenue, on Kriday, Jul)   Ith.
Between Cranbrook and Fort
Steele, about six miles Irom Cranbrook, the bridge over Isadora canyon has lieen burnt out. The government gang is now repairing the
bridge. Great Inconvenience bas
been caused to Hie public on account
of no notice being posted intimating
that the bridge was destroyed. They
had to travel some bIx miles to no
We regret to announce that our
"Krou Krou" biscuits in bulk arc
sold out—we have a fe« left In ono
pound tins and expicl a substantial
shipment in about three weeks.—The
Fink Mercantile Co,
J. S. Dennis, C.P.R land commissioner, and party enjoyed a very
pleasant motor trip to Wasa, Windermere and Wilnier last week end.
Mr. Dennis will he back in Cranbrook again shortly with a party
from Minneapolis, whose mission il
is tn prepare a special set of views
descriptive of lumbering, mining and
farming scenes lu Southern British
Columbia. Tlie party will include
some score or more ol trained artists
who will enact the seer.es at suitable
Situations, which are lo he caught
hy the camera for reproduction in
upwards ot 90,000 Rdlson theatres on
the American side. Tbis is a form
of advertising that should toll
strongly fn favor of East Kootenay,
where the scenery is hard to beat
nod when unrivalled views uf      the
great Industries
ami    ranching
"Sterling" br
berry  vinegar.
of mining, lumbering
can    be   secured    in
and   lime juice, rasp-
ToKay (uhfsrmentodi
wine for summer beverages at Stewart's.
The strawberry festival and pro-
meitade concert at the Christ cliurch
rectory garden is set for Tuesday
evening next, .June 28th. Some ol
the tickets lirst issued and sold give
Thursday evening next as the lime
of the festival. Purchasers of these
tickets will please note the correct
date, Tuesday, Juno 38th.
The Methodist church increases Its
lead in the library voting contest
this week, its total vote polled now-
reaching 2-1,302. The St. Kugene
hospital retains second place, with
a total of 10,9-13. The Presbyterian
church is steadily climbing up, its
latest total being 13,211. The
Church of Kngland remains stationery
with '1701 votes, the B, of L. K. and
'15., 221H, the public school, 1MB,
Baptist church, ijOO.
HALF PRICE.-31 pairs hand
painted china, Friday and Saturday,
half price.—C. C. S.
G. J. Bury, general manager of
western lines of the C.P.R., passed
through town last Friday, accompanied by Supt. Price, uf Calgary,
and other railway officials. In
speaking of the re-organization of
the divisions of the C.P.R. west ol
tho great lakes, involving the creation id another division on the prairies, Mr. Bury stated that there
would be no change in the present
boundaries of the Paeiiie division—the
only change would he in its name,
after .Inly I it will be known as the
British Columbia division. At present
the C.P.R. lines west of Fort William are divided into three grand
divisions, the Central, Western and
Paeiiie. I'nder the new order ol
things there will be tbe British Columbia, Alberta, Saskatchewan and
Manitoba divisions. Tbe last ineu-
tioiied'will extend eastward Into the
province of Ontario as far as Kort
Choice preserving pineapples at
The production of "The Bohemian
Girl" given at tin- Opera house last
Sunday evening by the National
Opera company, proved very enjoyable. There was a large and a very
appreciative audience. The company
as a whole gave an admirable rendition of tbis most popular of Halle's
operas. Miss A Ida llemmi, as Ar-
liue, delighted the audience with ber
Interpretation of that part. She
sang throughout with grace and ease
and gave a most charming rendition
of "I Dreamt That I Dwelt iu Marble
Hulls." Miss Hemmi was ably sup-
ported by Mr. James Steven, as
Count Arnheim and Mr. Chas. Couture, as Thaddeus. On the whole
the performance proved a great treat
to music lovers and a return visit
from this company will be most
heartily welcomed.
Kor wheat, oats and hay see A. C.
(dated Boards uf Kast Kootenay
and will bu taken up actively hy the
various board** interested in due
course. Secretary benedict was m
utructed lo write the department ul
agriculture at Victoria t<» ascertain
why Cranhrook district had heen
omitted from the lecture list recently
issued, it being the opinion of the
board thai Cranhrook district was
entitled lo the advantage of any
lecturers the provincial government
may be sending round the country.
The monthly tea given by the ladies of the Presbyter)ai) church will
be held at the home of Mrs. C.
Stevens, Ken wick avenue, Tuesday
28th June. A cooking sale in connection with the tea from 3.30 till
6' 10-2t
serving $2.50 per crate F.O.B. Wynn-
dal, B.C. This price to take effect
June 21st. Fill your order with
shipping instructions direct, or with
your express agent, and get strawberries perfectly ripened in the
fruiting field and picked same day as
you receive them Do not miss to
preserve a liberal quantity of "THE
QUEEN" of fruit "THK STRAWBERRIES." Pack and quality
guaranteed.—O. J. Wigen, P. O.
Creston, B.C. lfl-4t
A meeting of the city license commissioners took place on Saturday
afternoon, there being present
Mayor Kink and Messrs. J, H. Cas-
fake and Jos. -lackson. The chief
inspector of licenses reported that In-
had inspected all licensed premises
and found that they all compiled
with the requirements of the Liquor
License Act. The clerk reported
that all license fees had been paid to
date. Tbe mayor's action in granting a temporary license to J. II. McDonald, of the W"ntwortb hotel, was
ratified and the transfer of the license
from V. Hyde Baker to J. H. Macdonald was authorised. All renewals applied for were granted.
An executive meeting of tbe Cranbrook board of trade took place on
Monday afternoon, when several matters of importance were disposed of.
Chief among these was the question
of advertising in outside palters. It
was pointed out that a fair measure
of success had attended tho insertion
of advertisements in some ItHt Atner-
can weeklies and it was resolved to
repeal the,experiment- It was also
resolved to insert an advertisement
in one of the leading Scottish weeklies. These advertisements simply
call attention to the resources and
openings for agriculturists iu the
Cranbrook district and invite correspondence with Secretary Benedict, of
tbe hoard of trade. Accounts ductile Herald, for printing constitution
and hylaws, and to the City Livery
for hire of team, during Mr. Middle-
ton's recent visit, wore ordered paid
A discussion as to participation in
tho forthcoming Dry Farming Congress at Spokane ensued, the general
opinion being that Cranbrook ilistrict
should spare no pains to get together
an exhibit worthy of the
and   potentialities     of the
Large, cool,    dry   storehouse,
very safe, double doors, no entrance, except through private
Apply at Herald Office. 17-tf*
Teiitlt-rs are hereby requested
for the removal of the City Fire
Hull, from iis present location to
Norlmry Avenue, Lois I. 5, 6 nnd
7. in Block 88.
rs will be re
I up to
".vest or aii;,
ly ll' pteil.
er not
T. M   ROBER'l
(Continued from page one.j
which has at times been exercised at
our expense. I ean recall no more
amusing example of this than on tbe
occasion when we applied for the
charter for the "Kootenay Caribou
and Pacific Railway Go.*' The object of tlie extension to the Kootenay
Central routs •*■&<% to finally connect
with the great waterways of the
Fraser, at any rate with the Yellow
Head Pass, *a scheme we still think
would have heen for the advantage of
the country to have encouraged. But
our charter to appear more attractive was shewn to connect with Port
Simpson on the Pacific A map has
to be hung in the railway committee
room, shewing the route in a legible
manner Large round circles ir. red
marked the important places to be
connected. Space did not allow the
indication of other towns than those
concerned. It chanced that Sir
Thomas himself entered the railway
room just as I had finished the hanging of this map and was adjusting it
With some pride. He looked
at the map very carefully,
and then at myself,
and then asked very quietly if I did
not think it rather an ambitious
scheme. Hut the humor of the
situation began then to dawn upon
him. For myself the grotesqueness
Of it bas only now become fully developed.
"Now that the Kootenay valley is
to be Opened up and settled with a
new population, it is interesting to
recall the great changes that have
come about within the lifetime of our
old timers. It is as though a mar.
should survive from the stone-hatchet
age to see all the modern improvements. The country is one ol
Intensely romantic history, and dramatic association. It was to tbe
gold seekers ol the '19 excitement in
California that the discovery of the
Wild Horse placers was due. So
that readers of Hrete Hart may link
up Easl Kootenay with picturesque
scenes and characters. Personally I
have long ago settled upon a little
old cabin near Victoria Guleh or
Wild   Horse   where  the "partners'
might well have lived It will be
remembered that they were reeoricil
ed after many years ol bitter and unaccountable animosity, on the death
lK»d of one of them, and tbe dying
man turning to bis partner said
"There was Saleratus in that
bread'" And ".lack Hamblin"
am sure Used to play cards at "Old
Town" on Perry Creek I imagine
bis name among tbe scores that used
to be posted on the walls In these j
accounts, many for trifling household
commodities, was the invariable addition of a certain number of bottles
nf whiskey CblOlel "Starbottle" j
may liave presided al convivial meet-*
ings there.
"I don't know how others are affected, but for myself I never look at
one of these old cabins without Intense interest Ancient cities, such.'
as Home nr Pompeii, may have their
resources j suggestions to give, hut how much
district.. more of human interest is there con-
a generation separated from us, The
hearth stone is barely cold. Tbe
broken shovel, the old cans and
bottles, the bullet marks In the near
by tree, the pieces uf "lloat" ore,
upon a stump. What a story of human and domestic interest there tell.
The old snowshocs ni broken runners
of lhe sled, old skins of deer. What
days of wandering ou the summits
or through the untrodden forest,
cracking at quartz veins, with quick
upward glances to see if the echo has
not disturbed a bear among tbe blue
berry bushes, or an elk upon the
slides. What patient panning along
the creek with tbe excitement of
reaching bed-rock after putting down
tin- carefully timbered shaft. Who
has done any of these things and does
not live them again at sight of the
old cabin?
"Some years ago I employed an old
"expert" to examine some abandoned
diggings. I admired his robust vigor the more after I bad carried him
a few times across the creek on my
hack like Sinbad, the Sailor. For he
had now got to a time when wet teet
became a menace to existence. There
upon tho ground with our pans and
shovels, the old man's reminiscences
and vocabulary, bis talk of bed rock
Humes, of wing dams, gutters and
rimrocks, *..( riffles and sluices, tilled
me with delight. And when the report was to be written, the old man
was for waiting till his "neuvy" wa*
by to do the handicraft, and it was
with misgivings that he Anally gave
it up. To me those badly spelled
words, and laborious writing, added
immensely to the sound sense of the
conclusions he had set flown- They
gave        one a sense ot
the       simplicity        and sincer
ity of the writer and of tbe rugged
way he bad earned bis experience.
"Those who ride on Pullman cars
00 the 'Kootenav Central in years to
come will have little thought of their
predecessors over the routo, plodding
n the ill-marked trails, or ot the
many great characters who lived ia *
this valley, aid have ended careers,
that although never in the limelight
of publicity earn for them a place in
the forcrank of the great silent army
f pioneers. These He in quiet, unmarked graves, or In no graves at
all, under slides on the mountain
sides, or in the deep eddies of vasty
river currents."
you'll need the fire then.
If yon intend having ft heat-
ing system installed for
next winter
It lake)   tin:**  to put In i
heaiiog system riyht. hut we
only |'Ut  th.-ni in tlint way.
101 B BATI8PAI Tins IS
"The Range Store"
Here is a
tlmt wili give you satisfaction.
This matter     will receive the attcn- oontrated     In    these    hurnhle ruins
turn of an early, meeting of the   As   l>wellinpn whom- owners are not yet
\)to\) in and afeli to see
'The Ever Ready*
Hardware,  • Cranbrook, B.C. THK   CHAN.BROOK.   HKltALD
More Men Have Amassed Wealth from Oil
Investments than from Any Other Securities
This advertising announcement will appear in this publication but once. It contains
a message for men who have money to invest, in small or large amounts, in a
proposition which at the same time, embraces the maximum amount of security
for the money invested, and promises greater profit than any other form of investment
in the Westarn field.
If you will take the time to review the history of oil fields, both in the Eastern and
Western portions of this Continent, you will find that the men who have amassed
fortunes are the men who invested originally very small sums of money in oil shares.
I),, ,„u .init Uiul $100 Mvsstetl al tlm In-
eepMon <.l many hu ,,il comiany, frequently
Hiultii.iii*(i in profits mnl actual worth until tao
hulilmi tuita.r rcprawata kimi **.""" to
H'ake, i<, ln8ta.net, il you hail
Invnled Vliw
ii Ha,   sjiliiwiii**   niiiiaaines, on
tlw following
saais, Tin would liave maila :
Silvar Tip  , 	
 *.     60(1
W. I	
Hunt* (krivto	
S. P. A McK  *
.    2,100
Sillier InuijrJi 	
San .Inaijuia 	
..    11,350
l.'fnl-ral (lil 	
"Pinal" shaies sold at 2* cents, are. now
hpIUiik at 525, and p.i?iu( monthly dividends nf
15 per coat., an Income nf *■-.. pet month en an
l)ifefttmeat of $100. When tho "Silver Tip"
-.-unit* iu, tii« stock jumpail over nlghl Irom tii*
eeuls to \i ami has haeu payinu monthly dividends of 10 per ceno ever since.
Similar opportunities* are open in ynu, hut
ymi must tJiink for yourself, have .l.» courage ol
your. cniiVictinna snd ACT.
Coalinga i* u district situated iti the State uf
t'sliforsia, mUia% is bow no |enerall)  known as
the greatest producer of higlt-grade petroleum
that it is unnecessary for us to lake up much
space in describing the geographical construction of the Held, or the actual results nf operations of the many companies who control properly in Coalinga.
This Company, the Cnaliiiga-Knreku Oil Company, Inc., is a limited liability corporation,
the shares of which are non-assessahle, and have
a par value of SI.
As development progresses, the price of stock
will naturally advance. Even now trading in
Coulinga-Kiireka shares is very active. The
limited block to be sold at 25 cents per share
should, we estimate, he taken up on or beforo
July Iflth. We have therefore set this as the
closing-out date for the unsold shares in this
Company at 25 cents each.
This means that it will he impossible for you
to buy a share in this Company at 25 cents alter
July 15th, 1010, and we give this notice that
the price of stock will be advanced to at least
50 cents on the morning of July 10th. Should
there then remain any portion ol the block at
25 cents, the same will lie Immediately withdrawn from the market.
Stock may be advanced
any day
Tlie Company reserves the right to advance
the priee of shares at  any time   prior to July
H.th,  si Id  the block nf  1011,000 shares at 25
cents he taken up in the interim
We have recommended our most intimate
friends to reserve their stock by wire, and not
delay in writing by mail. On receipt of the reserve order, wo will Immediately set aside sucb
stock, allowing the applicant the necessary time
for tho remittance to reach this ollice by mail.
The very fact that the stock ol tbis Company
will he sold for 50 cents on July 16th, should
warrant the reader in reserving by wire ns
many slums as possible forthwith,
You will readily see il you purchase a block
ol 500 slum's today, or easy terms, at the present price, 25 cents per share, you could sell
one-half of your holdings when the price advances tn *0 cents and thus have the other ball
free of cost  to yourself.
The trading in the stock ol this Company
will naturally he more active when the price is
50 cents than at the original price, 25 cents,
There is every indication ol the stock being
worth and selling lor $1 in 90 days' time. Ik
not delay in making your application.
No    applica
The stock may lie purchased on an all-cash
basis, in which case certificates are issued at
once, or on an easy payment plan, as per schedule herewith
lion   received    for less than 200
What Your Money Will Buy .-Cash Plan 5 per cent Deducted
$ 47.50 will liny   200 sltnrvs...
$ll8 75 will buy   500 shares ...
|iur value   20ti
I*ur value   aOti
-J-K17.no will buy    I .(KM shuros
par value   1.000
Instalment Plan
i2*UiO oash ami   $15.00 a month fur 2 mouths buys   200 shares
liO.OO ca»h and     22.50 a ith fur 2 months buys   IK HI shams
4 1.00 wish ami     80,00 a month for 2 months buys    IU0 shares
$ 50.1)1) I'lish ami   $.I7.IH) n month for 2 months buys   500 shares
100.00 cash ami     75.00 a mini th for 2 months buys 1.1*00 shares
Write for Our Free Prospectus and Booklet "Fortunes From Oil"
In conclusion, multe your reservation at once, ronilttiiij; lor stock by olio<|ue, ilmft or money unler.
Make nil cheques, il rafts ami money orders payable to
G. L. TaschereaujrustecThe Coalinga-Eureka Oil Compny, Inc
Selkirk Block, 135 Hastings Street, Vancouver, B. C.
Hassers, ottoi buriaeai mea—aad
still others, u ml I lust look *» this,
sit ap and Until* Kansas City, Kansas, with • population of about
90,100, aaH o|poalt« araot-a-er wide
opea tows acmss tu river, put
tocal Optica Into farce in tno***. In
the general closing of "business"'
tbal billowed, Um lid was clapped
dawa tifttt nn soma -"* gambling
hell-* and stilt; houses nt Ill-tame.
Prominent clttmnt protested that
audi actina would spell ruin tn the
eltt's bueiaeas Intereati, So it did
—to some; ami so il alws?s does.
Hal at the **.**1 of tea first year, the
preside** of one nf the largest banks
ia the city, a mara who hail opposed
this law m tJie gioarml -rtr-as its enforcement would hurt trade, lound
tlmt at lhe end of the lirst year his
husk depaaMn had increased by
tl,700,010, and 71 per cant of the
aepoiits were from men who had
■evii tared a esM before, anl 42
per ceat had eone frain men wbn bid
■ever had a dollar ia the hank until
■thee bad this chance te eara. Oth-
-r*» wie Wa' ebjee-M »• aba ■e-*a«e»
from a Inisiness standpoint, found
that there was un increase of 2UM per
cent in building operations, and thnt
•Vie were three times as many
ipnplc building homes nf their own
us before, Another significant
< change was the cutting down <>[ po-
| lice court business to the tune ol
p25,00D fnr the lirst year—and the
coiseqiient cutting down of tbe tux
rate. Then the proposed Jail enlargement was postponed and, mi
far, theje is scarcely anybody to lock
up, except an occasional "pig"
Kansas City has jusl appropriated
$2UO,(MIO for a new school and the
bonded indebtedness was reduced last
year hy (345,000 without the old
blood money revenue. Besides all
this, people are coming over to live
in Kansas in preference lo the other
place, over 11,000 having been added
i io the population. In two years the
1 hunk deposits Increased by 18,080,000,
Hoes it pay?
1 What is good for Kansas is good
for Cranbrook. .fast let us have the
law properly enforced. A wideawake police force and a law-abiding
pmplc   in   Canada   will     pay larger
dividends to tbe business und other
interest-H than most anywhere under
t%s stare*    hV as see to il.
The discussion in the recent Hay nt
t/uiuty conference on moving picture
shows Indicates    that   these concerns
iu Ontario, so potent In forming pub
! lie sentiment, are strict observers of
' the  oiie-day-in-seveii   rest   -l.i\      law
This conference passed u strong resolution asking the govcrntncnl i>>
appoint an Inspector fnr moving pu-
tures thai a higher moral tone may
Im- secured iu this class id educative
entertainment, so gmwingly  popular
Toronto police force are seeking the
co-operation of hotel men foi a
strict Sunday bar closing. To help
against the temptation to yield to
persistent law-breakers, all bars must
now he cleaned ou Saturday and ki-pt
absolutely locked up nn Sunday
Hartenders found violating tbis law
will forfeit their licenses.
A recent communication irom .\t-
torney-fleneral llowser to the Cranbrook Moral nud Social Reform
Council sanctions the prosecution,
under tin- Lord's Day Act, ol Sunday itpcti pool rooms, violation of the rest day law
A head of luxuriant hair is sure to
< be attractive, lint nature has not
Icrowned every woman with glorious
hair. Some very toveuble women she
bus treated rather icantll) m Ibis reaped .
Kor Instance, there are tens ot
thousands of women in Canada to
| day, who huve harsh, faded and lust-
erless ban. who are unattractive
simply because they do not know
that nowadays even the whims of nature can lie overruled by the genius
Ol science.
K you ure a woman without beautiful hair, do not permit your attractions to be hidden because ol this
slight misfortune.
tlo today to The Iw'attte-Miirphy
Co mid buy a large bottle ol Parisian Sage (or !i« cents, use it each
night, and you will notice the harsh,
repulsive hair disappear, and in its
place will come soil, silky, bright
and luxuriant hair.
Parisian Sage Is guaranteed by The
Uenttie-Murphy Co. to cure dandruff,
itching of the scalp, ami slop falling
hair in two weeks, or money bark.
'ith the death recently at Portsmouth or Troop-Sergt.-Major Lincoln another gap is made in thu ranks
of the survivors of the famous charge
of the Light Brigade at Balaclava.
Lincoln, a fine old man, standing
over six feet, wus bom at Cambridge ninety-five years ago, and
served through the Crimean campaign in the Kith Light Dragoons
(now the 13th Hussars), but which
be called the "Bangalore Gallopers."
lie led bis troop iu the famous
charge. His horse was shot under
him, but he captured a riderless one
—that ol Capt. Nolan, who brought
the fat al order and was shol down
early in the charge. Lincoln soon
lost bis second horse, which was
shot under him, and, without a
scratch, he fell sprawling aiiinug tlu
dead aud dying.
Before he could get nn his feet he
was gripped hy some Russians, frogmarched to Var, and questioned about
the English forces; but he refused lo
give any information, though threat-
cued with the knout. Lincoln spent
a year in Russia, and used In declare! that he hail been in every
Russian prison. Ho afterwards
reached Kngland through an exchange
of prisoners.
On leaving the army iu 1800, Lincoln had a chequered career as
drill-instructor and insurance-agent,
and, finally, being unable to take
care of himself, agreed to enter the
workhouse, where he was one of the
honored veterans. Then an ex-in-
speclor of the Portsmouth police discovered his whereabouts, hecame a
(iond Samaritan, and gave him a
home until be passed away.
Lincoln enjoyed good health to the
last, but was mentally feeble.
The death occurred recently of
(leneral Sir Roger Palmer, fifth
baronet, al his seat, fefn Park.
Wrexham, North Wales. Ile wa;
seventy-eight, ami one of the three
officers surviving who rode in tbe
historic charge of the Light Brigade
The other two are Viscount Tredegar
and Sir Oeo. Wombwell.
It is related of him that on the
night before Balaclava be found ;
sentry sleeping, hut, instead of put
ting him under arrest, reprimanded
him. Next day, during tbe historic
charge, the sentry saved his life by
cleaving the" skull ol a Russian who
was just about to run his sword into
Lieut. Palmer's body.
From 1857 to 1805 he was M. P.
for County Mavo.
The Beat Headache Remedy
is "Mathieu's Nervine Powders.'
Prompt and Safe. Do not create a
habit. Sold by dealers, box ol Iti
powders 25c. If yours cannot supply
you, take (or immediate use some su
called "just as good article" but
send us 25c. aud we will mail you a
box to use next lime your hind
aches. A trial will convince of their
worth. L- L. Mathieu Co., Prop
Sherbrooke, P.Q.
Thanks to the popularity and enormous sales of a certain kind of liver
pills, the people of London arc to receive u musical education, and this
city is to possess tbe largest and finest opera house iu the world. Thomas
lleecham, son of the famous pill
manufacturer, has decided to spend
<J,r*!ni.iinn of his father's money In
building an opera bouse, tar superior
in every way to the old Covenl Oar-
"Opera is not popular in Loudon,"
said Mr. Ilcctlmm in a recent interview. "It is supported because it is
a social function, uud without that
help would la* as unprofitable as concert-giving. I want to make people
reuli/e that if they go to bear opera
they will get something hrst-clas:
something thai will satisfy them—
something that is Worth the enormous expense attached to its presentation.
"The short season I promoted at
Covent Harden lust winter gave me n
personal experience <d whal it costs
to present grand opera. At Ids Ma
jesty's we have an orchestra id silly
iive instrumentalists, a chorus ol
sixty, nnd numerous lit st-class principals. The only way lo conduct a
season of opt-in is to do it well, but
I do not anticipate being utile to
keep my losses on this summer Season
much under $JO,nno, and tbey might
easily run to double that amount.
All the same, 1 think our public
can be encouraged to support it, just
ns the public on the continent do. To
that end I want, uud am prepared to
build, an opera house iu London. 1
am only watting until I enti find a
site in a good position nt a fair valuation.
This is not merely a commercial
scheme.      The making of money     Is
not the object.   To do everything in
the best possible manner for the encouragement ot opera, to attract tbe
great public to hear the works ol the
greatest masters, will he Its purpose,
and il that ean tie done we ure prepared to carry ii on even if there
should lie some pecuniary losses attached lu tbe working of It "
Barrister*, Solicitor, Etc
Money to loan on favorable terms.
Mrs, E. Bent's
Every cure nml comfort
A  home from home
Special attention in cuees of
Maternity, KlieiiiiiHtiHiu
ami iL'iioumonla
Terms  moderate
'.(I, Mux THl. plmuu 370
Toni-linr nl Klrinx mnl
SMiinltiril liiHiruiiii'iiih
I'lllllll   TRAINER
I'llONK 253     CliANUROOK, B.C.
Miss Mabel Wellman
Plulit nld Teacher
l',Tlill..|ll,..|   I'tlllil   ,l(
llnl.r.illi* M,,ll,.i „l Wlmiijii.it
Physicians and Surgeons.
)IBc« tt Knldr.ict, Arn»tcoD| An
Forenoons - - - - 1.00 to 10.00
Aftercoona - - - 3.00 to   4.00
EveMnga - - - - 7.30 to   8.30
Siliiilnj-s ... - 3.30 to   4.80
CRANBROOK :•     II     II     II     B. C
8 to 13 a.m.
I to   t p.DI.
7 to   8 p.oi.
OBi* In new Reid Bloek
URANRROOK -       -       - B. C
Notary Public
l'.i Cosmopolitan lli>u>i
Cranbrook uml Fort Steele
i-A""!!18 Cranbrook, B.C.
B.   C.   and  Surveyor
CRANBROOK    ■     B. C.
I.iii* uml Fire Inimrani-e • Kent K-Male
OHiee—Next dooi to
1'ont Ollicu
Cnuie in ami let me qnute yon rate*
Vancouver, British Columbia
Prizes & Premiums
Sp-ruMy low rut*-*** from all
point*- on mi wiiyt- uml lioatl-,
Kxlitlilln ion I nn fu-iptlit en
Canatlliti linen utii W lennmil
tHiperb ami uiiii|itn atlrnriiniiH
In S|>eeilhi|[ Kvcntf ai ri I'-nit Slum
S| itii nlnr'1'ii.'liiiiiiMlie KIiiiin'i","'
Broncho    Hunting   Coniiwtition,
Win i.l lliopninir Contnfi, Trotlirtt
nml I'.nii'n Kventi and Until Clnli
r.ntrien ilosc Anoint Ut.
WHie forprtia Um unl Infotm*
ii'.inii to
MiiiinifiT nml Si-* reiury,
Vaneouver Kiliiliilion Ai»oeiation
•pO-o* Pfllf A//
. ©«*U   BRHVP r
•Stot*!tM*«o •j****'
CUli, «*WO^tf^*U*4
'VvUy- bttM. jUv 0--HM PVLVf
-'Sffclu. 00V- QJf
l-adleu1 mnl Oltililren'B to be had at
(ittiiMi'ineii'-H can lie obtained at
Tink Mercantile Co.'s Store
Does Not
Get Dull
A NEW ONE 11 it does
Geo. R. Leask & Co
Our work in our adverliaement, Iml w*<
put tliiH ad in the tlfrald to
t-miphaBize it.
Near lAwer Armstrong Avenue
President: T. 8, Giu
Secretary: S. MacdunaUi*
Kor in (or mation regarding lands
and   agriculture   amdy   to  the <
Secretary, Cranbrook, li. 0.
Every second Wednesday
SattVA -* ■*.-**.-■>■ AAAAAAAAAAA *%*%*%*%
► Tlie UaillngiVniit Store 5
Strawberries     Htrawl ci ilti    Z
Slocks nml .lockrors, ♦
Orestontaiivlng dally z
High Grade Confeel lottery e>
Hazelwood IceCrenni J
Phone "<■>      •     Arnietrnng Ave. ♦
Opposite c.l'.lt. Siitiii.ti
THK     PLACE     TO      O'-T     A
Ili'.*iili|iiiirli*rs [or nil  kinds nf
Satisfaction Sunrnnlectl
The Shoo Speciallat
IT yon wint u lir-1 class Itfltb, Imir
Cllti   sIlAVO,   hIuhii(iihi, or StIVll il'l*
in the Bar ber line, rail ttnd give
me ii trial.
Provenzano & Sacco
Gtneral Merchant!
Employment Agents
CRANBROOK     •     B. C.
P. 0. SOI 184 PS0SI 744
W. It ll.**.lty.  Kun.f-.l lltr,*.t..r
llalll.r.aik II. i:.
V. V. S.iiiH,,*!',, II. L. S., II (J. L. g,
A.I. KiitarlM.ii, II. f. L. H,
Iloniillinn Hll.l IllitlNji Coin,nl.iii
Crescent Lodge No. 3!i
Cranbrook, B. C.
Meets ever). Tuesday at 8 p.m. al
Fraternity Hull*
J. BI, Boyes, C. C.
J. L. Walker, K. ol R. & S,
Visiting brethren cordially invited
to attend,
1.0.O.K., KEY CITY LODGE, No. 42
Meets every Monday
night nt New Fraternity   Hall.    So-
joiirillng Oddfellows cordinlly invited.
W. M. Ilnrris, C. ,1. Little,
N. (I. Sec'y.
Cranbrook    Lodge,
No. 81
A.F. ,V. A. M.
*■/ lingular meetings on
tlie   tliiril   Thursday
of every mouth.
Visiting brethren welcomed.
Vi. F. Aiiriii     U'.U.
I*;. W. Connolly, Secretary,
Meets al II. It. 0, A. Hall 1st and
,'lni Thursdays each month.
Visiting brethren always welcome.
.1. A. Cambell, W. M.
Vi. II. Hrown, Sec.
No. 19.
Meets every second and   (mirth Wednesday at Fraternity Hall.
Sojourning   Hehekabs  cordially invited.
Mrs. °.V. II. McFarlane, N.O.
Miss Hickcnbotliam, Sec'y.
Meets in    Fraternity Hall Firit and
Third Fridays.
Hazel Bowness, M. E. E.
Annie Boyes,   K, ot It. 4 S.
Visiting members cordially invited
Meets in Carmen's Halt Second and
Fourth Thursday ot eacli month at 8
p.m. sharp.
.lames Sims, fillet Ranger
It. Bent. Serretan*.
Visiting liretliren made welcome.
Ter mi
Moderate,   1" 0. Hon Mt
ook,   -   Billiih Colombia
WATER ACT, 1909.
TAKE NOTICE that Adam Boyd
Dalziel, ol Cranbrook, B, C, Farmer,
will apply to the Water Commissioner at Cranhrook on the Hth day of
July next, at eleven o'clock in the
forenoon for a license to divert one
cubic foot of water per second from a
spring rising on Lot 722ft, Group 1,
Kootenay District. The said water
will be used for the irrigation of said
Lot 7226, held by tlie applicant under
a Crown Grant and will lie conducted
by flumes und pipes' over said Lot
722(! only, No Crown Lauds will bo
used and no riparian proprietors or
licensees will lie affected by tbe
Tbis notice was pasted on tlie ..'■Ui
day of May,  lino.
11 51 Adam Boyd Dalziel.
TAKE NOTICE that 1, Sarah .lane
Macdonald, of Cranbrook, U. 0., occupation, married woman, intend to
apply for permission to purchase
the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planU.il at
N. W. corner of Lot No. 100H3.
thence west IU chains, thenee south
UO chains, thence east 10 chains,
thence north along the Spokane
right-of-way to point ot commencement.
Sarah Jane Macdonald, Locator,
Samuel Macdonald, Agent.
Dated May 3rd, 10111. 11-Ot*
TAKE NOTICE that I, U-eorge K.
March, of Winnipeg, Man., occupation Agent, intend to apply for permission to purchase the following
described lands.:
Commencing at a post planted 60
chains south of the south-east corner
post of Lot 8751, thence south 80
chains, thence east 80 chains, thence
north 80 chains, thence west SO
George Keith March, Locator,
R. B. Benedict, Agent.
Dated March 20th, 1910. 9-9t
WATER ACT, 1909.
TAKE   NOTICE  that   Robert E.
Sullivan,       of      Seattle, Mer
chant, and John H
Hawkins, ol Wattsburg, miner, will
apply to the Water Commissioner at
Cranbrook on Tuesday, the 12th day
of July, at eleven o'clock in the
forenoon for a license to divert
three cubic feet of water per second
from the Moyie River, a tributary of
Moyie Lake. The said water will be
used for hydraulic mining purposes on
placer mining leases applied for by
the undersigned, and will be conducted by means ol a dam, flumes and
ditches over the land covered by said
mining lease applications, and be returned to the said Movie River at
China Bar. The difference between
the point of diversion and the point
of return is 120 teet No Crown
Lands will tie used and no riparian
proprietors or licensees will be affected by tbe works.
This notice was posted on the
day of June, 1910.
M-5t« John 11. Hawkins
Baker Btroet—nver Hawoilh Brw.
ll.-.l'-   1   to ■'■ I* in.
BalnrUa) in n ni to '» p.m.
Bpccinl hoars can I* Rtiangeil when
j TAKE NOTICE that Jean Marie
Lemolgne, of Cranhrook, British Columbia, intends to apply for permit
-.ion to purchase the followtni de*
cribed lands:
ComUeBClng   at     a   post     planted
twenty (80) rim ins south and ten (10)
II   you    want    s.iiisf.iction    will* j chains west of tbe southwest corner
your frAlhiflg   s-rtid
it   tO
Rpeelal pri-i- d" f.nnily work,
The   Noted   Bsrber
I Mulleins llsi.lsstUsnlonsM's
in,I Blend     i,i,,> Mmsnil.
ai tn the whereabout* of William
**.. Kiuiiiv, last ii i'i ol ten yaxn mm
i i'-'M Orenhroult, thought lo I**
in Hieemploj «i the r.lM*. Re)stives
engloni tn locale htm h fill W of
advantage tn him ■<* r-immnttlratfl wilh
iintte'ilgnail II" ■« f<»*-ty tiv»* yean nl
ago,fall rtniM.tt'M hi. nbout *.j\ foal iu
height, nud of high Kholarljr attain*
Pleaaeeommnnloale with
llnfrlstern, Ac.
W. F.OURP, Km.
BarrUier,  Ate,
of Lot nine thousand seven hundred
nml niiirtv-sHrn (.."IK), (Iroup One
lit Kootenav District, thence north
forty (40) chains, west forty (40)
rhnitis, wm th forty (III) chains, east
foity (Hi) chniiw to   point of     com
.Iran Marie Lrtiioigiie.
Dfttcd Mav 21st, AD , 1910      H-M
liencral Hlacksmilhinn
Wagon Repairing
Agents It.r Osnsds Hi»*y,*l<* llotors Co.',
Al-,. I».*.'ini,. M,,*.,*!*, i,n,l Kak,.
•I.   W.   lllTMODiJi:
llrnl'n'-*    .,1    Ontario    V,..,,;,,„,
Collin Tomnin. In inn,
llm Iiiiii** „i„l M...l„lll.i ,,| .\|,.„,|,.,..
T,'*..ri,i trr r.ill-a-  i'i,,, ,,„,,
In ID ll
.Nm** jnn ...i..*,i.*iir,* in v,.,,.,*,,,,.,
ItmeUetls Mnnlt„lin
nillrt-»,,i 4.0, in Pan Km,,
Pb.se IM     •     p.O, In IM
Nllhlr.il-II. II. Hl„„l*. |
Nelson's Leading Hold
Rooms wilh Hatha.  'Phone in
•rery room
Harlier Sho|i nn Ihe premises.
Thoroughly np lo-dalt.
Rales, S2.ee a day aad up.
IIKO. f. WKI.I.H, Proprietor
B. TOMKIN, Manager
According to the annual report of
the board ol trade on the passenger
movoincnt between the United King-
dom and places abroad, nf tin- 174,3711
passengers who left for non-European
countries in 1000, 10-1,807, or il per
cent., contracted to land at ports
within the Hritish empire, 113,318
weni to British North Americd* 21,-
849 \o Hritish South Africa, 38,350
to Australia and New Zi-alaml, 0*120
tn India and Ceylon, and fllflO \<>
oilier Hritish Colonies anil possessions. As compared with cms these
figures show an Increase ol 17,890 in
the number of passongers to Hritish
North America.
A situation of great seriousness
has arisen in connection with the
meat trade, Tlie BhortagC of supplies has readied such a stage lhat
the National Federation of Meal
Traders has issued an oflicial notice
warning the public that an all-round
rise in retail prices has Income absolutely inevitable. The probable increase will average ut least 2Jti. a
pound according to a leading Loudon
butcher, The main cause of the extraordinary shortage is to he found
the stringent embargoes which
have been placed ou the importation
tf live cattle Irom certain ports in
the U.S.A. and Canada. While the
embargoes have in view the prevention of disease, their eOect on the
meat market is simplv disastrous.
Twenty thousand Urns of salmon,
which a tew weeks ago were swimming about i.iui miles north of Vancouver, are now in Loudon. They
are known as spring salmon, and arc
the very best of the seven kinds
caught in British Columbia, equaling
in flavor the finest Scottish lish-
Spring suliiiitii have nevel been imported direct into England before—
indeed, they arc only known here
through small quantities ol smoked
fish sent by way of America to (iermany, and thence to England. It is
anticipated that the present enterprise, engineered hy the Fishing Syndicate of Hritish Columbia (Limited)
will en-ate something of a revolution
iu the salmon trade.
.May IftlO will, il is hoped, see the
completion ol the Palace ol French
Industries on which work is shortly
to Ih* Ix-guii on the long vacant site
between Aldwych and the strand.
The site comprises 12-1,000 square
feet, aud the building, which will
have an imposing frontage on the
Strand, will cost between £800,000
and £700,000 A number of shops
are provided for in the plans, which
will include a theatre sealing ■'"■■
restaurant, and open-air courts and
gardens. It is intended to found a
French club in connection with the
Palace, sn that it will become a convenient centre for the French colony
in London, A big company with a
capital of £1,000,000 will in- floated
hoitly to carry the scheme out.
The exhibition of pictures by Canadian artists, which was to have been
an etpeclll feature ol the Festival of
Empirejl the crystal Palace, will be
on wc-. at the Walker Art (iallt-ry.
Liverpool, for three weeks In July.
Tin- exhibition mil conalil ol IM
pictures and a number of pieces    of
-iilptuii'. selected In the (loyal Canadian Academy of Arts, and representing in addition the Canada Art
Club of Toronto and tbe Ontario
Socfet) of Artists. Mr. Kdmoiid
Dyonnet, the commissioner from the
Canadian Academy, had sailed for
England with the pictures when the
death of King Edward occurred.    Ile
bad almost despaired ol showing the
works when l Im* directors ol thr
Walker gallery offered hospitality.
The London tradesmen are very
grateful Indeed to the king, the
queen, and the queen-mother lor per-
milting the period of lull mourning
to end (his mouth This decision is
a god-tend to a large number of
shopkeeper*, and has laved them from
serious disaster; for if mourning had
to lie worn right through the season
all the stocks of summer giutds
would hate accumulated unsold upon
the letailers* shelves, and would have
ii failed or out of i.ishio'i, and
unsaleable next sprtli**. \> it Is,
colors will again he worn during
.Inly ami the latter pari nl .lune,
and plenty ol orders are heing taken.
The season, in fact, will he a uo->.l
ileal less sulwtiHil in its later •ta.'cs
than seemed likely to he the -<asc
three weeks* ago Ascot and (ioo-1-
wood will retain much of their customary social lustre, though probably
the display of frocks, especially at
the former meeting, will he less ir-
ilescetit than usual. And the military tournament and the horse show
and the while city will attract great
crowds ol well-dressed people. The
Amrrieans alone would almost suilice
to keep things moving. There will
he some sixty or eighty thousand
transatlantic visitors passing through
London during Ihr next few weeks,
and these will want lo gn somewhere. In lact, tbey usually contriver* to go everywhere.
Lame shouhter is almost Invariably' Is Two Million Dollars ($2,000,000.00)
caused by rheumatism of the muscles divided into (2,000,000) shares uf One
and yields quickly to the free applic-' Dollar ($1.00) each. Two Hundred
nt ion uf Chamberlain's Liniment.' uuil Fifty Thousand Hollars (,$260,-
Thls liniment is not only prompt aad 000.00) paid up.
effectual, but in no way disagreeable | 11*>* Copy of such parts of the
tu use. Sold by all druggusts and Memorandum of Association as uutli-
dealeri- 14-tl [ prize   the   proposed application    and
"(e),   TO carry on the business of
"a power company iu all its branch-*
"es; to exercise and enjoy, on   complying   with the   provisions ol   the
' "Power     Companies'    Relief   Act,
'1902"  und  the  "Water  Act,  1900,"
all   the    powers, rights and privileges which a specially Incorporated
'company may acquire, exercise   or
'enjoy under the "Water Act, 1008";
'io construct,   operate and maintain
•electric works,    power  houses, gen-
'erating plants, and such other   appliances ami conveniences as are ne-
nessary and proper lor the generating of electricity or electric power
or any other form of developed power, and for transmitting the    same
to he used by the Power Company,
or by   persons   or companies    contracting   with tlie   Power Company
therefor, as a motive power for the
operation nf motors, machinery    or
electric lighting or other works, or
to supply to consumers fur heal itr
as   a motive   power for propelling
tramways, or   for driving, hauling,
lilling, pumping, lighting, crushing
smelting, drilling and milling,    or
for any other operations to   which
"it may be adapted, or for any oUi-
*er purposes lor which electricity or
'electric power may be applied     or
'acquired and generally to own    and
'operate water works, water powers
'and electric appliances.
"(f).   To   construct, equip, operate
'and     maintain   telegraph   and lele-
'phone    lilies,   electric   supp.y tines,
'cable or other   tramways or street
'railways for    the conveyance      ol
'passengers and freight operated   |»y
1'electricity or    other motive [imv'ifj
"and to hold any and all rights, a-i.l
'privileges and   franchises incident al
'or necessary thereto.
"(g).  To    supply   compressed nit,
'electricity and electric power,      or
'any other form of developed power,
"to consumers for any purposes    t,>
"or    for    which   compressed    air,
"electric power, or any other form ol
"developed power may he applied or
(k). This notice was posted on the
lith day of June, 1010, and application will be made to the Water Commissioner on Tuesday, the 20th day
of July, 1910, ut two o'clock in the
(1). Give the names and addresses
(d any riparian proprietors or licensees who or whose lands are likely
to he affected by the proposed works
either above or below the cutlet: Thn
Canadian Pacific Itailway Company
as owners or Lot Pour Thousand e ive
Hundred and Ninety, Group One
Tht Dull River Electric Power Com
pany, Limited,
Per "O. E. Henderson," Managct.
that an application will be made undo! Pari V. of the "Water Act,
1BO0," tn obtain a license iu the
Southern Division of Easf Kootcna)
(a). The name, address and occupation or the applicant: Pacific Exploration Company, Limited,
'hi The name of the lake, Blrcam
or source; Elk River
(c). The point of diversion: Vhoul
one tiKl,- south of C.P I! station at
Klko, H. c.
(d) The quantity of water applied
for:  Itm cubic feel
(e) The character of   the proposed
nrks:   I lydraiilic    power   plant and
necessary     dams,   Humes,     pipes   or
(f). The premises on which the
water is to be used: Part of Lot
1589, Group Onel Kootenay District,
about 1 mile south of Klko.
(g). The purposes lor which ihe
water is to be used: Power and
(i). If the water is to be used for
power or mining purposes describe
the place where the water is lo he
returned to some natural channel,
and the difference in altitude between
point of diversion uud point of return: Point of return distant about
two ami a half miles south, and altitude 350 feet lower.
(j). Area of Crown laud Intended
to bt occupied by the proposed works.
(k). This notice was posted on the
I'tlh day of .lune, llltfl, and application will be made to the Commissioner on the 15th day of July, 1010.
(1). Give the names and addresses
of any riparian proprietors or licensees who or whose lands are likely lo
he affected liy the proposed works,
dice iu altitude between point of
it her above or below the outlet:
(in). The name
lull: The Pacific
pauy, Limited.
(n).   The head office: Nelson, D.C.
(o). The capital, how divided,
showing amount paid up: $:i00,(M>ii, uf
which $ is fully paid.
(p). Copy of such parts of the
Menu irand um of Association as
authorize the proposed application
and works.
(a). To obtain water rights either
by location, recording, purchase or
assignment and to utilize such water
ami water power for generating power and electricity.
(f). To construct, operate and
maintain electric works, power
works, generating plant ami such
other comvenlenccs as may be necessary for generating electricity
(g). To produce power iu any manner aud of any kind.    	
(h). To generate electricity for lig
lit, heat, power, the operation of
motors, engines and machinery ot all
kinds, propelling tramways, driving,
hauling, lifting, crushing, smelting,
drilling, milling, or for any pi her
purpose which it can he used, either.
alone or iu connection with any oth-,
i r power.
Pacific Exploration Company, Ltd
Dv John W   Falls, Agent.
Nelson. H. C. 17 »
of the Company in
Exploration   Com-
thai an application will be made
under Part V., of the Water Act,
]'U'.*, to obtain a license in the Cranbrook Water District.
(a). The name, address and occupation of llie applicant: The Hull River
Electric Power Company, Limited,
Wardner- R. C.
(b). The name of the lake, stream
or source is; Dull River
(c). The point ol diversion is one
and a half miles up stream from Dull
River Bridge (pack bridge.)
(d). Tin- quantity of water applied
for is: Three hundred and forty cubic
feet per second.
(e). The character of the proposed
works: Power works for the generating aud utilization of electricity under authority of the Company's
charter. (See Act governing sections
<(). The premises on which the
water is to be used; The power
works above referred to and such
oilier places as the Company may desire lo sell power.
(g). The purpose fnr which the
water is to be used is for developing
power for tin1 purpose of the Company's undertaking.
(1). If the water is to be used for
power purposes, describe the place
where the water is to be returned to
some natural channel, and 'he differ
diversion ami point of return: The
water is to he returned to Hull River len thousand leet below the place
ol diversion. Difference in altitude
between point of diversion is two
hundred and sixty-one leet.
(J). The area of Crown laud Intended to he occupied hy the proposed works, so far as is known, none.
(in)    The name of the Company in
full is: The Dull River Electric Cower Company, Limited,
(n).   Head office  Wardner, R. C
(0),   The    capital,    how    divided,
■bowing amount paid up: Tlw capital
TAKE NOTICE that Mildred (Jal-
braith. of Kort Steele, D. C, occupation, Spinster, intends to apply for
permission to purchase the following
described lands:
Commencing at tlie N. W. corner of
Lot 7211, thence east 13 chains, more
or less, to the S. W. corner of Lot
.tu.i:, thence north 60 chains to tlie
N. W. corner :-J057, thence west 20
chains to the S. W. corner "218,
thence south 2 chains, more or less,
to the north boundary of Wolff's preemption, thence east 7 chains, more
or less, to the N. E. corner of lhe
Wolff pre-emption, thence south 7M
bains, more or less, to place ot lie-
ginning, containing in*, acres, more
or less.
Mildred Galhraith
Dated June 16th, 1910. 17-01
Any available Dominion Lands
wilh in Liiu itailway Hell iu British
Columbia, may be homes tended by
any person whu is the sole, head ol a
family, ui any male over IS years ol
age, tu the extent uf one-quarter section of IliU acres, uiore ur less.
Entry must be made personally at
the local laud ollice for Lhe district
in which the la::d is situate. Entry
hy proxy may, however, he made ou
certain conditions by the father,
mother, son, daughter, liuthcr oi
sister uf an intending homesteader.
The homesteader is required tu perform the conditions eonuccted therewith under une uf the following plans:
(1) At least six months' residence
upon and cultivation uf the land in
each year for three years.
(2). if the father (or mother,
if the father is deceased), of the
homesteader resides upon a farm in
the vicinity uf the land entered fot,
the requirements as to residence ma)
he satisfied by such person residing
with the father ur mother,
i'i). It the settler has his permanent residence upon farming land
owned hy him in the vicinity uf his
homestead, the requirements as to
residence may be satisfied hy residence upon the said land.
Six mouths' notice iu writing
should be given tu the CAmmisstuuci
of Dominion Lauds at Ottawa ot in
teution to appl) fur patent.
COAL—Coal mining rights may he
leased for a period ol twenty-one
years at an annual rental of $1 per
acre. Not more than 2.570 acres
shall be leased to one individual or
company. A royalty at the ra*e ol
five cents per ton shall be collected
ou the merchantable coal mined.
Deputy of the Minister of the Interior.
TAKE NOTICE that C. Bayard
staples, of Wycliffe, British Columbia, occupation Civil Engineer, intends to apply for pi rnrlssion to
purchase the follow ing di scribed
Commencing at a post planted \'\
chains north ol the nortb-west corner
of Lol 10121 (T.L mi 13), thence
south 17", chains; thence easl * "•
chains, more or less, to the s*
Mary's River, thence following the
south bank ol the said St. Marv;,
River in a tiorth-wi storly din Hoi
to the south-east comer • f Salnl
Armours pre-emption; thence wi st
to the place ol commcncemei i I
containing Kti acres, tin.re ot less
c. Bayard Staj li •
Dated -June 10th, 1919.
TAKE NOTICE that Kennetn     It
Carrutbers, of    Moyie, H C
tiou. Mining Engineer, Intends I    a]
ply for permission to purcnasi
following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted
twenty (20) chains south of t..<'
northwest corner of Lot 2999, ':.-
north sixty. (60) chains, t!.*-r.ce west
fifty (SO) chains, thence south sixty
(00) chains, thence east fifty (50)
chains to the point uf commencement,
excepting the railway right-of-way
Kenneth B. Carruthers.
Dated May 7th, 1910.
Large, cool, dry storehouse.
very safe, double doors, no entrance, except through private
Apply at Herald Office. 17-tl'
WATER ACT. 1909.
TAKE    NOTICE   that    Robert E
Sullivan,       ol      Seattle, Mer
chant, arid John II
Hawkins, ol Wattsburg, miner, will
apply to the Water Commissioner at
Cranbrook on Tuesday, the 12th day
of July, at eleven o'clock In tbe
forenoon for a license to
two cubic feet of water per second
from near the old shall house, near
Weaver Creek. The said water will
lie used for hydraulic pi;:;
leases Ml and 112, and will be conducted by means of a ditch and darn
over the land covered by said tfinlfij
Lease applications and be returned
at lower end of lease No. 111. Tit
difference between the P"ii.t ol diw-r
sion and the point of return is 141
feet. No Crown Lands will be use1
und no riparian proprietors or licensees will be affected by the works.
This notice was posted on the
day of June, 1310.
n-5t» John ll. Hawkins
Asaya NeurdH
Nervous Exhaustion
Nervous Exhaustion unchecked
opens the door toNeuralgia, Head-1
ache, InsomniaJ Digestive Dis-
turbances, Mental Depression,and
many serious organic diseases.
Early treatment with "Asava-
Xi'.nui.i." averts these. Itfeeds
the nerves, induces sleep, improves thenppetite and digestion,
and restore-; buoyancy of spirits.
A few doses convince. S1*-0 per
bottle. Obtain from the following
Inesbitt &\
Builders and Contractors
All binds
r nnd I'm
* IVoil
■Till \TI -K'.i;nmm:|i.jxji
I'I. \N*~ I'HKI'AHKI),
!- prepared lo supply help, skilled or
iiriskillrd, on shortest possible notice; to find employment nnd guarantee positions when sent out; to
; houses and rooms and to sell
you Fruit lands or other property tor
r small v   amli tioi
A   ll W   Parker, 31. Ilakrr St.
NELSON, B.C.        4M2t
i\Vt*MsU ov" 86 YEARS'
**MaaaaWW>£, expericncb
trade Kama
'V "'■:*-««'hi''i"?1M
■■■'■• ■"*rr.   Unr^t dr-
-    ■    '      r   * .-* ..    U.-UI  itr
*    m jmtt ptaam sooha. i-o.d tf
MliNN & Co.36'B">«-»* New York
fcrioca i ** -«. CCS F SL, Wub-Djiibti, D.C.
♦ The Cranbrook Employment f
♦ and Keal Estate Agency
♦ HELP   ii:"YIIU.I>
"   * -■-.**.* l»t,„T |or
Haiti.:,.,  Co*,.
IMrto*,. H«...*!-.:.*! Huil.f-n.
♦        J. Armour, Proprietor
J ' * ■ •-'::"•     !■" HoxSS3
Fernie Pantorium
M.'*.    il.i.
lo your
l-'K'iM   J
*.    0   IT
i  earn 1
uml I
Best] (':■ *   ■
.*.].*.... in,
Ask for Halcyon LIIHIlHVII.il
For family u-.* there i- nothing
w, vrholstoms ami **, i-nri. „,
SOLO AT  ALL  ,  />r.-,
Tenders are hereby requested
for the removal of the City Eire
Hall, from its present location to
Norbury Avenue, Lots 4, 5. II and
7, in Block 8».
Teuders will lie received up to
noon ou Thursday, June .lOtli
The lowest or any tender not
necessarily accepted.
■> •> •> * * * * •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •;
* E. Vi. WIDDOWSON, assay- .;
* ER AM) CHEMIST.-Cbsrps: <
* Gold, silver, COppsr "T lead, SI •:
»> each; gold-silver, 11.50; silver-.;
•*• lead, 11.'iH, gold-silier, wit* •:
.;. copper or lead, 12.60; nne, 12; »!
* silver-lcad-7.inc, $■'!. Prices lor •;
*;. other metals on apj,!icati**n. .;
->I.ong distance 'phone 67. P.O. »:
•> Box, Clldi. Nelson, B.C.    4S-Iy.;
******** •:• •:• •:• •> •> •:
*> ••• <
Presbyterian Church |
Sui.iUr njormiig trr-.,,* at 11
i.daj*    svsolng
7.10 o'clock
Sunday     s, i i   »nd
Class at 'A o'clock
Prcebj-terlaa   Guild, Tuesdar
at H o'cl.ick
: Baptist Gburcbf
! Pastor, Charles W. Kin*.
, Psrsonags, Norbury Avenue.
'Phone,  281.       P. 0. Doi 267.
•> Mrs.  I.,    V.  Roberts,  Proprle-
£ tless.
* Cor. Stanley* and Silica Sts.
•>    Free carmine or bus Irom all
.;• tinni*, and trains.
.>    ltaU*s. SI and SI .IO per day.    *
•>    Rsmstnbst   our 25c.   Chicken .;«
+ dinner on Sundays 4-1 i;*i*>>
Cily Clerk. .> ************* ************
Regulsr Srrvin-s— Sunday, 11
a.m. and 7..to p.m.; Bible
School with Voung ladles'
Pliilethen and Voung Men's
Bible Class, .1 p.m.
Monday,   Young Peoples',   8
A   n
to all.
Mil Wset Meeting,
Christian weh-oras TUB   CRANBHOOK   HERALD
'*i AJ:»l.'*!;i*!'i**.,.*!Ie'!i-,!i*i;i*,i.*i;.';:*'.';ja.1 '  •'. .'l*".*'l.*'IPja:BIE!ia'aiBIe!I'*'liJ.,i;iJI!l
i   a
The Policy of
As you no through the various retail stores and note
tlielr offerings un counters ami in windows, it will strike you
that for the samo quality ol goods, prices everywhere are
jusl about the same. "Why, then," you say, "have certain
stores developed into such wonderful institutions'.' What
factor has lilted them from lhe mediocre class and made
iiiiui distinctly successliit?" You will i'md that It is not
mere price, important as economy may lie to the buyer. It
is not only quality, essential as that may be to tho holding
of trade Hut it is something more. It is their deliberate,
definitely planned policy of pleasing customers and of course
primarily acting in an honorable, fair manner.
AI the very beginning let mo say that good values must
he given to the public ns the foundation of auv lusting success. As advertising is one ol tho chief means of coming
into contact with the public, every advertisement that goes
out should truly represent the house uiul should lie hacked
up fully by tho goods it advertises. Anil when special values are advertised, the purchaser should know beyond the
shadow of a doubt lhat he is getting extra value for his
Hut over ami beyond the merchandise, its mechanical
manipulation and the advertising of it, is the problem of
handling the public und pleasing it. The true test, of
courtesy on the store's part conies not so much at the time
goods are sold as in the handling of complaints and the affording of little points in service. Every store meets buyers with a smile and gracious treatment—at least it should.
Hut when you have occasion   to return or exchange goods,
10 make a complaint regarding quality, or in some way to
try to obtain satisfaction for a real or fancied grievance—
how does the store receive you? With the same gracious
desire to please or with long   face and multiple objections?
11 is the treatment received at tbis time that classifies the
store in the estimation of lhe customer.
Human beings are not like merchandise, nor are they to
he handled like merchandise, Dealing witb the purchasing
public is a problem in personality, und it is through the
point of contact, wherever it may lie: at tho counter, through
correspondence or wherever service may he rendered, that
tho favorable impressions are created which ultimately constitute one of Ihe firm's greatest assets.
When a purchase is made Ibe buyer will be either satisfied or dissatisfied with bis purchase and the treatment he
receives1. Tho article taken away may give satisfaction,
while the treatment given tbe customer belore be finally
makes his purchase may drive bis luture trade away. The
Impression which coalesce into a firm's reputation, like those
Which make up reputation ol an individual, are formed by
what may seem the merest trifles,
At the very least a policy should lie adopted which more
than meets the public half way, To begin with, the attitude of inviting and encouraging the public to make known
any dissatisfaction witb either treatment or goods, goes a
long way in inspiring confidence. Once a dissatisfied customer makes his grievance known, he oilers opportunity for
the merchant to make a lasting impression as to his fairness
.md squareness. Ol course no merchant can afford to give
the purchaser in every instance all lie asks lor, but he can
afford lo show liberality to sucb a degree that his store will
bave an atmosphere ol cheeilulness, courtesy and service.
When tlio public has learned through experience that the
name of a house is synonymous with the treatment that
gives satisfaction, even though a clerk does tall down occasionally tbe bouse is not blamed. Kather the clerk is blamed for being out ol harmony wiib the house and the incident does not cause the customer to feel any permanent resentment.
The wisest policy is for the merchant to put the basis ol
settlement up to the customer and to approach as nearly as
possible ibe buyer's idea of whal a fair settlement mould be.
After all, this is but a matter of reciprocation; the merchant must show as much confidence in the public as he expects the public to have in bim* Ile is virtually putting
himself in the customer's place and getting the customer's'
viewpoint. He is putting himself in a position to treat the
customer as he would like to lie treated under tbe same
Lastly, it is well to consider that however excessive
and unreasonable the demands of a customer may seem, iu
the vast minority of cases, he is perfectly sincere in his
complaint, and any concessatlon that can rationally be
made, even if the house suffers a loss on that individual
sale, is in the long run sound business policy, a factor toward ultimate success. A pleased customer is always an
advertisement. It is the narrow minded merchant who objects, as be thinks, to being Imposed upon by a customer
who demands some remuneration from a supposedly unsatisfactory purchase, Imt Die broad, liberal and successful
merchant looks beyond and sees what a benefit to him il is
to do a favor lor a customer and even if he is imposed on
by two persons and thu third one gels what
be is entitled lo       because he did
not get the values he expected to, then I
say, rather be imposed upon by the two customers, bul be
sure tbe third one is a pleased und satisfied patron, and he
advertises your house far and wide.
Henry (*. I-ytton.
Proprietor of a great n-tail establishment iu Chicago and
one of the largest single line stores in the world, Mr.
Lytton'a merchandizing experience has been gained in mercantile business ol large and small cities tbe country over.
The breath ol his experience has familiarized him with merchandizing problems in all their phases; his conclusion is
that holding customers is tlie prime (actor In making a
business pormancnt—that tho organization, policy and
methods ol a business should be directed toward this end.
B*a[s*fii-sKi2j^^ n .,: an raJSjEfaffiraraji
(Continued from page one )
puty, James I). Hryne, who, though
suffering from a very severe cold,
put himself to no end of inconvenience
to render their visit a memorable
and pleasant one. He certainly succeeded. The time at their disposal
was fully occupied with official work,
but all the same, they had eyes to
note the wonderful progress of the
city during the last three years, the
time of their last visit. There is a
sound of rush, rustle, bustle and
progress everywhere. One catches it
in the grinding lurch of the ears
round the curves al the street corners and in the whine ot their motors as they climb the hills. You
see it in the blaze ot light when lhe
cily turns llie electrics on. Also in
tbe crowds of Cranbrook people you
meet—Qeorgo T. Rogers, Sam Mighton, VnnDccar, .luck McKonzlo, Jlm-
; ^♦♦♦^♦♦♦^♦^♦♦♦♦♦♦»M»»MMMM»»»»»W
my  McNeill,  Vic   Itoltlns and   T
Caven, M P.P.
The air over Victoria holds the
hush of a holy Sabbath as compared
with her big brother on the mainland Victoria is a dainty lady ol
high degree and exclusive culture,
with all the dignity ol an assured
position, abounding wealth ami great
Intellectual attainment—a young Athens, in fact. Vancouver is* a big,
raw-homil, broad shouldered boy
with all the soul of a young god in
his daring eyes that strain, prophetically, across tbe Pacific to the
dreaming Orient,
The Princess Charlotte ripped the
waters of the Sound at a twenty-five
mile an hour clip on her Hying trip
to Seattle It is a wonderful city
The geological fault in the strata
under Han Francisco which tripped
the foot of progress in that city and
(lung her headlong in riotous ruin
was   a blessing    lor Seattle, which
The Fink Mercantile Company, Ltd.
l'nnuinu   lluls
Sailor Hals
•> 50
Linen  Huts
"          "
Fancy Vests
Regular -10.00
Vests   for
•I •>■>
Canvas Shoes
Men's Canvas  Shoes in pearl-white or
brown, nil sizes      -       $2.15
Men's Fancy Suits
liurguins for Friday and Saturday
$!IO.OO             Fun,.)*   Suiib    - $26.60
28.00                ••         •• 28.80
25.00                 "          •• 22,25
22.00                •■         •• 18.70
1H.0I)               ••         •' 16.80
15.00                 »         '•■ 12,75
Two-piece Suits
$15.00         Cont   and   I'nnts $11.50
12.00              10.00
10.00  8.00
8.00             U.50
Two-piece English Flannels        - 1.50
Too niuuy Belts for this time in the senson.
Tlmt much to your advantage.   The colors
ure black, gray. tan. unci brown.
Plenty of styles iu every size, too.
Underwear and Hosiery
Bulbriggan Underwear $1,00 per suit
"               •• 1,60
Silketle             " 2.60
I'ajttiiuiB       -          - $2.00 and $8,00
Night Shirts           - 1.00 and    1.25
Fancy Hosiery
egulur 85c
Fancy   Cotton
"      Hoc
Hen's Fancy Negligee
iu pretty patterns
Regular $2.25
Fancy   Shirts
"       2.00
"       1,25
Pure Silk Shirts
(white and colored I
»».—_    »4«*1*.^i»iiiiiii;^ .„*************************************************************************
******** ******************************t*************************^*^**************************************
wen- brilliant, all tlirii* tackling ami'
placing verv cleverly. Forward It.
Vi. Watson played lies! ami was easy
Ilu* pick. Wallace an account ol
sore hand played more cautiously
iliaa usual. Henderson jilaycd great
in the lirst hall, hat slackened down
during the second. Harrison has
played better.
Cranbrook tennis pUyers juurneyfd
to Movie ou Saturday and tried con-
elusions with some ol the local rack-
el wiclders,
Results were as follows:
Doubles—Beale ami Wallinger vs.
Kamm and Hlaylock, 6—2, ti—2, in
favor ol Moyie.
Oarrett and Taylor vs Kvans and
Evans, in favor of   t'ranbrook, n—:i.
Kaiiun, favor of
seeing its opportunity and knowing
its advantages of position mi the
Sound and as a great terminal, leap.
ed in and gathered to itself the trade
of half Ibe Pacific and all the trade
to Alaska. Within eye shot nf tin-
l'nion depot are the huge warehouses
ami magazines of the Armours, ibe
Gormaus, Cuddaliys, Swills, Standard oil aud a dozen others, trusts,
kings of salmon, kings of oil. klngn
of Im-cI, pork and kings ol lesser
things. And you don'l waul t ■
indulge in the bucolic amusement ot
rublwr-neeking tlie skyscrapers unless*
you wish to lose your lite uihIt llic
wheels of a street ear or an automobile.
Mr. T* .1. Gorman met our l ran-
brook friends at the depot with a
im burse power Win ton, put them up
for temporary mem ber ship at ibe
Arctic club, a truly palatial house ul
ease, where tbey encountered iau>'-
Har names like Kane, -Tnrmody,
I.awler, Gorman, men at the verv!
bead of law and business and the
leaders of the destinies of tbis great 1
city, which has a population ol about I
a ipiarter ot a million—nearly us I
much as all B. ('., with its 345,000.
square miles uf area Afterwards
they were treated to a rim over
roads whieli twisted and curved like
asphalt snakes in order to lower the
grades along the hillsides above thai!
exquisite sheet of water, Lake Wa-.li-i
Ington, This is the residential GONZAO-AS TWICE DEFEAT.
quarter, where the (lowers of every: I LOCAL TEAM IN WELL CON- I
kind and hue scent tn wanton in the' TESTED GAMES.
luxury of life and sunshine. Along the j   t
water front you only see the mater- Haseliall enthusiasts have enjoyed
ial side—the money-getting side—of two excellent names this week. The
the character ol   the people. 1 p  Gon/agas, of Spokane, gave two very ■
there you Bee the esthetic, the beauty line exhibitions of skilful team play. I
loving side ol their extraordinary On Monday evening the score stood:
mental makeup. Seattle is a won- * to 2 in favor ot the visitors. The |
derlul city It is an education iu game was clean and fast throughout
progress and directness ol action to and was witnessed by a record mini '
meet    with   Some ut*   iis prominent   ber of spectators. I
Beale, 8—2, 6—8,
Wallingcr vs. Blaylock, favor       of
Wallingcr, 0—3, is— l.
Garrett vs. Kvans, favor ot Kvans,
0-.-J, t;-2.
Taylor    Vs,   Murray, favor of Murray, ii-!i, ij—:i. I
The visitors found the Moyie courts.
Somewhat taster than their own, and1
having a much greater glare, made
the balls harder to see. i
I Tuesday evening's game was, if
I anything, more exciting The home
j players put ap a determined rcsist-
, ancc and had it not been (or weak-
| Tiess in the early part of tbe game,
Tlie boys travelled lo Kernie on victory might have rested with
.Saturday lasl to play the team ol Cranhrook. However, the visitors
that town, In the Ilrsi half Cranbrook gut iii Iheir deadly work in the
had all ihe play, hat ns usual were second innings, scoring sis runs
unlucky near goal. Vi Henderson Cranbrook did its best to repeat, but
whn was playing very cleverly,    was  only siicii-eded in running up a score
A happy event took place un Monday evening, June the 20th, .when
Mr. Nicholas Kinnemure and Miss
Kosie Carson, both ot this city, were
united in marriage. The ceremony
took place al the Baptist parsonage
and was performed by Bev. ('has W.
King. Mr. William Sullivan aud
Miss Maude Bolen, both of Moyie,
were   tlie bridal   witnesses. The
happy couple will reside iu Cranbrook. Mr. Finncmore is an engineer
un the Canadian Paeiiie railway The
Herald wishes Mr. and Mrs. Kiiiuc-
more bon voyage in their married
At the home uf Gust Andeeu,
Isaac Lewis, uf Sirdar, and Mrs. M.
McLellan, of Creston, were quietly
married by Rev. ('. O. Main on Friday last. The happy couple returned next day to Sirdar, where Mr.
Lewis has large ranching interests.
A quiet wedding took place on Wed-'
nesday morning, .lune 15th, at the.
residence of Mr. and Mrs. 1). Evans, I
1730 Parker street, Grand view, Van-1
couver, when their daughter Mary!
Edith was united in marriage to Mr.
Eric Herbert McPhee, ol Cranbrook,'
B. C. The bride, who was given
away by her father, wore a champagne silk gown, ami carrier: a bouquet ot white roses. The ceremony
was performed by He v. David Long,
pastor ot Grandview Baptist church,
in the presence of the Immediate relatives of the contracting parties.
After returning from a short trip,
Mr. and Mrs. McPhee will reside in
Cranbrook, where Mr. McPhee is accountant in the offices ot the Cranhrook Electric Light company. The
bride's traveling dress was of Alice
blue with hat to match—The Province.
The Saskatchewan Masonic Grand
I.iniii! in convention at Saskatoon,
elected officers for llie ensuing year.
It was also decided that the convention lie held next year in Kegina owing to the fact that the Dominion
lair will lie held at that city.
The Grand Master's address showed that the Masonic order has made
excellent progress during the past
year and there are now a grand
total of seventy-six lodges with an
approximate membership of :i,5iMi in
the province.
The following arc the ollieers elected:
Grand Master—Itev. Mr. Tail, Qu'-
Deputy      Grand      Master—William
Hopkins, Saskatoon.
Grand Senior   Warden—Dr.     A   S.
Correll, Hegina.
Grand Junior Warden—W. II.   Wil-
loughby. Moose Jaw.
(irand   Treasurer—Alex,   Sheppard,
Grand Secretary—Dr. J. M    Shaw,
|    Grand   Registrar—F.   S.   Proctor,
j   Grand   Chaplain—Itev.    Seargeant,
I Yorkton,
]    Grand     Tyler—William    Bamswcll,
j Moose Jaw.
You  have   our deepest sympathy  if  it  was it
"Cranbrook Brick,'' because yon  must have been
Hani Headed indeed if it ilid'ut at least maki* an
Uur Brick is making a deep impression on uil who
have seen it.   Write for prices,
turn and li.nl to j*<* oil tlie held lur a
jieriml. Kernie iluniii: this liall very
mIiImim Grossed the hull way. liue, .linj
Clark ut li.u k kicking a nice IcngtlL
T. McKwan almost seared with a
lovely shot. Hall time whistle
sounded with Crnnhrook pressing.
la the second half the same thing
hapjiened, continued- pressure liy
t'runlirook   hat   no goat. '   A hurst
Thereafter, despite much brii*
(day,    neither    side    scored
ot 3.
Two really excellent exhibition
games were provided, games that
must have taught our local players a
lew things. The Cranbrook players
have nothing tn lie ashamed ol in
their defeat. They went up against
a strong    combination, boys      who
away by Kernie almost resulted in u' have heen playing together eon-
goal, very clever* flay' iy T. I stantly and who are quite lamlllar
Clark, saving the situation. S. Wat- with each others' peculiarities.
son almost scored with a rocket j The visit ol the Gonragas has giv-
shot, Wallace lollo'wed' with a dandy en baseball quite a little boost and
the goal keeper making a go'od'save.' Irom now on we may look lor better
Wallace Immediately afterwards 'sccir- j team play on the part ol Cranbrook's
ed, hut was given .offside, Jim Clark; nine nml keener interest on the part
ut the Inst minute in elenring re-; of the ball-loving public,
ceived a had kick iu the leg und had i . 'I '
to Ih* carried oil. * Fernle have got a I II you are not satisfied alter using
nicely balanced team, their goal-j according to directions two-thirds of
keeper saved Irom defeat by many I a bottle of Chamberlain's Stomaeh
clever clearances. Their forwards j and Uver Tablets, you can have your
could make nothing ol Cranbrook's i money back. The tablets cleanse and
halves. For Cranhrook T. Clark in I Invigorate the stomach, Improve the
goal was very sale .1. Clark and I digestion, regulate the bowels. Olve
Bartholomew played very soundly* them a trial and get well. Sold by
Tbe McKwan brothers   and Torrance all druggists aad dealers. 14-tt
A sjiceial meeting ol the Cranbrook district Fish und (lume Protective Associul.ou wus held at the
Hotel Crsal'rool* jailors on Saturday
The lirst order ot business was the
election ol a new president in place
ot the laic A. Lelteh, sr. Dr. F.
W. Green was unanimously chosen to
Iill this position. Mr. C. Edwards
being desirous of relinquishing the
duties ol secretary-treasurer, F. ,1.
Deane was appointed in his jilaci*.
Correspondence Irom A. Bryan Williams, provincial game warden, was
read and In reference thereto lhe lollowing resolutions' were adopted:
That the open season tor prairie
chicken be Irom September 1st to
September 15th and lor all other
kinds ol grouse, Irom October Ist to
October tKHh,
That tlie close season lor wapiti
and beaver lie extended in East Koo-
tenay lor a lurthcr jicrlod ol years.
That the provincial government lie
requested to impose a resident gun
license of KM.
A splendid library, consisting of 100 Volumes of the
World's Best Literature in a handsome ease, will Ih* Riven
FltKti to any C-iurch. Lodgo, or Institution in Cranbrook or
District that can secure tho largest number of votes in
it's favor,
The merchants listed below will give with onoli HI ccnl
purchase a vote. A ballot box is placed in Beatlio-Miirpliy
Company's Drug Store where voteB can be deposited,
The Herald will publish the respective standing nf the
contestants each woek.
The Library is now on exhibition in the window nf tin'
Kink Mercantile Company's Store.
The Herald will givo IIH) votes to every now subscriber
uniiunl) during the contest.
The contest begins March Ith and closes August 5,1010,
Remember—Votes can only be obtained by trailing willi
the merchants listed lwlow. and every dollar spent nl any of
these stores entitles you lo 10 voles.
Fink Mercantile Co.
A. C. Pye
Hen's Furnishings
Patmore Bros.
I inners & Plumbers
•   Beattie-Murphy Co., Ltd.   •   Drugs & Stationery   ;;
Hill & Co.
Dry Goods
Hclntyre & Erickson, -"""","' ''OSi'"1 M"1,1""1
Cranbrook Opera House. •   R. A. Fraser, Proprietor
''In Untune.. For Your Aimipement"
For New Annual Subscription to Ibe Herald, 100 votes


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