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Cranbrook Herald Aug 4, 1910

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Array ,   , AUG « - TOIO
i.*f*«otiv. Llbfaff.
In the Herald Pays—Try
Our   Local   Columns
10c. a line
We im* wull  ci|iiij>|«.l t.
turn onl tlie but claaa
Special Exhibit of Ores of this Section for Spokane
At Tuesday ovonlng's meeting ol
the hoard of trade special consideration wan glvott to llie ljUOStdoil nl
preparing a district exhibit of ores
(or the .Spokane fair, in ihis connection the following cotniniinlcnlioii
from Mr. Joseph Ryan in llic president of the lioard was road:
Cranlirook, B.C., 30th .July, 'IU.
It. T.    Brymner,   Ksu.,    president
lioard of Trade, City!
Dear Sir:
I had a letter today from 13. W.
Widdowson, assayer, Nelson, asking
that an exhibit of ore from this district he. prepared for the Vancouver
show of next month.
It is uot possible to f.-,ri a representative exhibit ready at such siiort
notice; aud I would, therefore, sug-
gest to your lioard that preparations
he made to have a collection assembled anil shown at Spokane in
October. There .vould not lie much
trouble in having first-class show-
samples from the St. Eugene, Society tiirl, Aurora, North Star and
Sullivan, hut what would produce
the greatest effect on the public mind
would lie an exhibit ot ores from
a practically unknown and almost
entirely unprospeclcd district—I refer to the valley .if tiic St. Mary's
river west of Marysville.
By constant hammering a few of us
succeeded in inducing the Dominion
government to send in Mr. SchoOeld,
ot the Geological Survey, to report
on the countrv.     He is there now.
I hint Professor Walker, of the chair
uf mining and geology in the Toronto
University, with mo on yesterday enquiring as to a deposit of molybdenite found on tho old I'itot Hay trail.
I have arranged with the professor
lo visit that claim next month, to
sample the lead and report ou the
geological conditions of the formation in which this exceedingly rare
and valuable ore is found. 1 know a
gold-COppet property hi the same district from which I could tiling out
pieces of solid ore 0x3x2 feet and
weighing a ton.
1 Then there arc the ores from tlie
| Kvans group, Pollen's claimr, the
{Dominion Consolidated, (Ireat Dune,
Welcome, .Malachite and so on.
I should hu glad of an opportunity
of speaking to your hoard ou this
Yours very truly,
Joseph Ryan.
Mr. Ryan was present at the meeting and hy request spoke to the subject matter of his letter. Ue said
lhat in accordance with his promise
to Professor Walker he intended
shortly visiting tlie mineral properties in St. Mary's valley and would
he pleased to do his utmost to secure a representative selection of
ores for the Spokane exhibit. This
proposition was heartily endorsed
nml on motion it was decided to accept Mr. Ryan's proposition and to
defray any expense he may incur iu
the carrying out of the work.
Beat all Competitors they have Encountered on
Present Tonr
Cranbrook's baseball nine have certainly done their home town proud
on their tour of West Kootenay. Ip
to yesterday afterr.-t.on they had
played six games nnd won them all
The score to date stands as follows:
Day and date of games.
Friday        July 211 	
Saturday    July 30   ...
Sunday       July 31 	
Monday August I ...
Tuesday August ?■ ...
Wednesday August .1 ...
Today the Cranhrook hoys were to
go up against the Nelson nine again,
tomorrow (Kriday) they were again
to play Nelson, whilst on Saturday, |toO, C. Neilson.
Sunday and Monday they are to
line tip against the Colville, Wash-,
nine. Cranhrook citizens have good
reason to he proud of the manner in
which their baseball players have
upheld the honor of the town. II
costs money to play hall and patriotic citizens, desirous of marking their
Where Played
Home Team
. Chrislrr
Nelson.! 3
Cranbrook 1
.. Galvin
Trail 4
Cranbrook 7
. Chrisler
Rossland 2
Cranbrook !>
. . Mollov
llossland 0
Cranbrook 7
... Galvin
Northport ...I
Cranbrook ti
llossland 1
Cranbrook.    6
appreciation of the good work done
by Contributing to the club's finances, can send   in their contributions
During tbe early pari of tbe  pasl
week   fores'l   lires  ooaslohed  a  great
deal ol anxiety mid very considerable
South nf town iti' Hies raged fn;
iously lor several days, threatening
Ibe ranchers in the Vicinity with entire loss of buildings, etc llnl for
Innately the lite lighters WOW abb
to head oil the flames from nil th.'
ranch buildings The Robinson and
MeKeu/ie limits -in I buildings mi Iln
ed beaMlv A pur 1 front tin- Umbel
Ion, the Dulmage hoi.se Win Uttcrl)
destroyed, with its contents, Includ
ing a line library, representing the
book collection of Mr. Robinson foi
many  years past Kiotn   tins  see
Hon several hudlv scared homestead-
eis were brought in to town, but
happily their places were saved h--m
the flames. In the ineanl.me tbe>
found safely and Comfoltable quarters wilh friends in town. Among
Ihosc brought in were Mis. Heine-
man ami children by V Hyde Imkci
in his automobile, nml Mis. Wbit-
taket am) children, by  Cbas   Lcnslt.
To the west of town the King
Lumber companv and the Easl Kootenay Lumber company were the
heaviest losers Malcolm King was
called from town early last Sunday
morning by word thai ibe mill nt
Yahk was in danger He left immediately on a speeder. After a
hanl fight the mill was saved, hut
there was consider ilde loss in other
directions, Including two cottages,
two railway bridges and seven logging cars. The 1re burned all day
Sunday and Mou-hiv right through
their standing timber, but by Monday night all danger to the mill was
practically over.
Tho East Kootenay Lumber company's comp near Loco, on the new
Moyie road wns hard hit by (he
fires. All Ihe enmp buildings were
destroyed and a bridge nn the logging
railroad was Inn.ml out. This hai
since been restored.    Tne loss     ol
cut ami stacked logs amounted to
some three-quarters ol a million
feet Mr. Arch. Leltefa reported t*»-
ilav that nil danger was now prac
ticiilly ovet, the lire Inning bur mil
back a long distance from then
camp Despite the fires they haw*
been able to keep the mill going and
repairs are being rapidly made. Two
heavy pieces ol machinery were
caught iu the flames, a steam logger
and a Steam loader, whilst the wood
work ot these machines was destroyed tbe machines themselves were not
seriously injured at.d will soon be
put in working order again. Mi. A.
Lelteh also states tli.it all danger lo
tin n  .l.iili.i*,  camp is now passed
Word wu teeeivi-d Inst night of a
bad Ine raging leUvccn Skookutn-
ehuck ami Kini.i\ rteck, beading towards .inn Spencer's ranch. This
iii,* was -rerj extensive, covering n
stretch of some Sheen miles The
chief sufferers M this tire will he
the C.P.R., as it  Is tunning through
theli timber limits In Hint locality.
it was started by lightning
Another bad lire i; raging between
Kimberley ami   Uarysvtlle,   heading
towards Cherry Creek.
Utll Staples, ol    Wycliffe, has bml
Ins men nut light iu; fires in the
\trinity of bis timber limits, the mill
al Wyelifle lieing shut down for that
Serious and disastrous as the rites
have been, it Is now reported that
all danger is practically over, although, unless a heavy rainfall comes
along speedily, there is no telling
what may happen.
Belated Minister of Mines' Report on St. Eugene and other Moyie
Lake Properties
The report of the minister of mines
for 1009 has only just come lo band.
Year after year tlie press of the
province, practically unanimously,
voices the views of those interested
in the mining industry in expressing
dissatisfaction with the dilatory
methods pursued by the mines department iu the preparation of this
annual review, which should be of
great value in advertising to the
world the mineral resources of this
province. Hut all to no avail, year
after year, the report is issued
months ufter the facts recorded
therein have ceased to be of practical interest to those concerned in
the mining industry. That there is
no valid excuse for such dilatory
methods is amply demonstrated hy
the work done hy '.be Nelson Daily
News, which for several years past
in the first week of the new year bus
published a very full summary of the
mining progress of the past year. A
summary prepared by a competent
and entirely trustworthy authority
on mining in this province. What a
small daily paper, with its limited
financial resources, can accomplish
should offer no insuperable difficulty
to the provincial government authorities, if the minister of mines could
be brought to appreciate the importance of early nublicatioa of the government review. From the latest report we reproduce below certain references to the mines in this locality, in reading which the reader
must bear in mind that these references were prepared probably from
nine to ten months ago and con.
sequent!)- do not convey an exact account of conditions at the various
mines referred to today.
From Gold Commissioner J. F.
Armstrong's returns the following
data affecting the Fort Steele mining
division are culled:
Mineral claims recorded  116
Placer claims rccorled        6
Certificates of work    151
Certificates of Improvement Issued Ifi
Mining leases issued     M
Mining leases In force   -10
Free miners' certificalcs issued ...857
Free   miners'    certificates   (company)       -1
Free    miners'  certificates   (special)          2
Crown grants issued   20
The total revenue of the district is
given at $4,720.80, divided as follows: Free miners' certificates,
51,096 00, mining receipts general
lun ing the year W. F. Robertson,
provincial mineralogist, visited the
Kort Steele mining division, nud reports as follows:
Prospecting for metalliferous deposits in the Fort Steele Mining
Division has --ecu gtadually diminishing, uud during the year 1009 only
11(1 new claims were recorded, as
against 720 in 1800; n similar falling
off i.s noted in the number of certificates of work recorded. Actual
mining, or serious attempts at mining, were found to bt; confined to the
vicinities of Movie lake and Kimherley, and the following mines wen-
visited by the provincial mineralogist during the summer of 1909:
The St. Eugene mine, owned and
operated hy the Consolidated .Mining
and Smelting Company of Canada, is
the largest producer of lead in
Hritish Columbia, producing iu mils
about 65 per cent of the total output
of the province for the year, and in
that year mined approximately HiO,-
000 tons of ore, yielding about 8.8
per cent lead and 3.6 OZ. of silver to
the ton. In mil!) the lead produced
was 59.5 per cent cf the total output of the province. The ore mined,
some 117,300 tons, also gave about
8.8 per cent lead ami S.G OZ. of silver to the ton. The ore is galena iti
a quartz gangue with a little zinc
blende, and' is essentially a concentrating proposition, all the ore going to the concentrating mill. The
ore body occupies a fissured /one in a
quartztte (altered slate) formation,
the ore occurring iu somewhat irregular lenses. On either wait of the
main fissure are what might be call
cil separate veins, c. Ji about fi feel
wide, the north and south veins,
connecting which are cross-fissures-—
or, as they are here ealled, "avenues"—probably caused hy the crushing into somcwh'it large regular
blocks of the quart/ite when the
tone was formed. These "avenues''
are more or less parallel aud are at
an acute angle with the main fissure,     and in these    the large orc-
bodles aro found nt or near their
juncture with the main veins; these
ore-bodies are often very large, hating sometimes a width of liO feet or
more. Without exception, the
'avenues" terminate at ihe main
parallel veins, outside the limits' ol
which no important chutes of ore
have as yet been encountered. The
main vein outcrops near the hilltop
on the east side of Moyie lake, about
2,000 feet higher than lhe lake and
5,000 foot to the eastward; the vein
has beeu developed fur all that distance, practically, to the lake shore,
which is the western limit to the
company's properly. Tbe upper part
of the mine, from the highest outcrop driven to the l.SlW fool level,
about 75 feet vertically higher than
the lake, has heen worked hy adit
tunnels, driven in ou the vein. De-
low* this level the mining is done
from a vertical Ihrco-compartmont
shaft (each compartment ;i feet     by
feet in the clear), which lias heen
sunk lu a depth of about 800 feet,
or about 700 feet lower than thu
lake level. From this shaft five levels have been driven—1,600, 2,000,
2,100, 2,200 and 2,1(10; between the
I,Hid aud 1,900 foot levels the distance is 125 leet, while between the
others the distance is 150 feet. The
ore from thu workings at the 100-
foot level and above is delivered to
the mill by an aerial tramway (Rib-
let) some 5,000 feet long; that from
between the 100 aud 1,806 goes down
mine chutes to the l.soo, out of
which it is trammed, coming out at
the shaft, from which point it, together with the ore from the shaft,
is hauled hy electric motor to the
concentrating mill. The 1,366 level
is in on the main vein about 5,200
feet, and the 1,800 level about 4,400
feet from the portal; from the shaft
the workings arc chiefly to the east,
the 2,200 level being driven about
1,000 feet and the 2. IOU level about
100 feet. In the summer of 1UUD
about half the ore heing produced was
from the 2,100 level.
Philip Argall, in the report of the
line commission, says that "the longitudinal section of the veins shows
that the sloping conforms fairly well
lo the contour of the hill, and tbat a
line drawn parallel with the latter
(Continued from page six.)
Greeted Everywhere as the "Apostle of Harmony" - Prince Albert,
Saskatoon and Regina Accord him Magnificent Welcome
DEATH OK .1011*: A. KWAN.
•logn Alexander l.wan, associate
editor nl tbe Toront.i Globe and one
of the best known editorial writers
in Canada, died last week at his Toronto icMilen.'e, after several months
illness of cancer vt llie stomach.
Ile leaves a widow and a daughter
Ile was born in Aberdeen, Scotland,
In l.s.V*. came to Toronto and learned (lie typographical trade In the
Oh da*. In iKTft he began reporting.
Ile was well \m>wti loi years an an
Ottawa jy-arlfaiucataiy reporter.
Ity  the    reception    it  gave  to Sir
Wilfrid Laurier, Prince Albert excelled herself last Monday During the
day the city was a galaxy of decoration and color, and ul night time
the illuminations pioclainied the nature of tlu* occasion Thousands of
people came into the city to welcome the premier, nnd one notable
feature was the enthusiasm shown
over Sir Wilfrid's visit by the large
number of Indians who live in the
district ol Prince Albert. In the
morning these Indians made the
vanguard of an impressive proceje
sioii, nml the sight of sucb large
groups of Indians, with paint and
feathers, was not nn every day
scene, e\en in this pirt of Canada,
Sir Wilfrid   was shown the sights
of the city, and very remarkable   t
him they were.
Sir Wilfrid's public duties begun
early in th** morning. At 10.30 the
premier nnd lla* members ut the
party were present at a civic reception in the grounds of the city ball,
where a large crowd gathered round
the handstand jn the hope of hearing
Sir Wilfrid. They were not disappointed. The premier was the recipient of several addresses. In one
address the Prince Albert board of
trade expressed their grateful appreciation of the decision arrived at
by the government to improve the
navigation of (he great river of the
north On tlie subject of transportation tbey said: "We wish to point
out (hat owing to Its great distance from (he manufacturing centres and the consequent slowness of
freight transport, the western provinces are even more prejudicially
afleclcd hy the prevailing exorbitant
express charges than are Ihe people
nf Kastcrn Canada. While the hoard
of railway commissioners has the
subject under consideration and mav
he trusted to give us such relief as is
la their    power the   most rOectiial
remedy can be given only by an extension uf the pared post system,
based cm the system so successfully
in operation in th-.' mother land, and
in France and Germany."
The address continued: "Being
largely an agricultural community
whose products are unprotected, and
wbo do not share proportionally with
other portions of Canada iu whatever
advantages arc incident to high tariil
on the manufactured necessities of
life, the people of tbe west arc contributing more than their share to
the revenue of (he Dominion and may
fairly ask for such changes iu lhe
tariff on these r-eceasttle*
as will more equally distribute the
burden of the government and thereby reduce the cost nf living and
make (he west a still more attractive field for the settler
"The board views with greal satisfaction the Immediate construction
of the railway to Hudson Hay and in
view of (he wonderful development of
UsNO western provinces and the assurance -id rapid im lease in the exports, it is obvious that long before
a railway can be constructed there
will lie traltic SUlTcIent to exhaust
tlie capacity of several lines to the
Hay. We respectfully suggest that
your government favorably consider
and encourage the building of a line
lo Hudson Hay from Prince Albert."
The civic address had n tone of
hopefulness which Is characteristic Of
Prince Albert. "As ibis is not the
first time," It said, "you have visit-
led us, we can, Kith not a little
pride, Invite your attention to the
progress which has taken place. Wc
.are fortunate in our location and enjoy many of the natural advantages
, which tend to make a greal city.
. We have around us a splendid agricultural country, well adapted to all
.kinds nl farming Industry and a mag*
■ mlieeiil river, the Mississippi ol the
. north, iconning but relatively little
artificial aid to make it a splendid
waterway from the Rockies to Winnipeg and we congratulate your government on its decision to grant
that aid to the north* In addition
its excellent farming lauds lie
vast timber wealth, and lakes teeming with Osh, while still further
north arc great mineral resources
hitherto inaccessible The wisdom
of opening through Hudson Hay a
shorter route to Europe, which we
are glad to know is fully recognized
by yourself nnd colleagues, linds us
located at the natural gateway to
Hudson Hay. The tiaffie to, and
from the bay will not long be handled by one line of railway and (or
the vast area to Ibe south and
west to the waters of the Pacific
Prince Albert is the natural converging point."
Sir Wilfrid pleased the citizens
with his reply. "Vou ought to Ic
proud, and for my part I am proud
of the city of Prince Albert," be
began. "I do not know what you
think of it, but I will tell you that
one of my party told me this morning that this was the finest city we
have seen since we have left Ottawa." Sir Wilfrid continued, "1
do not care even if 1 repeat this in
Winnipeg. Perhaps it would bring
some (rouble there, hut at all
events I would he prepared to stand
by these.words. The spirit of progress wjich |9 here certainly makes
this city .tViin-™ I" be one ol Pi-f
finest on the continent*."
Sir Wilfrid Laurier said: "When I
come to this the most northerly
portion of the American continent
and see the Immense crowd of Hritish
population, I ."*.'. • .• self how it In
that lhe great nud mighty fabric of
the Hritish empire which extends
over the whole Civilized world can
he maintained, and In my humble
judgment the only foundation upon
(Continued ou page three )
Big Irrigation Scheme Underway -
to be brought in
Many Settlers
At the board of trade meeting
Tuesday evening Mayor Fink read
the following letter from a Gateway
settler, telling of prospective development in that section and asking
tho hoard of trade foi their co-operation In securing a free ferry:
Clateway, B.C., July 16, 1910.
Mr. J. P. Kink, Cranbrook, U. ('.:
Dear Friend: We have signed a petition and sent it lo the Hon. 'Iho*.
Caven, through Mr. Armstrong, re-
qtiestlng the government to defray
the expense of operating the government ferry already established.
Ami would like to have you take
this up with the Cranhrook board of
trade, and the Consctvative association, or both. ,
There is a company from Hamilton, Onl., intending to irrigate several hundred acres and move forty
families here, familiar with the fruit
ndustry, und by making this ferry
free it would greatly assist in the
development of the country, as there
are ten   thousand     acres within six
■ miles of this ferry, all in the Cran-
| brook district.
: So you understand that the opening
; up of this corner of the district will
assist in a business way, your city.
j Hoping you will oblige me by Call-
j ing the attention of the parties re-
i (erred to and using your own Influence, vou will be conferring a
(great favor on this settlement and
Vours truly,
Frank Murphy.
i   In the course of the discussion over
Mayor     Fink
pointed oul that it would be opportune for the hoard of trade, not
only to etidorse the fiee ferry scheme,
but to prepare data relative to the
extension of existing means of com-
I munlcatlon, with a view to securing
an appropriation nest session of the
legislature for more direct road
communication   between    Cranbrook
| and tbat settlement
) Mayor Fink's suggestions were
heartily endorsed nnd ;i resolution,
embodying his views was unanimous-
. ly adopted.
Many Matters of District and Local  Importance
The regular monthly meeting of the
Cranbrook board of trade was held
on Tuesday evening last al the Hotel
Cranbrook parlors. There was a
good attendance ind a great deal of j
important business was transacted
President U. T. Brymner occupied
the chair. The minutes of the
previous meeting having been read
and adopted and some minor details
having been disposed of. a mass of
correspondence that bad accumulated
since the last meeting, was taken up
The lirst matter of importance to
he dealt with w-as a letter from the
Creston board of trade asking the
co-operation of the Cranbrook board
in securing long distance telephone
communication between the two
towns. This matter was discus-sexi
hy H. E. Heattie, Maurice Quafn and
others interested ip the Kootenay
Telephone Lines, Ltd. It was
pointed out that whilst the K-T.L
were most desirous of extending their
lines wherever profitable business
could he secured, the present stage of
settlement between Moyie and Creston hardly justified the installation
of the proposed line. There would
be too much idle territory to cover.
In the near future it was hoped that
settlement and the opening up of the
mineral and other icsources of the
intervening territory would justify
the installation of this service, but
at the present moment, with so
much other important and costly
work on band, the Creston connection
could not be considered as practicable. It was pointed out that the
K.T.L. had two very big contracts
on hand just at present. One, direct
communication with Spokane, the
other, connecting up the Windermere
district with Cranhrook, When
these two very important connections
were completed it might lie practicable to take up the Creston proposition, but for the present, so tar as
the K.T.L. was cot.c-rned, nothing
could be done.
The next qucstl »n was that of
Cranbrook's representation at the
irrigation convention, which opened
in Kamloops this week, On motion
it was decided to reouest Mr. F K
Simpson to represent the hoard
A farmers' association) know nr
the United Fanners of Alberta, is to
meet in conventi in at Vancouver
during the present month and the
secretary of that organization wrote
asking Cranbrook board of irade to
appoint a delegate thereto On motion Mr* Oeo. T. Rogers was asked
to act in tbat capacity.
A mass of correspondence in reference to the new H C Companies'
Act was the next matter to receive
attention and after some discussion
the 'jito-h- matter was referred to a
con," .'(ttee, consisting of M. A- Mac-
rtotfcld and J. P* Kink, to report on
at the next regular meeting.
Correspondence fr mi W. K. Scott,
deputy minister of agriculture, was
the next order of business. Mr.
Scott had written explaining how it
happened that Cianbrook district
was overlooked In the matter of lectures hy the experts sent out
through the province by tbe department of agriculture, lie also wrote
re (he selection of a site lor a demonstration farm in this district.
intimating thnt .Mr. Win. Middleton
would shortly t-c sent into the district to select Mt*** aad report    to
Um department, which would arrange
for the final selection.
Correspondence from the manager
of tbe mineral exhibit at the Spokane fair brought in a very Interest-
log discussion, In the coarse of
which Mr -los. Ryan made some
str'k-.ro; s*.a***::.iT.*-. Ma':*-*' t<* the
mineral wealth ol Si Mary's valley,
special reference to which appears
elsewhere In this Issue. The outcome of this discussion was the appointment of Mr. lljan to prepare a
special st Mary's valley numral exhibit and to act a: chairman of a
committee, having (a charge the
matter of getting together a mineral
exhibit from the whole Cranbrook
Another matter disposed of was
the appointment of Mi. A. H Smith,
of Fort Steele, to lake charge of the
collection of a spe.-ial exhibit for the
Dry Panning O agi ***. to be held at
The question of a swimming bath
for the new V.M.C A. was again up
for discussion and it was resolved
that the secretary be instructed to
write Supt. Price »;:h a view to
securing reconsideration of this project.
President Brymner stated that several farmers, dome bttstaeas in Cranbrook bad call'd bis attention to the necessity of
providing some convenient "tie up,"
where they could leave their teams
in safety when only in (own for a
few hours, thus saving hkcry stable
charges This matter was referred
to the city council.
Attention sres neat directed to the
question of blocking the sidewalks on
Sundays to tne Inconvenience and
annoyar.cn* of t!.<- public, particularly
ladies. Speaking t<. this question
one trasdneas man pointed onl that
several ladies had complained to him
of the Inconvenience th. ■.- srera put
to last Sunday evening through (he
blocking up of the Mdewalk. He had
no wish to prevent public meetings.
but he     thought  that  those holding
them should show * me c mstderatloa
for the public. This point Ol view
was generally endorsed hv those
present and after s> me discussion It
was resolve*! to is*. thi Clt| council
to instruct the pol.ee to heap the
sidewalks clear in fi.ture.
Alderman DeVere Html prOfOked a
lively discussion by a suggestion
that  the hoard sh mid request     the
city council to pa] mora attention
to the appearance rd Baker *tr*«-t and
Van Home avenue    Ills view   was
that the business nm specially interested should make representations
to (he council in tr.* matter so that
(hey would lie juatlflcd in giving
special attention lo these tiro Important thoroughfares. There was a
gOOd deal of discussion, but HO definite action was taken, it being the
general opinion thai the council was
quite conversant with conditions and
would do whnt ft*as nee.s-.ary to
maintain the appearance of these
two thoroughfares. Twit matters affecting tlie welfare ol district points
finally received the attention of the
hoard. The first bad regard to (he
educational requirements rd the (lull
Itiver section. A resolution was
unanimously adopted appealing to
(he minister oi education to grant
the Hull river tettletl an assisted
school,    despite    the fact    (hat toe
(Continued on page eight.) THIS   OBAN BROOK   HERALD
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Engineers.   Founders
and   Machinists	
Phono 11.
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A splendid library, consisting of KXI Volumes of tho
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hclntyre& Krickson. ■'""^XiS.'''''' *"'"'"'
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|! Canadian Hotel*|
* THE ROYAL HOTEL.       *
* Mis. I..    V.  Robert., Proprle- *
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The Stand of the Catholic Church on
the Temperance Question
(By Rev, A. Gorritsma. Northwest Review, Winnipeg.)
On this qiifslinu Uie church ought
to take and docs take the same stand
us lier Divine Founder Jesus Christ.
Christ was not a crank nor a fanatic,
neither is the church. He hail no
extreme views, neither has tlie
church. The Pharisees tried on different occasions, hut they could
never fret Our Lord to commit Himself to any extreme measures.
Fanatics huve made it a cardinal
principle thut wine or anything thai
partakes of the character <if wine is
u hell-broth; they say that any man
who touches it is beyond the palo of
Chrirtiun communion, hot they huve
never succeeded in getting the cliurch
to commit herself to this principle
The church is perfectly well aware
that wine und other alcoholic beverages have caused mote ruin in the
world than perhaps all other agencies. Slill you cannot get her to
say that liquor is evil, or that the
drinking of liquor is a sin.
Whilst proclaiming that there is
no heaven for the drunkard, that thi*
uhuse of liquor is most deplorable,
she holds that the moderute use
thereof is not to be condemned.
This was the verdict of Christ, this
is the verdict uf the cliurch. Kvn
so, the church lavors total austtfl*
once, not. hy force, but of man's own
free will. There is no place when- a
temperance crank liuds a war mi*-"
welcome than iu the Catholic church
Any mail or woman iu the world who
wants to give up lhe use of 'ty'lut.
forever, can find a priest anywhere
to administer the lotal abstinence
pledge. The convert to total a-j-
stince may declare all liquor a
curse—hut for himself only, lie may
denounce drinking as a crime against
Got) und man, hut only when he himself is the drinker, lie may nil •; .
heroic measures of prohibition or
local option for himself, but he must
not attempt to force the same una
sures upon others.
Tbe church is aguin.U pr i.i-Wi'i in • i
local option, because it is a;i encroach men I upon p'-ri in il Itbcm,
and tlio church has ever jealously
guarded the liberty of hee people.
Personal liberty iv Uie si-urea ■<■-
our happiness here on earth, it is .1
principle thnt must he ■ruir-l-...' ua
allium; the most sacr.'d rights of
man. 1 may educate n■•. c' il."*r
according to my coasvleuee, I i;uy
choose the garments \.*\\ \ weal, »
may regulate my diet as it may see u
good to me; but my drink shall not be
r-'gulaUil by prohibition.s'.s • 1 !<<al
Suppose three people travelling to
gether through the country. Two of
them decide lo abstain frum liquor
Have they u right 10 impose liy
force their abstinence on the third
man? If they do, the goteiulbont
should interfere und protect the liberty of the third man. On the
other band, two of them decide Ij
drink, and they should fore* mc
third man to drink by p--.ring it
down his throat, again the government .should Interfere anil guard Hit-
llberty of that man.
If others may rav what 1 .sh.i-1
drink, how soon will they insist UJ.-
on saying what I mav cat, and what
I may wear, and then where will he
my personal liberty?
No man should sck lo -riiforce upon
bis brother by legislation, the virtue be ean possess only by the dictates of bis own comciciicc uud tbe
energy of his will. Vou cannot leg-
dale men into the performance of
good and righteous deeds. Says
Henry Ward Ucech-tf. "If you say lo
me that 1 ought not tu drink, perhaps 1 would ague with you; but If
yuu tell me, 1 must tot drink, 1 will
drink, because I huve u natural right
lo do su—tu drink whal  1 please."
And Tolstoi says: "Government
cannot improve the moral nature of
man and brute force alwuys defeats
its object. There can be no coercion uf tlie lout. Ivery law must
huve tbe sanction of the free will"
If tlie majority huve a right to
impose its views Upon the minority
In one thing, why not in another? If
t cuu prohibit one thing, why imt
Main people eat too much meat.
Vegetarians lell ns lhat those WHO
eat meal ure necessarily bestial.
Therefore prohibit meat. The .lews
suy pork is unclean meat. If at any
time they should gel a majority,
prohibit pork.
Christian Science tills us, (tootors
ure fukirs, uil cures can lie elected
by faith, therefore banish all doe-
Many men use horses for gambling
purposes and thousands ot men are
ruined hy betting ut the races. Shall
we then abandon horses altogether
and take tu the bievele?
Hut many overt*/tlie bicycle    and
'Ter from curvature of tUe spine and
the bicycle heart. Shalt a^-*f then
prohibit   llie bicycb? \%W
'Some people are Injured by
drinking coffee? Must all the world
then give up its morning cup?"
These are the words of lllshop More-
land of California.
Yuu se*- what under these circumstances might tiecome ot our personal liberty.
Hut we ure lold thut liquor is the
run*' uf almost every evil iu this
Before going any further, what
docs the Hible say? In all tlm
great crimes recorded In the Hible,
liquor plays the minor part. The
first great crime spoken of III the
good hook Is the fall of Adam. As
a result of ii the whole world was
cursed. Vet it was not drink that
caused il, but ambition.
The first murder ever committed
wus thnt ol Cain shedding bis brother Abels hi j      Vet Cain was not
Intoxicated. The cause wus jealousy
and bate.
The shameful sin ui Davldl Was
drink responsible fot it'.' No,
lust or eovclousiicss.
Sodom and Gomorrah were wicked
and were destroyed, but drink was
not responsible for their desl ruction.
What is the greatest crime in the
New Testament? The belrayul ol
Our Lord by Judas. It was not
drink, but avarice caused this. It
wus for u few picc.s of silver, yet
who would say that the free circulation of silver caused this ruin?
The sin is not in the object which
man covets, it is in the man coveting.
Vou may take n man ami build
walls around him uud prevent him
from having any Intel course with the
outside world, but you cannot make
llini chaste, if he is not chaste when
he comes there.
There is not one place in the Bible
that can tie brought forward as an
argument in favor of prohibition or
local option. There is: no commandment: "Thou shalt not drink," uud
if drink were the cause of almost
every evil, God would have known it
aud Ile would no doubt have made
this commandment.
Wc admit however that lip uvlls
connected with the drinking habit ai>-
gigantic. Thousands of lives anl
many mure thousands of households
are the victims every year; disease
aud poverty und cilme grow up
where alcohol drenches the soil.
A remedy is badly needed) yet ihis
is 110 proof for the wisdom of prohibition ur local option.
The railroads in lhe I'nited Stales
injure more than a hundred thousand
persons and put out seven thousand
hopeful lives in one yeur; does nny
sane man argue that ruilrouds
should be abolished?
If a hollow tooth aches, the modem
dentist does nut thi'ik of pulling it,
thut would be the remedy of the old-
time village barber.
Tlie evil of drtuk exists, a remedy
must be found, but prohibition or
local option is not that remedy.
Kor prohibition dues nut prohibit,
local option dues not prevent tbe
sale and consumpt ion of liquor
Statistics are there to prove this.
Drugstores, livery burns, barbershops, closets, eellus and outbuildings ure the bars of prohibition
countries. Prohibition eliminates
tbe mild beverages in favor of
strung drinks, It substitutes lonely
drinking for drinking jn company.
It is easier tu transport und hide
whiskey und rum than beer uud wine.
It comes iu trunks, suitcases, valises, satchels, boxes, hail els und even
c'uMins. It comes In on the railways, un boats, uu wagons and iu
carriages.     You cannot keep it out.
Bishop Spalding uf Pepriu bus well
said: "The worst rum-holes are men's
mouths. So long us these holes are
open lo receive it, rum will find its
way into them. Can these holes
be closed by prohibition' No, it ean
be done only by convincing and persuading their owners to do it of
their own free will."
That was tlie method ol Kather
Matthew, tlie method hy which he
won (he grandest success which the
temperance cause has yet gained.
Of course, when A man expresses
such views as these, local optiotiists
ami temperance cranks will say that
he is Interested in Hie trade, that he
is a friend of intemperance and SB-
loouisiu. Thut is whal the Pharisees said of   Our l/ird: "Ile is       a
wlueblhler, the Sun uf the man c -
Oth eating uud drilling." Hut this
is a poor argument In luvor of prohibition or tlie temperance preacher,
who hung a Canadian ling uver
his pulpit, fastened a (urge putcb ol
black color on It, deelured thul the
patch Stood for the liuuor evil -md
then  tore ihe black cloth oil       the
uple leal.
In conclusion let me quote the
words o| some ol the greatest men
ui tbe American continent:
Mgr. K. Goiter! "The Pope certainly does believe In totnperanoci thut is
moderation in all things, but no absolute prohibition That is nut the
spirit ut freedom, but of autocratic
government. The Holy Father 1k*-
lieves that men should be allowed tu
use their own Judgment in what tbey
should eut and drink and not have
other men decide such matters for
Archbishop Mcssmcr, ot Milwaukee:
"The stand which I take against tin-
Imposing ot laws by any community
which interfere with personal liberty
is the stand taken by Ihe Catholic
church The church holds that any
attempt to curtail this liberty is to
In- discouraged. Prohibition is such
an attempt."
Hisluqt Foley, ut   Hetroit   "I bave
always suid that prohibitionists wen*
humbugs. One has only to observe
conditions where prohibition is iu
force to realize how much of a humbug this method of handling the
drinking habit is. Thoro is only one
solution of this trouble, high license
and observance of the law."
Francis Murphy, the great temperance orator: "The policy of the prohibition party is- unseripturnl, un-
American and unreasonable. The
prohibition policy amounts to Cea-
Cardinal Gibbons: ''I am persuaded
that it is practically impossible to
put prohibition into effect in nny
lurge community and the best menus
therefore lo promote temperance is
to limit the number of saloons liy
high license. I would be in favor of
inflicting severe punishment 011 the
proprietors of saloons who violate
the law iu the lirst. instance and in
the second iiislanco I would withdraw the license altogether."
Here is the whole case lu a nutshell: The stand of lhe church ou the
temperance question is this: Ue temperate in oatlng und drinking; he a
temperance crank it you like, but
don"; try to iinpise your -•;■'■*. in
others, respect iheir personal llrier-
ty. Intemperance i-; s real evl
The remedy, not prohibition ot lnf-.il
option, hut education, h'gl, l.tiiis-*-
und enforcement of existing laws.
Head what Mrs. I!. Lawrence, 15K
W. 17th Street, Holland, Mich.,
writes about the marvelous results
obtained from the use of Parisian
Sage, the delightful hair tonic, which
is now on sale all over Canada.
"Kor several months my hair had
been falling out, and dandruff also
appeared. I used some so-culled
hair tonics and renewers, but never
received any relief from the scalp
disease tint il 1 procured Parisian
Sage, and used it for about two
weeks. Parisian Sage made the
hair stop fulling out, nnd caused it
to grow in quite heavily, stopped
the dandriifT, and made the scalp
cool, clean, uud comfortable. It also
leaves the hair silky, and does not
make it stiff or sticky. I endorse
the use of Parisian Sage, ll is all
right."-October ."10, 1008.
The Beattie-Murphy Co. is the
agent for Parisian Sage in Cranhrook and they think so well of it
that they guarantee it to cure dandruff, stop falling or splitting hair
or itching of scalp, fn two weeks, or
money back, it will make any woman's hair soft nnd luxuriant in a
few days. Price SO cents a large
bottle at the Heal tie-Murphy Co. or
direct, all charges prepaid. Irom the
Canadian makers, the Glrotix Mfg.
Co., Kort Erie, Ont.
Wardner Items
(-Special Correspondence.)
Mr. and Mrs. IV t-i-nd left lust
Saturday afternoon foi  Calgarv.
Mr. hen Heuwick, of Galloway
was in town Inst Kriday on business.
Misses Muriel Sheppard aud llazt-1
Unhurt lelt on Tuesday morning last
lo spend a couple of weeks in Nelson.
Mr. C. M. Pcnnock was in Lethbridge lasl week on bt.sine.ss.
Mr. oito Wiener  was in Galloway
last Saturday on business.
Mrs. Mnrtiu and children ure
spending a few days with friends in
Mr. Aduey wns in Cranhrook lasl
Mr. Geo. Wilson, of Claresholm,
culled on friends in town lust Tuesday while on his way to spend a
couple of weeks holidays at the
We are sorry to report the serious
illness of Mr. Hen I.aird, nud hope
soon to hear of bis recovery.
Mrs. Anderson, if .laffray, and
children arrived in town on Wednesday last, where ihey will spend a
few weeks with Mr. Anderson, who
is here on business.
Mr.  Lewis,     game  warden, was
town I.e.! Tuesday on business.
The Kootenay    Central office stair
have rented one of llie buildings used
hy the government biidge gang, ou
Ibe bunk of the Kootenay river uml
nre fixing it up rendy lor otlice
Mrs Kred Penson and children returned ou Saturdav last from 11
visit wilh friends in Saml Creek.
Mr. Harry Penson Mt this week lo
spend a few mon lbs with friends in
Muskokn, Ont.
A very successful dunce wns given
on Kriday evening lasl by the baseball club in the library ball. The
Fernie orchestra furnished the music
and delicious refieshments were
served. All report a most enjoyable
Miss Verio Martin is spending a
lew days With Cranbiook friends.
Mr. II.'C, O. Adtiey wns called to
Fernie on Monday Inst in connection
with the Petrucci-Frauzercliclla murder case.
In buying a cough medicine, don't
Ite afraid to get Chaml*erlain's Cough
Remedy. There is no danger Irom
It, and relief Is sure to follow. Especially recommended lor coughs,
colds and whooping cough, all druggists and dealers. 23-tI
Imperial Bank ol Canada
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,      SAVINGS DM'ABTMENT-Special   attention
j given to Savings  Hank Aooonuts,    DeposilB of $1.(10   und
I', upwards rocolvod and interest allowed from dnto of deposit.
Cranbrook Branch: !i. W. SUPPLE, Mgr.
where   you   get   the   best
!!  Flour Prices arc Soaring Sky High
but for a few days only we lire giving our customers
tin* advantage of tlie old prico.   We handle
The Three Fatuous Brands—
I  Anchor, Royal Household, Robin Hood
all tried and approved to be top notehers.
Campbell   &   Harming
Not remind you that you should have some
It only lakes a fo.v minutes to write
you a Policy.        -        Cull and sec us.
I'lione 2S0 Phone 2S0
Fire   Insurance
Beale & Elwell
Absolute Surely       Strongest Companies
Prompt Payments
A small payment of premium may save you hundreds of
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The Prettiest Spot in B. C.
Just received a consignment of new boats
to be placed on the Lake at once
',',     For lorther Information call up       PAUL HANDLEY,
Central Hotel, Marysville, B. C.
*>«•« <•<
It is tlie Same Place
The Place that is Popular
(food as tho llest
1 letter limn the llest
The Cosmopolitan
If you come once,
Vou will come again.
K. H. SMALL, Proprietor
Read the Herald $2.00 a year TiUK   OUAJSHHOOK    I1J01IAI.1)
September 21 & 22 $
Every resident in Cranbrook District is expected to do his or >■*;•;.
her best to make an unqualified success of this Big Event. h%
Wfta/ are You doing? §
—— I
The following committees have been appointed :•■>£,■
to take charge of the different departments— Mv
Grounds Committee: #|5£
Messrs. Bardgett and Benedict »$st|
Finance Committee: *3c2'
Messrs. Bardgett, Supple and Russell 0<
Attractions Committee: •($$
Messrs. Brymner, Sawyer, Rutledge, and Benedict !m
Advertising Committee: jjf?$
Messrs. V. Rollins, Elwell and R. E. Beattie R
Program Committee: jKa*.
Messrs. Rutledge, Bell, Brymner and Benedict Ip
Entertainment Committee: fe*J*
Messrs. C. H. Knocke, Sawyer, A. B. Smith, Campbell, ^-*
Fink, and Mott M
Manager of Grounds: ■&■«»
A. B. Smith W
Live Stock: 8
W. G. Sawyer M
Cats and Dogs: i-flfe
Dr. F. W. Green W
Grains, Vegetables, and Fruits: *£{
Messrs. Gill, Knocke, Jolliffe, Smith and Mott S
Industrial and Commercial Exhibits: \iiV
J. P. Fink g|
Domestic Science: "Si?
Jos. Campbell j||
Mrs. T. S. Gill, President of the Women's Institute 11
has been requested to assist in securing exhibits in »•*jtV
Fine Arts and Domestic Science. Sffig
All persons desirous of assisting or exhibiting in  the  Big
Fall Fair should get into communication with members of
such  of   the above  committees  in  who.<e work  they are
specially interested.
All enquiries sent into the "Herald" in connection with the
coming Fall Fair will receive prompt attention.
September 21 & 22
W. IS. ISARDOI-.T I. President       P. DeVere HUNT, Secretary
Laurier in Saskatchewan
(-BonUftlNd from pa^e oik- )
Which it can lie      iiiiinlitiimt is     the
prlndpl-0 ol autonomy wfalofa is Um
ottoodint nt Um British eontUluttoo
tn Uie component parte ol tin   nn
|Hii'.        The    DritUh  constitution,"
continued sir Wiifti'i, "certainly   is
ihr mosl   perfect   in st t iiiii*-ii t  ■■[ ape-
ommeot winch has cwi boon dovlsed
hv man for ilu* lovcrrmont ol men."
Comparing tin* British nml the .\m-
erieaii oootlltuiloni Hit* premier Rind
tin" British constitution was the
innii' democratic, ami it wns more
elastic and batter adapted to the requirements of thr people "II is
creating ni-iv nations," hi* said,
"which In time of danger will sustain the Motherland should ever danger arise. Canada, Australia and
New Zealand arc free and great
nations, and more than that .South
Africa holds a similar position under
thn Hritish flag. I regard the confederation of the states tn .South
Africa as one of tin* brightest
phases of Hritish history. Whereas
there was war between the countries
ten years ago, today Nputb Africa
Ih a new star in the crown of Oreat
Hritain. No nation In the world
couW bave done what England has
•use ta South    Africa.    She    baa
proved OQM more that she is al the The town of Alelfort. Sa*>lv , is
Iiead of olvtltutlon, nnd in the greatly interested in the building of
cause of Justice and liberty nml free- Uw Hudson Hay railway, inasmuch
ilom ihe vii) always stand lo tbo as it is one of the nearest towns to
forefront nml tats  ill Cbaoces." the hay.      The   place     was visited
Hi-fcrring to il,- loyalty of tbfl *vU ,u* '■'••■■■"wb-y morning hy Sir   Wil-
onlos, in* asK.il. "Do you think     it!'1'-1 -Uniter, 0"<- •■'» P«ty.      The
possible to maintain tbfl British eon- - townsfolk turned out Ir. a body      to
.dilution      lo   Canada,     Australia, :Il,,ftr ■•lml,t    •*• building of the new
S.mtli Africa or New Zealand,   were!
it not for the fart that every Hritish
uhjeet  is allowed lo govern himself t
according to the
conscience?     I ean
hear itbolll
route. "It is bring built at the
present lime," said the Hon. (leo. I'.
(iraham, the minister of railways,
lietates ol Ms own I "•"■'■ ns 1"lekly as possible we are
sav for mvself fotllflg tlw work done. You must
remember that this Is no small project . Canada has about the same
ana as America anl .•tthout-h i.liu
has only seven millions of population
she is trying to do in the form of
railways what the I'nited States
are doing with many millions of
1 Some one in the crowd asked,
"How long shall we hnve to wait for
the line?"
Mr. Graham's reply was, "Mclfort
is five years old and before it is as
old again you will he able to ship
your grain to Liverpool and havo
sent hack what you require hy way
of    the      lluils m Hay.      This
matter means not only the building
of a railway but the Imildiw; of
harbors  and    wharves, ol elevators
that 1 nm proud of the example of
tlie liberality of the policy of Hritish
constitutions, because, although I am
not of Knglish blood ns tlie leader of
the Liberal party, which acknowledges no differences ot race or creed;
under the folds of the Hritish flag
there is room for men of all creeds
We ask only    one
and all origins.
thing, and   that   Is that every man
shall   be a   loyal subject    of    the
On tlie subject *<f tlw navy Sir
Wilfrid remarked: "The best policy is
for tlie sister nntiotis to have their
own navies, so that in ease of an
emergency, If Kngland were ever in
danger, which Cod lorhld, from all
parts of the world would come fleets
to help and assist her in Iter day of
and a steamship service across    the
water, it will be the utmost benefit   years ago its population did
not only to the west hut tlu* whole
of Canada. If the western part of
the Dominion becomes more wealthy
as a result of the building ol this
new railway the east will also benefit
because the more money tlie fanners
havo tlie more money the rest ol ui
will have to spend. I assure you
that you need have no doubt at all
about the Hudson Bay railway. Vou
will find out hy watching the newspapers during the next lew months
that further steps will be taken and
this scheme will be carried lo completion*
Duck Lake, tbo scene of many sanguinary battles during the rebellion
of 1865, also received a visit from
Sir Wilfrid Laurier on Thursday.
It was a rare sight to see the premier surrounded hy husky old veterans, many of them old Indian vvor-
riois, at the railway station. Will.
a far-away look in his eyes as
though he were endeavoring lo pic
ture tbe scenes of former times now
that he stood on llie soil where tho
bloody feud between Whites and Indian* took place, the premier addressed the crowd from the rear of
liis special train, ami he made a Oiling reference to the episode.
The rebellion was .spoken ol in an
address presented to Sir Wilfrid by
the mayor. In this address tbo
premier was reminded thai the lirst
shot of the rebellion was fired at
Duck Lake. The address expressed
another good sentiment. "We recognize, Sir Wilfrid," it said, "that
you arc working for the Interests of
this country iu lhe broadest imperial spirit."
In his reply Sir Wilfrid said: "You
may well say that Duck Lake is a
historic name iu our history. Its
name is connected with tbe unfortunate events which at one time created
a great deal of commotion all over
the soil of Canada. This crowd is a
living witness that the memory of
these events arc not of an unpleasant
character, and all of you are happy
to live as Hritish suljects under the
Hritish constitution."
At Host hern, the premier made another reference to the rebellion.
"This town," he said, "is famous
for its association with the rebellion
of 1885. It has been said, 'happy is
the people who hath no history.'
Unfortunately, the page on our history Is darkened by the rebellion of
which I will say no more. It was
perhaps not without excuse, and not
without cause, aad had tbe authorities been more careful, this bloodshed would have bee** avoided. Hut
let us not pass any recrimination
over the past. On the contrary,
let me rejoice with you in that those
unfortunate events have now disappeared and wc are row a happy and
prosperous people."
At the towns of Duck Luke and
Kosthern, Sir Wilfrid met some interesting personalities. He shook
hands with a party nf Indians who
fought against the whites in the re-
hellion, and when a Crimean veteran
walked up to him, the premier gave
him a hearty hand shake and proudly looked at the -nedals on the old
man's breast. It was a proud day
for Thomas Cross, who went through
the battler? of Alma, Inkerman, Balaclava ami Sebastopol, and he walked
away from Sir Wilfrid Impressed
with the kind words he said.
Sir Wilfrid Laurier made a triumphal entry into Saskatoon last
Thursday evening, and he received a
great welcome from the citizens. He
was met at the railway station h>
the mayor and civic authorities, the
military and the mounted police,
and the decorations and vast crowd,
made an impressive scene. Accustomed, as the premier is, to vast
crowds and hearty receptions, he
must have been greatly impressed by
the thought that where a city of
1-1,000 exists today there was nothing but wild prairie six years ago
Saskatoon had none itself justice.
It had spent $6,000 on civic decorations alone, and tho citizens put so
much enthusiasm into tbe event, that
it will he mcmorablo In the history
of this city.
As soon as Sir Wilfrid arrived, he
was driven through the cheering
crowd to the center of the city,
where he mounted a band stand to
receive the civic address. This was
read by Mayor Hopkins, and it expressed tlie reelings of esteem and
love of the people if this new city
for Canada's grco teal statesman
"Like our fellow eltltens elsewhere,"
said the address, "the people of
Saskatoon are divided upon party
lines, and when occasion arises we
tight our political battles wilh vigor
and energy, but we can lay aside our
differences and unite op such an occasion. While we recognlxo that you
arc the leader of a party, we do not
forget that you aro also a Canadian
statesman. That yon have devoted
your time to the sin ice of the country, and that your labors have been
identified with great public undertakings; that you have accomplished
much that will ho productive of
lasting benefit to the Dominion;
that your name is respected abroad,
and that you hnve already In your
life time, and in tho rigorous exercise of your powers, won a distinguished place in Canadian history.
The address- sketched the growth
nl Saskatoon. "When you last
made a tour of the west," it said
upon this subject. "Saskatoon was
only a    small    village.    Keen eight
exceed 300, You, therefore, bave he-
fore you a striking oxamplo of tlie
rapidity with wliich development is
taking place in tbis part nf tlie Dominion."
In regard lo iho cosmopolitan nature of tho city tho address said,
"Our population is drawn from many
flifferent lands, but however diversified in origin, race ami language, the
people who enter jur borders quickly
become assimilated, filled with Canadian sentiment, loyal lo our laws
and institutions and united in
"The people of Saskatoon are
proud to greet Sir Wllirld Laurier as
an apostle of harmony." Tbis
statement, made at Saskatoon on
Thursday evening by the Hon. Walter
Scott, the premier of Saskatchewan,
was cheered to the echo by the 3,000
people who crowded the skating
nuk. It was .lie finest meeting
flvot held in Saskatoon, and lhe enthusiasm shown was a filling climax
to the festivities wliich have characterized Ibe premier's slay in Saskatoon.
The building, which was decorated
wilh patriotic emblems and mottoes
was crowded to its utmost capacity,
and the crowd went away greatly
Impressed with one of the grandest
speeches Sir Wilfrid Laurier has
made during his western tour. A
galaxy or the most important citizens in Saskatchewan sat by the side
of Sir Wilfrid on Ihe platform.
The chairman, I. P. Cairns, described the meeting as the most memorable ever held in Saskatoon.
George E. McCreuny, the local M.
P., said Sir Wilfrid had preached
a doctrine of conciliation and unity
during llie whole of his public life.
It was a fortunate thing for Canada
that ut a time there was a cosmopolitan stream of Immigration into
the country there should be a man
like Sir Wilfrid Laurier at the head
of affairs.
Hon. A. TurgCOll, the attorney-
general of Saskatchewan, said that
Canada aud the western pari of Canada in particular, owed a great deal
to tlie Liberal government. Kor the
last fourteen years the premier had
lii'eii at the helm of the Canadian
ship of state, and the results had
been very beneficlcut to the country
as a whole.
"Sir Wilfrid comes here today," lie
remarked, "to sec (bo results of bis
work as the creator or new provin-
ing his tour through the west, has
cast aside tlie mantle of Icadcrsbip
he has worn so long, and so well,
nnd now appears before the people of
the west in the costume of n true
The Hon. Walter Scott, premier of
Saskatchewan, who was Introduced
by the chairman as the best provincial premier in Canada, said that in
passing through the province. Sir
Wilfrid Laurier had seen a great
transformation since his last visit.
There was no better illustration of
the change which had taken place
than in that very spot, where the
new city of Saskatoon bad been built
In discussing the benefits of the
administration of the Laurier government, Mr. Scott remarked, "The
people of Saskatchewan have as good
prospects for the future and are as
happy now as any people on the face
of the globe." .Mr. Scott concluded,
A policy of harmony ami concilia-
Rion has been one of the features of
Sir Wilfrid Laurier's administration.
Uur late revered a Ing Kdward VII.
won for himself the proud title ol
Kdward the Peacemaker. I am sure
that I voice the feelings of this vast
crowd, when I say the people of
Saskatchewan arc proud to greet
Sir Wilfrid Laurier as an apostle of
K. M. Macdonald, MP., for Pictou, N.S., in speaking of Sir Wilfrid,
referred to the way l.e had represented Canada at the colonial conference
in Kngland. "Is then* a man in this
meeting," he asked, "who will deny
tbat when Sir .Vilfril Laurier (-poke
in Kngland lor Can.idi, he spoke letter and more truly than nny other
man we could have >cnt from ' ''■*>
ada?" In describing the l.lietal
policy, Mr. Macdonald said they
sang the same Psalm and pr.tfU.leid
one doctrine, and that was the policy of Liberalism. Ho contended
that the Liberal party was the parly
of the people, and night to be supported by them througboul tbo
length and breadth of the laud,
When Sir Wilfrid was Called upon
to speak, several mirvtes elapsed In-
fore tbe cheering subsided. When he
could make his voire heard, Sir Wilfrid began: "In the course of a public life, which now covers more than
thirty years, it 'ia.i been my privilege to address many public gatherings, but I must say that up to the
present time I nflvor had such nu experience as I have now received at
the hands of my fellow citizens of
Referring to the growth of Saskatoon, Sir Wilfrid said: "When I pas
sed over this territory sixteen years
ago there was not even a village
where this city is today. If there
was a village it vas not visible to
the naked eye. At that time between llegina and Piince Albert ynu
could have counted almost upon Iho
fingers ol my two hands the number
of settlers to be found."
Sir Wilfrid    outlined    tlie changes
which have since  taken    place,   and
he remarked: "One ol the causes  ol
this prosperity is the bold, wise and
not | progreiaive policy   which bas
followed by the
wbicb, by tin- gnu
will of the people,
cd with thr affairs
• i r (lod and the
mis boon entrust
if this country for
the last fourteen years.     I do
boas! myself.    Tbe merit I prefer to
give to the colleagues with whom I
been associated.       Everybody,
nr fin-, must u'imit that    tbe
gates of our prosperity were opened
when   we opened    the gates of o\r
country to the workers of the world,
Formerly lhe United  S:.iK's    was
the magnet of the world. The   man
was not satisfied   with his lot,
who believed    that   bis   brain     and
brawn would find 'ilecwhere a   - -ore
profitable field ol activity, that   in..;.
went to the   great    American republic       But, thanks   to    tin-    policy
wo inaugurated some lew years ago,
there is a new star    iu the western
sky.     There is a Canadian star, ami
now it Is toward that star  that the
attention of    the world is directed.
Where there is a man who is      nol
satisfied with     bis lot in his    own
native land he turns his eye to*~thc
Dominion of Canada, and to one and
II   we say come.       To the man ol
Ibe Danublan provinces, for centuries
ground under despotism, we say come
to this country, where you will have
peace and plenty.     To the man from
(iermany  who is ground under    the
policy uf militarism, we say come to
this country wliere there is no  conscription, to the in.'ii uf the land of
my ancestors, Prance, we say   come
to this country, you will find under
our regime, under tho Hritish      con-
si it ii tion, fnr    more    freedom,   far
lore justice, than you can find     in
the land of the French Republic; ue
say to the man from (Ireat Hritain.
conic to this country, you will   find
mother British laml; we say to the
man from Scandinavia, come to this
niitry,  you will find a land        far
superior  to your own; ami  last, but
not least, we say lo our brothers on
the American side, to the men of the
same kith and Kin as the great   majority of our own people, many      of
whom   have   come    from the      old
Mother  Land,   we  say.  come to this
country, you will .''nd not a republic
bill  a monarchy, and you will   lind
under   this monarchy as    much Iree-
ilom, as much luetic, as you   leave
behind you in the land ol the republic.    Come t-o this country, ami you
will find a crowned democracy,   and
ccs.     It is a source of satisfaction
to us lhat  Sir Wilfrid Laurie:, dur-
yoti will find a king better than     a
president.     Von will find under    the
British constitution the head ol the
Kingdom with less power than    the
president of the United States    And
tliey have   answered     our welcome.
They have come   Irom the Danublan
provinces,      from    Germany,    from
Prance, from Scandinavia, from   the
Brltlrb Isles, aud trrm the sister republic, aud we     sav wchome to all
To all we say 'we rve ready to share
with you, our lanis. our laws    and
our institutions.'     This policy    has
succeeded. '   Is there a man    in this
audience who will say that this policy  has not succeeded  and  succeeded
But we shall r.ot rest on our
oars, and be satisfied with bragging
about our accomplishments,'1 continued Sir Wilfrid. "No we are only
just lieginning on our enterprise Why
do I say this, because I believe in
the Hudson Bay railway as much as
I believe ih the On id Trunk pacific.
The future of this country is so
great that it staggers one to think
of it. I thought much of it when I
undertook this tour, but since I have
seen with my own i>es what is familiar to you, my cplnfon of the future of Canada is not increased a
hundred fold, but a thousand fold."
Sir Wilfrid concluded a stirring
Speech with a peroration which moved the audience. "When my eyes are
closed in death," be concluded,
"if I can look Upon a united people
upon all the races which have congregated here by nit policy; if I can
look upon them as true Canadians.
all having in their hearts the greater pride of a Canadian nationality,
then sir, I will feel thai my life has
not been lived in vain, and I shall
die happy."
When Sir Wilfrid Ml down the audience gave vent to its feelings and
burst into great enthusiasm.
Regina opened iis arms wide on
Saturday to weld me Sir Wilfrid
Laurier and ihe pirly accompanying
him through the west. Considerable
preparation was made to appropriately mark the occasion, and tbe cltl-
zens entered into the welcome with
great thoroughness Business establishments ami era private bouses
were decorated with bunting and
Hags, ami a fine triumphal arch made
I grain was one i f the chief features. This was situated In the
most prominent position In the city,
and the sign it lore "Sir Wilfrid,
dominion and our empire" was
one of tlie first things the premier
saw when he stepped Oil his special
A large crowd met Sir Wilfrid at
the railway station, and when the
train steamed Into the depot there
was a great eagerness to see the
distinguished statesman. The police
kept the crowd back until the mayor nnd coundlmen went into the car
nnd made the acquaintance of Sir
Wilfrid, who received a great ovation
.is he wended his way through the
people. The reception on Saturday
was of an informal character, hut on
Monday Sir Wilfrid received a civic
address, and at night be addressed a
been   public meeting.
Sir Wilfrid Laurier expressed some
notable sentiments to a party of
American settlers, who met him at
Craili.     on    Saturdaj "I  under
stand," Sir Wilfrid said, "that
many of you havu come Irom the
great Republic to llm smith of us—a
land which is akin to us by blood
and tradition. I hope that in coming from a free country you realize
that you have conic also to another
free country at that, although you
come from a republic you come to a
crowned democracy.     The King, uur
verelgn, has perhaps not so many
powers as the president of tlie I'nited Stater, but who lhu we are on
the one side of thn line or the other
are all brothers by blood, by
kinship, by ties of relationship, Coning here, as you have come, and
becoming naturalized citizens of this
country, no one de tires you to forget tin* land of your ancestors.     It
luld be a   poor man who      would
t always have In his heart a fond
affection for tin- land from which
lie came Hut in coming to this
country, while you should not, and
do not ih sire that ynu should
forget that you wire born Americans, still we desire that there
should lie a slill greater bond of
union between the land of your birth
and the land of your adoption
"The two great countries today,1'
said Sir Wilfrid, "are certainly the
Kingdom of (ireat Hritain and Ireland, and the Republic of the I'nited
states Lot them be united, and
the peace ol the world will Ih* forever assured. Kven though vour aspirations da not co so far as that,
still they co to this extent, that the
friendship which has existed for many
vears between "the country of your
birth and the land of your adoption
should go on Increasing, and chat tbe
ties nf trade should ever tie promoted, and that II possible there should
he eternal peace between these countries
Sir Wilfrid concluded, "I hope that
in coming here you have found liberty, justice, ami equality of rights. In
this country, as In your own, you
know nothing of separation ol creeds
and race, for you are all Canadians
here. And if I mav express a wish,
it Is thai you should become as good
Canadians as ynu have heen good
li erfcans. We d-> not want you
to forget what you have lieeii. we
want you to Iix.k more to the future
than to the past."
An almost unparaiieli*d demonstration ol loyalty occurred at Kegina on
tin-lay niebt. when the Germans of
tbis city declared to Sir Wilfrid
Laurier. they would be prepared to
do anything to defend their new
homes and country. In a loyal address they said; "M> hope the time
will coir.e when th? young men ol
our race will 1* able to man the Canadian navy and lake part in the defence of this country " In reply to
this remarkable demonstration Sir
Wdfnd made the most stirring speech
of this tour. Declaring Canada to
be the bright jewel ir. tbe crown ol
Britain, he prophesied it would become the |arg<*st and wealthiest portion of the empire. Declaring tbe
empire resls on liberty, equality and
justice, he declared this freedom and
local autonomy would prevent the
empire sinking into oblivion, which
engulfwl the Roman and Napoleonic
empires. Alter a reference to the
late war and tlie present federation
of South Africa, the premier said
Canada has Independence In allegiance
and while independent as a nation,
we do not ask separation. We are
all subjects of tho King. We will
have no other sovereign Tlie premier then explained his incredulity as
regarded a possible conflict between
Britain and Oermany, but should It
come, lie would ask German citizens
thf-rc to act as mediators.
If your liver is ilflgglsh and out ol
tone, and you (eel dull, bilious, constipated, take a hose of Chamber-
'air.'s Stomach and Liver Tablets to-
nlgnt before retiring and you
(id ail right in the morning,
by all i!rui*gistv anl stores
AnRWt 2nd, 1910
Deaf sir or Madam:
We wish to announce to the
resiJents of Cranbrook and tbe
surrounding ilistrict. thai w« have
today parobawd tlit* old ealab-
lllbed Moat mnl Paokfng buaineaa
of P, Wiiods A Co.. of Cranbrook,
110„ nml solicit a continuance of
the liberal patronage enjoyed by
the uli'-vf firm.
Our business will bo in charge
of capable representative* who will
do their utmost to cater to the
wants of nil customers. A large
ami well nss-.rt-'l stock of all kinds
of Fresh and Cured Meats will be
kept in stock, and the people may
be awured of havinR the beat to
choose from nt reasonable price*.
Yours truly,
Bulsaiu <>f Myrrh, Sweat Puds, Heavy
Hiirm-BB,   l.ij_'lil   HiirniiBH,   Hugs,  Fly
SheetD,  WliipB.  Saddles and
Saddle   lilaukets
Better get iu on thene bargains early
THEY     WON'T     LAST     LONG
We have just  completed   our  stocktaking    anil    lind   we   have   several
bargains  which   it   will   be   to   your
advantage to look over.
Better get in on these bargains eatly
THEY     WON'T     LAST     LONO
By the Herald   Publishing Company,
F. .1. Pease, Managing Editor.
CSAN8R00K. B. C, August 4,1911
The annual report of the minister
of mines for the year ending December .'list, 1000- lia.*; only just come to
hand. It is probably useless to comment upon the dilatory methods ol
the mines department iu the production of this report, which might be
of very meat service to the mining
industry if issued promptly. Then-
is no valid excuse for the constantly
recurring delay in its production.
What a newspaper e'an do with its
limited resources, (In-iiudnl and otherwise, a department of the government Bhould at leant Ik able to equal.
As is well known lo all our readers,
for several years past, The Nelson
Daily News has issued a review of
the mining industry for the piist
year, during the first week in the
new year. Information that can be
obtained and compiled by a newspaper, certainly should be obtainable
liy a government department und   it
OUgllt to he passible for the mines
department lo issue early iu the
new year, at least a fairly comprehensive summary ol the past year's
mining operations and developments,
such u publication as would be ol
practical value in malting known, authoritatively, Ihe conditions Ol Ibe
industry in this province.
From the table hi lids report deal
ing willi the mineral production of
the province, we find that the returns f : IU03 show a total production of 521,113,02a, slightly iu excess of that of the previous year,
but considerably less than that of
|!Mt7 and ..Hit;. I'lic Kast Kootenav
district is credited willi a total production of $l,7lj0,215, being slightly
less than tbe production of the year
limn and considerably less than thai
of' Mm;. There was a falling off iu
tbe production of placer gold compared with Iflfffl as also of gold from
lode mines. The total production ol
copper also shows a slight decrease
as compared witb 1P08. The pro
duotlon of coal and cake shows a
marked increase compared with Mtws.
The Porl Steele Mining District is
credited with 7.2K per cent ol the
total mineral tonnage produced during the year. Kast Kootenay is
credited with having shipped 1111,700
tons of ore during the year from two
shipping mines, giving employment
to :iK2 men.
The gross output of the coal mines
of llie province for Inc year l!Mit» was
2,100,000 tons (of 2,210 His), of
which 5,782 Ions were added to
stock, making coal disposed of -,-
'('il.ulM tons, tlf iIns gross amount,
.».*«,-IN I Ions were Fold for consumption in Canada, 078,137 tuns were
exported to the United States, and
03,509 Ions wire exported to other
countries, making -nc total nmounl
of coal sold  l,7!li,UH tons.
The collieries in the Kast Kootenay district made in 1000 a gross
production of 1)23,885 tons of coal,
of which 430 tons wire added to
stoek during the vear, leaving the
amount of coal disiiibut-ed 023,-129
tons. (H this amount, 305,46*1 tons
were used lor making CottC, the resulting coke being 2-15,017 tons.
The following  table  shows tbe dis-
position niii.lt*
of llie e
ml output    of
as    coi.
In Dan
as coiil
in    tint
States „
Bold as
eoal .
by tbe
com |>anj
mnkitij* e
,lc   ..  ..
bv the
itmtrr boilers
I'nder the guise ot o|H'ii-air religious meetings, Sundav evenings have
recently lieen made horrible in t'ranbrook hy violent tirades on civic affairs. Whilst no one could or would
object to open air religious meetings
on Sunday evenings during the hot
weather, a very reasonable object ion
can be raised against the holding of
street corner meetings nt which purely mundane affairs ate discussed with
a virulence and a disregard for the
sentiments of pnssers-hy, wholly at
variance with the teachings that
should prevail on such occasions.
Freedom of kjiwIi is one of the
proudest privilege* of the British
empire und tin* Herald would lie the
lasl paper iu tlie    world tu seek   to
place any impediment in its way.
At the same time wr recognize the
necessity ol exercising some discretion iu the matter nnd when individuals, under the cloak of religion,
seek to conduct opi"i air meetings for
thu purpose of airing their perverted
views on civic affairs, und vilifying
the city's officials, we think that it
is high time to call a halt. Such
meetings should U relegated to
some spot where the uninterested
public may not he Offended by the utterances ol sidewalk orators, too
completely obsessed by their own
ideas of propriety to pay the slightest attention to ihe sex or age of
their auditors.
In the recent death of John .V.
Kwati, associate editor of the To-
conto Globe, Canadian journalism
sustains a distinct loss. Mr. Kwan
was well known personally to the
great bulk of newspapermen throughout the Dominion, and to know him
was to like and respect him. His
work was thorough and always characterized hy the sincerity thut was
so distinctive a quality ot the man.
A great deal of newspaper space
has bren devoUil of late to the details of the pursuit and capture of a
man named ('ripped, charged with
lhe murder of his wife in London,
Kng. Whilst the details of the case
are uninteresting, save for those who
relish sordid details of crime, there
is an interest iu Iht contrast between British aud American methods
of dealing with criminals, a difference
that has been aptly commented upon
by the San Francisco Kxamiuer, as
"You know what happens in America," the Examiner says, "when the
interesting hero of n sensational
imirdor is locked up. Nothing happens for a long time.
"The newspapers discuss the crime.
They illustrate it. Clergymen, ladies and young reporters write about
it, und preach about it
"Intelligent lawyers, in search of
the limelight, struggle for the honor
of defending the criminal.
"The days [ibsk, weeks, months,
and even years go by— and still the
ease drage along wilh delays, appeals, new appeals, expert testimony,
trips to the insane asylum' elforts to
gel out of the insa ne asylum—and su
ou indefinitely.
"If Crippen had committed his
crime in America and were arrested
lure, he could count or. three or four
years at least of life, and regardless
of his guilt, with the aid of insnnity
spccialists, he uiulit live out his
natural term.
"It will be different with Crippen
in Kngland. They will simply ask,
"Did this man murder the woman"'"
If Ihey can prove that he did, they
will hang bim. There won't be any
appeals. Nobody will ask or care
how much money Crippen has If
lie had ten millions and could hire a)
the experts in the world, his money
would not delay by one day his appearand! nu the gallows*—assuming
him to Im* guilty.
"The Knglisb system is a greal
deal better than our own, for it discourages murder. !n America then-
arc more than, ten times as many
murders in proportion to the popula-
tionas there are iu Kngland; the
percentage of murderers that go free
in America is infinitely greater than
in Kngland.
"A man who commits murder
within reach of the Knglish law-
knows in advance that if he is caught
be will Ih* hanged within a few days,
lie knows tbat there won't be any
quibbling about the evidence or
about a mis-spelled word. It won't
do him any good to prove that his
aunt was nervous, or thnt his rich
uncle drank himself into the insane
'Prompt justice dors more to prevent crime than the moat severe punishment."
Mr. W. J, Delleck, manager of the
Fort George and Alberta Telephone
company, which is building a telephone line Irom Blackwat-er, where
communocation Is nad with the government system ol telegraphs, tn
Fort George, was renewing acquaintances in Cranhrook during the
past week. Rapid piogress Is being
made in constructing the fifty-live
miles of this line, the wires having
bccri strung tn about eighteen miles
ntrt frnm Fort George. The new
town should he reached in a week's
time nnd then Fort George citizens
will celebrate the event—an important one, when it is recalled how in
ud-w-uale Iwu    tieeu tbe mall acivii-c
and the transportation facilities between tjuesnel and the hub of the
new north. Ten oi twelve men
, have been engaged since spring on
this Important project and the wnrk
they have accomplished stands
greatly lo the credit nf both themselves ami those who have heen directing their energies. The telephone company is composed of Hritish Columbia capitalists
Mr. Delleck has the same talc In
tell as many others who have been
!north, of settlers going Into the
country iu numbers nnd nf the busy,
J bustling life of expansion of Fort
George. The lucal sawmill cannot
supply lumber fast enough or Unbuilding demands, the freight stcaui-
Icrs on the Fraser can not transport
| the material and stores and supplies
up from Quesnel and Soda Creek
quickly enough, and there Is a booming uir about everything that Is infectious. Hut transportation is a
problem. The boats have not had a
lucky season so far and the I). X., a
fine new steamer is the only one
now in the running. The trails
have been bad aud the inrush of
people too heavy for tlw conditions.
Still Fort George, or rather the several Fort Georges, lor there ure several townsites, is growing like a
lusty youngster. There Is u good
country adapted Ior agriculture round
about, and a magnificent stretch of
waterways leading In the country up
the Fraser and beyond, A steamer
can steam up the Fraser tn Tete
Iiiiin Cache, 220 miles (mm Fort
George towards thn Rockies. A
country nf such gieat possibilities
will lie sure to attract thousands ol
settlers and there wi.l be a greater
rush to Fort George town and distriet next year. Such is Mr. Ilc-
Heck's opinion.
Hut the man who bat' only a small
stake should give I'trt George a
wide berth. Living is high and once
fn, it takes as much money tu get
out us it takes to get in. The
fnigbt rute from Ashcroft to Fort
George is b'SJ cents a pound, and
that sends up the necessaries nf life
to a high figure. Hut to the pioneers these difficulties add zest to the
game. It is a country ot opportunities although the Grand Trunk
Pacific is still a few years away.
Mr. Delleck left again on Tuesday
for 'Ashcrolt, en route to Fort
George. Tlie officers of the Kort
George and Alberta Telephone company, are I). Carney, of Kaslo, president; 0, Gaskill, uf Cranbrook, vice-
president; Maurice O/unin, uf ('ran-
hrnuk, managing director; W. .1. De-
Reck sccrctary-treasuier. The stoek
ol the company is mainly held by
Cranbrook people.
The preliminary   heuring of Morris
Hurrell, charged with the theft
two     burses,  the    property (.1 .la*-
Kenny, livery stable keeper nf Cn
brook, from his camp at  Vahk, wai
lisposed of   yesterday    afternoon by
Magistrate Ryan.       Chief Sampson
of Fernie, conducted  the prosecution
and Geo. Thompson appeared fnr th
Mr. Kenny was the first witness
called. He described the stolen anl-
-ii.uls and told uf (hen return from
(limners Ferry.
I. I,. Morgan, i teamster, told ot
missing the team nun the stable on
the inoiiiing uf lul)' 27th. and nf
tracing then tracks [nr some miles
the road tu Kingsgate. He
telegraphed particulars uf the
theft tn the pnlice a* Moyie ami tu
the customs officer at Kingsgate.
I). I.acomhe, drivel nf the stolen
team, ulsn tnld of Ihelr disappearance and nf his trip tu llnnncr*
Ferry tn fetch them back.
Constable D* Hrnwiiing, nf Mnyie,
told nf being advised ol the theft and
Jl his irip tn lion-urn Ferry iu
search nf the horses and the thief
At Bonners Ferry he located the
team and tumid tne prisoner in
charge ul the locil police. Hurrell
waived extradition hrmalitles and
returned with him -n t'ranbrook. On
their way back pusoner said, alter
licing duly warned, 'Yes. I took the
horses. I want lo get the thing
over with as quic'ily as possible."
This closed the rase Ior thp p-osc-
cution, and tbe defense being reserved, prisoner was committed lor
trial. He will likely come up he-
fore .fudge Wilson hr speedy trial
at an early date.
II your liver is sluj-gish and out ol
tone, and ynu feel dull, bilious, constipated, take a hnse nf Chamberlain's Stomach and Uver Tablets tonight before retiring and you will
(eel nil right In Inc momlng. Hold
by uil druggists aaj atom.        23 it
Don't you remember the j?ood
times spent nt some pretty spot
ulioiit   this   time   of   the   year.
or untherinj.' round the Camp Fire
in front of the Old Tent, waiting
till   it   was  time  to  "turn   In,"
we just want to remind yon that
you ouj;lit to go camping again
this Summer, and when you go,
we are ready to supply the
i all t
and other Camp I'tensils.
McCallum & Co
The Hardware Men
Sundays—Low   mass at H.'Mi a.m.
high mass, 10.30 a.m.; Sunday school
Irom 2 to 8 p.m.; Rosary and Benediction at 7.30 p.m.
Hondays and holy days ol oliliga
Hon—Mass at i a.m.
W«*k days—Mass at 6 a.m at the
Fatter L. Choinel, O.U.I.,
Parish Print.
It will Im* FIow.t Sunday ou the
Ttli ia tlw Baptist church under the
ausplccn ot the Sunday school. Flower and plant lite are to surest the
themes lor tlu* -lay In song and sermon.
Subject lor 11 a.m. service "A
Handful of Corn en lhe Mountain
Top," lor .') o'clock Sunday "The
Child in the Kingdom," lor 7 o'clock
service "The Ore.it Divide." The
day will be devoted to tlw* power ol
beginnings nnd ol littles in the life
and destiny ol our Lived ones. Parents and other friends of the young
arc Invited to assist in making this a
day nf glad inspiratli n. A llnwer
committee nt boys and girls will
in the vestibule to pjesent each ol
the parents and members nf the
Cradle Holl and Home Departments
with a button-hole bousjiwl. <ifl.r
ings of cut flowers will be sent to
the hospital and other sick.
A cordial invitation tn all.
August 7th
The Festival ol tin Flowers wil
be observed all day at tbe Methodist
church. The plare will be decorated
with beautiful flowers and potplants
and ferns. All who can assist are
asked to send nr bring cut dowers
tn the church on Saturday afternoon
nr evening. The decoration committee will commence work at st*-"
and all who can lend pot plants
are asked tn put their names on
them, so that Ihey ean be easily
recognized and returned. The cut
flowers will be sent to the hospital
lor the patient! during the day i
The pastor will speak to the
children in   tbt   winning, and there
that thirty days alter data, I intend
to apply to Un Ohlel Commissioner
ol Lands and to the AstisVint Commissioner ot Lands lor the District ul
Kast Kootenay, lor a license to prospect lor coal and petroleum on iht
tallowing described laud, situate on
the North Fork ol Michel Creek,
about eli miles north ol th" Canad
Ian Pacific Railroad, and lying eas
ol the Mclnnes croup and north ..I
the Crows Nest Pass Coal Company's
1. Commencing at a post planted
one mile north ot a point me milo
east ol the intersection ot tbe east
side line of the Mclnnes Qroup and
the north aide line of the Crows Nest
Pass Coal Company's land, said pos
being tlie initial poet ot A. E. War-
land's claim, and marked "A. E.
Wayland's northeast coiner," tbenre
80 chains west, thence eO ehains
south, thence 80 ehains east, thence
84 chains north to place cl bag...
ning, containing about BIO aerea.
A. E. Wayland, Levator.
Located June 14th, 1910.
3. Commencing at a posl plantc-1
at the northeast corner o. A. IC.
Wayland's claim, the same being the
initial post ol L. Burke's claim, and
marked "L. Burke's northwest cor
ner," thence 84 chains east, tlience un
chains south, thence 80 chains west,
thenee 80 chains north to place ol
beginning, containing 640 ac es.
L. Burke, Locator
A. E Wayland, Agent.
Located June 14th, 1910.
3. Commencing at a post planted
at L. Burke's northwest corner, same
being the initial post ol R I'orint-
ton's claim and marked "R Covington's southwest corner," tlience mi
chains south to place of bcgmiiir**-,
thence 80 chains west, thence sn
chains east, thence 80 chains north,
containing about H4 acres.
R. Covington, Locator
A. E. Wayland, Agent.
Located June Mth, 1910.
4. Commencing at a post planted
at R. Carina-ton's southwest corner,
same being the initial post ot it. Cl.
Beldea's claim, and marked "R. O.
BeMen's southeast corner," thence
80 chains west, thence 80 chains
north, thence 84 chains east, thence
80 chains south to place of beginning,
containing about 640 acres.
R. O. Belden, Locator
A. E. Waj'a'ul, Agent.
Located Juno Mth, 1910        20-51*
********************** **********************
IN THE   MATTER OF AN APPLICATION for the issue ol a duplicate   Certificate  ot Title to Lot
17, Block 1, aad Lot 37, Block 6.
Town ot Fort Steele (Map 8iH;.
that it is   my intrntion   to issue at
tlw expiration of one month alter I'm
first publication hereof a duplicate ol
tU Certificate ol Title to the aboc
mentioned   lota   ,n    the   name    ol
Thomas 0.   Armstrong, which Certificate Is   dated the   .20th December
1199, and numbered 1926K.
Samuel R. Roe,
District Registrar.
Und Registry Office,
Nelson, B. C,
21*5t July 14th, 1911.
will be several recitations by the
children, and a isiil choir will also
add to the Interest of tin- service.
The parents are asked to make a
special effort to lie present in llie
Sunday school anil Bible classes at
three.    All welcome.
Kpworth U'ugue prayer sen ice at
7 in tlie inner vestry.
At 7.-10 the pallor will prencb.
upon "Tbe Ministry of tbe Flowers."
Tin* choir, under the leudersbip ol
Mr. It. A. RieMyetl will render
special music. Mr. T. Sowerhutts
will sing "Tbe Flight ol Ages" and
it is hoped that the mule uuartcttc
will nls„ contribute a number at
this service.
Tuesday—Epworth League at 8.
Spelling bee under the literary department.
Thursday—Prayer service at 8.
Friday-Choir jiractice at 8.30.
Hants I to 8 p.m,
Hat.ir.lay 10 a.m, to S p.m.
SjMrlal hours ean lie arranged when
Armstrong Avenue
Phone ,117
Ii„*,»t-|,iir„1,,J   ISKtl
Head Office: Montreal, Quebec
CAPITAL PAID UP - - $ 5,000,000
RESERVE .... 5,700,000
TOTAL ASSETS   -     -      -      70,000,000
II. S. HOLT, President
K. I.. PKAHK, (ieueral Manager
Accounts of Firms, Corporations ami Individuals
Out-of-town  liusiness roooivos every nttfiiti.ui.
SAVINGS DEPARTMENT.-Uoposits of $1.00 and
upwards received nud interest allowed at current rate.
No formality or delay in withdrawing.
A General  limiting business transacted.
Cranbrook Branch: D. D. McLAWS, Mgr.
THIS SUIT/, fe,*%
ami treat their clot lien ns all healthy boys iln, It U a worry to mothers
tti keep their little hooh decently drested. The wear and tear ou their
Bill ts is perplexing. The beat way for mot here to do fn io have tlio
shabby-looking trultl dyed. 'Ihis we inn do for them at ("mall, cost.
Alco tin' Kiinnentfl of adults. In fact, we do a general hutinets cf
UL.KANING AND DYEING and our work is praised .for its
THOROUGHNESS and promptness of delivery.
Haying Tools
We have a full line of Forks, Hand Rakes, Scythes
and Snaths, Grindstones and Whet Stones, Dcerlnf
Mowers  and   Rakes, flachlne Oils and   Oil  Cans,
Wrenches, Hay Fork Rope and Pulleys,
J. M. Agnew & Co., Elko, B. C.
■117    VON aERSEWALDE, A  llesidenw
in time of need is a Holt le
oi Sanderson's Mountain
Dew. liimd judtee tell
ns that this whit-key ii
fi-inil to iinyihini* known
and   superior   to   most,
Sandmen's Mountain Dew
Wholesale Wine Merchant
Do  You  Know
Is Like?
Thorn's only ons way tu form
a OOrrOct Mia uf Um it-rut
1.unity -iukI thul Is to set 11.
\ "o : avo ut iirtfcni un Inter-
colitis selection tf tho ware—
ninny n.'i-tiii anil in ii'iiii'ni art*
Ides il.ni would hi' Itl-Mil for
(■.resents*.   Diuu In and sue than*,
Read the Herald $2.00 a year TUB   CHAN BROOK    MKUAL.I)
did you over stop nml con-
aider tlio great big stock of
Kiistiiiiui's Koilak Papers
and Supplies carried by
Wo have tlioui all—Big nud
Utile. Oouie in and I10M n
n.iivorsiitioii on |i!i<il<ij!riip!i.v
we iinderstiiiiil
which is tho very boot from
start to finish.    Wo ran help
We are Kast Koolenay's
Our guarantee is worth
P.8.—Our   Prescription  ie-
pirtment. under.Mr.Murphv's
personal supervision is work-
in;; overtime. Kvery prescription ia double checked
and bear*, tho Heattie Iiiinr-
imte.'. Vou take no chances
mixes and kneads
bread thoroughly
in Three Minutes.
The hands do
not touch lhe
I ids., havo n Inrtfe on
III.ill of
Brcml Boxes
Hour Tins
Kneeding Pans
foot,    anything    in
Oooklng I'
l f ii i. i *.*. it r i *   Oranbrooki H 0<
Calgary, Alberta
KtiMcsliil ii.J Us) (<be,l lor Ilirt.,
■Idcr l*K Jr.,Ilu. al Ike (*.*.*
..I I i.l«*i<
Preparation for rniv.ndjy
Matriculation] aliofor Husband
Art r*i*.iiiim.iioii*>.
Bpeotnl court, i InYocalOuHnre,
It-omcatlo Peionco, Physical Onl*
tor.*, Preneh ..ml (■.•.man Con*
vnrHation, etc.
I'r,*j>:li..l„iy itn.l KindergArlfli
Outdoor  Drill.  Tennll, Ore*
ijih'l,    tli.*,k,'|.l.:,ll,  Hockey, ate,
rim l*Ku-*u*.:.Tri> Al't-IV
Our assortment of Cut Glass
is complete
and comprises somo of the most
artistic and exclusive 'designs to
be found imywliero in the WeBt.
When in need of a Wedding or
Anniversary Gilt oome In nnd
Imik over our designs.
uni ccntf   pet   square
l'HIM II'll,
yartl.-O. 0, s.
Constable *f. T. Ilrowning, ol
Moyio, was in town yesterday.
0, I*. Hid, tlie Creston real estate man, was in town yrs.ler.lay.
Have yon tiini that Velvet ice
cream at The Palm?
L. Phillips   and wife left    for
Crows Nest on Tuesday.
Jlaby carriages and go carts at
cost.—Patmore Bro.*;.
Crawford and Kluerta peaches    at
Fink's Pure Food Grocery-
Mrs. John F. Sraitn was a visitor
tu Wattsburg last week.
Mr, and Mrs. Frank Lcclerc, ol
Marysville, were in Cranbrook for
the races.
v Hell organ and Dominion   organ
Al condition at McLcan's-TO BE
Percy Cite and family returned on
Tuesday from their vacation at the
The inland revenue returns for
fitly were $659.19; customs returns,
To furnish a room you can't do
better than visit McLean's store.
In this city, August 3rd, born to
Mr. and Mrs. It. S, Oarrett, a
Linoleums, 62 J cent.*, per square
yard.-C. C. S.
The Imperial hotel has been repainted externally and now presents
a very attractive aprrarance.
Cbolofl Victoria hoi house curum-
bers ami tomatoes at Stewart's.
A. C. Bowness bus ponr east on a
trip and will be away during tire
next two months.
Ontario blueberries at Fink's Pure
Pood Grocery.
Mr. and Mrs. Jar Finlay returned
last night from a month's tour of
the roast cities
—Nifoml-hand tents. .1. K. Jordan,
second-hand dealer.
Miss Maml HlokeobotbtDI returned
List Saturday from a visit to eastern points.
Full line of staple groceries at Um
Fast Kootenay Product ami pfovt-*
ilon House
Miss Sadie Lewi*, ol I.cthliriilge, is
Visiting Mr and Mrs. T. 11. Christian
Klectrn- light ami hath room, SIO
iht month. Appl.- P. 0. Hot 809,
city. 2A
f. El well lift foi tlie coast on
S'.iiiilm lir Kill l.e away for se\-
rt.il weeks.
Linoleums,    BS| OBfitl    per    MTtttn
anl -C   0. S.
C, Hood, id   w.ni..peg, genera] fuel
grni of C.P.11   western lines,    was
ti (own yesterday.
Llpton'i ami Hontieml limn Luit
jiihv at Fink's Pure Fount Gumtii.
\    Mrnlges rami* iqj th-iu l'i<li'inaii,
Vita , Sundt) last, lo spend Um day
a ith his pun-iit*.
William Stew.nl id the ltoyal
hotel staff, lOOOinpAllied hy Ins wife
iOd Child, lelt mi Monday loi lhe
CO-Mi, on a iiii'iitli'v v mat ion
lla\e you    tried   that  Velvet      ice
cream nt Tbe Palm'1
The delay in the arrival of the
westbound trains, on Sunday was doe
to a freight     WTtoh  at  Cummings,
In buying a cough medicine, don't
be afraid to gef Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy. There (s no danger Irom
It, and relief Is sure to follow. Especially reeiimmended for roughs,
colds and whooping rough, all drug-
CitU awl dealers. Mil
Floor oilcloth, .15 cents prr square
ynnl.-C. C. S.
Kr.il Ogle left on Monday for Nelson. Upon his ntum he proposes
engaging In the auctioneering business.
Prepared icings (all colors and
flavors) at Kink's Pure Food (tracery.
Mrs. and Miss Krnmdy, accompanied by Mrs. Macdonald, of Moyie,
left on Wednesday 'or a two months
visit to Prince Edward Island.
Fnr fresh butter, eggs and vegetables, rail up th" Kast Kootenay
Produce and Provision House.
Pure bred It. l\ Leghorn pullets
lor sale; also IthoHe Island Red
cockerels Apply I.    P. Sullivan,
Crnnhrook avenue, near school.      2.1
—Second hand tents. .1. K. Jordan
wenmt hand dealer
September 21st am! 22nd are the
dates of Cranbrook s Full Fair. Keep
them in mind and j:rL busy preparing
your exhibits.
Floor oilcloth, 35 cents per square
yard.-C. C. S.
Fraiizcrcbelia, the Italian, charged
with the murder of a fellow countryman at Jaffray, lia; been committed
for trial at tbe Fernle fall assizes
in October next.
Frou Frou b-lscull al Fink's Pure
Food Grocery.
A. B. Smith, of Fort Steele, lias
accepted the position of managing
director of the Fall Fair. There
will be something doing from now
Hods, springs and mattresses of the
best, quality at lhe Old Curiosity
c. G. Hroadwood, a well known
English sportsman, arrived in town
today. Ile is touring the province
and will tie leaving shortly on a
trip up White rivor.
FOR SALE—Household furniture,
baby carriage, stoves, bedding, etc.
Apply to Mrs. W. S. Ward, near
King's planer. 23-lt
Mr. Woodman, ot tbe Sash and
Door Factory, met with a painful
accident the early part of the week,
injuring one of bis hands, necessitating his laying off f.«r several days.
Floor oilcloth, '.li cents per square
yard.—C. 0. S.
W. J. Dockery, formerly in the
employ of the Prospector office, accompanied by his wile, left for the
coast on Sumlay, where they will in
future reside.
Home made candy 20c. per Hi. Saturday only at The Palm.
W. S. Ward, who has been with
the King Lumber company for several years past, is leaving shortly
fur the State ot Washington, where
he will reside in future.
—Second-hand tents. J. R. Jordan,
.second-hand dealer.
Secretary Benedict, of the board of
trade, is in correspondence with
Lethbridge parties who propose establishing an elect lie laundry in
town. This- will he a welcome innovation.
We carry the hen brands of flour,
rolled oats and breakfast foods.—The
East Kootenay Produce and Provision House.
J. E. Dixon, recently of Lethbridge, has succeeded F. W. Macdonald as manager of the local branch of
P. Bums and company. Mr. Dixon
was formerly a resident of Cranhrook.
Floor oilcloth, 35 cents per square
yard.-C. 0. S.
The Football club's dance last
Friday evening pro\ei* a great sue-
cess, both socially ami financially.
The game scheduled foi last Sunday
with Moyie was called off On Saturday there will Ih- a match with
Fernie on the local grounds.
Lemonade powders In tins at Fink's
Pure Food Grocery.
K. J. Boynton, ol Lacrosse. Wis.,
who was out to h!*J Perry Creek hydraulic claims laitt week, has returned and reports everything progressing satisfactory No cleanup
will he undertaken jusl  yet awhile.
FOR SALE.—Oliver typewriter, in
good condition Apply to A. Ham-
say, ilining- car agei*. C P.It , Cranhrook. 23-tf
-as Halfour, westtrn superintendent of the Canadian Itailway Acci-
Irnt Insurance company, is in town
>n business connected witb his companv, of which p DeVere Hunt is the
local agent.
Home made candy SOe. per It' Saturday only at The Palm.
Mrs Harry Itobichaud and son I toy
returned home Saturday from Selkirk, Man , where they haw been
visiting Mrs. Robichaud'a parents.
Mrs. Itobichaud had the pleasure of
shaking hands with Premier Laurier
while on his visit to her home town.
Your onlers for hay, oats, bran,
shorts, etc., will he promptly and
satisfactorily filled at the East Kootenay ProduOO and Provision House.
Chicken thieves were busy last
Friday evening. Tom Doris was
among those hard1*?*,: hit, losing some
thirty pullets and chickens. It is
high time steps wen taken to protect residents on the outskirts ot
lhe city Irom the depredations Ot
chicken thieves.
Very choice ll-uiMt pears at
Bert Whilulter, belter known as
"Lightning," of Ilu Fernie Free
Press staff, one of a party of nineteen, passed through Cranbrook on
Saturday en route to Moyie, where
tbey will camp for a considerable
time beside the placid waters ot
Moyie lake.
Belore leaving Cranbrook "Old
Man" Simpson presented a handsome
photograph ol himseP to Key City
Lodge, LO.O.F., which will lie suitably framed and hung up In the hall
In memory of a forinet master. A
similar photograph, by request, has
been presented to the LO.O.F. lodge
at Moyie.
Floor oilcloth, 35 cents per square
yard.-C C. S.
Frank Johnson, fl Vancouver, formerly C.P.R. shop foreman hen-
was a visitor to town last wrrk-
md. His son Arthur was a member of the Herald stall up to the
time his parent** removed to thr
Heinz preserved fruits at Fink's
Pure Food Grocery
Patmore Bros, hnve deckled to
dear out their complete line of baby
carriages and go carls in order to
make room for their extensive line
of ranges and stoves, and arc Riving
great bargains in order to accomplish their aim.
Peaches, plums, apricots, thimble
berries at Stewart's today.
Mr. anfl Mrs. W. *'. Holl Murison,
ol Vancouver, have been in town the
past few days. Mr. Murison represents tho Commercial Trust and Loan
company, of Vancouver, and bas appointed Messrs. Boalfl and EI well, of
this city, local agents.
J, 0. Drewry, of Cowley, Alia.,
spent Saturday in town. He lias
disposed of his ranch at Cowley for
a good figure. The wheat crop fron
Ins ranch this year will he a
one, despite the drought.
John Bancroft, a boilermakcr from
Michigan, employed at Wardner,
charged with indecei-t assault upon a
little girl of that place, was committed for trial yesterday afternoon
by Magistrate Jos. Ryan. The prisoner elected for speedy trial and will
likely come up before Judge Wilson
in tho course at the next few
Linoleums, ti2i cents per square
yard.-C. c. S.
The Herald recently addressed a
circular letter to all those directly
interested in the forthcoming fall
fair, asking for their views as to
the best course to be pursued to ensure its success. Some replies have
come to hand and il is intended to
publish them all next week. Anyone
to whom one of these letters was
addressed who has not us yet replied thereto will please get busy.
Linoleums, H2h cents per square
yard.—C. C. S.
At a meeting of the Cranhrook
Poultry association last evening, A,
B. Smith, of Fort Steele, was appointed a delegate to the coming convention at Vancouver to consider the
formation of a Provincial Poultry
association. The question of thu
poultry prize list at the local fall
fair was taken up .unl a list prepared
for submission to the Agricultural
association. A committee was also
appointed, consisting of Messrs.
Bardgett, Joliffe, (iill and Knocke to
secure proper accommodation for the
poultry exhibit on this occasion.
There was a very small attendance
at the meeting of the Agricultural
association last .Monday evening.
Those present, alter discussing the
situation fully decided tbat the
interests of the coming exhibition
would best be served by , the appointment of a managing director to
take charge of all details and devote all his time to the work. On
motion Mr. A. B. Smith, of Fori
Steele, was appointed to this position, subject to his acceptance.
Fresh Hazelwood buttermilk at
A petition is bejnp forwarded to
the City Council, signed hy residents,
on Norhury Ave., asking that this
tbrougbfare be graded and that a
sidewalk be laid down between the I.
O. O. F. hall aud Baker street. In
view ol the importance of Norhury
Ave., as a husimss centre, the request' is reasonable ami should be
promptly acceded lo.
We just want to say, that your
mail orders are appreciated at the
Cranbrook Drug and Book Store. If
you are out of town, we guarantee
you tbe same ser.'to- und promptness
as our city customers enjoy. We arc
here to serve you. 23-11
Rev. F. J. Rutherford, B.A., of
Creston, and Mrs. Rutherford and
Margaret, have been guests at the
Methodist parsonage for the past few-
weeks. They returned home today,
being favorably Impressed with
Cranbrook during theli visit.
Oka cliecse at Fink's Pure Food
Tomorrow (Friday) evening at 3
o'clock the library voting contest
closes, when an official count of the
votes polled will be made. During
the past week voting was very
heavy, the St. Eugene hospital alone
securing J18.8R0 votes, which places
it in the lead, with a total of 111,-
770. The Presbyterian church votes
during the week numbered 80,042,
placing it second in the contest, with
i total of 77,45*1. The Methodist
hurcli polled 16,017 additional votes
during the week, bringing their total
up to 76,326. The other contestants
remain stationery: B. of L. F. and
E., 7118; Church ol Kngland, 1089;
Public school, lOlO; nnd Baptist
church, 600.
Archie Elwell was the means of
saving the west bouml Flyer from
being wrecked last Sunday evening.
Between Ryan nnd Vahk he came
across a big burning log on the
track. It was too big for him to
handle alone and he had no axe with
him. He hurried hack to his camp
to get assistance, hut all the men
had lelt. Return)np once again in
the direction ol Ryan he encountered
some lumbermen homeward bound
and with their assistance succeeded
in clearing the tank just before the
Flyer put In nn appearance, By a
coincidence his brother, E. Elwell
and his wife, were passengers on
this train, which, Lul for his action,
might have heen v rucked.
Hatclwood Ice cream at Stewart's.
L. Frank Hoy, ol Vancouver, has
been in town the past few days, nip-
has to    do   ♦
iresentatlvc   2
contending a shipment of machinery,
which he will instal at Perry Creel,
for .Messrs. Mac loi-ell and d/owsl.i,
the well known railway contractors,
who arc interested in a placer claim
at that point. Mr. Hoy has already
arranged for the transportation of a
lot of the machinery and some lumber to perry Creek, having five
teams on the road at the present
time. The gold washing machine to
be used at Perry deck is the product of the Jeffrey Manufacturing
company, of Columbus, Ohio, adapted to the special v *rk it ha:
at Perry Creek, by arcpres
of the firm who recently visited the
scene of operations, Mr. Jim Mac*
donnell is expected up here shortly
to superintend the work of Installation. If all goes well Mr. Hoy expects to have the machine running
before the end of this month*
Bo sure and take a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy with you when starting on your trip this summer. It
cannot he obtained on hoard tlie
trains or steamers. Changes of
water and climate often cause sudden attacks of diarrhoea, and it is
best to be prepared. Sold by all
druggists and dealers. 8-tf
0. O. Buchanan, Inspector of lead
boantics, was in town the latter
part of last week, r-n his way in
Windermere. Mr. Buchanan had recently returned from a trip to Fort
George. He was greatly impressed
with that section of the province, being especially surprised to note such
a large area of open country. lie had
not believed it possible to travel
anywhere in B. C. and for hundreds
of miles to be entirely out of sight
of     mountains. Apparently    the
country in the I' nt Qeorge distriet will prove an excellent farming
country, but for the present Mr.
Buchanan would not advise any man
to go in there, who intends la' in
up farming as an occupation. The
prices of provisions are excessive,
owing to lack of transportation.
Ojiirk tapioca at Fink's Pure Food
Last evening the Cranbrook Baptist Cliurch adopted its new Constitution on the preparation of which
there has been con tide rah le thought
and care. While adapted to local
conditions, this compendium of New
Testament principles and practice is
identical with the m-iinl standards of
tbe Baptist denomination, and furnishes1 a brief but comprehensive and
helpful manual on church polity, life
and service. The Constitution embodies the historic and beautiful Church
Covenant, with articles concerning
faith, church membership, ordinances,
officers and committees, administration of the gospel, parliamentary
rules of order, with summary ol New
Teatamcnt Ideals for the Church and |
the individual Christian in an e
•.♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦a* *>*>♦♦♦♦♦
Winning Prices I
Many Lines
During August you will profit much by bringing your lute
Summer necda here.   We have marked many lines of goods
so low that you will wonder how the material nlotie could be
supplied for the price we ask.
FOR $7.00
Sine only—Men's Two-piece Summer Suit*1, made of all
wool home-spuns and tweeds.   These sold at the beginning
of the season at $10, $12, $15 jmi $1S.    W,* will clear them
all out at $7.00
FOR $3.75
About 15 pair of Men's New Summer Oxfordb, in tan nnd
patent leather.   Up-to-date Summer Goodo.   Regular price
$5.00, to elear at $8.76
HATS FOR $1.00
This is the time the average man needs another straw 1 ut to
liuish out the warm weather.    Here is your chance.   All
Straw Hats cut to less than half price.    -?I 7-j to *f2..'i" Straw
Hats to clear, at $1.00
McCreery Bros, j!
on delivery but far the greater number said it was not convenient then,
but that they would pay later.
After a few months had passed the
,-1 farmer's    bank     accoun*    ran   low
ve life-saving service in the Kingdom
nf Heaven. This little reference work
is to he lor the use of all members,
as well as lor all the incoming mem-
Upton's raspberrj vinegar at
Fink's Pure Food Grocery.
District correspondents are urgently requested to be prompt and regular iu sending in their weekly news
letters. It is of the utmost importance that from now on outside
correspondents pay particular attention to this request. Tbe Herald is
carrying on an active campaign of
publicity for the surrounding districts and its various distriet correspondents are urged to heartily cooperate in this woit. News letters
should reach this .nice not later than
Tuesday in each wee'-' Special attention should be glVCI to every item
dealing with industrial development.
Herald readers expect t» lie accurately and promptly Informed as to all
movements makim; tor tbe growth
and development of Kast Kootenay
and Herald correspondents are earnestly requested to keep this in mind.
Squash at Fink's Pure Food (irocerv.
At the quarter!y official board
meeting of the .Methodist church on
Monday last the pantor was granted
leave of absence for a holiday fot
three Sundays, lie will leave tot
tlie Okanagan, and the const on
Monday next. Arrangements have
been made to supply the pulpit during his absence. Tbe recording
steward, Mr. Connolly, presented a
good report, shewing all account*.
paid and a balance in hand. An intensive scheme for the entire renovation of the interi >r ol the church
was discussed, and will be passed on
to the Ladies Aid tot their consideration and approval. The scheme advocates new windows, repainting ■■!
the walls, new cripet and swing
doors, also new hymn hooks, involving an outlay of at least three hundred dollars.
How's this?" he said. "My 1.500
bushels of wheat >..--.i-i have kept
me in allluence until another crop is
raised, but I have parted with the
grain and instead have a vast number of accounts so small and scattered that I cannot get around and collect even enough to pay expenses."
So he posted up a public notice and
asked all those who owed him to
please pay quickly. But few came,
tbe others said. '-Mine is only a
small matter and I will pay some
other day." Forgetting lhat though
each account was very small, when
they all were put together they
meant a large sum to one man
Things went on thus and the man
began to feel so bad that he fell out
of bed and swoke, and went out to
his granary where he found bis l,80fl
bushels of wheat He had only been
The next day the man went to the
publisher of his paper and said
"Here, sir, is the pay In lull for
your paper and when next yar's subscription is due you can depend on
me to pay it promptly. I was In
the position of an editor last night
and I know how he feels to have
one's honestly earned money scattered all over the country in small
Go-Carts at
We most ban more room
for our Stoves m'l Itangie
■nd have daicMad lo clear
out our line of
High-grade Perambulators and
Go-Carts at Cost
"The Range Store"
The Ili..iillii*hi at lli.tisy. Kan.
runs a littli* lairy story once in a
ivliilc which they may liml »l ««*Jl*
lent valiiu to impress delinquent subscribers and even though we have not
tried it among our delinquents, ii
may nevertheless have the proper el*
lect by reproducing it I" our columns.
The story   runs  as follow, and   is
headed "The Farmer Found (Jul":
Once upon a time a termer hed
1,5(1(1 bushels ol wheat which he told,
not lo a grain merchant, but to
l,r,(i(J .IIITerent dealers, a bushel ,*.,'*li
' Now a lew ol these dealers pold cnsli
The annual Statement of civil list
petitions has Ifen published, and, as
usual, it look, tbtutdl*. rwagrc The
bouse       "f        eonuuoM the
,,tln*r dn) decided, al
most without a ih.-nnur nf protest,
raise the -.alancs ol two of the
cabinet ministers t., CMOO a year,
but th.* conaottdnted lund cannot he
chnifod with a quarter of that sum
to relieve distressed |>ul,lir *j*rvants.
scientists and litterateurs, or their
ilejiemlenls. Twelre bundled pounls
is the whole amount lhat may be
granted in a sinj-lc year, so that the
widow of a -steat sirvant or a distinguished diplomatist has lo be
content with the munllteeut sum of a
hundred, a year, and the daughter of
a learned iirofessor may he thankful
for a pension Ol EM. Now and then
a living poet or man ol letters receives a grant, and sometimes this Is
bestowed on novellsia, journalists or
ilraniatists. who might, one would
think, have done w.*ll enough In thctr
profession Kor MUM obscure lea-
ton, Mr. Coi, a brilliant young electrician, who was dying lor years un-
Th.* Annual General Meeting ol
the ihimhotderi *.f tbo Kootnay
Central Hallway • 'oinjmuy. will
be h<*M ni ti,.* Il.iiil Office),
Cranbrook, B.C., nt 1" u. on
Monday, .".tii Heptambw, for tbo
election o( dlrectott, m«l lor tbe
transaction "I other general busi-
0. Haogcrford Pollen,
Dutnl ut Oflinbfook thli »nd day
of July, l.'l".
der a terrible d:s,*asp eonttactcd in
the course ol his Nr.,* retnfejMf,
could nnt be swarded a pension* One
wonders Why, Ml lhat the treasury
could do lor him wis tn bestow upon bim a lump sum of M00. Fortunately Sir William Tteloar came
to the res. ue, and rrisrd a lund by
private suhftcri'iiinn. which placed
hi, family beyond the resch ol actual
(Continued from page one.)
at b depth ot 200 teet would possibly
include all tlie ruber slopes in the
veins." Mr. Argall wrote this in
11H(5, and it may apply to the higher
winkings 011 the vein, hut more recent developments in the shaft
workings would indicate that the
profitable Impregnation of the veins
in these workings was much greater.
Thr Society tiiil group consists uf
sewn erown-granted mineral claims,
si tlm ted a couple of miles to the
smith easl ol the town of Moyie, just
over the summit of the lirst range of
hills thai lies lo lite east of Moyie
lake, and at an altitude of from
approximately 5,1)00 to 5,200 feet nt
the upper workings, or 2,000 feet
above the lake. The properly is
owned and operated hy the Society
Girl Alining Co., a company composed uf working miners and prospectors, uf which Charles Karri*!! is the
moving spirit. The company, in
August, 1909, was employing eleven
men, who were lieing paid chiefly in
stock of the company, no that the enterprise has assumed practically the
lorm of a miners' co-operative partnership. The property is reached hy
wagort road from Moyie hy following
up the St. Eugene mine road to tin
tipper winkings uf flint mine, whence
a branch road has t.ccn built to the
south along the western slope of the
hill for client n mile, when it deflects
tu lhe east through a gap in the hill
fur atmlher mile. The company is
without funds to attempt any expensive development, b<it has done a
great deal nf such work as can he accomplished by prospectors by their
own cxeilioiis. The workings are
largely superficial, ui-nsisting cbiclly
of open cuts and prospeet shafts of
no grent deptii, iu many of which
promising ure was found. A tunnel
has been run iu (or 250 teet, above
which an amount of stuping has been
done »u a height of 80 feet, wlivu the
sin face was reached; Irom these
workings, it is reported by the lore-
man, about 700 tons ut ore have been
extracted. Some '100 feat lower
than this upper tunnel a lower tunnel has been started, and was then
in 721 feet, but had not at that
time struck ore, nor was ore expected until the tunnel had 1*1*11 driven
850 feet, al v.iui-h instance it was
hoped that tlie ore-body frum the upper tunnel would he encountered, it
was expected Hiat this work would
lia completed by the fall. The country along the summit of this range
ot bills is much broken, thus a fleeting the vein of this property, which
is somewhat irregular in tlw upper
workings; it is hoped, ns tlie workings get lower down the bill, that
tbe strata will he found more undisturbed, as was the ease In the St.
Kugene. The ore is essentially galena, carrying about halt ounce ot
silver to Hie per cent of lead, occurring in a quartz gangue, associated
with which is some zinc. In these
surface workings the galena has linen
■ui-rh oxidized and affected by surface Influences, so that the ore as
mined is Clrfofly lead carbonates witb
some galena. In the workings a
variety uf secondary minerals were
noted, some very pretty crystals of
pyioiiH.rphite being situ which occasionally carried as high as 70
ounces in silver. Che property Is nt
present a promising prospect, and
the result of the work in the lower
tunnel will largely determine whether
it becomes a mine.
The Aurora mine is located on tlie
west side of Movie lake, opposite the
town of Moyio and the St Kugene
mine, ant), approximately, iu the line
of tin- strike of the Si. Eugene
vein, uf which it is popularly considered to lie an "extension," although this lias not been demonstrated as a fact. The Aurora mine,
starting from tlie western shore of
tho lake, cuts up the hill wilh a
strike similar to the St. Eugene. At
an elevation ot some 200 feet above
the lake a tunnel has been driven in
along the strike of Hie vein for a
distance of I'd) feet. Near Ihe face
ot this tunnel a stupe has been raised above tlie level ol some H"> leet
and a maximum length ol 125 teet,
between this large slope and lhe
mouth of the tunnel the tunnel had
been run through two smaller bodies
of ore, the dimensions of which have
bot la-en ascertained, The face of
the tunnel is approximately 27*1 leet
vertically bctow the surface. About
160 feet vertically above the main
tunnel level, and almost above the
big stupe on that level, a shaft bas
been sunk to a depth of 78 feet, fntn
which a drift has been run to the
west for 1H0 feet, in which some
ore was encountered, leading to the
expectation tbat the ore in the
main slope may continue up to that
level. Some 150 feet vertically below the main tunnel and a few feet
above the take level, sufficient only
fot a dump, another tunnel has betMi
started, but at that* time—August,
1080—was still in slide-rock.
'I'll*** ore is galena, with some, lead
carbonates, caJrrylng silver very similar in character to the St. Eugene
ore, tbe ratio ol lead units to
ounces of silver neing about ns I Is
to 2, nnd oarriM a little /.Inc blende;
the gangue is quart?. Tbe better
grade of uie will rim about 20 per
cent lead and 10 ounces ol silver, but
tbe mass ol tlie ore will leuuire OOD*
ui'ii trillion. The vein is not very
tegular and varies iu width from 1
foot to I reel, averaging about 2 feet
in width. Tlie vein, though continuous, is iu* uai tor ml y mineralized,
but the good ore occurs iu lenses.
The property is owned by Messrs.
Itadet, .lohnson and Sanborn, and is
being worked under bond by the Aurora ll. aud M. company, ot whieli J.
A. larvey is president, and J. W.
Filch is vice-president. The company has installed on the beach, as a
temporary plant, .1 boiler and air-
comprtssor, and contemplates, if the
development continues satisfactory, the Installation of
a concentrator. The company was
employing sixteen men, under the
superintendence of 11. II, Dimock.
The Cambrian Mining Company, of
which the chief ollieers are .1. C.
Hyde, of Heading, Kansas; A. II.
Cooper, ol Nelson, 11. C , with ('has.
A. Maakay, of Moyie, as secretary,
is ot interest chiefly iu that it is
attempting to accomp.lsh something
that has never been done in Hritish
Columbia—viz., to open aud operate
a mine lying under water by means
of u caisson sunk through the water
The situation is about as follows
"lUit* St, Eugene group of the Con-
solidattjd M. & S. t'o. of Canada
comprises a series of claims, extending from the summit of the hill
011 Ute easl side of Moyie lake down
to within a very short distance of
Uie tdge uf the lake, aud through
1 hit series of claims there rims, in a
general easl and west direction, a
quartz vein, carrying galena, which
has been fur years mined by the St.
Eugene company, producing a great
deal of ore. There is little doubt
but that tlie St. Eugene vein extends
westward out of its property and
probably under thu lake, in fact, it
bus heen arguefl that the same vein
is found on tlie western side of the
lake uu the property ol the Aurora
company, where it has been opened
up, Whether it is the same vein, or
another similar, lias, of course, never
been definitely proved. However,
the lower workings ol the St. Kugene are within a short distance of
the lake, and the vein continues to
the westward of these and, presumably, under the water.
The Cambrian company has- secured
and has eruwa-grantid the Cambrian
mineral claim, with an area of fit
acres), extending from the western
boundary of tbe St. Eugene property
Inwn to and tinder Hie water. The
laud area (3-1 acre) was, however,
uot deemed large enough on which
dak a shaft, and, consequently,
lhe company, possessed with the conviction that tbe continuation ol the
!** Eugene lead was to Ik* struck
under lhe waler, attempted to reach
it by a shaft put down through the
water liy sinking a caisson at a
distant** of about 200 teet Irom the
shore. The caisson consists of two
compartments, l by .'■ feet inside, the
outside and partition timbers   lieing
<> by 12 inches dressed timbers, made
1 sections of H feet in depth, bolted
together by six bolts. The frame
timbers were thoroughly caulked inside and nt the outside were plastered wilh halt inch of blue clay, over
which wan laid one and a hall inch
clear boards, running vertically and
piked on witli 5-ineb spikes; on the
outside of this there was a layer of
tlie heaviest l'uruid roofing, again
covered with 1 inch boards laid on
vertically. The lowest section of
the caisftiu is provided with a steel
shoe; the sections aie bolted logetb-
r and bave been sunk, it was reported by tlie secretary, through 00
feet of water and *M feet ol clay,
while, it wus estimated, there were
still la leel ol clay to be gone
through before    any solid formation
uld    he    reached.        The caissons'
have been sunk by rock piled on top
of a trussed   crib-work, the amount
i rock employed being estimated   a* j
150 tons.     The plant, consisting of
1 100 horse power boiler and a I-
drill air compressor in a temporary
womleu building, and a carpenter and
a blacksmith shop, is located on tbe
shore, while a crude pier has been
built from the shore out to and
around tbt caisson.
On she western side ol the lake, in
what is supposed by tbe company to
in- the line ot the strike of tht vein,
tlm Mabell mineral claim is located
in a sandy s-pn, at which point it is
planned to sink a second shaft at 1
distance of approximately hall a
mile Irom the caisson. Nn definite
results have so 'ar tieen obtained,
aud the work has ,iot advanced during 490!).
(By Prot. \Y. C. Palmer, Dakota Agricultural Collegit.)
Save the moisture and increase the
crop. Enough is now known of the
principles of soil moisture conservation that each one can he in possession of the secret. Then again
there is nothing difficult or mysterious about it. It is common knowledge, that anything wet dries ou being exposed to the air. The housewife makes use of this principle in
hanging out tlie clothes to dry. It
is us well known thnt oil moves up
through ti wick, and that if the
wick is cut the oil can not pass
over the gap. Witter will act the
same as the oil, and it moves
through the soil in the same way
that it does through the wick.
Keep in mind that a wet soil exposed to the air will give up its
moisture to the air; that water moves from the wetter portions to the
drier soil it the sol is compacted,
which condition compares to the
lamp wick; a loose soil compares lo
the lamp wick that 1:. cut and so lhe
moisture cannot move through it.
The plant needs the moisture in
the furrow slice as that is where il
does most of its feeding. Notice
the plant growing i.i the dead furrow. It has its roots in the subsoil. The moisture conditions
should be better there than in tlie
surface soil, yet the plant does not
do well, due to a lack ot available
plant food. This means thut a deep
furrow slice will oiler more feeding
room for the roots than a shallow
The furrow sWtv should be
packed Hrm against tbe bottom so as
to liritisli tiic means for the moisture U> pass from the subsoil to tbe
surface soil as the plant needs it. To
keep the moisture from passing to
the surface aud evaporating tbe surface soil should be kept loose, a
condition known as the soil mulch.
Another reason for the deep plowing is to furnish a large reservoir to
take up the rain fall readily. Shallow plowing cannot take iu rain as
fast or as much of it as deep plowing so the result is more run off.
How are these conditions to he
met?     The deep plowing lias       been
mentioned, Tin- proof of its value
is brought out by tlie fact tbat it
produces larger yields.
The soil mulch can Ih1 produced hy
tire common harrow. Crops are
harrowed after tbey are up, grain
can Ik* harrowed till five or six inch-
jes high, and some ate trying to harrow till it heads out aud with good
results. Tbe harrowing of grain or
I corn should only be done oh bright
sunny days and not belore the sun
has liven up three 1 r Tour hours. The
I plant when wet aud in the morning
j and on clouds days is more crisp and
; breaks up easier. The mulch should
' be made as soon as the land is
plowed. If it is not, considerable
evaporation will take plan- at uiicc.
In plowing do not leave the Held before harrowing what was plowed
tbat half day. A plow attachment
is now on the market that loosims up
the surface at the same time the
plowing is done. Another way is to
hitch an extra horse to a section of
harrow when plowing; Ibis does it
all al one operation too. In the
case of spring plowing it may be
necessary to pack it so as to get the
bottom ol furrow slice compact.
Tlie subsurface (acker is good for
this purpose, though going over with
the barrow two or three times packs
pretty go-oil, and is coming more into favor.
Full plowing shoul I be harrowed as
soon as possible in tbe spring as
moisture will "scape fast from the
surface that has been compacted during the winter.
Humus adds greatly to moisture
holding capacity ot the soil, acting
like a sponge or blotting paper. The
plowing under ol gtren crops
weeds when green adds humas. Applying manure is one ol tbe best
ways of adding it.
Weeds are large users ol soil moisture. And tbey are at work all the
time; as soon is a crop is taken off
tbe weeds go right on pumping out
moisture, so 'bat a grain Held that
would plow nicely it harvest will lie
too dry to plow well in a month or
two, and all due to the weeds. And
tbe weeds growing in tlie grain also
rob the grain of moisture and Ibe result is, that much less grain. One
way is to disc as loon as the crop
is hits ves ted      't   is necessary       to
S©b E   FEET:
am Buk
The llie, lhu aie now in yuur kitchen anil dinin*. room were probably
fwstiiiK <m some Indescribable nastiness less than an hour ago, and as •
single liy often carries many thousand, of disuse gctrr., attached to its hairy
body, it i, the duty of every housekeeper to as.ist in exterminating this
worst enemy of the human race.
Kill flu's in such 111.ii*; isj t|UmtiUcJ ui cmnot lu ap;>r.>ac)icd by any other
lit kilet.
have the lard free from weeds, nnd
this can be done if 11 crop of corn
aud a crop of clover is grown every
four or five years. Manuring will
also help iu Uml it will muke the
crops grow si lunger and so be more
capable of smothering weeds, nnd it
also holds moisture.
The best way to insure crop failure
is, grow grain year after year, to
let. the farm get weniy, let the weeds
pump out moisture both when crop is
growing uud after It Is cut, plow
shallow, nnd uot to harrow right
after plowing, aud it it is fall plowing not to harrow early iu spring.
To make it slill mon effective do
not apply any manure or plow under
any green crops ir rotate the crops.
The drier the season the smaller tin-
Now Is the time to think of saving
soil moisture, lo think of Insuring a
crop even, though the season be dry.
So plan to kill out weeds, if field is
weedy, disc as soot; as crop comes
ofi'; plow deep and follow plow wilh
harrow; barrow early in spring; apply manure; plow under green crops
and rotate the crops.
There is nothing difficult nhout
this, und it will double the crops,
and lu a dry season make a difference
between a crop and no crop.
(Special Correspondence  of Canadian
Strawberry shipments from the
Kootenay are over lor Ibis season,,
wilh a short crop and good prices
ruling. No very definite reason
is assigned lor the shortage in the
crop, but there are many who affirm
that a late frost caught the bloom
when it lirst appealed. The quality
of tlie berries has heen very good and
tlie first carload that the Kootenay
growers shipped to ,\ Calgary wholesale house brought 11 letter of commendation and comment from which
tlie following are paragraphs:
"The shipment of berries under refrigeration, wc nave no hesitation in
saying, were the nest that ever came
on this market. There were not a
do/en cases iu the lot that were not
iu goud shape, and this clearly demonstrates tbat this Is tbe proper
method ol shlpmtt-t. The higher
price did not prevent the trade from
taking ihem freely."
"It strikes us tbat what you
growers need is 10 Increase tbe output, so as to U* ab!e to ship entirely
this way, when we believe that the
success of the business will he beyond a doubt."
The full returns have not been received from Ibis shipment at this
writing, but it is understood tbat
the shipment will net in the neighborhood ul ii.'iii per crate, l.o.b., at
the point ol shipui"i;t. Growers in
tlie vicinity of Creston, are reported
as getting as high as $2.50 per
crate, but in no -.*ase have the growers heen able to supply the demand.
As a result of this the growers
everywhere arc plaiting a large acreage iu berries, and It is hoped Hint
before many years have passed tie-.'
will lie able to supply the demand.
With regard to varieties, Clark's
Seedling, and the Magoon, appear to
he the favorites, alth. ugh a number
of growers are much pleased with tha
success 1 >f a new variety—Glvonn-i
Late. It ripens niter all the other
varieties arc ofl the market nnd
brings a top Atice.
Some time ago a number of bard
beaded, straight-business.and-no sentiment North Dak it i farmers were
gathered together in e special car
making a trip through the Yakima
country in Washing n:i, and hy the
way ol diversion they liegan to compare fruit-growing with wheat la riving. Tliey had jitst returned Irom :-.
trip through some large orchar-s.
but still many of them were Hot
satisfied that a living for a fumik
could lie made on five acres of laud.
In lact, they were somewhat pro*
judiccd against 'he Iiuit proportion.
Taking out ihelr (icrclra they bene
to figure for themselves, and the
editor of the Wrshingtoti frail
Grower agreed IO uct as referee.
They pitted five acrtr ol fruit land
against a i|unr'. r f.ec'.ivi nf wheat
land. After omsUittnla figur*.?
they agreed that t wind mean i/i
investment of I6,.tr>0 to start in
wheat farming arnlnst 15,375 to
start an orchaid. The cost of the
wheat land was placed at 181.36 an
acre, against Tt.oOO an acre for the
fruit land. They n.W agreed that
it would cost nn additional $1,350 to
buy the necessary implements for
wheat growing, against an additional
$375 for such implements ns are
needed on a fruit rune.li,
(Continued on page seven.)
TcTlURE Any Headache
In shortest possible time, and In such
a way as so help and not injure the
health use "Mathieu's Nervine Powders." They are Sale, Simple, Sure.
Sold by all dealers 2f.c. per box-box
contains II powdera.
Have you seen our new stock of
Our Electric
Hie going like boi cukes
uml   we  huve only u few
left in stock.
Bolow we give Hume facts and
figures regarding the moat
uaeful   electric   household
Invention it' the iluy,
'Thor Electric
Washing Machine'
A "Thor" tu your home laundry
will save one ilny'B wages
for u washerwoman.
$1.50, 52 weeks     -
Save 52 meals for laundress at 26c. oneli
13 00
Save in wear uml tear
on clothes at least
Total paving for one
vear           •
These figures me based on a
family of six uiul every member
over this number will increase
the amount vou gavo.
Wc have a nice collection of
Ornamental  Trees, Shrubs and
Hedge Plants, which must    he
sold to make room lor others,
so semi in your orders for Fall
planting as soon as possible-
Acacia (lllack Locust)
Kim, American
Maple, Norway
Maple, Purple
Maple, Sycamore
Poplar, l,omhardy
Spruce, Colorado Blue
Spruce, Norway
Thorn, Double Pink
Thorn, Double White
Thorn, Double Scarlet
Walnut, lllack American
And many others.
Write for prices to
Coldstream Estate Nurseries
Proprietors Coldstream Estt'le
Co., Ltd.
ul.out our bottled goods. We uio no
adultoratious or preservatives In our
lemon soda- BitrHniMtilllu, ginger uie,
ami othorcarhonnted drinks.
are healthful ns well an refreshing
nud palatable Shall we send you
a ease Just to see how good tbey ate,
especially at this season?
East Kootenay Bottling
Csll st thi, dare and save yoarMll
dollars aad cent*
Armstrong     Avenue
(OffMll, P. Woo*, ft Co.)
TAKE NOTICE that Kenneth 11.
Carrutbers, ol Moyio, B.C., occupation, Mining Engineer, Intends to apply Ior permission to purchase the
lollowing described lands:
Commencing at a post planted
twenty (20) chains south ot the
northwest comer ol Lot 2099, thence
north sixty. (GO) chains, thence west
fifty (50) chains, thence Boutti sixty
(00) chains, thence cast fifty (00)
chains to the point ot commencement,
excepting tho railway right-of-way.
Kenneth B. Carrutbers.
Dated May 7th, 1910. 10-0t
Barrister, Solicitor, Etc.
Money to loan on fnvoriililc terms.
I'RANHROOK.IlRrn.SII  COI. 111*111.
&totJU**f> *l*rf
ou| *&w*muM<fA-i
\fcrr jjA*iyr*y*.<f*Atti*.ih
'VMHtr bat* Lrv tvtu* Pfti/f
Ijulies' and CI.1I.Iran's I" lie liml at
QenllomOll'S nil) lie iililniiit'il at
Pink Mercantile Co.'s Store
Mrs. E. Bent's
Kvery care iiml comfort
A home from borne
Special attention in cases of
Maternity* Rheumatism
and i'lieiimotiu
Terms  moilerute
IM). Box 784. Phone 27.1
Teai-her "I Siring iiii.I
Standard limminieiii**
Miss Mabel Wellman
Plaalil sad Teacher
Certiflcnled punt! ot
lliil.i-.ill,* Moll.*, ol Winnipeg
Physicians and Surgeons.
Offlcs at Resides.**, Armstrong At,
Forenoons - - - - a.00 to 10.00
Afternoons - - - 1.00 to   4.00
Evenings - - • - 7.10 to   g.SO
.Sunday 2.30 to   4.J0
O'KANRROOK :i    :l    ti    »    8. 0
a to 12 a.m.
1 to   6 p.m.
7 to   I p.m.
Office In new Reid Block
CKANIIKOOK -       •        - B. C.
Notary Public
19 Cosnto|iolitan Hotel
Cranbrook nml Fort Steele
?..0kW C«nbrook,B.C.::
B.  C.  and Survtyor
CRANBROOK    -     B. C.
Life and Kire Itis.lran.-o - Real KHtate
Olllce-Ncst don. to
Post Otlice
Come in and let me quote you rates
Does Not
Get Dull
A NEW ONE II It does
1'       President: T. 8. Gill
!|       Secretary: S. Macuonai.i.
, > For information regarding lands ,
' » and   agriculture   apply   to the *
' ■ Secretary, Cranbrook, B. C.
•' Meeting—
]',       Every second \vedneF.liiy
The l,*'iiitinnKriiit Htiitv
Strawberries    Strawberries
Stocks and .luckeuiit?,
Crt'f tuti,nriviii>; daily
Iliiih (Jraiiti Confectionery
Ilazi-lwiHiil Ice Cream
Phone 7i>     .     Armstrong Ave.
Oj.|.oaite O.P.M. Station
Hewl.|tmrters for nil kiu.ls of
Satisfaction Guaranteed
Tlie Shoe Specialist
Provenzano & Sacco
General Merchants
Employment Agents
CRANBROOK    •     B. C.
P.O. BOX 194 PHONE 244
W.  K. Beat.r, Funentl. llln-rt.ir
Cnwtl.ro.ik H. C.
K.C. Swannell, P. I.,8„ II 0.1,. H.
A.I. Robertson,li,0.1., s.
Dominion and Hrill-dit'oliiuililn
P.O. Drawer»B» VICTORIA. I.C
Large, cool, dry storehouse,
very sale, double doors, no entrance, e»ce|it through private
Apply at Herald Otlice. 17-tl'
Ask for Kalcyo* LITHIA WATEH
For lainily me there in nothing
no wli.dunume and a,, pure im.
Hours 1 to 5 p.m.
Satunlay 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Hpeciut hours can lie arrangvil when
Armstrong Avenue
Phone 317 THE   UHAN.BBOOK.    llJSitALD
Crescent Louoe No, 3!i
Cranbrook, B. C.
Meets every Tuesday st 6 p.m. at
fraternity Hall.
J. M. Boyes, C. C.
J. L. Walker, K. ol Ii. & S.
Visiting brethren cordially Invited
to attend.
Meets overy Monday
night at Now Fraternity Hall. Sojourning Oddfellows cordially invited.
W. M. Harris, Q. J, uttlu,
N. 0. Sec'y.
Cranlirook     Lodge,
No. 84
A.F. & A. It,
Itegiilar ineiiliiigs on
tlie   third   Thursday
ol every month*
Visiting brethren welcomed.
W. F. Altridi'..  W.M.
10. W. Connolly, .Secretary.
Orttnbrook, B.C.
There are huiiim of money lying to the
credit of tlio following pi.rti.in in tlie
Klnull Debts Court:—William Kamp or
Kemp, Otto .lacobaon or Olla Jacobean,
V, liialiconi, A. l'ravlofski and Henry
Day. On communicating their jirenent
addresHoa to the undersigned and proving their ideirtity, tbo money will be
forwarded to Ihem.
Dated at the city of Cranbrook. 27ll
July, 11110.
Meets at II. li. 0. A. Hall Ist and
Srd Thursdays each month.
Visiting brethren always welcome.
J. A. Cambcll, W. M.
W. H. Ilrown, Sec.
No. 19.
Meets every second and   lourth Wednesday at Fraternity Hall.
Sojourning   itebekahs  cordially Invited.
Mrs. W. B. McFarlane, N.O.
 Miss Hlckcnbothani, Sec'y.
Meets in   Fraternity Hall First and
Third Fridays.
Hazel Bowness, M. E. E.
Annie Boyes,   K. of Ii. & a.
Visiting members cordially invited.
TAKE NOTICE that 0, Bayard
Staples, ol Wycliffe, Hritish Columbia, occupation Civil Engineer, Intends to apply tor permission to
purchase tlie lollowing described
Commencing at a post planted 17|
eiinins north of the north-west corner
of Lot 111124 (T.L. 40HZ), thence
south 17, chains; thence east 69
.'bains, more or less, to tlie St.
Mary's River; thence lollowing tbe
south bank ol the said St. Mary's
River in a north-westerly direction
to the south-east comer of Saint
Armour's pre-emption; thence west
tn the place of commencemen and
containing 86 acres, more or less.
C. Bayard Staples.
Dated June llith, 1010. 16-9
Meets in Carmen's Hall Second and
Fourth Thursday of each month at 8
p.m. sharp.
•lames Sims, Chief Ranger
L. Bent. Secretary.
Visiting brethren made welcome.
TAKE NOTICE that Mildred Gal-
braith, ol Fort Steele, B. C, occupation, Spinster, Intends to apply for
permission to purcbase the following
described lands:
Commencing at the N. W. corner ol
Lot 7214, thence east 18 chains, more
ur less, to the S. W. comer ol Lot
3057, thence north 80 ohains to the
N. W. corner 8057, thence west 20
chains to the S. W. comer 7218,
thence south 1 chains, more or less,
to the nortb boundary ol WolS's preemption, thence east 7 chains, more
or less, to the N. E. corner of the
Wolff pre-emption, thence south 78
ehains, more or less, to place ot beginning, containing 105 acres, more
or less.
Mildred Oalbralth.
Dated .Inly 22nd, 1!M0. 22-9t
Terms Moderate,   P.O, lUm 215
Cranbrook,   -   Btillsh Colombia
II you   want   satisfaction
your washing   send
it to
Special prices ior family erotic.
The   Noted   Barber
Irom Medicine Hal, i* ni Mscdoneld
01,1 Bland,   dire bim n call.
.1.   W.   IH'TI.KIXii:
.irititimt*.   ol   Ontario   vsterln>.r*>
.'..ll-B*.. Toronto, in imi**
Graduate i Medallist nl HcKII Ip's
VsttriOSM l'.,ll***(,.   I'lili-,,**,,
In  IP ll
Nisi \rnt* .',,i..rit.iii*,. ii, Veterinary
|iri,.*t„*,*lii Miiinti.l.t,
Ollln   aril senr ta Foil lllll.c
Ptwse IM P.I). Hu. Ill
Nlghl rail - It II Start's RmMmm
Any available Dominion Lands
within the Itailway Belt in British
Columbia, may be homesteaded by
any person who is the sole head ol a
lamily, or any male over 18 vears ol
age, to the extent ol one-quarter section ol 1G0 acres, more or less.
Entry must be made personally at
the local land ollice for the district
in which the land is situate. Entty
by proxy may, however, be made on
certain conditions by the lather,
mother, son, daughter, brother or
sister ol an intending homesteader.
The homesteader is required to perforin the conditions connected therewith under one ot tbe following plans:
HI   At least sii months' residence
upon aud cultivation of   the land  ia
-  I each year Ior three years,
with!   «•)■   "   ""'    la'her   (or   mother,
if the father   is deceased),    ol     tbe
' homesteader resides upon a (arm   in
| the vicinity of the land   entered  for,
i the teijuirements as to residence may
lie satisfied   hy sucb person residing
with the lather or mother.
I   (3).   If the   settler   has   his   permanent residence   upon farming land
owned hy him In the vicinity  ol  bis
homestead, the requirements   as   to
| residence   may be s..tisnr,l by reiui
I once upon the said land.
Six nionlhs' notice in writing
should lie given to the Commissioner
ol P.*limn,,ii Lands at Ottawa ol in
teulion I,, apply lor patent.
COAL—Coal mining rights may be
leased lor a period ol twenty-one
j years at an annual rental of St per
.acre. Not more than 2,570 acres
shall be leased to one individual   or
I npany.    A royalty at the rate ,*t
live cents per ton   shall he collected
1 nn the merchantable eoal mined.
Deputy   nf   the Minister   of the    Interior. 29-2GI
TAKK NOTICK that sixty days
attei date I intend to apply lo the
Qhlel Cuttiiiilssiotier of Lands and
Works at Victoria for a license    to
CD A \II/    nC7AI   I    'prosjierl for    coil and petroleum on
rl\/*illlV    UlZLtKlA.  ""•   lollowing   described    lands, sit-
llcncral Blacksmithing
Wagon Repairing
Agent*. lot Ci.iu.lii Bloyele Motors Co,
AlsoDeerlng Moweraand llakra
rilONK :,ii
liate.1 in   South     KaKt Kootenay, 11.
C . lllock 4493:
Commencing at a post planted st
nr near I). K Hughes' S. K. comer
nud being John Livingston's N.
| K. corner, which corner is about
three miles SOUth to the south easl
of Lot s.iiii, thence running 81) chains
west, 80 chains south, 80 chains
east. 80 chains north to place ol
Located June 17th, 1910.
23-5t      -I.itir. Livingston, Locator.
Nelson's Leading Hotel
Rooms with Baths.   'Phone in
every mom
Barber Bl.onnn the premises,
Thoroughly up-to-date.
Rales, $2.00 a day and up.
OKI). P. WKI.LH, Proprietor
B. TOM KIN, Manager
TAKE NOTICE that sixty days
alter date I intend to apply to the
Chiel Commissioner of Lands and
{Works at Victoria for a license to
prospect lor coal and petroleum on
the following described lands, situated in South East Kootenay, B.
C, Block 4593:
Commencing at a post planted at
K. E. corner nl Lot 10074, which
corner is about 100 chains south and
17 chains east ol the S. E. corner ot
Lot 8363, thenco 80 chains south, 13
chains and til links cast, 80 chains
north, 12 chains and 40 links west,
to the nlace ot commencement.
Located this 17th day of June,
John Leask, Locator,
J. Livingston, Asset, ii-bt
(Continued trom page six.)
The wheat pc-jilti- tion wv< estimated at 20 li-i.iI.ielK per acre, selling for a dollar .1 bushel, making u
gross income ol S-VJHi). They admitted the apple ciliani, which wns
an old one, woui produce 1,40(1
boxes of fruit per acre, or twenty
boxes to each iree, and counting
seventy trees lo llic acre. The ■
put the price ut tho apples at Bight;
cents per box, 1 lotal ot (6,600 from
the five acres. According to their
own figures, csttninttng conservatively in all cases, tntrt was a net hit*
ance in favor i»l tne apple ...'iir-l
amounting to J2. ion.
a number or i*M Wash! .pii-n fruit
growers tire C-im-niT up lu Hr:l.'li
Columbia, ami ibe? claim thnt th,'
saint; success is pi-tni'-la in |]n
northern territory as f.ir'bc; ham.
To the outsider wn 1 is -.ft ;ic
quainted with 'ar w»«ti a rmtilf-jn*,
these results appear tnoredib'e, but
in a recent article, Prof. Van De-
man, ot Washington, i>. c , throws a
gooit deal nt 'Ighl on the sittialiiw.
The whole article is much loo long
to quote, hut in part he says:
"One ot ttie moit important features in coiiimerci.il apple growing is
to produce fruit that is attractive
in appearance. Tlie average customer buys largely with his eyes anil
dues not give lha p Hen tion to quality that is deser.e.l. There should
lie un honest and insistent attempt
upon lhe part of the grower to give
both quality and good looks. Fortunately there are varieties that
combine these two prime features.
And this brings -is to one of the
most vigorously contested points in
our apple culture—the comparison
between eartern ai-.' western communities and (he c.inracter of the
The conditions if climate are M)
different that iliere n no wonder that
comparisons aro drawn and tbat
there is room for it. 'taking the
Rocky Mountains as the dividing
line, there are iwo great regions
that are as ill ver JO In their conditions ns Ihey arc separated geographically. Apple growing is very recent on the Pacific side, compared
with that of lhe eastern states. Orchards have grown io old age and
died before the ap-oV industry was
known on the i'acilio slope. The
whole business denends on tlie fickleness of the seasons i.i all the territory from the mountains eastward,
except in a few rare cases, but to
the westward the I rigation almost
eliminates the question nf climatic
conditions. In a few sections of
the far west there is rainfall sullieient for producing apples, but about
all that are grown there are the direct result of Irrigation. And they
have made a nark In the apple world
not soon to be forgotten. Western
apples have really set the standard,
and the question with the eastern
growers is—how arc they to meet it
in the markets .if tin world. The
beauty of the apples of the west is
famous. This is accounted for by
lear and dry air, and the long
days of sunshine thnt are common
there. It is not generally understood that the summer days of Oregon. Washing! tn end Hritish Columbia are longer liy several hours than
those ol Virginia and New York, and
that tbe development of the plant
growth, which Depends on the sun-
bine, if correspondingly greater in a
given time. Those vim have never
seen these apples can have but a
faint idea of their vigorous and often dainty coloring-"
lu other sections of the article
Prof. Van Deman tells about the
comparative flavoring qualities of
tern and western apples, but the
portion quoted will give the gist of
his idea of the real reason for the
phenomenal yields   if western fruit.
(By D. W. Prowse, St. John's, Nfld).
The Winnipeg Free Press publishes
the following timely correspondence
on the question of the practicability
of the Hudson Hay route:
The question of this short sea
route to (ireat Hritain and Kurope
an an outlet for the ever-Increasing
gram crops and and cattle of Manitoba and tbe North-West is ol such
pressing vital importance to your
people that I am sure, Mr. Kditor.
that you will pardon me for taking a
hand in the discussion and contributing, in a humble way, some hints and
suggestions lhat may aid in its solution. We alt know that this new
route lias all-powerful enemies. The
great railway corporations and their
allies, and all the weight and influence ol upper and lower Canada
and the Maritime Provinces, are naturally against a move that will
take business from them. It seems,
however, that the Dominion government is at last in earnest, and the
new line is actually under construction.
In this colony we have to encounter nearly all the same objections,
difficulties, and prejudices about our
new route Irom Sydney, Cape Breton, nnd Port mix Basque. All the
wise-acres declared that Sydney harbor was frozen up after December,
and never had been used in winter.
W. D. Reid declared tbat he would
run his fine steamer Bruce Into nnd
out ol Sydney across to Port aux
Basque three times a week all winter. Kxpcrlcnccd men shook their
heads and said it was impossible, hut
for tbe part thirteen yean the Bruce
has made the Hip three times each
week ami never once failed. I have
carefully studied and read all the
reports un the Hudson Bay ruute,
and I am perfectly convinced lhat
navigation is feasible from July to
the middle uf October, and for strong
specially-fitted ships, like our sealing
-steamers, from June to December.
"The route will present gre.u attractions to tourists and sportsmen—
the new playground of America, pot-
lions of the immense region are suit
able for agriculture, and should attract Norwegian and Swedish emigrants. Jt will also open up considerable pulp works. And if youi
government would copy Newfoundland and introduce the tame Lapland
reindeer the new region now so despised and attacked as a barren, desolate Arctic region, would thrive
and prosper. There is nothing ihal
Biicceeds like success; so in the Initiation of this new and nil-important
sea ruute leave nothing lo chance.
Don't run any risk of a fiasco at its
commencement. Don't give your opponents a chance to crow over you,
and to ridicule the unite ah a failure. Mj- advice is simply for the
Inauguration of tho service to provide the most suitable ships, masters uud crews. For northern voyages of this kind, and possible encounters with Ice, the Newfoundlander, and the splendid new powerful
steamers owned by the Uowrlngs,
.Job, llarvcys and Grieve are the
very best you could gut. Tliey could
make several voyages as early ami as
late as possible und thoroughly prove
the value of the new trade route.
Like our Sydney course, it only
wants to be operated to show iis
value and its feasibility. I for one
am a (inn believer that it is practical, Its value to the North-West is
simply Incalculable.
Whilst the new route is valuable
for the transportation of grain, it Is
still more important for the passage
of cattle. A saving of nearly 1,01111
nlles of railway journey—they couh
he brought to Churchill from the
west under three days. It is a well-
known fact thut for a longer journey,
say, a week in the cats, cattle go
back tremendously. The greal point
is a short railway journey and to
ship Ihem in prime condition. On
82,000 head ot cattle the saving in
the cost of transport by the Hudson
Bay route would he $050,000, ami on
twenty million bushels ot grain $'*:.-
000,000. In time, fifty-to one hundred million bushels of grain could he
shipped via Churchill Our sealing
steamers could act as the pioneers
and leaders of the tramp steamers,
and if ice is met break a passage
through for them.
"That there are difficulties in the
way of this new route no honest
critic will deny. One very serious
question is put by the opponents of
the route as an entire damnation of
the whole scheme. They argue that
in the short space of two months no
important amount of grain, not even
five million bushels, could be shipped.
Of course, with limited appliances all
this is true, and at lirst all will not
go well; hut a route which is a
thousand miles shorter than via the
St, Lawrence must in the end prevail. More accommodation can he
given, the line can he double tracked,
with increased facilities fur shipping,
and experience may show a longer
open season. For the shipment ol
cattle alone the new line will lie invaluable."
The Free Press editorially comments as follows upon the great project:
The interesting article appearing
elsewhere in this page dialing with
the Hudson Hay project i.s by .fudge
D. W. Prowse, of St   .John's, whose
History of Newfoundland" is the
standard work of reference upon
Oreat Britain's most ancient colony.
.fudge Prowse sees clearly that the
opening up of this new northern
route is a great opportunity for Canada. Fortunately for Western Canada the Dominion government sees
this clearly, too—despite the hostile
eastern influences to which Judge
Prowse alludes.
It is olten said that Sir Wilfrid's
greatest domestic achievement will be
the building of the Orand Trunk
Pacific, with wbicb his name will
ever be linked, as Sir John Macdon-
ald's is with the Canadian Pacific;
but we think that, alike iu the historic glory which it will impart to
Its creator, and iu the material and
national results to How from its
building, the establishing of a new
route ol commerce between North
America and Kurope through the
northern waters of Canada will far
transcend the National Transcontinental enterprise, tremendous as it is.
'The new transcontinental system
will be an addition to Canada's resources; but the Hudson Hay route
will be not an addition but a multiplier. The feat of bringing this
great central plain of Western Canada—the veritable granary of the
empire—nearer to the markets of the
empire by one thousand miles is one
ol those stupendous achievements
whose consequences are not compatible.
"The opportunity has enme to Sir
Wilfrid to have his name associated
forever with this world-shaking achievement in transportation. The
completion of the mad to the bay,
the establishing ol a modern seaport
on our northern inland sea, nnd the
opening ol n new sea-route through
the nay and straits will he the
crowning accomplishment ol the
Laurier regime."
At the summer graduation at
Aberdeen University, Principal
Qeorge Adam Smith, who presided,
announced a gift <>i £10,1100 from
Lord Stratheona, high commissioner
for Canada, -.'liana-! Ior of the university, for the endowment of a
chair of agriculture. Lord Stratheona has hitherto heen a munlficeiil
donor of money to the university,
his financial assistance contributing
largely towards the completion of
the Marl Sell a I College buildings.
Reporting, as president of the
board of education, on the distribution of the lasl treasury grant ol
£100,000 amongst university colleges iu (ireat Hritain and the three
colleges in Wales, Mr. Runclman
states that the growth of important
universities in the liritisli Dominions
Beyond the Seas and in the Empire
of India, and the rapid Improvements in the means of communication, have brought new opportunities and new responsibilities to
those who ure entrusted with the
provision of university education.
The necessity for n regular interchange of views and for the better
organization of facilities for
vanced study throughout the empire
has led tin- universities of Oxford
Cambridge and London to issue Invitations to the universities of the
empire to a conference to be held iu
the metropolis in 1012, and there
can be no doubt that this is the lirst
step towards a closer union and sympathy, which cannot hut lune the
most far-reaching ami beneficial effects.
Hy 15 votes to 2'.i the London county council has decided that il is not
expedient    that    lhe pictures   of the
Jeffries aud Johnson tight at     IU	
should be exhibited in London. Captain Sw-iitton, Lhe chief municipal
reform whip, in seconding the resolution, said: "The lighl was boomed as a fight between black and
white, and the result is all the more
dangerous on thai account. The
council must remember what the
empire really i.s, and (lie many colored races ol which it is composed.
Here, ut the top of the empire, we
ought to set them a good example,
and then they may follow the lead
of London."
The latest victim to the mulign Influence ot X rays is Mr. Harry W.
Cox, who has just died trom X lay
dermatitis, contracted during researches and 'nvestigatlons in the
science, of which he was a pioneer.
It is fifteen years since Mr. Cox took
up X ray research, and it was early
in his investigations that he contracted tbe incurable disease. Nevertheless, he continued his work until
seven years ago the progress of the
disease compelled him to retire from
active work. A sum of 4'2lHt was
grunted him by the treasury, and
£2001) was raised and invested on
bis behalf. Nothing, however, could
check the progress of the disease.
Mr. Cox repeatedly underwent operations; in fact, he lived under sentence for over ten years. The list
of Hritish martyrs to this agonizing
Iseasc, for which there is no known
relief, numbers now no fewer than in
Such iiii liicionsQ in mir Imsii.i't.
has taken place duiiug recenl weelr
Uiul our representative liua found ii
Impossible to 1*1111111 every residence
and explain the In percent Coii|mi*
bavinjj System, its announced in iln
c,:''"l I lotlers llini have been dh>.
iriliiiied tlironitlionl I lie district,   li
res.lent- •voiilil call or plioi e n*
further delall
Saving Sysleii!
nf 11,IF.  10 l*t-
■I Klven.
Enquiries  Solicited
J'JIO.VM sn. 124
Cranbrook, B.C.
;*;:;;" $1.00
Patent applied for
Efforts are now being made, with
success, lo increase the supply of
Hritish eggs. This is evidenced by
the fact tbat in .Suffolk the Fram-
liugham and District Agricultural
Co-Operative Society has, during the
past six months, dealt with no fewer
than 1,016,161 eggs—an increase of
t7.3,lflfi over the total for tbe corresponding half year. It is stated
that, with more support on the
part ot the farmers, even these large
figures might he still further increased. This society collects eggs
from fanners and poultry-keepers iu
the district, markets them, and distributes the profits obtained amongst
its members.
There is every prospect {if ihe
beet sugar growing industry being established in Kent and Sussex. \\ a
meeting of agriculturists at Tun-
bridge Wells recently, Mr. it. w.
Denver stated that Mr. Courthopc,
Ml',, had informed him of the prospect ol a company being established
in the district for lhe purpose of
carrying on the industry. The site
selected for the factory was at
Ticehurst, Sussex. close to the
Ticehurst road station on the South
Eastern and Chatham railway. If
Mr. Courthopc could get promises of
the produce of 2000 acres or more
tlie factory would be in good working
order for dealing with next year's
crop of sugar beet. Tbe capitalists
who had come into the scheme had
done so, not prima* ily to make a
profit out of the industry, hut to assist agriculture.
Vancouver, British Columbia
Horse, Cattle, Dog and
Poultry Show
Agriculture and
Machinery Exhibits
Trotting and Pacing
Aueiist 15 to 20,1910
Tue.i-l'iv. .'iik-iiM IQih will be Cansi*a
Ilom*. Day when sit WHfrfd Uurfei
will dedicate 'In- Vancouver Kxhib-
iiiuu (IrouiiilR nnd Dutldlrgi to it-
people forever.
A gicat reception will le tendered
Mr \Viif.--.i.   U«iu U'a
real home day.
Bands otMuitc — Decoiated Mreeu
Special   latea on nil raEtimi and
steamboat a from all points.
JA1?. ROY,
Manager. Vancouver, R.'
THE   ,..'..
Nervous Exhaustion
Alcoholic aud ph. , ■ .| excesses,
mental shocks and bodily injuries
drain the nervou* mwithsur*
prising rapidity.   Sevi
exhaustion  frequi
1 he only remedy is
nerverepair.' A.-.v
is and makes possib
feeds tlie nerve*., induces si.
quickens the appetite and di;
tiou,   restores full nerve vigor.
$1.50 per bottle.    Local .•••eut.
n suits.
Rest nnd
i RAU,"
cure. It
' t'P,
********* *************
Builder-; and Conln ituis
if yuu stop nt the
Hotel VanDecar
when you leave tbe O.P.R. Station
nsk for n Car going down W,.s'..
iiiinst.-r Ave., the .ouluctor will
t.'ll you where to net olf.
101   Ittooms, modern equipment,
moderate rau*s.
L. B. VanDecar & Sons
llm   n Woik
III I* \ N1
♦ ♦♦♦♦♦•>*♦ *•*'«"-■•* 4 <*-<--«*••*«>«,
Is prepared • - , ,\ lied „r
unskilled, oo * : -.-.liile. noli.'.', i" I ■ j . snd t-ii.ii-
antee posil Ions . icnl out; to
rent nous. ■ and i and to sell
you Iruli lands 01 * pertj for
a small c
■'>■'■'■ **    •'   Pai er, ill Baker »t.
NELSON, B.C.        is-iat
•*  Tram ft'.rr.a
Cop..-!.:*!!.*3 4e.
*. ...r-*** ■ ■■-•.,,
IT a
scientific JUwrtcait
A   .VJ-- ■ -sr   r<
-.:».    . •>   - li
'-.-.»- -it
»SCc/ •      Hewjfgrk
.* Hr.
I 1-y
I '<
11 TheCranbn ok I mploymenl ][
anil I'tal (siaic Agency
I.nrj.'.* List oi <iw.nl Events
Over $600jn Prizes
Horse Racing      Pool Racing
Baseball      Football
Tennis Tournament
Sipinw Tepee Bases
Squaw Horse Runs.
Eto, Etc
Entries musl Lemade to the nereisrj
J* il. B0ULT0N,     W.S.STAI-.LEI
PrttUtet       a-si        Stcmsry
TAKK NOTICE Hint .Iran Harts
Lemolgne, ol Cranbrook, liritisli Columbia, inti'iiils tn apply for permit,
slon to purchase ibe tollotrlnf .1..*,
rii.^i lands!
Commencing al > imst planted
twenty CJiij chains M.uth nnd ten
(10) ciiaui*.   *...'-,! ol the    southwest
rni'r of I,,t mm* thousand seven
hundred nml nlietf-seven (9797),
(iriiiiji One (1) Kootenay Dlstrlcl
thence m.rtii lortj dfij chains, weal
lurty (Hi) chains, south forty imi
chains, cast furt. (1(1) chains t„
point of commencement.
Jean Marie Lemolgne
Dated Mav JIM, A.D , 1910    14-91
XS   -li I KED
Mj -i- f,,r
I.   :..*. -   ' I ..,,.
J. Armonr, i  .
!'       * *   . - , -  ..:.*
Fernie Pantorium
IJ. C.
to J   II .
FROM   tl     I)   I !'.
Cleai       !' ■ :
awl Pn u
Bend Cli
Ml   tlnl«
Dysentery is a dangerous disease
hut can be cured. Ohambetlaln'i
Colic, Cholera ami Diarrhoea Remedy
has been successfully used in nine
epidemics of dysentery. It has never been Known to fail.     Il is rrii.illv
'alualile for children and adults, anl   place of <'omm«!*nor*-nient.
when reduced with -Miter and sweet-     Locatad June 17th, 1910.
ened, it is   pleasant tn take.    Bold P«t«r Orenon, Locator
TAKK NOTICK tbat sixty dataller dale I intend to apply to tire
Chief Cotnniiffiioner of Lands ami
Works at Victoria f-»r a limise lo
prospect for coal and petroleum on
the following described lands, situated in South Kast Kootenay, 11.
0.. Block 4593:
Commencing at n post planted at
or near Uie S. K. corner of D. V.
Hughes' claim, and being IVI it
Orenon's N. W corner, which corner
Is about three milt-H south of the S
K. corner of Lot 8818, thence running R0 chains aniiiti, 80 chains east,
80 chains north, 80 chains west    to
i PrwbyierlanCbiircbl:
STATED six . I   is
Boaday Boning   * * ■ i *  at 11
Sandal   evening    -,r.i.e   st
IM „'clock
Saadajr     ■■'* bo. I    ,  *    Ulbla
Class a i o clock
Prsabfttrlaa   Cmlil.  i u . i.,.
at S i.'cluck
by all druggists and dealers.
2.1 II
I. I.l.lagaton, Agent.   IM
;: Baptist Cbuicb
j | Pastor, Charles w. Km-.
,, Parsonage, Notbury Avenue.
i , 'Phone, 2M.      P, (>   lint 267.
' '
''    Regulai Bel rices —Sanday, II
,, a in.     ami    ;.'I'i   p.m.;    Hible
, , Srliool      With      \'"1IIIR    Laities'
i i I'liilcthi-n    sad     Younu   Men's
11 Bible f'las*-. I p m.
''    Monday,   Young Peoplea',   8
I', P.m.
i,    IMoesday, Mid-Wees Mcrtina, i i
< •   a cordial   Christian welcome1
' ' to all. THE   ORANUHOOK   HEHALD
(Continued from page one.)
number of school children of the
iiulslte age was- slightly below
number required by law.
Tlie next matter was the question
ot better mail service between Cranbrook and tho Windermere district.
This is a matter that Imd already
been taken up by the board of trade,
which has endorsed petitions Irom
the settlers affected. However, the
secretary of the hoard will again
write the postmaster general, Impressing upon him the urgency of immediate compliance with the request
ol the settlers "i this important
Proceedings terminated with a general discussion of ll.c needs ol the
district iu the uuil ter of additional
roads. President Piymncr pointed
out that representations on this subject should be made early in order
i Imt tin- provinci.il government authorities might have ample opportunity tn Investigate same. In this
connection Mayor Fink presented tho
letter Irom Gateway, referred l"
elsewhere In this issue, and other
needed Improvements in tbe matter
of roads were dealt v,iih. This subject i.s to come up again, when it is
expected that thorough discussion of
all requirements in this regard will
he had, s«> thai definite representations may lie senl Into lion. Tims.
Taylor, minister of public works, in
ample time.
A busy and uselul session of the
board of trade terminated shortly
before midnight.
Dr. Miles—Vice-President.
A. L. McDcrmot-Scc.-Troas.
Executive commi!lee— M. A. Macdonald, I-'. .1. Deane, M. B. King, A.
li. Macdonald, II. Iliekeiibothnui, .1.
Laidlaw, Jos. Brault, Oeo. Johnson,
V. fUll and (Jeo. Iloggarth.
in reference to the coming visit of
Sir Wilfrid Laurier, it was the unanimous' wish ot those present that
some steps should be taken to secure an evening meeting and with
that object in view the lollowing
committee was appointed to wait upon Sir Wilfrid at Calgary or Banff,
with a view to arranging for such a
change In his advertised programme
as would permit of an evening meeting at Cranbrook: Messrs, M. A.
Macdonald, .1. 11. King and A. L.
McDcrmot. This committee will report about the Ifith of this mouth,
when definite arrangements will be
made for the reception, in conjunction with the city council and board
..I trade.
Karl Grey bus stinted ou his five
thousand mile circle of the Canadian
hinterlands through the district of
Keewatin, through Hudson Hay, and
around hy the Labrador coast and
Newfoundland, bael; to Montreal.
Tbe party will take the lake route
In Winnipeg, and after spending n
few days there will leave there about
August X by steamer for Norwaj
House, at the fool or Lake Winni
peg. From there the party will go
by canoa down the Hayes river flvo
hundred miles lo Port Nelson, undet
the guidance of Major Moo-die, and
four picked men ol lhe Royal North
West, Mounted Police.
It is expected thai the trip down
the river will lie made In less than
two weeks, although en route his
excellency may take a day or so
off, looking for some of the game of
Hie northern wilds.
The original Intention ol making
ibe trip in record time has been
abandoned, In view ol the fact thai
Earl Grey is now to remain another
winter In Canada, and has more
time at bis- disposal than he thoughl
when the trip was first planned lasi
At Port Nelson tbe party wi
meet the government steamer Karl
Orey. which will sail from Pictou.
N. S , on August 2 The steamer
will take them first to Kort Churchill, and then up through Hudson
Hay, calling probably at Chesterfield
Inlet, the northernmost mounted police post in Eastern Canada, before
moving through Hudson Strait and
down the Labrador coast.
His Excellency intends to make a
fairly leisurely Journey with a view
in becoming thoroughly acquainted
with the character of the country and
lhe conditions in Hudson Hay with
respect to navigation, and the po-
leiitialities id tin- proposed new
mute b.r «raiii export from the Canadian west to Oreat  Hritain.
The annual outing ol the Baptist
Bible School last Thursday was a
successful and enjoyable affair. Tbe
al tendance was unusually large, Outlay was line and Leafy Dell, near
St. Joseph's Brook, gave ample
.shade and room fnr the romps and
races, the fun and frolic of the juveniles. Roko and baseball, swinging
nnd just the restful, shady nook, as
well as the ample supper and the ex-
eillng races all received enthusiastic
attention. So did the camera and
the basket of fruit. Superintendent
Shepherd and bis fellow workers
were congratulated nn the success nf
the day and the ,;o,iil work of the
year. The following boys and girls
won prizes iu the races: First, Kthel
Clark, Charlie Clapp, Vadu Boy ter,
Herbert Stewart, Douglas Stewart,
Harold Bridges and Irene Wade;
second, Kthel Dow, Prank Bridges,
Beulah Stewart, Robert Birch, Allen
Brown,    II.   Stewart    and      Irving
nsk; third, Bessie Woodman, Son-
ney Leask, Norman Mouser, Frank
Cndwallander, Merrllt Leask and Del-
la Dow.
['hose announced a:: ou the honor
mil for good attendance and work
are: In Miss Wade's class, Bessie
Woodman, Harold King, Sonney
Leask, Frank Bridges and Kthel and
•lack Dow; in Mrs. Bennett's class,
Karl .1. King and Herb. Stewart; in
Mlsja Stubbeii'.s class, Irving and
Lottie Leask, Helen Bridges, Vada
Boyter ami Olive Dow; in Mrs. W.
Sla-phcrd's class, In ing Wade, Alice
Brown, Buelab Stewart, Harold
Bridges. Vows, not a few, were
made as    to  wbo   else should Ik- on
fair for the winner, Susie, who took
the lead straight away and beat Adelaide and Sophie in fifteen lengths in
54 seconds.
There were five athletic events. The
first was a hundred jards race for
which five entries were received. Tyler won this by six inches from
Brechin, with llul.t ri and Garrett
third and fourth, A, 0, Raworth
who was only a few inches behind tho
winner, fell when three yards from
home. Tyler's time, 12 seconds,
must be considered good for such a
For the 22(1 yards race six started.
Brechin won this bv a foot from the
Indian Sam, with thu rest a long
way behind.     No time was taken.
Brechin also won the high jump,
clearing 5 ft. 2 in. Hubert failed at
1 ft. it in. and the Indian Sam al
a ft, 2 in.
The last event was a run, bop,
step and jump. Brechin again proved successful with HR ft. 7 in. to his
credit. Huber, who was second,
cleared *tn ft. -i in. Probably ho
would have put up a better figure, as
he thought he bad another chance. In
this lie was iu error, though the incident lead to a considerable discussion.
Taken altogether lhe meeting was a
luecess, the various events being run
oil promptly during the afternoon.
The Cranbrook citv bund played some
excellent music, which was much appreciated.
When the digestion is all right, the
lhe action of the bowels regular,
there is a natural craving and relish
for food. When this is lacking you
may know that you need a dose of
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver
Tablets. They strengthen tho digestive organs, improve the appetite
ami regulate the bowels. Sold by
nil druggists and dealers. 23-lf
Incorporation papers bave just been
filed by the   Black Diamond Colllor**
ies. Limited, who bave acquired coal
mining rights to seven sections, 4480
acres, on the .n.i.u line of the
(irand Trunk Pacific railwav, about
sixty miles west of Edmonton,
berla, and a mile from the town
There are three    Mams on
property, one of four feet, one      nl
live feet ami one nf fifteen feet, of a
hi<h grade of lignite coal The coal
learns are exposed along the bank ill
the Pembina river l»t a distance of
ten miles, the seams varying m
thickness from twelve to twenty
feet Tbe Peinbina liver passes the
property about a n Ile to the west
Tin- Sharp and Irvine Company, nt
Spokane, Washington, who own the
controlling stock in this company,
announce that development work will
start on the property at once.
this honor roll at the end ot
next ipiarter.
On Kriday evening last a general
meeting ol Cranhrook Liberal Association took /lac** In Mignton's
ball for the purpose of electing ollieers for tlie ensuing year and to ar*
range (nr the reception to be tendered RI. Hon Sir Wi'frid Laurier, on
the occasion of bis visit to Cranbrook, Tuesday, August .'Pith.
The elect inn of ofheers resulted as
Br. .1   11   King-lion. President
E. II   ttmall-President.
A race and athletic meeting vvas
held on the Race Track ou Wednesday, under the auspices of the Craii-
nroob Park association, about three
hundred people attending.
The judges were Messrs. ,1. Bates.
1. P. Fink and E. il. Small, while
T. M. Roberts officiated as secretary.
The first event was an open bait
mile race for a purse of 135. The
best two in three to lie the winner.
K. Ma 11 and a i tie's Lady D- won hy
half a head Iron Miller's Ginger,
with Patterson's Diamond third.
MMcdonald's Chip Monk and Deacon's
B. C. Hoy bringing Up in the rear
Time *>s seconds.
In the second heat Lady D was
unable to run, as she split her rool
in the first heat Ginger jumped
away at the start and held the lead
to the end, finishing fn ,"•'■ seconds,
with Black Diamond second.
The lirst beat of ibe race for tbe
Indian horses and riders tor a putse
Of I2"». was very close. Alter two
false starts Baldfacc took the lead
which be managed tc maintain to
the end, just betting Sandy, witb
Wa Wa a dose third Time |.96|
Seconds. In tbe final Baldfacc made
much belter time and easily won
from Sandy and Johnny In r,2 sees
The "*-K mite dash, for which a
purse of *T"i was put up, produced a
Kn-o-d race Prince, owned hy Mac-
tlottahl, proved lhe unmet In 1 H\
| seconds, heating the Indian's ladora
hy a length. Fierce's Kondo lieing
si une way behind.
The principal race of the day was
tin- half mile danh lnr n purse
$50. This produced three starters.
Dr. Hall's Maple Leaf. Mr Fierce's
Pondo and ladora, owned by tbe Indian Luck. Maple Leaf, who had
the Inside position, gave considerable
tinuble at the posl After three
false starts, ladora got away first
and turning the first bend the Indian jaunted Maple Leaf and then
took to the rails, lending lor half
way, when Maple Lenf regained her
position on the inside and got In
front. ladora challenged Maple
Leaf at the last turn and after
nn exciting finish won by Inches in
'i'i seconds. Dr. Hall laid an objection against ladora and the judges
ordered the race lo he rorun, as
they thought tbe bumping was unintentional. Dr Hall, however, refused to bring Maple Leaf out again, as
he considered her unfit lo run a
second time. The judges, therefore,
gKVB the race to ladnrn ami ordered
(Ih* prize money to In divided
The S-pniw race wai u runaway al-
Sick kidneys give many signals of
The secretions are dark, contain a
Passages arc frequent, scanty,
Back ache is Constant, day and
Headaches and dizzv spells are frequent.
The weakened kidneys need quick
Don't delay! Use a special kidney
Booth's Kidney Pills cure sick kidneys, backache and urinary disorders.
Mm. M. E. Pan, of 202 John
Street, Steel ton, Out., says:
I have found more actual results
after using Booth's Kidney Pills than
I did from any other remedy ever
used. 1 had suffered ,or several
years witb kidney and bladder
trouble and after a .short course of
treatment with this medicine I have
been cured. Miserable pains across
my back which would extend up my
spine and Into the lack ol my head,
frequent headaches .ml dizziness and
kidney secretions lhat were scant>
and contained a heavy sediment had
me all run down. These troubles
have atl left me and I auv-pleased to
give Booth's Kidney Pills my best
wishes    for   success and my hearty
ndorsement. For sale in Cranbrook by tbe Beattie-Murphy Co.
Sold by dealers. Price 50 cents.
Tbe IL T. Booth Co., Ltd., Fort
Erie, Ont., Sole Canadian Agents.
BfoochitU. Croup, Couglu and CoUa, or
money back. Sold and fuaraaUed by
the Beattie-Murphy Co.
in the matter of an appll
•   CATION for the issue ol a dup.i
caic itt* icate of Title to   L-i
18, lllock 1, Tows ol Fort Steele
(Map 624)
tbat It is  my inUntlon   to tuauc at
the ripiratlon nl one month alter Ih
tint publication hereof a duplicate ol
tbe Certificate ol Title to tin ah
mentioned    lul   in   the     name    id
Robert    George Shier, which CettltV
oate is dated     thr I lib of January,
HMO,  and  numbered  2688K.
Sami-ft R. Rue,
Distriet Registrar.
Land Rvgistry Office,
Nelson, tl. C,
ai-5t July Mth, 1910.
is making firm friends and satisfied customers every day for this store.
Campbell's Clothing
is the absolute reliability and honest workmanship put into clothes.
The result is bound to be Clothing that will satisfy. We have
thoroughly competent men to serve you.
This   store   is   bristling  with   bargains   this   week  that   will
pay1  you   to   investigate.
Spokane, Wash.
CATION lot tlie Issue ol a dunli-
cats Certificate ol Title to   Lot
IS. Block I, Towa ol Kort BtWU
(Hap (24).
that It Is  nir intention   to Issue at
the esplration ol one month alter Hi.
first publication line.il a duplicate ul
the Certiflcat* ol Tills to the abort
mtntlowd    lot   la   tbt    name    **
Robert Oeocp   Shier, wbicb Catllfr*
cat* Is    datad   tht lStb ol Jaaua'v,
IIM, aad aumhtrtd I7MK.
Samuel R. Roe,
District Rtglstrar.
Uad Ksilstrr Offlct,
Ntttoa, B. 0.,
U-*» Jab, ll*. IHO.
A intt.l«iii**.|in|ii«''l Caft-at moderate
It *■-**■ fl.00 and no iwriliiy
Cumer ot Howard HI. and Front Ave,
Our bit;- nn'i'ii* all traitiH
The Coeur D'Alene Company
J. C. Callahan, Mgr>
Bnablee tra-Jen throughout the world
| io couinutntcaio direct nllli   Kuglleh
I in eneli elate ol goodi. Besides being
In complete commor-rtu1 guide tn London uml  ii<> suburbs,  Uie   directory
contains lists ■>(
1 i:\r HIT   MK1I 'II \NTfi
with   tlu-  Good**>  tliey slitp, and tho
Colonial ami   Foreign  Markets   they
Bttp ply;
nrmnged under ilia Ports to which thoy
satli mnl ludtenting iiu- npptoxiinnte
of leading ■Mintilaeiurars, Xlorclintite.
etOs. In iIm' principal provincial towns
un<l Industrial centres ol tin* United
A copy ol 11"* i'iim-iii edition will in*
for-.\\ii-li* i. fielghl pn ill. mi receipt uf
Postal Ordot loi 20s.
Dealers spoking Agencies tun ndvor-
tire tltolr tutdo unuli fnrVOs.. oi Inryer
Hilwiti ie men Is from itOs.
l;A9T.'y EAR. I20 (
London Directory Co., Ltd.
25 vb.liur.h Inn", l.*uid*n. R.C.
* ***********************
a whole hit more mint ilum a customer want* just to mnko sulee.
We don't hnve to. Wo make sales
•ndstend< customers toobygiving
pi'npii- j i-t esatlywltnl iln j want
of tho choicest meats we can got*
Ami rin good ii"- our inonls that
uu notice pr-uple always order a
larger qnsnllly il o rorotid ilmo.
s.§irtiiE***vi Fi
A $ 20.000.00 RACE PROGRAM
CALGARY, Alberta
The Hotel with "The Reputation"
You'll get your Money's Worth.


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