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Cranbrook Herald Jan 13, 1910

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NO. 48
Our range of Quartered Oak Dressers and Stamls is unequalled in this
Tlie    above   CUt shows   a beautiful
Selling al   J3fi.00
Princess design Quartered Oak
dresser  (25.00
Many people took advantage of our
.special offer   last   week.     We repeat
the same offer this week.
Bed with mattress, spring, dresser
and  stand  . 534.50
In leather and veloux covering; one
third off the regular.
Five   pair  tlM
This space is Reserved for the CCS.
Just to tell you what we sell and the prices thereof.   The last week has been a busy time for us
Our  Stock-taking  Sale
seemed to catch everybody just at the right time.    Armsfull of bargains are leaving our store hourly,    s* - 7
You must be interested if value in merchandise counts for anything.  Be convinced by investigating
and  comparing our prices.
As promised, we give below full particulars of how you can win this splendid machine.
20 pot cent off the regular price,
Which makes our cheapest iron beds,
$3.50; and cheapest brass beds,
While they last, any and all felts
in our store.
.Job   lot—all    sizes—all makes and
all prices, Irom $3.50 to J 1.50.
120 pairs at prcscnt-
Reduced to t.1.00
This   pant is well known as being
tlie best pant lor a workman, in all
fiuaranUrd   to    wear one year   at
bu-h work.
NOW 13.00
JO very ten cent purchase, or multiple of ton will count Mono vote. It you make a pnrchas*
of ten centfl it counts you one; if one dollar It counts yon tun votes; if ten dollar* it count* you
one hundred voles* The greater tho amount ol your |nire.luiHe the more votes you re elve. Any
party, man woman or child holding the greatest number of votca on, ithe^uioniing of
March 10thwill lake tn» machine.
We Keep No Record of the votes; with every purchase yon will receive aCftflh RegisterTicket
with the amount of your purchase stamped thereon. Hold the tickets, as by this means alone
will you he utile to ascertain your standing on March 10th.
Votes will be based on the value of the tickets you hold, not exclusively on your own
purchas.es; you're at liberty to eugage one or n doxen or as many persons as you please to work
in your interest. We Care not how many tickets yon hold or from whom you get them; the onlv
condition being they must be fr«im our cash register, all of which will be stamped C 0.8. with
the amount of purchase an stated above.
All tickets must heu*ated between December 8th H'OUaml March 10th, 1010.
Remember—The Sewing-machine offered for tin* prize is the Famous Standard Make,
unquestionably the besl oh the Canadian Market. Automatic drop head, rotary shuttle, ball
hearing throogboni. All attachments free with the machine, Guaranteed for ten years by the
manufacturer*.   Can he seen, examined, ami used at our tnorc nuy day by parties interested.
50c . 860. and 75c. nccktiei.
Size 5 ft. 8 in. by 7 ft. 2 in
Pair, $1.60.
6 8-4 CENTS
Saturday afternoon, from J to 7
only, we will again sell FLANNELETTE at B 3-4.
Regular price   $3.00
You can buy now at l-l of! regular price. At the same time secure
the value of a suit in votes on the
sewing machine fur your best girl.
Large three drawer bureaus. $9.50
Same in five drawers, $11.75.
Same .1-   above oat       S
-   Front.
Sale l':i s $17.00
We an ■   .■ .. strong line   ol
I Oak Chiffoniers, at $23 50,
Hi : Bl I  i   - ■"
Sis It   Exti: lion Tables      S   Oak
■ ■   ■
si ret    offered m   Cran-
$7 95
It Ink, velour
I I rfon     Tallies,     slightly
by the   I    I ol our building It.,     g during tbe summer.
tables ranee   m price   from
■ •  ,.    •     H5.QQ
All will be soil at just half price.
$3.75 a section.
This is a splendid opportunity   to
secure at bargain prices arcommoda-
■:. toi your new books.
The convention ol the Mouuiaiti 1
Lumbermen's assentation thai opens
in this city tomorrow (Kruiay), is
one of the most Important gsrtbetings
ol tho kind eu-r held in tins city.
Cranbrook is iho oentel ot a very
huge lumbering industry and all our
people are thoroughly alive to tho
Importaacc ol tins Induslr) '" Wie
welfare of tins community. Consequently they fully appreciate the
consideration shew n Cranbrook by
tbe holding ol ih,' annual convention
within its limits and one and all mil
he anxious to do all in Unit powci
to make 1 be visit oi ttu- lumbermen
in every respect an enjoyable one.
it Is expected thai Luc business ol
List) lumbermen will take up the
groatei pan ol two days, the sessions being held tn the Cianliionk
hotel committee rooms.
A feature ol this convention will be
tho grand hall on Friday night in
the Auditorium, tendered the visitors
by the lumbermen of East Kootenay
A committee Ol ladies have under
taken the    task of decorating     tin'
Auditorium fot the occasion.  Nolan's
five piece orchestra is coming in
from Spokane to supply the music
and supper will be SMVCd at the
Cianiuook hotel, conveyances being
provided to take the ladies to and
from tbe Auditorium and tho hotel.
Upwards ol -hhi Invitations have been
lulled I or the occasion, which will
undoubtedly prove to be a most enjoyable affair
It is anticipate.! that there will he
a huge influx oi lumbermen from all
sections of the pro.u.ce covered by.
the Mountain Lumbermen's association. The lumber situation is pnr-
tieiitaily bright just now, reports
from all quarters indicate n continuance "t activity, with belter prices
ruling. The situation is well described by Mr. Otto l.nehiiiund, president of the Mountain Lumbermen's
association, in the course of a recent letter addressed to the editor of
Ihe Western Lumberman, us follows:
Sir: In responding to your request
to give you my views as to the outlook for the lumber business, it
seems to me that not within my
recollection has tlm universal wish
for a happy and prosperous New
Year had a greater assurance of realization (him that for the year 1010.
The recovery from the sudden and all
but calamitous depression which |
struck the I'nitcd States and Canada
in IflW, has been, according lo the
best financial statists, nothing short
Ol phenomenal.
Nowhere in the world is a greater
opportunity presented to benefit from
Mus recovery than right here in Canada. With the tide of immense immigration already well established,
,iii-| growtn to an extent as to astonish the most optimistic, the future
11 assured. farmers with
money, from tho I'nitcd States and
Other countries, are taking up lands
even in the remotest district*. The
Influx is not restricted to a few |nv-
ored localities, bui is broad and general. With irrigation, and with
more diversified farming, the danger
ol 1 one crop failure is being rapidly
eliminated, thus establishing a
■      itabtllty ol prosperity
Ever] line ol business will, of
course, be benefitted by this stability, ami not tile least of these will be
the lumber business. Should this
coming year give us a crop as great
—ami it  should be greater because Ol
the Increased acreage—we nre sure to
see an unexampled year—not only
one, hut a succession ol such. Prices
of other commodities appear to have
been advancing rather more rapidly}
than has hoeii the case with lumber,
which has not yet reached the level
if 1006 ami 1907, but (here is every
expectation that prices will, by
spring, exceed the best yet obtained,
and why should this not be the ease
with the greatly broadening demand1'
No one business lias suffered more
greatly from senseless overproduction
than that ol our industry. If we
have no! learned wisdom from the
lesson taught, keeping production
more in line with the demand for consumption, we are ourselves to blame
if we do not secure our share in   the
general prosperity,
Cranbrook's New Public School
Handsome and Commodious Quarters Now Available for
Cranbrook Scholars
Five Out of Six of His Ticket Returned With Him-
G. W. Patmore the Lucky Outsider
Yours truly,
Otto l.achrr.und
A review ot (be lumbering opera
lions during the past year, shews
that the total output in I9W was
about M.ii.iiiio.inio fret, which, at
$11 a thousand, gives a return of
118,000,000. It is estimated that
half of this lumber ix consumed with*
in the province, one-third is sent to
the prairies, and the remainder Is exported. Conditions In the lumbering
and logging industry an* better today
than they have been for the past two
years, and tbe outlook for 19)0 trade,
is excellent Practically all the
(Continued on page eight >
On Monday morning last Cran-
brook's public school children assembled I01 ihe lirst time in their
new quarters, in- handsome and substantial square cen nt and brick
building with tower, that has been
erected on Cranbrook street. This
fine building, in every respect a
redii to the city ol Cranbrook and
to Ihe board of school trustees, under whose auspices it was elected,
occupies a whole block, fronting on
Cranbrook street
The new building is ol two storeys
with cement basement, covering an
area of lGWl85\
The basement is divided into three
parts, tho south east portion being
devoted to a boys' lavatory and play
room, the center portion to a heating chamber, containing three boilers
connected with the Pease Economy
steam heating apparatus, which
heats the entire building, supplied by
Ihe Pease Waldon Co., «f Toronto,
and the remaining portion is devoted
to tin- girls' lavatory nnd play room, ,
the dimensions of the girls' and boys''
lavatories and play rooms being the
same, the lavatories being roughly 1
21x4.1 feet and the play rooms, 14x80
Separate staircases g|\e access to
the basement from the main floor to
both the boys' and 'hi- girls' de-
There are three spacious entrances to the main floor, two large,
well-lighted and uell-venl Mated class
looms on the west side and three on
tbe rast, opening out on to a M loot
hallway, the full length ol the
building. The second story is a duplicate »f the first. The tower contains two rooms, one lor Ihe principal, Milfi feet, and the other for the
trustees' uf the same site. On Ihe
second floor provision is made for a
teachers' room and lavatory. Ihe
walls are finished throughout in plaster with a wainseottiiiK. -Tii" finished    with Kirhjt cement   and enamel
The building is lighted throughout
by electricity, tbe wiring for which
is completed, hut the fixtures have
not as yet been installed Drinking
fountains are provided on each
floor. Wide double staircases at .
either end provide easy and safe
means of access lo the second story.
Throughout, the building may be said
to be a model in respect of light and
ventilation. The class rooms are all
spacious, well lighted an>l ventilated
upon the most modern principles
There are, as a matter ol fact, HO
windows in ihe building, those in
the class rooms being d'H"x3'6."
The class rooms on the wcsl side are
26'9"x35", with 13 foot rollings and
those on the east side 45'x8,,x32'8"
and iWjtMV.
Provision is mads for Die installation of an admirable tire escape system, which, when installed, will adequately provide for the safety ol the
children 111 case of an outbreak ol
fire, a remote possibility in view of
the nature ol the structure.
The contract for the erection ol
this building was awarded last April, a start was made with construction early in May and ly the terms
of the contract it should have been
Completed by September lath last
However, the contractors were dilator y and the end of ihe year had
coma with no Immediate prospect ol
the building being ready (or occupation.       The trustees lieu took   the
drastic step of ousting tbe contractors and placing the work still to be
done in the hands of a local contract 01, (i. ll. Leask, under the supervision of Mi. Hugh Cl.nk, ns clerk
of the works.
Work has been rushed since, night
and day, and whilst ihe building was
Wot entirely in shape for occupation
on Monday morning, sufficient advance had been made to permit nf
Ihe several class, s oerup.ing the necessary rooms.
Whilst the foregoing is a very
crude, unscientific description of the
really splendid new school building,
that will from now on rank among
the city's most valued assets, it will
suffice to give the parents of its future occupants a fair idea of the
provision made for their comfort and
When   tlie   public school   re-opened
Monday the attendance was    as
Division    1.—L.     J.       Cn
Division 2.—Miss Caldwell,
Division 3.—Miss Alward, teacher 1^
Division 5.—Miss Hall, teacher      61
Division 6—Miss Fraser. teacher . tiff
Division   7—(High school)- Miss
Crandall      10
Total         308
Vhen the public school closed lor
the Christmas vacation there were
enrolled 266 scholars, so that the
school opens with a considerably increased attendance. This was to
have been expected in view of the
greatly improved sccommodation now
available, and, it may lie stated, it
in the Intention of the hoard of
school trustees, from now on. to
strictly enforce the compulsory attendance act. In this connection attention must be directed to the admirable high school facilities now
available in Cranbrook. The attendance at present fa not what it should
be, nor what it must be, if the high
school is to be perpetuated In addition to unexcelled school facilities
Cranbrook offers every accommodation for outside pupils, and It Is to
he hoped thst residents In the outlying districts, who have children elig-
fContinued nn pa** two )
J   P. Kink by a substantial major-   T. S  GUI
Ity has again been sustained tn    tbe
mayoralty.       He will l.ave with him B. H. Short
as councillors.    Dr.     F.    W. Green,   K   I..
los. F.   Campbell, P, DeVere Hunt,
I). J. Johnson, Jos, Jackson and (1
W. Patmore,   George   .Johnson being
the only one of   last year's'councillors seeking re-election who ws     ■:■
feated, polling 11 votes less than Q
W. Patmore,    the only candidate not
on the Kink ticket to secure flection.
The election passed ofl very quietly.
There was very little evidence of anything exceptional being in
progress yesterday. save for
the unusual number of rip
on the streets. Both sobs wen at
work early and maintained a close
canvass for votes throughout the
day. Long before the polls 1 loscd
it appeared to be generally conceded
that Mayor Kink would tie re-el ctcd,
but there seemed lo In- considerable
doubt as t" the outcome ol the polling (or aldermen, it heing pretty
generally predicted that the tickets
of the respective mayoralty candidates would be badlj split up. The
outcome showed, however, that the
electors of Cranbrook n• ■. ••■ ■ I<•
pretty strongly disposed lo stand bj
Mayor Fink and bis ticket, five oul
of sit of the members ol hi tii kel
being sustained, the sivth man being
defeated by a few vol ■. ii> the one
candidate on the Finlay ticket
was gen -rally conceded lo   • u A
nir chance of election
The result .,f the boiling was
.1 p. Fink 814
.las. Finlay 150
Majority foi Fink . 55
K w Green . 23R
Jos. K  Campbell 211
P   DeVere Hunt 209
p. J. Johnson 198
,ios. Jackson ikt
,f!   W  Patmore ,180
Geo   \\   Johnson Ififi
Krastus Johnston . ,  .  1M
II. Hfckfflhotham  151
S< IK'U. Tit' STEES.
U.   K    Ourd and  s. II    Hosklns
li' ted     by   acclamation    on
tbe positions tacat-
NELSOK.-Horold      Selous      rc-
ted by 31 majority over J. Irving
arni 126 over <•   Hole
KOSSLAND.—John Martin elected
by -■ majority over .1. U\ Gregory.
KASLO.—J, u Power, mayor, by
TRAIL.—0 K Wetr, re-elected by
REVELSTOKE.-Dr Hamilton,
'■'.■■ • d by 112 majority.
editor ol the World, elected by a
sjoritj over Mayor c. Doug-
VICTORIA.-J A Moriey was
elected mayor by a plurality of 8
- Dttd '-andida'c, John A.
Turner Moriey polled no; votes,
Tmr.. 1 H80, Oliver 1031 and Henderson 211
J01 Caton, c P II. boarding
tar Inspector, has been transferred
to Moose Jaw. and left on last
night's Flyer.
Stock taking begins January 15th.
Anything In books or fancy Roods before that time at a big discount.
—Cranbrook Drug A Hook Co,
The city hand turned out last
night to do honor to the newly
elected, bill owing to the cold, they
were unable to render a lengthy
Stork taking begins January 15th.
Anything in books or fnncy goods bo-
fore that time at a big discount.
—Cranbrook Drug A nook Co. THK   UHAJSBKOOK   IlKUALD
Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000    Reserve, $6,000,000
Arrangements have recently been completed under which the branches
of this Bank are able to Issue Drafts on the principal points
In the following countries:
Faroe Islands
Finland Ireland
Formosa Iialy
France Japan
Fr'ch Cochin-China Java
Great Britain
Phtlllplne Island*    West
Koumania and elsewhere
South Africa
Straits Settlements
st Indii
k. T. Brymner, Hanager Cranbrook Branch
Ajuo ABpjn^BS
joj si 9opd sxqx
30IJCJ   lBI09dS B 3Al3
0}    SUIOS    9JB    9^VV
v. •)(• /
..v.. xoa  o*d
81S   StttOHd   J.HOIN
881   3SOH.I   AVCI
mm momnnvk
Here is a  Pointer on what to buy
the    wife
A SEWING MACHINE.   We bave a Drophead machine
for $:Ii).ih)
A STEEL RANGE.-Our Holiday l'rico is 160.00
A WASHING MACHINE.-Tim bust in the market
for 110.00
J. M. Agnew & Co., Elko, B. C. f
There in no better investment in the world
to lay than land in this  East
Kootenay District,
We have for sale large and small tracts,
improved and  unimproved, at   all   prices
We are also open
to purchase any land in this
Call on or write to
Beale & Elwell
A.   L.   ncDERHOT
(Continued from pukc one.)
Mile for tho hifih school, will take
advatttngo of the admirable educational facilities now available in
Cranbrook city not only possesses
a public school building, that is in
every respect creditable and well
adapted for the work, but it can also
lay claim to a highly qualified, thoroughly experienced staff of teachers,
a very important and essential con-
Mr. Li. J- Cranston, the principal
of the school, who came to Cranbrook last year, has already made
good, lie is a native of Gait, Oiil.,
where he received his public school
education and attended the Collegiate
Institute. He came west in 1900
and attended the Hegina Normal
school and for a time taught in a
rural school. Subsequently he entered Manitoba University, graduating in science in 1906. After that
lie (anght school for six months in
Vmlcn and was then appointed principal nl 1'ark school, Brandon. A
position he held for three years,
when he resigned to accept the priu-
clpalslllp of Cranbrook public school.
During his term as principal of the
Brandon public school, Mr. Cranston
08lab)laded an enviable record and secured a very high average of promotions for his scholars, He is keenly
Interested in educational work and
is devoting himself whole-heartedly
to the success of Cranbrook's public
Miss Caldwell, teacher ot division
II., received her education in Kingston, ()nt., where she attended
(Juecn's University and obtained .tlie
degree ol B.A, After coining to this
province Miss Caldwell attended the
Normal school at Vancouver, and
secured a life certificate for. tjic piov-
Ince of British Columbia. She has
had five years experience in the teaching profession, two in Vancouver and
three in Cranbrook.
Miss Alward, teacher of division
III., graduated from Fredericton, N.
B., Normal school, in 1903, receiving
a first-class certificate and the following year was granted by the
hoard of education, after examination, a superior license. Before coming to Cranbrook Miss Alward had
had four years' experience as principal of a town school in New Brunswick and one year as assistant principal of a high school in Alberta. She
holds a first-class certificate for the
province of British Columbia.
Miss Stewart, teacher of division
IV., is a graduate of the Toronto
Normal school and has had ten
years' experience in model school
teaching in Ontario, she also holds
special qualifications for primary
Miss Hail, teacher ol division V.,
attended high school and model
school in Muskoka, Out., and graduated from the Provincial Normal
school at Vancouver in 1901, since
when she has mado senior primary
work a specialty.
Miss Kraser, teacher ol division
VI., was educated in the public and
high schools ol New Westminster.
She holds a second-class certificate
for British Columbia and is a graduate of the Provincial Normal school,
having also taken special courses in
primary and kindergarten work.
Miss Crandali, principal of the high
school, is a graduate of Aeadia Seminary, collegiate course, 190.1, .and
took her degree of II. A. at Acadia
University in 1907. She was teacher
of French and Latin at Aeadia Sem-
imary in 1906, was engaged in public
school work at WbUtj'd, Alberta,
subsequently, and came to Cranbrook
last year. She holds a tir.it-clai.fa
teaching license, of the province rf
Alberta, and an Academic license for
this province.
On Monday evening, January lOttt,
at the regular meeting ol Key City
lodge, No. 42, I.O.O.F., the following officers were installed:
J.l'.G.-C. It. Ward.
N. Cl.-W. M. Harris.
V. U.-W. S, Hall.
Nifretary.—0, J, Little.
Treasurer.—li. While.
Warden.—E, ]), .Johnston.
Conductor.—E. II. Patmoro.
0. (I.—.1. Manning.
1. Q.-L, I.. Langin.
11. S. N. (i.-ll. S, Lank.
I.. S. X. CI.—Jno, lingers.
H. K. V. (!.-<>. ('. Neilscn.
L. S. V. (i.-.l. L. Walker.
11  S. S.-Moht, Dixon.
1.. S  s -II   Linnoll.
Chaplain ■
In   lie'  :\h
.( li I) 7. M. Ltddi-
coatt, P.O. IV S. McDonald acted
in the capacity of installing officer.
Alter lodge closed light refreshments were .served. After which,
while (hose present were enjoying a
good cigar, short speeches were made
by tho officers elect and others, particular mention might he made of a
comparative statement given by the
retiring N. CI., I', it. Ward, comparing one year with another sine* the
lodge was Inaugurated in 1899, up
to the close of 1900, showing the
lodge to bo in a very thrifty condition.
In conclusion all joined in singing
Anld I.aag Syne.
Knox Sunday school room was
comfortably filled on Tuesday evening when Mr. J. W. Edmonds, of
Cranbrook, gave his interesting lecture on Patagonia. Mr. Edmonds
was a resident of that far flung laml
lor eight or nine years anil was
therefore master ol his subject.
With between eighty and ninety
slides trom his own photngraphs, and
by bis graphic running comment, Mr.
Edmonds sketched the interesting features of that country, which is in
the same latitude south as we arc
north ot the equator. The topography, extensive sheep ranches, animals, birds, type* of natives and re
sidents ami Mr. Kdmnnd's own adventures were the leading features ot
this interesting nnd Informing lecture.
The lecture was given under the
auspices of the Young People's
fluihl, and it Is the intention to oiler
to the public of Cranbrook similar
instructive, Illustrated lectures from
month to month throughout tho win-
tor. Tho slides were projected by a
splendid arc-light lantern and were
all that could be desired.
All    you   lalthlul Votaries ol El.
Maharnv,    put    your   ear   tn  tho
ground, nnd listen; the Camels   have
stampeded;   get   your    Lams ready  "'an
and let no Tyro escape.
A court of the Independent Order
of Forresters has been organized in
Cranbruok by the high court organizers, Ilro. C. L. Plumb and Companion Mrs. Plumb. The court will
be a union court and of chief interest
to young ladies who wish to carry
Insurance, and be able to take part
in the (luard of Honor Drill corps.
The court has been organized under
the old Fort Steele charter, Court
"Wild Horse," No. 206, and the following officers have been appointed
for the ensuing year:
It. A. Fraser-C. D.
Comp. Mrs. Isaac .1. Baxter— C. R.
Wm. Pettet—V. C. R.
S. Ityckman.—P. C. R.
F. W, Green, M.D.-Court Physician.
E. W, Connolly, M.D.-Court Physician.
Benj. Palmer—Fin. oocretary.
P. V. P. Valentine—Hee. Secretary.
Lorenzo Dow.—Treasurer.
Comp. Mrs. I.. Dow—Orator.
N. S. Houston—Organist.
M. (Jendreau—S. W,
Comp. Mrs. Cora Abar—J. W.
S. S. Abar—S. B.
Mr. Vincent—.1. B.
Trustees.—Wm. Pettet,   S.
The court will meet in the B.R.C.
of A. hall the 1st and 3rd Wednesday
in each month at 8 p.m. sharp.
At tbe Presbyterian manse on Monday afternoon, .January 10th, Kenneth Martin Hanley and Frances Agnes Kay, widow of the late James
Ferguson, of Michel, B. C, were
quietly married by Rev. C. O. Main.
After visiting in town for a few
days Mr. and Mrs. Hanley will return to Michel, where they will reside.
On Friday afternoon, January 7th,
at half past three, Miss Amy Louise
Bucklln, younger daughter ol Mrs.
Ilufflngton, of this city, and Robert
William Killins, in the C. P. R. employ, were quietly married by Rev.
c. O. Main. Mr. and Mrs. Killins
will remain in tho city and will occupy the home ot the bride's parents,
who arc returning to the United
States shortly.
Canada may have an industry en-
tiiely new to the Dominion as a
suit of a visit now being paid to
East Kootenay, B.C., by Eduardo
Rlondel, an eminent financier of
France, who is president ol the Canadian Metal company, which operates the Blue Bi-ll mine at Rlondel,
M. C. The new industry, If ft ma-
tcrallics will be the establishment,
probably at Rlondel, of works tor the
reduction of zinc ores into zinc oxide,
a property similar to white lead, used
in the manufacture of paint.
Some yean ago the Canadian Metal
company hi-carnc interested in the
zinc mining business of East Kootenay and built a zinc smelter at
Frank, intending to manufacture
spoiler bill the plant did not prove a
success and a ehnnge of management
coming in, it was decided to abandon
the idea of smelting zinc ores In Canada and the smelter lliere has been
Since the abandonment ol the
smelting idea, the zinc ores ot East
Kootenay. of which the mines of
that district yield large quantities,
have had fo be marketed in tho
States against a twenty per cent
duty ami a treight rate for more
thousand miles.      Thut the
Are your hands chapped, trucked
or sure ? Have you " cold cracks "
which open and hired when the skin
la drawn tight? Have you a cold
sore, frost bite, chilblains, or u "raw"
place, which at limes makes it agony
lor yon to go about your household
duties ? If ho, Zam-Buk will give you
relief, and will heal tlie treat-damaged
skin. Anoint the soie plates at night,
Zam-Buk's rich healing essences will
sink into the wounds, end the mii.ui-
ing, and will heal quickly.
Mrs. Yellen, of Portland, miyn ; "My
html* wini to mho and cracked that it
was agony to put them near water.
When 1 did ho they would Binart nod
bum aa if 1 hud tn-alilM thorn.   I »en 1
quito iin;.bl« to got rollof fiuio anything
I put on Ilium until 1 trio . Ztoii link,
ami  it  SHQCOvded   when   all   use   had
failed.   H rioted the big cracks, gavo
mo euw. Mi.itln-il the inflammation, nml
in a very abort time boalod my bauds,"
Xam-Ruk ah* •
et;tma, nflH, «/«
un I mil, wmtlt
e-iii, burni, bfUti
druggUU »'"t toft
But ot., Tonne.
1,/nttring tortt
i, pUnplii, rim
i, n--ti.it, tpm
profile of   mining zinc are so greatly
diminished that some means of rendering tho business reasonably profitable is being sought. Mr. Rlondel
stopped in Frank the first of tho
week en route to East Kootenay
from Paris and to a press correspondent gave the first information to
reach the public relative to his new
plans in that respect.
Mr. Riondel stated that he had an
interview in the east with Professor
Ingalls, the noted expert in zinc and
that Professor Ingalls strongly recommended the reduction of zinc ores
to zinc oxide as the best solution of
tho problem confronting the zinc industry in East Kootenay. Mr. Riondel will go thoroughly into the question and, he stated, should he find the
conclusions of Professor Ingalls correct and that the process he proposes
will yield better profits than may be
obtained otherwise, he will establish
a plant somewhere in East Kootenay
but most probably at the town which
bears his name and where the Blue
Bell mine is situated.
Should the proposition materalirc
there seems little doubt it will prove
a vast benefit to the mining industry
of East Kootenay, where the presence of zinc in the ores and dealing
with it at a profit has been a vexed
question for years, for the relief of
which a campaign is being waged at
the present time to secure a bounty
from the federal government similar
to that paid on the production of
Mr. Riondel stated also, that a reorganization of his company has recently been effected and an assessment levied on the shareholders by
which $250,000 was raised for tbe
purposes of liquidating outstanding
obligations and providing working
capital. The company's indebtedness
has all been paid off and it is now
on a cash basis.
Among other matters which will
engage Mr. Riondel's attention wbilo
in East Kootenay will he that ol
authorizing and arranging for a
doubling the lead production ol the
Blue Bell mine.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Richard
Bcnbow, ol Cranbrook, B. C, occupation Rancher, intend to apply for
permission to purchase the following
described lands:
Commencing at a post planted at
N. W. corner of P, R. 1137, thence
west 25 chains, more or less, to E.
boundary of Lot 2.110, thence south
13 chains, more or less, to Kennedy
war grant, thence east 25 chains,
more or less, to P. R, 1137, thence
north 12 chains, more or less, to
point ol commencement.
Richard Benhnw.
Dated December 30th, 1000.  47-0t*
TAKE NOTICE that John W.
Blake, of Unsa, B. L\, occupation
Handier, intends to apply tor permission to purchase tbe following
described lands:
Commencing at this post, thence
south 80 chains, thence east 40
chains, thenco north 40 chains,
thence east 40 chains, thence north
to the Kootenay river, thence upstream to the south-cast corner of
Lot 8455, thenco to tho point of
John W. Blake,
H.W.S. Higglns, Cranbrook, Agent,
November 25tb, lflOfl. 45-M*
Imperial Bank ol Canada \
CAPITAL AUTHORIZED   -     $10,000,000.00
CAPITAL PAID UP     -      - 5,000,000.00
RESERVE      .... 5,000.00000
D. R. IVILK1E, President.
Accounts of Corporations, Municipalities, Merchants,
Farmers and Private Individuals invited.
Drafts and Letters of Credil issued available in any part of
Hie world.
SAVINGS DEPARTMENT Special attention
given to 8ayings Hank Accounts. Deposits of $1,(10 nml
upwards received and interest allowed from date of deposit,
Cranbrook Branch: J. F. M. PINKHAM, Mgr.
A  Inuk nt my window  will cottvlnco yen  Ihnl   I   lisvo
the stock to select from, but thoro are munv oilier
lines  in slock  to   choose  f.oln   US  well.
riutz Extra and Schlltz Hccr
Dawson's and Corby's Whiskeys
And Mi'lcher's Red Cross din
always In stock. Full line ol Glasses and r.ar Fixtures
A.   C.  B0WNESS   uffi
If you want a nice tender, juicy roapt ot Bteak, call on up.
We are now cutting up tin- Christmas Meat which hae
been on ilteplay in our market, ami iih these cattle weie
all young stock, M on grain at our own ranch, you will
lie sure to get something bettor than you eve I alt- before.
IN   6\ lb.   PAILS.
P. BURNS « CO., Ltd. \
P. O. I10X 3
» **********************
"The good things of this life
arc    very    seldom    repented.''
We cannot say how true this is with regard to everyllnnp,
bnt we can, and do say, that for Prime Fresh Killed Meats.   <,
Poultry, Butter, Sausages, etc, etc., we hare tlie Vest, anil    ' \
nothing but the Best All The Time.
Pancakes and Maple Syrup
Nothing more appetizing   j  ^ ^^^
Nothing more nourishing   \
They are Perfection
If the Flour and the Syrup arc perfection—whirl, llioy
van oallly be.
We can tlx yon up right in tho Pancake ami Maple Pyriip
line.    We know whete our Byrup comea from nml all
at'oiii it,
J. MANNING - Cash Grocer
Letterheads Memos
Billheads Envelopes
Statements Loose Leaf Binders
Mall Ordera Promptly Attended To
H. E. CONNOLLY, B.il.ti,^...|tr
Tclep.osc No IS
1    News of the District
(Krora tlie Moyie Leader.)
It is repurteil Hint tlie oxporlmon-
tal farm wliloh is i» lie estalillsliod in
tlie Kootnnays, will lie located in the
Mcij-ie   valley, not fur   (com I'uroni.
The, land "lid  the elimntic i diliiins
tlioro scorn ideal lor such a Inrm,
.lain™ Roborts nnd Joe McLaren
ivoro eleded at the mooting last Saturday evening ns delegates I" Hie
nnaunl meeting ol District No. 0, el
Hie Weslerii Federation "t Miners,
which oonvones ut Trail mi January
Chiel Constable Sampson "I For-
nie, was in Moyie Wednosday, nnd
made a personal Inspection ef nil
live betels ill town. In each ol the
betels be made certain recommendations ler Improvements that will
have tn be made. AH HVO betels
were grunted licenses (ef three
months only, with tho understanding,
ol course, that they will be made oul
tor the lull sis months il tho re-
qulrcd improvements are made. These
three month licenses will expire on
March :ilst.
Tbe East Kootenay Lumber company are working about lorty men at
their camp south "I Aldiidgc. They
are l"Ki"tf w'itb donkey engines.
There Will be a lint supper and
concert at the Presbyterian church
next Friday, January ll, the proceeds ol which will be given Rev, II.
White, who is in the Iwspitnl at
Cranbrook. Mr. White was operated en a short time ago lor appendicitis, and although lie is making favorable progress it will be some time
until he is again able to he around.
The supper will he served from 5.30
to 8, alter which there will be a
short program. Tickets arc fllty
llobt. Strachon, of Moyie, and
Evan Evans, of Corbln, tbe newly
appointed mine Inspectors, will enter
upon the duties ef their ollice about
February 1st. Thos. Morgan, the
present Incumbent, will be transferred
to Vancouver Island, taking charge
ol the Nanaimo district. The Leader is pleased to see a Moyie man get
one of the appointments. Mr.
Strachan is a thoroughly capable
man, and is thoroughly versed in all
conditions ef mining. Itefere coming to Moyie be was superintendent
ol the mines at foal Creek. He lias
worked at the St. Eugene for over a
year. He will probably continue lo
make bis borne in Moyie.
(Special correspondence I
The ladles ol Waldo an- in receipt
ol a generous contribution of $26.00
from V. Hyde Maker ami also of $10
lioni tlie Simotiils Saw works,
Seattle. These contributions aw
towards tho furnishing ot Urn new
hall, tlie building Itsell being fir.
pletcty paid lor.
Tbe Uev. Crowthcr, late of l.oii
lion, England, at present stationed
at Elko, is visiting Waldo with a
vlon ol locating later.
The lathes ol Waldo were much
pleased today to receive Irom J. ''
McDrlde, Cranbrook, a received Invoice ol $41.80, foi stoves, etc , ot
dcrod lot tlie hall.
Mr. Walter Robertson, wife and sb>
tei are visiting Nelson,
The young people of Waldo are enjoying the new hall, a number ol Informal   dances   having already been
held there.
A pleasant dance was held at the
new ball. South Waldo (Uoss-Saskii-
toou Lumber  company's camp)     on
New   Yew1! eve. to ffilsc money    lot
complcllong then hall it proved
quite successful financially,
r. D McNah visited Fernle ami
Cranbrook early this week.
Dr.    Baunderi   visited Pernio this
At the annual meeting of the Cranbrook lire brtfrada the following officers were elected:
Hon. chief ami President—' i'
Vice-Presidents.— Do Vere Hunt, It.
E. Heattie, Ooo, IToggarth,
Chief-Frank De&all.
Assistant Chief.—Ira Manning,
Captain,—W. Ilayward.
Foreman.—W. M. Harris.
Sec.-Trras.—A. Shankland.
Nothing but white labor employed
ai (ha Palace restaurant.
(From our own correspondent.)
Mi. .Jesse, ol Sirdar, called       on
friends hi town on Tuesday last.
1    Mrs.   P.   Lund was    in Cranbrook
last Saturday.
I   Mr. I).   Hrrckcnridgo is hi Nan ton,
Alia., this week on business. ■
Mrs. W. 0recti and daughter Ethel
spent Saturday last with Cranbrook
Mr. C. W. Donahoo is spending a
few days this week in Lethbridge, Alberta.
Mrs. Oeo. Miller, ol Okotoks, Alberta, is renewing old acquaintances
in town.
Mr. (leo,   Wilson left for Galloway
on Wednesday last.
A. C. Downess, of Cranbrook, was
in town last Monday on business.
The friends of Mr. George Sinclair
will be very sorry to hear that he is
on the sick list again.
.Mis. R. A. Green and Miss Green
spent last Thursday with friends    in
Dr.    Green,   of Cranbrook, was in
town last Sunday.
Mr. Hawthorne, representing the
Hudson Hay, company, of Nelson, was
in town last Thursday on business.
Mr. Galkc returned to town from
Montana Monday evening.
Mrs. Carmichael and daughter
Lucy left for llrandon on Monday
afternoon to visit Mrs. Carmichael's
daughter, who is lying at the point of
A baby boy was born at the home
if Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Blatchford on
Sunday last.
It is expected that work will be
resumed again on the wagon bridge
across the Kootenay here in the
the course of a few days The men
are now engaged at Fort Steele.
Instead of the regular evening ser-
vtoe at 7.80 the service was held last
Sunday afternoon at 1 o'clock, to enable Mr. Snowden to hold an evening
service at J affray on Sunday.
Mr H. Pratt, of Lethbridge, renewed old acquaintances in town this
week, after an absence ol nearly four
Mr. Wm. Barclay returned to his
home in Claresholm, Alta , on Monday last, after spending a couple of
weeks in town.
Mr. Alllcc, representing the A", R.
Clarke company, of Toronto. (Int.,
was in town this week on business,
In the court ol appeal on Wednesday of hist week at Victoria the
criminal appeal in Hex vs. Stickler
was concluded. The appellant was
condemned to three years m tbe penitentiary by Judge Wilson at Cranbrook, on a charge of obtaining
money by false pretences. He purported to sell a diamond lo one l>un-
lop, but in the result the complainant found that he had not received
the stone which was offered him
.) A. tlatvoy, K.C., for appellant,
contended that certain evidence was
improperly admitted, while Deputy
Utorney-Ucneral Maclean argued hi
support of thp conviction. Their
lordships, rendering their first judgment, upheld the conviction.
Compilation of the official return:-
Ol the vote for and against local op
lion is progressing at the offices of
the provincial secretary, and it is
expected that the result of the
plebiscite taken in conjunction with
the election of members on the 86th
November will he announced during
tho present week, says the Victoria
Colonist, less than half a dozen constituencies hating to be heard Irom.
\1 though access to the figures eaniioi
lie had (or several days at the ear-
llott, it is scmJ-Aiithoritativrty indicated that the rOSUlt will lie found
advene. In other words, the local
option proposals have failed to to*
curo the requisite fifty per cent of
the total vote polled on that memo.--
able occasion, and the province will
consequently retain the present
methods of regulating the LijUnT
traffic In and lor British Columbia.
An official recount will probably he
asked for by the secretary of thr
local option movement, as soon as
the plebiscite Is officially announced,
nnd it is expected that this ConOBr
Kltin will be allowed by the attorney-
Below we reproduce from the Nelson News, Mr. E. Jacobs' review of
mining operations in East Kootenay
for tlie past year:
The estimated value ol the mineral
production ol this district for 1909
is nearly JlltO.UOO more than that ol
1908. There appears to have been a
decrease in the production of silver
to the extent of about 01,000 ounces
and of lead nearly 8,400,000 pounds,
beside a small decrease in placer
gold. TllCBO together made the district's total for metalliferous minerals mined in the former year show
smaller than that of 1008, but a
substantial increase in the production of coal ami coke more than compensated for this increase, thereby
bringing the year's total up to a
higher amount than  that of 1!!08.
The Consolidated .Mining and
Smelting company's St. Kugcnc mine
was operated on a similar large
scale to that of other recent years.
There was little out of the ordinary
marking its further development and
production; no noteworthy additions
to power plant and other equipment
of mine and concentrating mill, both
of which are understood to be ample
and effective. One change may be
mentioned, though, viz., that the
tailings [nun the mill, heretofore
discharged into tho lake, are now delivered into railway curs ami used by
the railway company as ballast for
its permanent way.
The vicissitudes of the Sullivan
Group mine and the lead smelter at
Marysvillc have been many during the
two years past, but there now appears to he a reasonable prospect of
resumption of production of ore
from the mine, even though it be decided that the smelter shall remain
idle. As announced in the Daily
News a week or two ago, the Consolidated Mining and Smelting company of Canada has secured the mining properly on a long-term lease
with an option to purchase control
of the Sullivan Group Mining Company, Ltd., now held by the Federal
Mining and Smelting company, the
latter being a subsidiary company of
the American Smelting and Hefining
company. There is known to be in
the Sullivan mine a large deposit of
lead-zinc-silver ore, in connection
with the smelting of which the large
experience and extensive reduction
facilities of the Consolidated company will stand it in good stead and
make for a successful outcome to
this its latest enterprising movement.
Two smaller mines, also in the vicinity of the Moyie lake, arc the Society Girl and Aurora. At the Society Girl operations during tbe year
were restricted to the extension ol a
cross-cut tunnel, now in a distance of
nearly 1,000 feet, progress having
been at tbe rate of about "ill feet per
month. Drilling is by hand, and 11
men arc employed. Surface Improvements made in l9lt!t include the
erection of a new blacksmith shop
and powder house, at a cost ol about
$1,000, and the expenditure of a simitar sum on making a new road.
Those In charge ol the Aurora did
not supply any information concerning progress during tbe year. It is
known, though, that a second tunnel
has been driven :ibO feet nt a vertical depth of l"iO feet below the old
tunnel, ami that there is good reason
to expect ore will also be found at
this lower level. The work dona on
both the Society Girl and the Aurora
if ot such a nature as to merit success.
Sonic 3,000 tons of ore were mined
at the North Star, Kimberley, during 1908, and shipped to Trail. A
few hundred feel of underground development work was done and much
surface trenching The company's
operations for its last fiscal year resulted in a profit ol only about
$9,800 having been made, the low
grade of ore ami low prices of silver
and lead preventing better results.
In Windermere mining division, the
B. C. and Tilbury packed about Km
tons of high-grade ore from the mine
to the end of the sleigh road preparatory to hauling it to the river, for
shipment thence to the smeltery.
Several other properties in a position
to produce ore are awaiting the construction of the promised railway
from Golden to Cranbrook before resuming operations.
There was little productive mining
done in Golden mining division,
northeast Konteiiny, though both th
Giant nnd Monarch had some at ten
Placer mining was only on a small
scab', chiefly on Perry and Wild
Horse Creeks. On Hull river, where
a company expects to later placer
mine profitably, grading the richt-of-
way for the big flume in connection
with thp intended lfl.MHi horse power
hydroelectric development, for power
and light purposes in the surrounding
district, has been further proceeded
Coal and Coke—There was nn advance in coat mining in Southeast
Kootenay during l'"1'1 respecting
which some particulars have already
boon given. Kurt her improvement
may be looked for in 1810, for there
fs an available market for thr whole
of the coal and coke all three operating companies can produce. The
Crows Nest Pass Con I company has
a large and eonstnnl customer for
its ronl in the Great Northern Railway company, which, together with
the Oranby Consolidated M. S. A p.
Co., during the year or two Inst past.
has ben in control, or has been gen
erally understood to have been. The
Granny company is the C, N. I1
company's largest customer lor coke,
the Consolidated M. and S. companj
taking practically all the remainder
of this product sold in Canada. Towards the close of the year
there was a change in the general
management at the mines, hut at the
time of writing the name of the successor of J. D. llurd, who lately retired, had not been made public. The
company has bad tbe benefit of the
services Of .lames AshWOrth, of Manchester, England, a well known coal
mining expert, who has been on tho
properly for several months. Recently the output ol coal was enlarged, alter a temporary reduction in
the quantity produced. Additions
to power and handling equipment
have been of such a nature as to
provide much greater facilities for
operation of the collieries, which
should have a prosperous year III
1'Hn. Labor difficulties, which pre-1
vented some of the Crows Nest collieries from being worked during |
three months of the late spring and
early summer of MOD, did not affect:
the Crows Nest Pass Coal company,
which made its own agreement with |
ts miners ami other employes, and
continued its operations with practically no interruption.
There is little to add to the refer-
ice made earlier to ihe Hosmei'
Mines, Ltd., the opening of its mine
mid the provision of power and handling facilities having been well advanced before the year under review
was entered upon. The Canadian
Pacific Railway company is a con-
stand customer for much of the coal
produced here, other than that made
into coke. Tbe latter product goes
the Consolidated Mining and
Smelling company's smeltery at
The Corbin Coal and Coke company's colliery has already been
notified  in  some detail.      The output
f this colliery finds ready sale in
the nearby State of Washington. The
head office of the company is in
Spokane, Wash., and its management
also has intimate associations with
important railway enterprises,
which ensure a regular market for
itll the coal the colliery has to sell
to them. The development- of this
enterprise is, therefore, a decided advantage to the district and province, since it in no way interferes
with the sale of the production of
previously established British Columbia collieries. The large quantity
of coal rendered accessible by developments during 1009, and its excellent quality, combine to make unusually favorable the outlook for considerable enlargement of the operations and production at the Corbin
Of Ihe great area of undeveloped
coal-bearing land and the enormous
tonnage of coal estimated to be
available in the upper Elk river district, this including Fording river,
Green Hills, and other parts embraced within the boundaries given by
I). It. Howling, in his latest published report to the Geological Survey
<( Canada, little can he said other
than of a general nature. There
have not yet been provided means of
transportation for heavy machinery
ami other requisites for the extensive
development of large coal mines, so
prospecting work only has thus tar
been done in this part of the Crows
Nest country.
A general idea of the coal resources of the Crows Nest country
in British Columbia may be obtained
from the following figures taken
from Mr. Bowling's estimate: Lower
Crows Nest, 2.'Ui square miles of
coal lands, containing 22.(190,000,01)0
tons of bituminous coal, upper Elk,
IIP square miles, containing 11,000,-
080,000 tons; total, 370 square
miles, containing 36,000,000,000
tons. As the aggregate output ot
all years to date is only about
6,500,000 tons, it will be seen that
there is still enough coal untouched
to keep fairly well supplied the present generation within market reach
of it. Of the aggregate gross-pn>-
d »c tii in above mentioned about
2,000,000 tons were exported to the
United States. The quantity of
coke exported to that country was
about 500,000 tons out of an aggregate of about 1,700,000 tons made
in Crows Nest Pass ovens to date.
A Crows Nest correspondent
writes: "I would like to call attention to the large deposits of coal
lately found in the Flathead valley,
midway between Corbin nnd the
Montana border. This valley,
tending from McGilllvray, on the
Crows Nest branch of the Canadian
Pacific railway, south to the International boundary, shows indications of becoming one ol the most
valuable coal-bearing districts of
Canada, its close proximity to th-
Montana smelteries being ■• favorabli
feature. A railway survey has ibis
year been made from Corbin lo   tbe
International boundary, a distance of
about in miles, the surveyed line for
the most pnrt following the Flathead
river    Construction work is t«    bo
pushed as soon as Spring shall open
On the Patorson group oi six claims,
located close to the surveyed line,
there has been found a 1 Moot scam
of coal Of excellent quality. Two
miles from this showing there hns
been discovered coal of similar quality, believed to be a continuation of
the same seam There are indica
tions that these claims nre all underlain with coal, samples of which
have been tested ami found of n high
calorific value. Arrnngcments have
been   made to proceed with develop
Our whole stock of High Grade Ready-to-Wear
Men's and Boy's Clothing on Sale.
The big business during the last two months of the year made us feel like
celebrating during January. Besides, every good Merchant considers his profit-
making time is over by January 1st, and turns his attention to making room for
Spring Goods by adjusting stocks, cleaning out odd* and ends and broken lines,
which usually results from a big season of selling.
Here you have the reason for this Big Sale, and the motive that prompted the
unusual price reductions quoted below.
Men's and Boy's Overcoats
at great reductions, all
the season's stock
Positively you   have never
seen  better value  at
these prices
$ 8.50 - Sale Price $ 5.75
U.OO -      " 7.25
J5.00 -      " 9.55
18.00 -      " U.OO
25.00 -      " 17.35
All fine English Worsted's
beautifully made and the
best of patterns.
$8.50   -   Sale Price   $5.65
These are positively snaps
$4.00  -
Sale Price
3.75  -
$ 8.00
- Sale Price $ 5.50
For every man, the kind that
bring you back.    All
Sale  Price
Buy now while the selection is good.    It is the 9 o'clock customer
that benefits at this sale.
A glance through our stock will convince you.  i!
Phone   23
▼??¥▼▼??▼▼▼▼▼▼▼▼▼▼▼▼" WWWWVWW
Phone   23
ment work as soon as the snow shall
melt next spring." In this connection it may be mentioned that a
charter has been granted by the
provincial legislature authorizing ■**.
construction of a railway from Corbin to the International boundary.
Tbe Flathead country is also sup* j
posed to be oil-bearing. Announce-
ment was made last September that I
a syndicate, headed by Sir Charles
Hlbbcrt Tupper, holding 2(i square I
miles of land in these parts, was
then making arrangements for drilling for oil here.
A bright and jolly party ot little
ones gathered at the rectory on
Thussday afternoon last, tbe festival
ol tho Kpiphany, for the annual
Christmas ;reat ol tho Sunday
Although the rooms are (airly spacious (no rooms are very large la the
homes of this country), yet the rectory rooms were taxed to their full
The little people and older ones
were of necessity very intimately as
BOClSted. Rut without these was
fun and lots of It, for thn Unbones.
At 5 o'clock about half of the   as
sembled ones sat down lor supper at
tables well supplied with go.-d things,
thanks to the generosity of members
of the church,
If you wish to see real enjoyment
just look in upon a lot ol little
ones at table when "they arc out for
a time," or when they are mixing
indiscriminately in their play and
real ire that they will be allowed to
be a little boisterous.
It la pleasure unalloyed that one
thus looks in upon.
Well alter the fust and second
tables were done justice to, the
little oms wen- taken Into the pre*
ence of a well-lighted and v.ill i.ll**.i
Christmas tree.
Their ey< - telrlj sparkled, and
• bowi 'i th ir owm • - lo in- full of
- rpectatlon.
Without defaj i [an the distribution of gift i; and the children—sad
"the children also of i Isrgei
growth,"—were all remembered
Then cams the donning ol Maps
that had been laid aside on coming
in, .md as each little one went
lortli Into "live below zero," each
carried a present from the tree, and
also ,i parcel of randies or soma
Thus ended two hour:1: of real enjoyment, thn older ones having   hnd
their pleasure also in ministering to
the children.
A new sawmill of 80,000 lest capacity is being STSCtsd at Galloway,
eight mi bis from Klkn, on the Crows
Nest Mass railway, the owners being
the Cro»s Nest Pass Lumber company, with headquarters at Wardner,
H. C. The mill is being equipped
by tbe Wateri us Engine works,
through their western manager. Mr.
n. h,    Giimour, of'Vancouver,    It
will have gunshot feed, niggers, kickers, log loaders, heavy edger, slab
slasher, trimmers, lath machinery,
and a full set nf conveyors. Tnt»
plant will be ready to commence cutting about the 1st o| March This
Mil make the third mill operated by
the     CrOWl Ne»,'t  PsSI Lurr.rier    COD-
psny—No i at Wsrdner, iso.ooo
lest daily capacity, No. 2 at Marys-
ville, W,000 feet daily capacity, and
So   1 at fiallowav
Choice   Malaga grapes and Persian
dates at Stewart's.
If you   want   satisfaction    with
your washing   tend
it to
Special prices (or family work. THE   CRAiNBROOK   HERALD
2.00 A Y.EAU
By tta Herald
V. ,1.
Publishing Company,
Dcane, Managing Editor.
"Eiiueatiuti is   tho
worthy       ot       the
trolling          anxiety
thoughtful    man"1
ol Wendell Phillips auord a fitting
introduction to a lew remarks anont
tho new public school building, which
was this week thrown open to Clan-
brook scholars. Cranbrook is an
enterprising town and has expended
money generously in various directions with a Mew to adding to Its
attractions as a place of residence.
The Herald is Justified In remarking,
we believe, that no wiser expenditure of public moneys has been incurred than in the erection ot the
substantial, well equipped public
school building that was opened on
.Monday morning last. In whatever
oilier directions tbe city may expand
it is absolutely essential, if ll is to
hold its own, Hint adequate accommodation for educational purposes bo
provided, and in erecting so line ami
commodious a structure tho eiti/.eiis
of Cranbrook unquestionably were
well advised. The fact that so fine a
building has been erected for their
special benefit will have a marked effect for good upon the children, who
will occupy it during the coming
years. They will undoubtedly be
more strongly Impressed than over
With the importance of their educational course when they see their
parents providing such a splendid
building for them to carry on their
studies in.
With school accommodation second
to none in the west, with a well selected and thoroughly competent
stall of teachers, Cranbrook may
well be proud of the educational facilities it has to oiler and a united effort should lie put forth from now on
to set that the best, use possible is
made of them. In particular, some
special effort is in order to secure
larger patronage of the high school
It is simply stating the fact, when'
wo say that unless there be a larger
attendance obtained in short order
this high school may have to he closed and this, surely, would be a detrimental blow to Cranbrook. There
should lie no great difficulty experienced in working up a larger attendance if all Interested wilt bin do
their part. There is a large ami
fairly well settled country tributary
to this city, in which, doubtless,
many families reside, having children
eligible for the high school, and unable at the present time to secure
that advantage. Active steps
should be taken at once to arrange
for the hoarding In town ol children
so situated. There nre, no doubt,
several families resident in town,
who would he prepared to nccommo
date children from outside point
during their attendance at the high
school. If such families would notify   the hoard of     scl I truste s t<
this cITect, the latter would he in 8
position to arrange with non-resident
patents for the attendance of their
children at the high school. The Herald will be pleased to net as an intermediary in this respect. Any
family, residing in tho city, that
would be willing to accommodate
one or more high school pupils,
might notify us to that effect, stating terms, etc., and we would see
that this information reached the
proper quarters.
quite    able to   take care of himself
and his   conduct ot the Herald   certainly entitled   him to    the respect
and confidence, of the people of Crau-1
brook.     Owing to the sUitc   of   his;
health anil to   that cause alone Mr, I
Simpson   disposed of his interest   in j
the Herald and has gone to Southern
California to recuperate.     These are
indisputable    facts,     and   yet     the |
Searchlight,    presumably in its anxiety to    minimize its sorry   performance in connection    with the   Dow
charges, seeks lo belittle his work In
this town and to insinuate that   he
was practically driven from his position   as editor    ot tho Herald   because of the publication of a certain
advertisement i» reference to the recent    local option   campaign.      Wo
wish  to state emphatically  that Ibis
Insinuation   is   wholly unwarranted.
Mr. Simpson bad practically disposed
of his interest   in tho Herald several
WoekS before the advertisement in
question appeared in these columns
Moreover, it is well known that tbe
mattcrr complained ol was in the
form of a paid advertisement,    with
Halley's Comet
may hit Cranbrook
so look out for hits
mposltlon or which Mr. Simp-
n had no more to do iban   had tllO
ibltsher of the   Searchlight.      For
veral years Mr. Simpson conducted
the Herald in Cranbrook ami unsparingly devoted his abilities to the advancement   of   this city and district
He labored assiduously and effectively for   the   upbuilding of Cranbrook,
to tbe serious detriment ol his health,
and now that lie is, temporarily,   nt
least, down and   out, It ill becomes
any loyal citizen of Cranbrook to at-
Lempt to blacken his name.
Yet another periodical has been added to tbe long list already published
in this province. The latest venture
WO have to chronicle is the "Successful Poultryman," which should find a
good field. The first number gives
promise of a successful career 11 Is
published in Victoria and the editor
is Mr. K  M   Garland.
We feel sure that we voice the sentiments "f every resident of Cranbrook when we extend a most cordial    welcome      tO  this    city    to  the
members of the Mountain Lumbermen's association, who arc gathering
In this city today [n annual conference Cranbrook'a prosp tlty li
very much identified with the progrcu
of the lumbering Industry and everj
Cranbrook cltlren will learn with un
qualified  satisfaction  that   the lumber
Industry is once again enjoying a fair
measure of prosperity and that the
indications ale favorable to a long
spell of   this  eminently  satisfactory
state of affairs
It is to be regretted that the
Searchlight in announcing its departure t.. i|i(. journalistic bom yard
could not have retrained from entire
ly uncalled for and dishonest attacks
upon the late proprietor of the Herald. Wbiht Mr. flimpaon was In
editorial rontrol of Ibis paper h« wna
II.  B.    Bcattlo returned home last
Saturday.     Whilst away he attended
the annual meeting of tbe Milk Rlvor
Mercantile    company at Milk Rlvor,
Alia., in which he is interested. The
company     report a very     successful
year.        W.  W.   McDonald,  formerly
with the firm of   Beattie and Atchi-
and N. .1. McArthur, formerly of
the Kink Mercantile company, are ac-
.'c managers of the M.ILM. Co.
A   court of    revision   and appeal,
under   the "Assessment   Act, L803,"
for       the    Fort    Steele      Assessment district,   will be held on Wednesday,   the    l!)th    day of January,
1010, at iu  o'clock in the forenoon,
at the court house at Fernle, and on
Monday,   the 24tn    day of January,
lulu, at 10   o'clock in the forenoon,
at the court house at Cranbrook.
The Fink Mercantile Co. are in receipt of a shipment of fancy Carolina
head rice. Positively the finest produced.
A transfer of constables for Moyie
bus been made, says the Leader.
James C. Kcmpstou is lo be moved
to Midway, and I. A. Dlnsmoro is to
lie stationed here. Mr. Dinsmore
has arrived in Moyie from tirand
Forks and as soon as the necessary
papers come lie will take charge.
Mr. Kempston will leave in a lew
days for bis new field.
WANTED TO RENT—A restaurant
or an hotel. Apply at Saratoga restaurant. 48-lt*
All indications, says the Moyie
Leader, now point to the fact that
the ledgo nt the Aurora mine has
been struck, and that a big body oi
ore will be uncovered. Up until a
day or two ago the rock was very
hard und progscss was slow, but now
the conditions arc changed. Everything looks bright for the company
and bright for the camp. Those
who pinned their faith to tbe Aurora
are winners, and everybody is glad
i see them will.
Try our meat pies.     Regular   Old
ountry make.—The  Palace Restaurant.
The following electors ol Cranbrook electoral district, have been
gazetted commissioners for taking affidavits in tho Buoreme court, for the
purpose of acting under the Provincial Elections Act: Frank Itaoul Angers, Joseph lirault, James Horace
King, Thomas Hoyter. James Breeh
in, Maurice Qualn, Lurkin Langln,
Malcolm Horic, Joseph Martineau,
Peter Qrcnon, Malcolm Brtggs
King, Eneas Harding Small, Irving
Henry Wilson, John (iillis McCal-
lum, Robert Sinclair, Alfred (lenest.
QeorgO W Johnson, and John Foster
lluehcroft, all of Cranbrook.
Walter Van Arsdale, Harry Mathers
and Alfred Brock Smith, ol Fort
Steele, Harry Ban, Wasa; Elgin
Earl Jones, of Kimherley, Robert
Campbell nnd Harry II. Bimock, ol
Moyie; Archibald Mc Each em, Charles
Wears and Alfred Erlckson, ol Wy-
ehue; James Kingston Doyle and
James \i Carroll, ol Maryivilie;
Daniel Cameron ami Richard Joyce,
of Mayook,
The appointment Is announced ol
Messrs. Charles Wilson, K.C., Vancouver, and A, P. Luxtoii, K.C ,
Victoria, as special commissioners
under tho net ol Inst session In that
behalf, to revise and consolidate the
statutes of the province; Osborne
I'ltinkett, Vancouver, being named as
secretary of tho commission, There
has been no general revision of the
Statutes   since    IHII7, when the tor-
The constant drop of water
Wears away the hardest stone;
The constant knaw of Tiger
Masticates the toughest bone;
The constant cooing lover
Carries off the blushing maid
And the constant asking for it
Is the way to get your trade.
The Hardware Men
midable task ot both revising and
consolidating the then existing laws
was finally completed by (the late)
Chief Justice Theodore Davie, serving as a special commissioner and
having the assistance in the work of
R. T. Elliott, K.C. From time to
lime since then, fragmentary revision
has been made in connection with
the passage ol new legislation, but
there nevertheless remains a formidable and very necessary work to be
performed by the new commissioners,
although the work will be neither so
extensive nor yet so expensive as the
revision ot 1897.
Kootonsy strawberry jam in Ave
pound pails at the Fink Mercantile
We must reduce our stock before January 31st, and in
order to do so we are offering our Customers Special Inducements.
We have a number of Plannellette Blouses which regularly
sold for $1.25—We offer these at 60c.
Cashmere Blouses, Red. Green, Blue, and Brown, regular
$3.25, and $3.50-now $1.75.
We have a large number of Underskirts, regular $1.25—
now $1.00.
We are also offering a number of Children's White Dresses
and Pinafores at greatly reduced prices.
For Men
Now is the time to get a First Class Suit.   We have reduced all our clothing to prices which will compel you to buy.
A 20th Century Suit - - Regular $37.50 for $28.00
A 20th Century Suit - - Regular $30.00 for $22.00
A 20th Century Suit •       Regular $28.00 for $20.00
All our other goods are reduced in proportion.
.). O. McMullen, tor some time
past inspector ot police and senior
officer ot the provincial force under
SuiK'rintendent F. S. Husscy, has
been appointed to succeed William
Man son as government agent at
Prince Rupert city. The appointee
is everywhere regarded as one of tlie
strongest administrative members ol
the provincial service. Of English
birth, be served for a time as captain
in an English cavalry regiment, coming to British Columbia at the close
ol the Boer war in IMG, and entering the provincial service as a
constable. He quickly won promotion to tie chief constable at Pernio,
afterwards acting as government
agent nt that place, which office
be filled during the trying days of
the great fire. His next promotion
waa to the inspectorate ot police, an
office, the duties ot which he has
performed with fidelity and efficiency.
Mr. McMullen left for Prince Rupert
lust Friday In order to confer with
tho retiring agent, Mr. M.uison. lie-
tore that gentleman leaves for Vic
torla to take up his parliamentary
J.'i per cent discount on nil fancy
chlnawaro and lamps. Do not miss
ibis opportunity of securing tome
nice pieces.—Pink Mercantile Co.
Prod Smyth, editor ot the Movie
Leader, uns called away suddenly on
Monday Inst to Walla Walla, Wash.,
liy news of the death of bis brother
Mtsi M. D. Wade has accepted a
position in the office of O. II. Thompson.
Born—At Cranbrook, B. (\, on
January 18th, into, to Mr. and Mrs
(1. W   Patmore, a son.
K. W. WlddowsOR, (he Nelson assurer, whose advertisement appears
•tMwhrr*   ti lata    Inue, has gained
practically a continental reputation
for the promptness and accuracy that)
I characterises his assays. He is entrusted with work from all over tbe
Dominion and invariably gives satis-
net ion.
Skating is getting to be a very
fashionab-c pastime now that tbe
rink is nearing completion, and the
directors are doing all in their power
to rush it along. The contractor,
(.cask, expects to start the trusses
next week and it will then only be a
short time before it is all covered
... and then Cranbrook can boast of
having one ot the best skating rinks
in this part of the country.
Those wanting season tickets tor
the skating rink can procure same
.roni the secretary, Mr. E. H. Mc-
Phcc, or Irom the president, W. II. j
Wilson. Gentlemen's season tickets,
15; ladies, 13; and children under 12
years nt age, $3.
There will be no skating at the
Anna rink on Sundays. In reply to
a number ot inquiries the directors
stats that they decided at one of
then first meetings to have no Sunday skating.
Tin- new church, built at Rossland
as a memorial to the Rev. Henry It
win '"Father Pat"), will be opened
on Iturwlny, January 20th, There
will lie choral evensong at 7.30 p.m.,
nt which the preacher will be tbe
Rev. F. II. Graham, rector of Nelson, it is hoped that a large number of clergy from all over the Kon-
tenaya will be present. Alter the
service there will be a social gathering In the bnsement of tbe new
Tom Caven, M.P.P., will be leaving
for Victoria to nttend the legislature, which opens on Thursday, on
Sunday or Monday nest
Tbe two Scottish novels which have
achieved the most success are "Tbe
Bonnie Briar Bush," written by Rev.
John Watson, D.D., and fancifully
signed Ian McLaren, and "The Little
Minister," written by J. P. Barrio.
Both are Scottish stories of much interest and perfect adaptation in the
way of characterization. Naturally
both have been dramatized. "Tho
Bonnie Briar Bush" lends itself particularly to adaptation, since plot,
characters, atmosphere are all ready
at the hand ot the playwright, in
the charming story of much heart
interest which has made the pen-
name ot Liverpool's greatest Presbyterian divine world famed.
Tbe work of making n play of the
novel was committed to .lames Mc-
Arthur, editor ol the "Bookman,"
who received some expert assistance
trom Augustus Thomas. They have
compressed the story Into four acts,
taking for the basic theme the instance denoting the transformation of
Laehlan Campbell from a digued rigorous adherent ol n learful Presbyterian theology to a father whose
heart first throbs in unison with the
broader humanities after a mishap
which befalls his daughter.
The love story ot Flora Campbell
and Lord Hay is sufficient to make
the main thread ot a melodrama In
Itself, but that the comic touches
provided by the .bibulous postman,
Archibald McKittrfck, and tbe genial
Dr. McClure, with tho brighter comedy shown In the courting nt the
Rev. Carrr.ichacl and Kate Carnegie.
"The Bonnie Briar Bush" is
sufficiently far removed from the
realms ot the melodrama to be a
splendid play. It will ho seen here
on Monday, January 17th, at the
16 sizes, 17 jewel adjusted Rockfonl movements,
jewels set in settings and a thoroughly reliable
timepiece. We have only six of these left ami
to clear them ont will sell them at just hull'
priue.-t9.00. Now is your chance to get a good
watch for little money.
Jeweler and
Graduate    OpHclnn
A Word to The Wise
We may live without poetry, music nnd art;
We may live without conioience and live without heart;
We may live without friends; we may live without books;
Hut civilised ninn ennnot live without cooks.
He may live without bonks,   what is knowledge bul grieving?
He may live without hope,   what is hope but deceiving?
Me may live without love,   what is passion but pining?
Hut where is the man that can live without dining?
For the Best Cooks, the Best Meals
and the Best Service, go to
The Palace Restaurant
two noons from p. woods * co
Read the Herald THE  CHAN BOOK.   HEUALD
Incorporated 180*
Head Office: Montreal, Quebec
CAPITAL PAID UP - - $ 5,000,000
RESERVE .... 5,900,000
TOTAL ASSETS   -      -      -      61,000,000
II. S. HOLT, Prealdotit
E, I,. PEASE, (ionorul Manager
Accounts of Finns, Corporations and Individuals
Out-of-town  business  receives every  attention.
SWINGS DEPARTMENT.-Deposits of $1.00 and
upwards received and interest allowed at current rate.
No formality nr delay in withdrawing,
A (leueral  Banking business transacted.
Cranbrook Branch: W. A. SCHWARTZ, Mgr.
As  our  Stock   is, we still   have  a few
things left we will offer at
Slaughter   Prices
Our ever increasing Drug Business compels
us to discontinue our line of
It is all yours at less than cost.
Get in and get first chance while you can.
The remnant of our
Fancy Goods
we offer at prices unheard of before.
Drop in and see the snaps we offer you in
many useful and artistic articles.
We haven't the space to tell you about
our many bargains, but every line of Fancy
Goods, Toys, and China are reduced to
rock bottom. There is a reason. We
take stock on February 1st, and the stock
must be cut fine.
The   Prescription   Pruggi'ts
"Where   it   pay.*   to    deal"
CRANBROOK,       -    -       B.C.
of the latest designs st
1M¥ it
<_  Bargain Prices from
*      $5.00 to $250.00
I pays to btnr 119 in mind.
320  --  ACRES
One  mile from Railroad Station
u'ii nerat level nn I ensily cleared
7.'i aunt illKhlly rolling nnd covered with » leattered
growth nt poplar and willow brash,
Never (tilling oroeV runs Ihrongli farm nnd 200 lores
ran lie Irilgtlfid.
NYw frame honse nml let: staldes,
lit nans of timothy. 80 mure can < nsily lie nimlo
intn meadow.
Price $12.50 per acre
One-third onsh, balanoo iirrnnKed,
Fred A. Russell C& Co.
' Next door to P. Woods' Meit Market
P. O. Box 144
Corporation of the City of Cranbrook
Cash balance 	
Revenue acct	
Police court 	
Keep ol prisoners ..'. 	
Salaries—Clerk,     Solicitor,
Treasurer, etc	
Police salaries  	
Debenture    Kept.   Acct.   ...
Stationery anil postage ...
Street Sprinkling	
Expense— General 	
Police supplies 	
Kiro Dept	
Kire Dept. Equip	
Health acct	
Sidewalk maintenance 	
Public Works equip	
Fire Hall building 	
School Board 	
Street improvements   	
Street lighting 	
Water Works    maintenance..
%   197.50! Treasurer's  Bank  acct.
510,05 General taxes 	
146.11 J Dog and Pound tax   ...
389.02 ; Trade licenses 	
I Fines 	
3017.30 j Cemetery 	
8807.50 Road tax 	
1725,20 Liquor licenses
usn.no; school grant 	
51.79  Water Works revenue
205.55 Water Works service .
General taxes outstanding 31st. Dec. 1909  % 2913.96
Water meter ratrs which could not he rendered until end of year—
0, P. It. and others               973.30
Duo Bank  J398.92
Less cash in hand   J197.50
J 3917.26
i   201.12
J 3715.81
I HEREBY CERTIFY that I have examined the books and vouchers
connected with this Balance Sheet and have lound same correct.
December 31, 1909.
L«lg«  ic    Balance   If
To equipment     I   979.75
Deb. acct    9018.59
Interest          1.50
Bank balance   .16
Street   Improvement    Deb.
acct $10000.00
. ...$11288.50  Bank balance   	
To construction
Furniture acct. ..
Bank balance ...
.. 1344.96
.. 11288.50
School   Building   Deb. acct.$35000.00
Received   Irom   Government
on acct 12500.00
By interest        40.15
ledger  $ 4009.75     Bank balance 	
To pipe lines $48121.65 Water debenture acct.
Services     4870.00
Elections and stationery ...     636.10
Castings, etc    3925.00
Meters   6 1235.00
Dam and reservoir     4245.00
Tools       350.00
Water records and land     2607.50
Rank balaace ..        4009.75
...$ 4009.75
year 1909, and
find   everything    correct.   In
be gone   through, I would sug-
Auditor, it possible, somewhat
would enable   him   to have his
Cranbrook, B.C.,
10th January, 1910
The Mayor and Members of the City Council:
Gentlemen:—I have examined the city books lor the
compared the vouchers with the same and
view ol the amount of detail that has to
gest that another year you appoint your
earlier (say the end ot November) as it
Checking Htll up before the end of the year.
1 am, gentlemen,
Youts faithfully,
,lno. Choi ditch
Mr Cholditch has informed us that owing to pressure ot business and
illness Mr. Roberts was enable to make out the distribution of the general
account, but same will be published next week.—(Ed. Herald.)
A number of casrs involving the
question of the right ol parties to
have their names placed on the voters' list of the city by virtue of a
deed of conveyance executed, but not
registered, under the provisions of
the Land Kegistry Act, came before
■loseph Ryan, police magistrate, on
the evening of Wednesday last.
K. J. Avison appeared for Archie
McKinnon, the applicant, and O. II.
Thompson appeared for the respondents, C*. A. Mi Nab and others.
From the evidence it appeared that
in the early part of November last a
conveyance wan duly made out for
three lots, the assessed value of
which amounted to a sum sufficient
to qualify the eight respondents as
property holders of the statutory
limit of $100 i-arh.
An nitstmet of title to the lots prepared In the land registry office at
Nelson showed that up to the Ilth
Instant the deed to the respondents
had not to-eii registered. Mr.
Thompson stated that the deed had
been sent awny for registration nn
tho 10th Inst and that the court
should, from thnt fact, assume that
the registration had been completed
Mr. Avison relied on the abstract
of title, the express terms of the
Land Registry Act, and the decision
in the eases of Levey vs. (Ileason,
Coughlan va. the National Construction Co., and especially tbe ruling of
Judge Forin in ro the Kaslo municipal voters' list. In the latter case
several parties produced their deeds
of property in Kaslo and the assessor in consequence of this evidence of
title placed their names on the list.
Judge Forin, sitting in the court ot
revision, struck their names off, as
the deeds had not been registered in
accordance with seeti<n 74, ol the
Land Kegistry Act.
The magistrate, in giving his decision, held that he was bound by this
clear decision of Judge Forin's. It
had not been overruled up to date. In
the case before him be was as'ced to
assume that the qualifying deed had
been registered. He felt that no
course was open to him but to act
as Judge Forin formerly did at
Kaslo and, as the deed to the respondents had not ben registered, to
strike the eight names of the respondents from the voters' list.
IV IL McKay, C. IV H. baggageman, who has been in the St, Eugene hospital for an op.-ration tor appendicitis, is Improving and expects
to be out In the curse of a tew
+ 4> + + + 4>0*0*>4)44»4>
$ Till: ROYAL HOTEL,      •>
•> Mrs. l v. Roberta, Propria- *
<• tress. <•
$ Cor. .Stanley and Silica Sis. «>
•> NELSON, B.C. *
•*> Free earringe or bus from nil <•
•;• boats nnd trains. *;•
•I* Hates, $1 nml II BO per day. *
$ Remember our 2rie. Turkey $
•5» dinner every Saturday. 1K-6m<.
4>* + <L>4',<*«*4**4<.
We are taking stock   which must finish at the end of
tliis mouth.    It will be much cosier for us to
take tlii' stock if wm can sell out a
portion of it. hence our reason'
for offering tho following lines
at tlie irresistabte prices we
give    here.
Figure what you can save, and at the same
time remember the Qualities are Reliable.
Usual  Price $18.00         - For $15.00
"          '•       20.00         - For   $16.50
"          "       22.00        - For   $18.50
"          "       25.00        - For $21.00
Two Only to be sold at $6.75
Usual  Price   $15.00 -         For $12.50
18 no -         For $15.00
20.00 -        For $16 50
Thr whole "1 our iti ck ol Fancy VetU to be cli ared out
at one prici—regardless of whal tl.t y ore marked
Price        - - - $4.00 each
The Store of Fashion
C. U. Ward is at (Teston today.
Miss M. Allwood, of Moyie, is visiting with Mrs. I). -I. Klmer.
English .Stilton cheese at Fink's
I'ure Food Grocery.
Mrs. Whitehead and daughter were
up from Moyie on Tuesday.
John Dunlop, Canadian immigration officer, was in from Kingsgate
on Tuesday.
Quick order lunches a specialty at
tho Palace Restaurant.
P. C. Ayre, manager of the North
Star Lumber company, was down
from Elko yesterday-
Frank Miller, advance agent of the
Bonnie Briar Bush company, was at
the Cranbrook hotel yesterday.
Fcrgusson and Houston's phone is
S. G. Blaylock catne up from
Moyie yesterday and went out to the
.Sullivan mine.
J. McDonald was down from Kim-
berley during the week.
J. Brownlee, district superintendent, C.P.R., is recovering trom his
recent indisposition.
Choice hot house lettuce at Stewart's.
Miss Marguerite Bennett, of
Marysvitle, has left on a visit to
friends in California and Nevada.
L. E. Langin, ot the Crothers
Lumber company, was in town last
evening to attend the Rebekah social.
Ingersoll and Canada cream cheese
at Fink's Pure Food Grocery.
Born—At Cranbrook, B. C, on
Wednesday, January 12th, 1910, to
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Walkley, a son.
Born—At Mrs. Bent's private hospital, Cranbrook, B. C, on .January
5th, 1910, to Mr. and Mrs. Robert
McKinney, a daughter.
After theatre parties given special
attention at the Palace restaurant.
Born—At Mrs. Bent's private hospital, Cranbrook, B. C. on Friday,
lanuary 7th, 1910, to Mr. and Mrs
W. ('. Dale, a son.
Born-At Wattsburg, B. C, on
Wednesday, January 5th. 1910, to
Mr. and Mrs. J. Hagen, a daughter.
Dulcc for sale at Campbell A Manning's.
Born.—At Cranbrook; B. C, on
Monday, January 10th, l!H0, to Mr
and Mrs. Arthur McKowan, a datigh-
A quantity of first-class prairie hay
for sale at a reasonable price. Apply to J. H. McConkey, Cayley, Alberta. 4841
Ward and Little, district agents fur
tbe Great West Permanent Loan
ompany, are distributing a very
tasteful calendar.
WANTKI».-GinHi llTfl business ol
any description, must be ft paying
proposition.—Vancouver Local*,is,
Vancouver, II. V. 48-3t
Maple Ueftl llcbckah lodge, No ]'<,
bi-ld a ndal and dftJHM in the 1. O
F. hall last evi-ning. A very
pleasant time was spent by nil
The Fink Mercantile Co. are giving
i    per cent   discount   on all   fancy
chinawarc and lamps
Frank Dickenson, formerly fue war
den tor Cranbrook district, has taken
over the International hotel at
Kincsc* te.
K. (laming, of alarysvllle, I .
east to his    old    home at VYi ftfitld
Beach,    N.B.,    where, he will remain
several months.
M. II. King, manner of tbe Kin;;
Lumber Mill-. Ltd.. accompanied by
Ins family, left for Vancouver yesterday. His family will reside in Van-
Oliver hereafter.
Anyone looking for a good wa'ch
at a cheap price should read Wils n,
the jeweler's, ad.
C. U. Garrett, the Local taxidermist, has a splendid sample <t his
work on view in the Ci >::.opolitan
hotel, in the shape of a stall d sad
handsomely mounted cougar.
The annual meeting '. the ' "*'-
brook Farmers' Institute will be
held at the provincial z-"■-rr.ment offices on Wednesday evening next, tbe
19th inst, at 8 o'clock.
Fresh cucumbers at Campbell i
J. D. McBride is leaving on Sunday next for a trip to Los Angel
on the Inland Empire cxcorsl t !!■•
will be joined here by bis fa'.h.T and
sister, who will ace mpan] im
Archie Buckley, secretary of tbe
Fernie Typographical union, was in
the city the latter part of last week.
A. E. Watts was in fro:r. Wattsburg yesterday.
Miss E. McKay, local representative in the Lethbridee Herald cos-
test, secured third place. SI.** wtru
as prizes, two i'arkdale lots valued
at 1150.00 each and a cash prize of
S25.0Q in gold.
Home    mad*-    black   currant   and
gooseberry      jam,        Reg '
jars    for 15c. at   Fink     pure Food
An enjoyable musical entertain
mentis promised tor Wedni
evening next, when Mr. H. I'. C, Salmon and his pupils give a concert in
the Auditorium. A good program is
promised, in uhich the best
talent will take part, a:.-!, in addition, Haydn's Toy Symphony will be
Last Thursday Miss L M. Tar.:.
hauser was called into the Kink
Mercantile store and was presented
by Mayor Fink or. behalf of ihe citizens of Cranbrook with a purse ■'.
1255 oo in gold Miss Tani
has been a faithful M-nant of th;-
publir in thr post office tot the ps
seven    years and     '  I I ill  .*
slight token of   spprectatl       '
Hfad'iuart rs foi Jap rangei a'
Thi' i'r- ibj tertai   missionary,    M
Hairy White, who l a   -■■:. ,li in St
Eugene hospital, navl .
operation f"i sppi
end sufficient!)  lo i  >•!      to
•be horiH' of  M:      U        |     •      where
he wiil remain until   '
take up his work in *       Pri
Ft rgiu*"!;   .i' I   I i- i too'l   phOM  i-
Mr it E Slater, of the Cranbroot
Sa<-b ftftd Door company, received
word on Monday Dig] t thfel
brother, John Bister, (■ rm« riy in the
lumber business with Thomas Leftsk,
'■I tins city, bad f..ll«n on a sau
ar.d been killed Mi <|.,t.r and his
brother hit on Tuesday's Kh t
Hamilton to attend tin- funeral
The prices of cblnftWsre at th-
Fiuk Mercantile Co an- lo« r than
has gen bin shown In this city.
N prt-pared to supply help, skilled or
unskilled, on s!,..rtest possible notice, to find employment and guarantee positions when sent out; to
rent houses and rooms and to sell
[you fruit lands or other property tor
a srr.all commission.
Address -W   Parker. 312 Baker St.
NELSON, B.C.        48-m
Don't overlook reading
our advertisement
next week
Hardware   •   Cranbrook, B.C.
Notice of Removal
Mr. DeVere Hunt has moved hi*
office to buildine nest to Post Office,
formerly occupied by the East Koo*
'f-nay Investment Co. Mr Hunt
xill be very glad to na any of hit
friends who require life, accident ot
T:re insurance.
I he   hightM   c«*h   prices   paid
Copper    Hrass   and    Rubber
By   J.   P.   VOL NO
BOX  '■!
i.i.mmvnmi.  ai.ta.
i •■;, ,v   Houston's   phone   ts
110       t'se tbll   number    when yoo
. ' clOtblni i leaned nnd pressed, ■
Stylish suit made, club rnulta Ol
snftbtng in the clothes line THE   (JUANBROOK   HKUALU
East Kootenay Bottling Co.   :
Manufacturers of all kinds of
Carbonated Beverages.
********************** ************************ <
There are others, but!!
PHONE 73 T. 0. BOX. 801
' ********************************************
i •
■ •
■ i
■ i
why not have it.
Every day in the week except Sundays
E. H. SMALL, Prop.
If you stop here once
you will look lor
the 'bus when you
visit Calgary again.
1 Canadian Hotel
One of the pioneer hotels of Cranbrook. Warm rooms, good meals
and a bar stocked with the best
|Joseph Brault, Proprietor!
a      Now M<uia««u.eiit Improved in Every Way
Cranbrook,   B. C.
I Our Motto : " The Best is None Too Good."
Manitoba Hotel
Headquarters for
Tlie Manitoba in cent rally looatml anil hag one of the heinriiniiiirroom*
In the city.   Tlie bar is supplied with the Iwot of Liquors and Cigars
< *********************
Three arc el election! on January
15, 18 in London, u in Manchester
and 7 in Birmingham. The result*
ol these ought to give Indication how
the icsl will go. The Unionists arc
opening shops lot the exhibition ol
foreign-made guilds, Which have attained considerable success, as an
electioneering luctur.
The new
,1 niter.
—Unit nn
which   Ihe
will he In
is (hat
tlie  total
number of
is 7,711
1,717, be
ing    an
,1 90,370.       Tin
1 otitis   lnr
the countries an
an   lot-
nnd Wnli
s         ti
(ll Ihe grand total, 0,040,115 are
occupiers; iiiiH.270 are owners; B03,-
110 lodgers. 52,111:2 Ircciiuti, trochoid-
its, etc., and 48,154 university elco-
Among  the     notnlilc increases
London    arc    Wandsworth,     which
Shows an increase id 1623, and Sun'.
Hackney 5.12.        The   constituencies
laving    decreases    include    N.   i-;.
Icthnal green, 1116; North Comber
veil, 20(i2; I'eckluini, 2,602; Dulwlch,
,334; How and Bromley, 2112, and
Poplar, 23IK.
The llomlord division ol Essex,
.villi 63,684    voters, is    the largest
ingle   member constituency In   Hie
kingdom;    the smallest   is Kilkenny,
with 1712 eleotors, The smallest in
England is  Durham, which has 2>;ul
iii London Wandsworth is by tar
the largest constituency it baa nn
electorate of 88,613, Tho smallest
is st George's, the figures lor which
are 8188,
The English borough constituencies
with     Inure   than 2(1.mm electors MO
hitecii iii number, nnd ore Newcastle, 88,634; Oldham, 86,815;
Portsmouth, 88,668; Sunderland, 27,-
i.in, Croydon, 87,350; Leicester, 25,-
330; l.«ils, W, 23,665; Kingston-
upon-llull (W, liiv.), 23,008; Block-
Iniln, 22,.ri72, Norwich, 21,nll7,
Brighton, 21,127, Mlddlcbro, 11,308;
Bolton, 21,341; Derby, 80,113; Southampton, 20,205.
Ian  Maclaren's   Beautiful  Idyl
Always dear to the hearts of
the Canadian people
20 People    -    20 People
Male Quartette  Scotch Bagpipes
Within 60 days 1 shall apply to the
Assistant Commissioner ol Lands
nnd Works lot a license to prospect
lnr coal and petroleum over the fallowing land, situato in Block 4502,
South East Kootenay, British Columbia:
Beginning at a post planted nt the
S. E. corner ol Lot 8724 and marked
L. Morrison's N. E. comer, thenco
80 chains south, thence 80 chains
west, thence 80 chains north, thence
chains cast, to point ol commencement and contniniyg (ill) acres.
Located   8th day     oi    December,
47-6t* L. Morrison, Locator.
In the Accrington division thero
arc only two lodgers on the regis-ter,
Kosscudalc boats lour, and Darwen
eight. The last named has 17,721
lectors, but it is no worse oil lot
lodger voters than the City ol London, which, with an electorate of
in.Inn can also oaly lay claim to
In Scotland the heather is on lire,
writes a correspondent ol the London (England) Chronicle. Liberal
Scotland is not given to vacillation,
though, ol course, adverse circumstances are not without their effect,
Early in the year, when several by-
elections took place, the prolonged
spell ol unemployment told severely
against the Liberal cause. Men out
of work were iii no mood to weigh
impartially the respective merits ol
free trade and tarlD reform. Indeed,
lliey were in a mood to listen to the
plausibilities ol economic quackery.
Liberal seats were held, but by reduced majorities.
But Seoitish Liberalism has rccov-
csed Irom its temporary lit ol depression. The notion of the peers in
regard la the budget has proved n
splendid Ionic. Km years Seottis'i
Liberals have been waiting fur a
avorablo opportunity to attack the
house of lords. In fact, many ol
them thminlit that the government
should have grappled with the problem when it took ofllce, This view,
io my knowledge, was pressed upon
the Isle Sir Henry Campbell-Banner-
man. who thought, however, that nol
until the peets began to wreck Liberal measures in wholesale fashion
would ihe people rise in theti wrath
ng.lllisl  then  hereditary enemies.
Taking Scotland as a whole, tho
political prospects are bopolul In the
eitrrme The Liberals are exultant.
The) have a splendid lighting pro-!
gram      The Tones are ill a despond
cni   mood       Those ill   them with
whom | have talked admit tliat the
house id lords made a blunder in tactics in rejecting Die budget It is
fell thai defence ol the house ol lords
in this matter is tantamount to
treachery to ihe lions,- ol commons.
It is considered   rather a risky busi
ness lor Tory candidates to ask votes
in order to place the house ol commons under the heel ol the house ol
lords. The Tories arc further haud-
icapped by the lact that they dare
not publicly defend a hereditary house
ol legislators. Under the circumstances the Tories are going to this
battle with little heart, while the
Liberals are eagerly yearning lor the
hour when they will he avenged ol
their coronettcd iocs.
Now that the appointment ol Mr.
Herbert Gladstone as governor general ol South Alrica bus received tho
approval of the king, rumor is busy
with the probable changes which will
take place in the cabinet in the event
ol the Badieals being returned to
power next month. Mr. John Burns,
il he succeeds in being re-elected lor
Batters,a, may become home secretary, lie has first claim lo consideration (or the post, but, on the other band, many of his own friends believe that he would do better to remain at the local government board,
where it is generally admitted he has
done good work. It is an open
secret, however, that he desires promotion, and there will be no sur-
theielorc, if be succeeds Mr.
it Qladstone, The choice lot
■st is believed to lie between
Itmns and Mi Winston Chur-
although it is also rumored
in Ihe event ol Mr. Burns deling to remain at the local govern
['nl board, Mr. Asquith may mnki
Mr. MeKeiiiia home secretary, and
appoint Mr, Churchill as first lord ol
the ml ally.       In I lie shuttle     Mr.
iiarcoiut  is  ahnosl   certain  to be
led, nml   ii is understood thai
I lei In
the |,
he nun
Hie ho;
ihilbly  lieei	
il trade.
president oi
Thai the experiment of bringing
French-Canadians Irom Quebec as
mill winkers Is a cleat success, is
the declaration of the uiniiagcr ol
the Frnsol Rivet mills nt New Westminster. A lew months ago tlie
managnnrnt     Imported 126 working-
men Irom Quebec. This resulted in
tbe displacement of 150 Hindus   and
00 Chinese.
One Qucbccer docs the work of two
Hindus.    The company now proposes
to   import large numbers ol French-
Canadians lor their lumber camps.
Francesco Di Paola Satolli, Bishop
01 Frascattia, arch-priest of the Lat-
eran Arch-Basilica and prelect ol the
congregatioa ol Studica, died in
Rome at 4 o'clock last Saturday
Death followed an Illness that began with an attack ol nephritis and
atrophy of the right lung last June
and was complicated recently with
blood poisoning. Cardinal Satolli
was an Italian, born nt Marseiano,
July 21, 1829.
Washington, Jan. 12.—Cardinal Satolli was best known in the United
States as the first apostolic delegate
Irom the Vatican to this country,
having come here on that mission In
October, 18ti2.
A lew years alter his appointment
as delegate Satolli was elevated lo
the College ol Cardinals, and was invested with the blevette by Cardinal
Oibhons in tho Baltimore Cathedral
with a tr.osl imposing ceremony, It
was In I8ti(i thai lie was relieved ol
his dull™ here and called hack lo
Home by the pope.
Within till days I shall apply to Hie
Assistant Commissioner ol Lands
and Works for a license to prospeel
tor coal and petroleum over the following land, situate in Block 4503,
South Bast Kootenay, British Columbia:
Boglnntng nt a post planted at the
S. W. corner ol the E. L. Flnley coal
and petroleum claim, and marked
Louise Taylor's S. IS, corner, thenee
8(1 chains north, thence 8(1 chains
west, thence 80 chains south, thence
8(1 chains east to point ol commencement and containing till) acres
Located   lltli   day   ol    December
47-titt Louise Taylor, Locator.
Within 00 days I shall apply lo the
Assistant Commissioner ol Lands
and Works lor a license to prospect
lor coal and petroleum over the lol-
lowing land, situate in Block I.V.I I,
South East Kootenay, British Columbia:
Beginning at a post planted at the
S. W. corner of the E. L. Finley
coal and petroleum claim and marked
Jean Taylor's N. E. corner, thence
80 chains south, thence 80 chains
west, thence 80 chains north, thence
80 chains cast to point ol commencement and containing 010 acres.
Located   11th   day   ol   December,
47-6t* Jean Taylor, Locator
Within 60 days I shall apply to the
Assistant Commissioner ol Lands
and Works lor a license to prospect
lor coal and petroleum over the following land, situate la Block 4592,
South East Kootenay, British Columbia:
Beginning at a post planted at the
S. W. corner of the E. L. Finley
coal and petroleum claim and marked
Wm. Taylor's N. W. corner, thence
80 chains south, thence 80 chains
east, thence 80 chains north, thence
80 chains west to point ol commencement and containing GUI acres.
Located    11th   day ol    December
17-Ct* Wm. Taylor, Locator.
Notice is hereby given that thirty
(10) days alter date I intend to apply to the Chiel Commissioner ol
Lands and Works lor a license to
prospect tor coal and petroleum over
the following lands, situnted in
Block 1593, South East Kootenay,
British Columbia:
Commencing at a post planted at
the N. W. corner ol Lot 8720,
Oroup 1, being the S. W. corner of
II. Gorman's claim, thence 80
chains north, thence 80 chains east,
thenee 80 chains south, thence 80
chains west to point ol beginning,
containing 010 acres, more or less.
Located this 7th day ol December.
17-Ct* H. Gorman, Locator.
This being a honspiel year lor Nelson, the Nelson Curling club is planning to have an unusually lurgc turnout on the ice all the season. The
honspiel   will   open on   January 21,
Notice is hereby given that sixty
days alter date George 1'. Hale, of
Vancouver, Accountant, will apply to
the Chiel Commissioner ol Lands and
Works, Victoria, lor permission to
purchase an island In the Kootenav
River, containing eighty (80) acres,
niorc or less,:
Commencing at a post planted at
head ol Island, about 20 chains
south-easterly Irom the north-east
corner of Lot 7004, thence southerly
in chains, more or less, lollowing
west shore ol said Island, thenee
I northerly 40 chains, more or less,
following east shore ol said Island to
point ot commencement.
Geo. P. Hale, Locator,
per James White, Agent.
Dated 5th December, 1909      47.n1
TAKE NOTICE that Francis
(artwrlght Lawc, ol the City ol
Fernle. in the Province ol British
Columbia, Solicitor, Intends to nppl>
lor permission to purchase the lol-
lowlm described lands:
C uieneing    at  a point    on (he
north boundary ol the A. J. Far-
qiiharson purchase about twenty-
Ihreo (21) chains   west  ol the   Elk
that, 30 days alter dale 1 intend to
apply to the Honorable Chief Commissioner ol Lands lor n license to
prospect for conl and petroleum on
the lollowing described lauds:
Starting at a post planted at or
near the south-east corner ol Erma
Walling application in Lot 4593,
Flathead District, II. C, (hence 80
chains south, tlicncc 80 chains west,
thence   80  chains north,    tlicncc 80
liains cast to place ol commencement.
Dated this 4th day ol September,
Georgia M, Walling, Locator,
0, E, Kunsch, Agent.
Witness: A. (I. Stall, 17-fit
that 30 days alter date I Intend to
apply to tho II ruble Chiel Commissioner ol Lands lor 11 license lo
prospect tor coal anil petroleum 011
the following described lands:
Starting ut 11 post plnntod nt or
near the sonth-eust corner ol Georgia M. Walling application in Lot
4808, Flathead District, B. C,
thenco 811 chains Boutb, thence 80
chains west, thence so chains north,
(hence 811 chains east to place of
Dated (his Ith day ol September,
Ellen H, Walling, Locator,
0, E. Kunsch, Agent.
Witness: A. (I. Stall. 17-Ct
that 30 days alter date 1 intend to
apply to tho Honorable chiel Commissioner ol Lands lor a license to
prospect lor coal and petroleum on
the following described lands:
Starting at a post planted 80
chains, mure or less, east ol northeast comer ol Geo. W. l.amson application in Lot 1593, Flathead District, B. C, thence 80 chains south,
thence 80 chains west, thence 80
chains north, thence 80 chains cast
to place of commencement.
Dated this 6th day ol September,
lilhert T. Hamill, Locator,
C. E. Kunsch, Agent.
Witness: A. (!. Stall. 47-Ot
that 30 days after date I intend to
apply to the Honorable Chiel Commissioner of Lands lor a license to
prospect lor coal and petroleum on
the following described lands:
Starting at a post planted nt or
near the south-east corner of Gilbert
T. Hamill application in Lot 4593,
Flathead District, 11. C, thenee 80
chains BOUtb, (hence 80 chains west,
thence 80 chains north, thence 80
chains cast to place ol commencement.
Dated this 6th day of September,
Thos. E, Buckncr, Locator,
C. E. Kunsch, Agent.
Witness: A. (1. Stall. 47-6t
that 30 days after date 1 intend to
apply to the Honorable Chief Commissioner of Lauds for a license to
prospect fur coal and petroleum oa
the lollowing described lands:
Starting at a post planted at or
near the south-east corner ol Thos.
E. Buckncr application in Lot
4593, Flathead District, B. C,
thence 80 chains south, thence 80
chains west, thence 80 chains north,
thence 80 chains cast to place ol
Dated this tith dav ol September,
Pauline H. Partridge, Locator
C. E. Kunsch, Agent-
Witness: A. G. Stall. 47-lit
and Cranbrook has already annouuc-  "'"7   "I"1,?, T",1 .,w.B1:y_'5°> '»»l"s
ed   that it will he   represented by Zii "	
lour rinks. The Nelson curlers are
busy forming rinks. J. 11. Fox,
Alex. Carrie, J. I.alng Stocks and
other well known skips will enter the
nl District Lot 00.KI, thenee
twentv-nlne (29) chains, more
or less, to the west bank ol Ibe
Elk River, thenee down stream thirty-two (.12) chains, more or less, to
a point twenty (20) chains north
,-,-,,, „,,,h .,„|,„     ,, ,   .,  , ,      ,rora   1"   n(,rt" boundary   ol    said
neld with riaks. One rink that has Lot 6030, Group One (1). Kootenav
already been mndc up will consist ol District. Ihence west twentv-three
('apt. Gore, F. A. Starkey, ('apt. rn chains, more or less, to point ol
Robinson and A. T. Walley, and will ^TTojI'mu. j .. m
play under the name oi "The Dig ,JjW th" ^ *»» * Nov".5St
Four."-Neleoa News. - russule O.
that 30 days niter date I Intend to
apply to the Honorable chiel Commissioner ol Lands lor a license lo
prospect lor coal and petroleum on
the lollowing described lands:
Starting at a post planted at or
near south-east corner ol Pauline 11.
Parlrldgo application in Lol 4509,
Flathead District, 11. ('., Ihence   80
chains SOUtll,  thenee 80 chains west,
thence 8(1 chains north, thence sii
chnins east io place oi commencement.
Dated (his Oth day ol September,
Fred II. Davis, Locator,
C   E.  Kunsch, Agent.
Witness:  A. (I. Stall. 17-6t
Hint 311 days alter date I Intend In
apply to the I loin,nil,le ciu, [ con,,
inlssioiier   ol I.amls   lot   a llocnso lo
prospeet   lnr  coal ami petroled	
the following described lands:
Starting at a post planted at or
near (he south-east cmner ol Fred
II. Davis application in Lol 1593,
Flathead District, III'., thence 8(1
chains South, Ihence 80 chains west,
thence 80 chains north, Ihence 80
dialns east to place ol commencement,
Dated this Olh day ol September,
Franklc O. Walling, Locator,
C. E. Kunsch, Agent.
Witness: A. O. stall. 47-lit. THE   CRANBROOK   IlERALft
6torJti**oo vj«<
ttA«, «w,xvi.y^.f((;.,:t
[jC* |»W//VrV<n<tfc o. At
-'% fcltx 0W - oj^
Utiles'nml Children's to be hnilal
Huiilloiiien'scan boohliilneil al
l:ink M.rcuniile Co.'s Store
bull nmm
Does Not
Get Dull
A NEW ONE il It docs
Geo. R. Leask & Co
Our work is our advortiRcment, 1ml w>
put this ad in the Herald lo
emphasize it.
Near Lower .trliiBtroiig Avenue
President : T. S. Giu. I
•Secretary: Qsooon AsitWOOTU     2
For information regilrditia lands X
', and agriculture apply lo Hie f
, Secretary, Crunlirook. B. C. a
Ask for Halcyon L1THIA WATER
For laiiiily use there is nolliing
so wholesome and Bo pure as
Z   Contractor and Builder
>  II yon nn) inteniliiig to do any '
T   liiiililing, you call make money
* liy consulting with me.
Waldo,   DC.
PAUL HT7JOI1N, Proprietor
Simih-i'tiHt KootHnay's Great
Hummer Kesort
Ji'riL ili«' |»tar» to h|ii»ihI a few
iIuvh1 vacation
Itar stocked with the Wnt
I lining HiTvit'u lirHt-i-luHH
Comfortable Kooma
\ PHONEM. P.O.Box307
I The Finest Driver*
Up-to-date Rigs
Good Saddle Horses ''
%   WM.    KERR
{ Proprietor    -   0RANBROOK, B.C.
Old Curiosity
Jiisi't'il tl   McLEAN, Pnprlet.1
All Classes ol Secondhand (ioods
Furniture ol All Kinds, l-'th
New and Second-hand
Sage's Old Stand, tlaii
son Avenue
2    The Expert Crown and
i Bridge Worker
ii      —
i •
j *     Offlcea over Mr. Short's Wall
! ♦ Paper Store
♦ Armstrong Ave., Cranbrook
:■' n t rs tiik rsn oltblsptsarala
^ when u" order directed to u.
T Will n* iim> > on Tour lirlp in n hurrv
J VoiUateallthranMdlMhus,    '
» It'a phone 03, Oranbrook,
X     Vi.h ,ioi phone, write, wiiv. „r cull
T In HtBrtlon nl labor,
Thi« Leadlna Prall Btora
Ohotco Uotltouifl Lettuce
Malaga Grapes        Jap Orange
Onlirornla Navel Oranges
Bananas   Dates    Figs
Btowarl's lint- Chocolates
Phone 7i» Armstrong Ave
i-'rp ii 1 wit\is
And tiitinMinti-f fiiti jpfnrtion
Cranbrook Employment
J,  AniuMir, Proprietor
Provenzano & Sacco
General Merchants
Employment Agents
CRANBROOK     •     B. C.
P. 0. BOS 194 P00M (44
Nelson's Leading Motel
Rooms »iiii Rathe.   'Phono in
every room
Barber Blion on the premlsee.
Thoninnlilv up-lti-.lntv.
Kates, $2.00 a day and up.
QBO. I'   UT.l.l.s, Proprietor
li. TOM KIN, Manager
hn» mmi-l Ms LAUNDRY
next to (he aaratnga RMtittir.
mit, Vim Home BiNst, alters
pMiruiiH iii'iy have Hn-lr lnan<
dry, nml *Iht>' nil ImwirtfHM will
U- tloiir.   It- Hi I,mn..lr.> in II.C,
MjiiiS an I V.ii ilinu Streets
Buyers representing one hundred and
sixly-fiv,* lumber yards in Alberta,
Saskatchewan ami Manitoba, have
been in Vancouver within the past
tow days lor the purpose ot purchasing and acquainting themselves with
tho conditions ol the manufacturing
end of the lumber business,
A large manufacturer ot lumber In
Vancouver stated that the outlook
for the heavy exportation of lumber
to the prairies during 1910 is excellent. The lumbering industry ■>"
the coast has never been, according
to tins authority, in better condition
than it is today, stocks In the mills
being about hall what they were this
time lust year, and tho demand is
, much better than was the catte twelvu
months ago.
I.umher manufacturers on the coast
are expecting i\ general stiffening of
the market In March ami April, and
while there may he no general ad-
I vaticn in the price of lumber, In
| creases nie looked for In certain
1 grades which some mills nre at pie
I sent long on. When they have worked their Mocks down, advances will
naturally occur.
Second    Sunday   Alter Epiphany.
Holy communion, 8 a.m.
Matins and holy communion, 11
Children's service, 3 p.m.
Evensong, 7.30 p.m.
Special offerings for foreign missions.
.Ian. lGth.
Regular morning service at 11
Evening service at 7.'10. Subject:
"Golden Rule Religion."
Sunday school and Bible classes
meet at 3 p.m.
Last Sunday an adult Bible class
was organized with considerable enthusiasm. This meets separate
from   tho     Sunday   school     in    LliC
hurch, and the aim is to encourage
study and free discussion of God's
word and apply it to practical life.
All over eighteen years of age are
cordially invited. The following d-
flcers were elected:
Teacher.—0. o. Main.
President.—M. McEachern.
Vice-President.—Mrs; R. S. Garrett.
Secretary.—A, McCallum.
T{easurer.—Chas. McCowan.
Chairman of the Devotional Committee.—.1. F. Smith.
Chairman of the Membership Com-
mittee.-G. P. Tlsdalc.
Chairman of the Social Committee.
-Miss Harrison.
On Tuesday evening, January 18th,
at 8 o'clock, the regular annual congregational meeting will he hold in
the school room. Reports of the
year's work will be presented from
the various departments. At the
conclusion of the business there will
be a period of general sociability and
light refseshments will be served by
tbe ladies.
January 06th.
The pastor   will preach at 11 a.m.
and 7.30 p.m.
Sunday school and Bible classes at
Epworth League prayer service at
7 p.m. in the inner vestry, to whioh
all are heartily invited.
Evening service at 7.30 p.m., after
which the Sacrament of the Lord's
Supper will be administered. Members and friends of the church are especially invited.
Tuesday.—The Salvation Army will
hold a special meeting in the church
at 8 p.m.
Thursday.—The Epworth League
missionary meeting and the church
prayer service will combine. AU
members of the league are especially
asked to be present. Important
missionary progress to he submitted.
Friday.—Choir practice at 8 p.m.
There was    a good    attendance at
the lantern service in the Methodist
church on Tuesday night, when some
good hand-painted pictures of the
Lite of Christ wore shewn. The literary department ot the league arranged the evening.
Lantern services will be given at
Kimberley on Monday, 17th; Marys-
ville, on the 1Mb and Wycltffe on the
19th, by Rev. R. Hughes and Rev.
G   II   Hamilton.
Jacob, the PHnce; A Self-Made
Man." will he the subject of a series
of lour special Sunday evening sermons in the Baptist church by the
pastor, Charles YV. King. Living issues of interest to thinking men will
he discussed in the review of this
heroic character.
Following are the sermon subjects:
Jan. lfi)h.-"llc Makes a Start."
So do you.
Jan. 23rd.—"He Finds the Way Into the New Kingdom."
Have you?
Jan. 30th.-"!le Has His Vps and
And you have yours.
Feb. 6th.-"He Wrestles and Wins a
And so may you.
Bring a friend.      Strangers always
welcome.      Seats tree.     Good singing.
London, Jan. 12.—In a tiny, plainly furnished back room ot his very
modest home on the northern outskirts of London, General Booth is
writing bis autobiography. He is
dictating his story to two shorthand
writers by (Its and starts, in the intervals between meetings and Salvation Army work in all parts of the
When finished, the "autobiography"
will be a memorable work of worldwide Interest, filling up and rounding
out an important chapter In the social and spiritual history of England,
and describing the beginning and the
progress of what the late Sir Waller
HcKaiit culled "The Great Endeavor,"
The bunk will deal with the re
mnrknhle overseas development of
William  Booth's  organ t/nt Inn.
Now io ever General Booth Is an
autocrat, and "L'ctat? C'cst inol"
is his motto.
Bramwcll Booth, tho general's eld-
wt son, and his family, live close at
hand, and every morning before he-
leaves (or ijueen Victoria street, anil
every evening when he returns ihe
"chief visits his atber, and what-1
ever work is in hand is put aside |
while the two converse on the al- j
fairs of the Salvation Army or on
matters of public interest.
The "autobiography'1 will cover a
period of sixty-five years of active!
work, and the general does not mind
confessing that one ot his inspirations in his task is ihe portrait
hanging in his room of his dead wife,
the "mother" of tho Salvation
Army, the courageous woman who,
when tho Methodist New Connexion
decided to send him on circuit work
iic toad of tho revival work [or
which his heart longed, echoed his
"Never" from the gallery, and so determined his new stait in life-
If this Ontario of ours to be one of
the greatest mining countries in the
wot Id? Productive of silver, of
copper, of nickel, of iron, of corundum, of many other metals' We believe it, and we believe that Ontario
is about to uncover one of the greatest gold fields known to history, and
that 1910 is to sec one of the greatest gold fevers yet recorded find Its
center in the Porcupine Holds in New
Ontario, and Toronto the metropolitan focus of the rush—a rush that
threatens to surpass California or
Australia in their palmiest days,
says the Toronto World.
What has Ontario done so far?
From one little, Insignificant township, Coleman, and its still less insignificant town, Cobalt, twelve millions of silver were produced in 1009,
ami a great deal more will he produced this year. Cobalt is only beginning. There never was such a
phenomenal silver camp!
One hundred and thirty miles, or
less, southwest of Cobalt is Sub-
bury, the marvel of the world in
nickel production. Nobody knows
its real "production or its real value.
It is controlled out of our country,
its matte is refined in the United
States. But Its output is said to
have exceeded last year $2,500,000,
and of copper over another million of
dollars. We believe this product sold
for many millions more.
One hundred and fifty miles northwest of Cobalt are the new Porcupine
gold fields, Which, The World, after a
lot of investigation, after hearing tho
stories of men who have been there,
after a hint and more of some of tbe
contents of some reports thereon by
conservative experts—and which will
in due course be available, and after
it has sent three special commissioners to the district, is led to believe
Will be the most active and surprising gold field on tbe face of the
Here, then, in this triangle, made
up of Sudbury, Cobalt, Porcupine,
120 to 150 miles apart, are two of
thp marvelous metal camps of the
world, silver and nickel, and more
likely also of gold.
Well, what is the substance ol the
news: That a great area of rock,
known technically as schist, exists in
the Townships of Whitney, Tisdale,
Shaw and the adjoining territory, including portions of the Timagami
forest reserve, and that reefs of
quartz rock containing free milling
gold abound throughout this schist,
and that there are miles and miles of
country of this quartz showing free
gold in marvelous and wide-spread
profusion. If it Is only on the surface, it is a wonder; it it is ten feet
deep, it will be the wonder of the
world. Official investigation has
not yet been able to reach the limits
of this schist formation—other than
it extends for miles and that bund-
reds of prospectors have already
found free gold in it and staked their
claims. Over a thousand men a
week are going in now; hosts will be
going in later; roads arc being cut
by private enterprise, hotels and
stores, supply stations, teams and
stages, banks and speculators, are all
on the way to Porcupine lake.
"Before fall," said Charles Gilford,
who is a man of experience, "there
will be two towns on Porcupine lake
bigger than Cobalt and Haileybury."
"I've seen all the goldfields of the
Western States," said Mining Engineer Anderson, "and there is nothing
there like what 1 saw in Tisdale io
the IaH ten days." Both Mr. Gilford and Mr. Anderson came to Toronto yesterday after spending a
fortnight at Porcupine lake. M. J.
O'Brien, of the O'Brien Silver mine,
at Cobalt, paid $300,000 for a claim
at Porcupine lake. He lias already
a diamond drill there. Said Mr.
Gifford: "He will take enough gold
out of a few yards to pay for the
whole mine."
Hundreds of claims have been
staked, the owners are camped on
them, they hand you samples of gold-
bearing quartz as freely as a farmer
would hand you potatoes; the rich
HSU of the samples, ihe unlth ot the
i area, are the marvels. Three claims
i alone, the Ifnlliuger, Gillies, Wilson,
■ would make a Cripple Creek I
How Gold Dredges Get the Gold
The iieep hilli nnd rugged mounlnint «f die Klondike region give
tec In numbcilcu ■mill ill earn., which become (torn lime lo lime
with die melliiifj of (he inowi-lhe cloudbimli and heavy niiu to
which ihe country It subject -lagingtoucnts,
The grinding of die glided and llie etoiioil «I 'lie* luibulcnt
ilieami bring down rocki, land and gravel horn ihe mountain depthl
end hilncuei where man hai never yet |*nelrate I.
In n legion where led;;ei o( Gold-bearing QuattZ arc a prominent
feature in ihe formation, it it natural that liieie f.jjcciof Nature thould
R'ir away quantities ol exceedingly rich material.
Tliii proccu hai been going on for flgfti. The hidden rlorei uf
Gold away in the hilli arc EnexKaUttible,
The rush of the torrents ii to inyeluouj thai even boulders of
considerable iize arc borne in their couiw, and only when Nature
has spent herself do they find a ruling place.
The broad creek*—the wider rcachei of l!ic river—quid ihe
slieam, and ihe Gold, in ihe form of nuggeli, grains and flakes,
rapidly settles. Gold is very heavy—heavier than ihe lock itself, and
o.ice il finds a reilinrr. place, sifts down thiou-h the lijlit surlacc mud
and sand until, by force of Gravity, il tcachd bed rock.
Where the courses of iircams have been changed, the richest Placer
Mines are found in their old beds. But in the larger, cunsUnl streams,
these rich deposits are beyond the reach of merely human agencies.
It remains for die Gold Dredge—following the heavy nuggets
and partidei of Gold down ihroujh the overlying strata in the bars
and benches of ihe river, to recover these (lores of Gold from the
treasure-house of Nature.
The long arms of ihe Dredge, wilh their endless chains of bucket
•coop*, search down, down-through sixly feet ol water, land and
gravel, if need be—until llie Gold sediment, and fimlly bed rock itwlf,
ohen overlaid wilh an actual coverlet of pure Gold—the hoarucd
accumulation of centuries—ii reached.
The Gold Dredge brings jp this material in wholesale quantities
—Ireiti it with scientific accuracy lo lave the finest particles of
value—teparatei ihe itou—and for ihe first time lays bare to the hand
o. man this Virgin Gold,
While perionally present on our property al Stewart River,
Yukon Territory, Klondike, Septem'wr 1st, I saw with my own
eye* a clean-up Irom our first and smaller dredge, netting $jI7.50,
and this wai preceded only a few dayi by another clmn-up from
.He tame dredge amounting to $ 12S..86 in Gold. 1 saw thi. Gold.
Kalhered Irom die gold-saving tablet of our Dredge, moulded into
bullion ■ i nlid hai of Gold.
With mch remits in sight, we are bending evrv effort lo get twenty
oflneae mammoth Dredges at work on our property, ThUnunmer,
our Mcond dredge went on—larger and ilrongei llian die first -and is
already at work.
Wo Control by direct lease from the Canadian Government, On*
Hundred and Five (10 i) miles ol Dredgable Gravel on the Stewart
River, eighty miles from Dawson City, in ihe Klondike. We have
tu'-J the gravel thoroughly will) Drill*, and il ha* been proven rich
tlnoughout. At a mailer of (act, ihe riled our holding* wa*recognized,
even before the Gold Rudi m 1898, to be rich in Gold—it ii a
matter uf public record lhal the Gold is there—but to located a* to be
difficult lo obtain by any hand melhod. And Fifty dredge* could
nol exhaitll this atca in a Hundred years.
With a proposition so rich, the payment of dividend* and ihe
continued work of development can easily go hand in hand.
To hurry this work of development now, we are marketing Treasury Stock in our Company. Three thousand stockholders, many of
tScm well-known in (he Canadian country, are already on our book*.
This necessity for Capital—a Dredge cotts upward* of $100,000
lurniihei your opportunity to participate in ■ wonderfully rich venture.
Our Company it formed of the pick of broad-minded buiinea men
-Governor Ogilrle, of the Yukon Territory—known and respected by
the whole Canadian country, at its bead, ft is economically managed,
wiiii no salaried officials, no Bondt, and no Preferred Stock.
But the whole slory is told in our illustrated Prospectus. The
Coupon will bring il to you. The supply is limited. Fill out tad
mail ihe Coupon to-day.
Gold Dredges aire making millions,
Yukon Basin Gold Dredging Co.,   .,''
G. W. Clawson, Treaa,
649 Somerset Building
Plmst und
paid, your tarft
illustrattj prospectus,
also frt* Booklet on Geld
Drtdginf, with full particw
ten ty nturn mail.    It U
an J/rstooJ ihst! incur nooblifatien
whattvtrtn maktof thi$ neutsh
PHONE 56 *
>C~__—  STAPLC   AM)
Big Red Tag Sale on Pipes, Tobacco Pouches
Cigar and Cigarette Holders,
Cigars, Tobaccos, etc.
Everything nt eust ns we nro clearing out this line.
socitrrv and chuhch
Gbbbgbnt I^'ihik No, 3B
Cranbrook, B. C
Ucets rvirv    TufsdS. >t S I' in.    st
Prstertrnj Hill.
.1   M   llovos
J. I. Wsikw. K. of R. * S.
Visiting  krtUun  cocdlsll; teftsst
to sum..
Does This Appeal  To You !
AT $110.00 EACH
This is your Inst opportunity to invest in this Sub-division
WARD & LITTLE, ffiShJSffgg.
, I.O.O.F.     Kt? CUT t«|t
No. 41. Meet, run
MortiT    ilfki    ••
New     FrmtcniltT    Hall       Sojoors.
log OddlfilowB cordlsllf Intlttd
W  M. Harris. c  .1. Little
N   O. Stc'v.
irsstratk L«S|t, N..H
*. f. * ». N.
MISS  CRANDAL,  6. A.,  Principal
Refslai mectlacs mi
las lair. Tkarstlai
ol t.trj moata.
VUWnt IretVaa wslwmes).
w. H. Wusoa. W. at.
E. ff. Conoollr, ttcrrUrr,
Cranbrook Aerie 967
Meet (Ttrr   Friday    crcnlnf at t
.m., In Csrmea's Hall.
F. W. Reeves. W. P.
Wm. Aftosrsoa, SecieWtT.
Waiting tiretiires wrdi.llj latitat:
School opened January 10th. Pupils will be
received at any time on application to the
Board or School Trustees.
S. H. H08KIN8,
»♦♦♦ **********************
The Parishioners of Christ Church Pariah, men
and women, are earnestly requested to attend the
Annual Parish Meeting to be held in Christ Church
Monday, January 17th. at S p.m.
********************** **********************
The junction of th«Great Northern Railway
C.I'.K,. ami it ie bound to be a Railway i >
with the
Tbe finest Reeitlential town in Bait Kootenay ■nd adjacent tn tht*
Coal and Oil Fields. Bentitifnl Mci.ety and dinea, Iht >.)k Rlter !•
conceded an one of the f-iithts "f the Kocklei
Price of lots $75,00 corners, and $60.00 ln«l Ie, terms—!, «•«►!■,
balance 0 and 12 month* at K per rent Interest.
Apply to T. a. Procto', General Manager.The Kootei ay ValleyiCo.,
Nelson, K.C ; or to Joe Austin, l«ocal Agent, Kilo.
Meet at B  ol L. F. Hall Stl  o*4
' Ith Saturday tack moatfc.
YaAitafio; ttretfeiea always welootM
Abel Hotaman, W. II.
Jos. Wallace, Secraury.
No   19.
i Meets every second atid   fourth Wednesday at Fraternity Hall.
Sojourning    P*ebekahs   cordially invited.
L. M   Tanshauser, N. G.
Mae Otepntaa, Secretary
Sundat morning sertioe at 11 '
o'clock '
S i:.d«y   trains,    wrtiot   at'
7.30 o'clock
Sunday      School   and
Class st S o'clock
I'rnhrtcrlan    Guild, Tuesday,
at I o'clock
31 was S73,290,m>0, as ac.-iir.st 161,-
208,583 during thr name period In
Monday was payday at Moyie lnr
the St. Eugene employes and upwards <>( I31,linll was disbursed
The revenue ol the Dominion lor
Ihe month ..f December, 1110(1, wns
18,783,671, ns compared with *7,183,-
858 In December, 1808. The revenuo
tor the nine months ending December
•> ♦ •> <• ■!• ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ •:• ♦ •;• ♦
E. W. W1DDOW80N, ASSAY- •>
Kit AND CIIKMIST-Chare.-s •>
Hold, silver, copper or lead, $1 »>
each, gold-silver, II 50 silv.-r- »>
lead, 11.50. goldsihei. wilh •>
ropper or lead, $2,511, 7.111c, 12, •>
sliver .lead-sine, $3. Trices lor •>
other metals on application. .;.
.one, distam-e 'phone f.7 P.O. »>
Dot, CI 108, Nelson, DC. 18-ly*
Within 80 days 1 shall apply t" tin-
Assistant Commlsslonei ol 1 sadi
and Works tor 11 license to prospi-rt
lor coal antl petrolean. "*(r the rot-
lowing land, sttuste in lllock Ittl,
South East Kootenaj BrlUsti Columbia
Be| Ing al .. posl planted 11 2
ehaini east --I the s E. eomel ol
l.ot 1117, ami marked Wm llan-
dolph 1 v PI, corner, thence in
Chain] lOUth, thence Ml chain, west,
thence *n chains north, thence 80
chains (.1st, to point ol commence-
! ment and containing 640 acres.
(    1,'.rated     8th      dav    ol    DoOBnbOt,
! 17 fll* Win. Randolph, Locator
: Baptist Cburcb
Pastor, Charles Vf. King.
I'arsonage, Norbury Atenue.
'Phone, 284.      P, O. Doe It7.
Hegular Services —Sunday, 11
a m. and 7.30 p.m.; Bible
School with Young Ladles'
I'hilethea and Young Mea'a
Hthle ('lata, 8 p.m.
Wednesday. Mid-Werk Meeting,
Kixlay,    Young    Peoples',   t
, p.m.
A cordial   Christian
tn all.
Ip-d Ilet.iiis-on, accountant tor the
local branch ol I* Hums ft Co., has
tic.ni transferrin to Kcmle lee trill
la- sun ceded by P. Hardy, nt Pet-
There was a very good exhibition
of hockey at the Arena rick last
night, when tho C.c.R. (TralTlc)
lined up against the banks. Tho
game was clean throughout and
there was no lack of exciting incidents.
The line-up was as follows.
Pat ton
Bougoine .
Xellson    .
Scot I
Lett Wing
High! Wing
. Forbes
... McPhcc
.... Morris
... Dunlop
. Chapman
Score at half time stood :, to 0 in
favor of the C.P.R. and at time stood
7 to 2   in     the   former's        favor.
The next game is scheduled lor
Thursday evening, 20th Inst., when
tho C. P. H. (Shops) line up against
the city.
Ottawa, Jan. PI.—The long expected government announcement in respect to the Canadian navy was yesterday made in the house of commons by Sir Wilfrid l.aurier who, in
the absence of linn I.. P. Brodeur,
[minister of marine, confined himself
to tho salient features ol tho scheme.
The program as enunciated by the
premier contained one surprise. Ii
was announced that Hie government
bad decided that Canada's initial
navy shall consist of 11 vessels to
est upwards of $11,000,000, ins-tend
of seven vessels, as semi-official I y
announced some week ago.
•The 11 vessels will be made up nl
four cruisers of the Bristol class, armored, one of the Boadicea, small
protected cruiser class and six destroyers ol the improved River class
Sir Wilfrid explained that ordinary
destroyers were not good sea craft
as a rule, and the improved River
class were esteemed for their seagoing capabilities.
The initial expenditure for construction will he about MI.uoii.iiiio.
Expressing the ho|w that it would bo
possible to construct tho navy in
Canada, Sir Wilfrid explained that it
would probably cost lif> per cent more,
to build ships on this side ol the
Atlantic. The bill, which Sir Wilfrid introduced and which is entitled
"An Act Respecting tho Naval Service of Canada," follows tho lines of
the militia act, one principal difference being that Canadians cannot be
compelled to serve in the navy under
any circumstances, tho service being
entirely voluntary.
The governor-in-council will have
authority to send the fleet anywhere
and be available lot mobilization in
the event of war or teal or apparent
danger, the only reservation being
that on the dispatch of the fleet under these circumstances parliament,
if not sitting, must be immediately
In answer to an interpolation, the
premier said that it was understood
that any war in which Great Britain
engaged Canada would also be involved in.
It, L. Borden, in a long speech,
laid much stress on Germany's efforts to outstrip Great Britain in
naval construction. He declared
that Britain's crisis would come
within three years and that in view
ol (he circumstances the government's proposals were Inadequate.
He urged that under the resolution
passed by parliament last session
authorizing an emergency contribution under such circumstances as
exist today, it would
he belter to turn over to the Imperial authorities the amount which it
is proposed to spend and then proceed along careful lines with the construction of a navy. Mr. Borden did
not favor the idea of an annual contribution.
F, l>. Monk vigorously opposed the
proposal to build a navy nn the
ground that Canada was not fit at
the moment to build it. He stuck
to the view outlined by him in a
speech delivered at Lachine shortly
before parliament opened, emphasizing in pointed manner his objections
to the entire proposal.
The bill was given a first reading.
There should be a large attendance
at Ihe Methodist church nn Tuesday
evening next, when Lieut .-Colonel
Unwell, nf the Salvation Army, will
deliver an address on the army's Immigration work.
Remarkable Reductions in
Men's Clothing
50 dozen Shirts
Good   patterns    all   in   firsl-class
$1.25 lor  90
11.50 for       1.00
$1.75 for   1.25
$2.00 for   1.50
Underwear      %
We liavo several broken lines ill
Btock which we arc clearing, out to
make room for spring stock. Including
WOLSEY, lite.
125.00 Suite, very handsome, in fancy
etripei and checks, details perfect.
$20.00 Huiti, elegant   patterns, in
medium and dark shades, well
tailored, Htylitdily made.
THE SALE  :   :   f ID.UU
$1(1 00 Suits, in dark brown nnd grey
shades, all wool, made in firm*
ehiHB style.
THE SALE  :    :
$12.00 rMiitfl.    Homo Bptondid  patterns
left at this price.   Worth ♦16.00
anv time,
ms$&*, $9.00
Come Where Your
oTWoney stretches out
Next Saturday the balloting will
begin in the bitterest and weightiest,
political battle In Oreat Britain
since Gladstone's Home Rule policy
split up the parties in the eighties.
Very little progress was made with the several trophy tournaments this week, owing largely to the municipal election contest) but from now on it is expected that rapid headway wilt be   made.      The   results ol
such games as were played are shown in the tables below
Bottle, It. K.
McCowan, A,
McSweyn, D. J.
Finlay, Jas.
Ingram, A
Shanklaliil,  A.
Ward, A. S.
Pinkham, .1. P. M.
MeCalluni, .1   II.
Patmore, E.
Richards, S.
Mclinugall, 0.
Aikens, R. S.
Wilson, P. E.
Choldllch, .1
llnggurth, Geo.
McSweyn, I). J.
Iloggarth, lie".
Richards, S.
Patmore, E.
Cboldltch, J.
Ileattie, It. E.
Ingrain, A.
Finlay, Jas.
Wilson, P. E.
Mcl'allum, J. O.
Shankland, A.
McDougall, C.
McCowao, A.
Pinkham, J. F. 3
Aikens, R   3.
Ward, A. S.
McSweyn, I)   .1.
Clmlditch, J
E. Patmore
It. S   Aikens
Aikens, It. S.
Finlay. .las
Ingram, A.
Ward, A. S.
ntcCowan, A.
Deattle, It   E
Wilson, P  E.
Pinkham, J F II,
UcDouplI, c
MoCaUnm, .1  0
i'allll'ire   K
McSweyn, D   1
I'lmldllrli, .1.
Shankland, A.
Richard., 8,
Iloggarth, Hi-..
I)   .1   McSwein
Mr. H. C. C. Salmon and His Pupils
in the Auditorium, Cranbrook. on
Wednesday Evening, Jan. 19th
Commencing at 8-30 sharp.
This Concert will not consist of numberless Piano Solos by beginners. The
Programme includes Songs, Recitations, Instrumental Items
for 4 Players~2 Pianos, and
Reserve  Scat Tickets can  be  exchanged and plan of theatre seen at  Beattie  & Atchison's
(Continued Irom page one.)
mills nn the mast ran to lull time
during the month of December, on orders hooked for shipping Iwfor,. tho
i nil of 1909. Hut few orders were
taken during December for shipment
to the end of the year, owing to the
knowledge that some changes would
occur in prices The usual end-nf-
the-year mill shut-downs for repairs
were imtdQ as short us pnsslhle, owing to tlie large demand for lumber
and the faet that yard slocks In
all mills were down to the minimum.
The end ol the year found the quantity Of logs in the water on the coast
much less than at the corresponding
period ot 1H08 or IM7, nnd prices for
first-class lops were firm in the vicinity ot |10 per thousand.
The Cranbrook hotel is headquarters tor the lumbermen nnd last
night there were already gathered
there a goodly number. Among
those whose names appeared on the
register were:
Otto Lachmund, president, Arrow
Head Lumber Co., Ltd., Arrowhead,
I*. I.und, Wardnei
F. K. .Sine, Rcvolstoko.
J. A. Mugee, Chase.
A, McDougall, Kemie.
T. C. DuBolB, Fernle.
A. F. Kraplel, Fernle.
('. I). McNuh, Waldo
11. II. Ross, Waldo.
F. W. Adolph, Hayncs.
K. L. Staples, Wyellffe.
I>. o. Anderson, Wyelifie.
W. Mark Dchew, Paulsen.
C. O. Kodgers, Cms ton.
Simon Taylor, Cranbrook.
0. E. Ayre, Elko.
A. Leltch, Cranhconk.
.las. Joyce, Mayook.
A. i:   Watts, Wattaburg.
W. A. Anstie, Nelson, the secretary
ol the association.
It was a matter of general regivi
that lire esteemed vice-president of
the association, Mr. Otis Staples,
will 11' unable to attend, owing to
his absence at Washington, I). C. His
firm, however, is represented by his
son, E. L. Staples and I). O. Anderson.
To a Herald representative, Mr.
OttO l.nchmund, the president of the
association, expressed his pleasure at
coming to Cranbrook for this convention. Whilst he had not before
had tho pleasure of staying ofl here,
he knew Cranbrook welt by repute.
Some of their moat active and prominent members made their hcadqnar-
ters in Cranbrook ami be bad been
anxious for an opportunity lo visit
this town He Intimated thai already be bail reason to appreciate
tbe generous nature of tbe hospitality
for wiin h Cranbrook was noted and
be Ml sine thai nil tbe visitors
would heartily enjoy their visit.
Those o| tbe visitors who cured     lor
tbe noble game oi curling, were lak«
en down in tbe imhs last evening
and provided with stanes and
The sessions open in the Crniibiook
hotel commit lie rooms tomorrow
morning. Among the principal
points (hat will come up for discussion will he tlie following: Market,
conditions, grading Inspection, standard patterns, standard finished sites,
insurance legislation and n report on
the present statue ot provincial timber legislation THifi CUA* BROOK.   HJCBALD
(Continued from last week.)
Ladles and Gentlemen:
A colony of bees contains the
workers, tho queen or, mother bee
and at some seasons the drones or
male bees. The queen is the only
perfect female in the hive, she lays
all the eggs to produce the young—
as many as Hum in a day of 24
hours, In a busy season. Tlie
workers are undeveloped Icmnles and
do all the work of the colony, feed
the queen, nurse the young, build tbe
comb and do nil the housekeeping,
colled and bring in tbe honey ami
pollen from the Holds. They are
provided with a honey sac and
pouches on their hind legs, where
tbey store und carry pollen; their
bodies are also covered with hair,
to which tho pollen adheres. As
each egg produces a bee, worker
bees are raised in great numbers,
tbe egg remains In the cell of the
comb three days before hatching;
then is fed on a digested food from
the nurse bee for three days, the
following six days honey Is added,
then scaled over in the cell and remains in the chrysallis state twelve
days. It then cats its way out a
full-sized worker hee, though a little
fuzzy-looking. So It takes only
twenty-one days from the time the
egg is laid by the queen until the
cell is again ready for another egg.
The worker bee remains in (he lilvo
until about the 15th day, thin makes
its first trip to the fields and continues to gather honey nnd pollen
until about forty-five days old, when
it dies ol old age. They live longer in
a state of inactivity, so in a semi-
dormant state live through the winter on the surplus honey collected in
the siimmir season.
Honey is 80 per cent food and 20
per cent water, as compared to
beef steak with 30 per cent of solid
food and potatoes with 5 per cent.
It is also a great producer of heat,
which protects the bees in our cold
northern winters. The bees can be
seen flying in warm days in winter
and as they live through the cold
weather arc around in the spring
ready for the first pollen and nectar
secreted by the flowers. Have
noticed them bringing in pollen from
the anemone or crocus as early as
the 8th of February in Cranbrook;
they are abundant In numbers for
the fruit Moom In the spring, on
the contrary the humble bee, the
honey hornet, and wasps all die olf
excepting tbe queen, so she has to
commence the new colony. Therefore, their numbers arc small until
the clover; after the fruit bloom is
gone and arc of little or no use to
the horticulturist.
Pollen is a farinaceous substance
and is to the bee what bread is to
man. and when stored in the comb
mixed with honey is called lee bread
It is a muscle forming fond and used
by the bees in summer. The tec
larvae will not live over 21 hours
without it, so the worker bees store
large quantities in tht1 fall to provide for early breeding jn tbe spring
nnd for rainy days, when none is obtainable.
On ret'rnlng from the fields to tbe
bite tbey disgorge tbe honey into a
cell containing honey and the pollen
into n cell containing pi Hen. Tbey
rid themselves ol this pollen in a
comical manner, sticking their hind
legs Into a cell Mc\ . f! the pollen
with mUdle l< >s and run off, never
looking back. Pollen ol one kind is
always found tn layers In the cells
where it has been packed by tbe
nurse bees, which is proof that the
bees R.itlirr pollen from flowers ol
one kind at a trip—another provision
of nature to have pollen distributed
to (lowers «f the same kind.
Tbe bees going into [lowers lot
nectar nib against the stamens and
often (be pollen sacs break open,
scattering tbe fertile dust all over
(hem and (bus tbey carry it from
tlower to (lower all day long (mm
bieu' of day till dai , soniet mes
noi ret rnlng unl I next morning, A
cool ii if It i does tot harm them
rhej »ill lie in snow or cold   watei
all night and if picked up anil wanned are lull of life and will liy to
theft hives.
SoreOttires they may tr seen BUS
pending themselves by their wings nt
the mouth of a (lower collecting pol
leu w tb the front feet ruul nti-iin-
it on to Ihe pouches on their bind
legs The vibration of tho wings
<•   sei   p ll n    cover ng the lody ol
(be  lee  to lie    scalleieit   over        the
■    " il I  ban- seen  tflei return
I | lo the hi\e so cOVurcd with pol
len dull as to be complel lv unre-
ongnfrable and muat hate bud at
least 50,000 grains ol pollen sdher'ns
io the body Yo-i ctnnot cab ulate
tbe amount of work n be" so covered
will do in helping net"re in crnsH-
pollitiiting the (lowers vis'ted,
A colony of bees may contain
10,000 workers. which have been
known to collect ten pounds ol honey
In one dav      One pound of honey   is
covered with pollen has a very small j plowing to be thoroughly disked and weak   chickens should   be kept     by
Orchards have been known to produce double the amount of fruit
where a few colonies of bees have
been placed conveniently near. A
case is cited where ten acres of mixed healthy trees, located at such a
distance from any wood so the
chances of being visited by wild bees
was doubtful, blossoms were abundant but yield of fruit was small and
poor in quality, An apiary was
stationed near to the orchard and
tlie following year the crop was so
heavy the limbs bad to be propped
to prevent them breaking, and every
subsequent year tho yield was
abundant. An experiment was tried
in an orchard of pear trees, a small
tree was selected; all the stamens
removed and the (lowers thinned to
l-ll and the tree closely covered
with cheese cloth. Pollen was gathered from another variety of pear
nut dusted on to tbe stigmas with
i brush und the result was a heavy
crop, far heavier than any tree ot
belter quality alongside of it. Other
xpcrimenls have been tried and   the
and   during   the seeding  or planting After   they are strong enough   to
operations and not, as is often done leave the brooder, the best house to
in heavy soils, by plowing it under, put them in is a colony house.    Put
for at least  two very good reasons: this house     into an orchard or field
First a coat of manure plowed down where   the    chicks may    have ample
forms a blanket as it were, between room and pick up much ol their llv-
the   surface soil    and     sub-soil, pre- ing-      Not     only    will   they     pick
venting     capillary   action of    water up       a       large         portion         ol
from the latter up to the roots     of their food, but will tend to rid     an
the crops,  and  when  the surface    is orchard of many uf the injurious In-
not kept completely soaked the    soil sects.
above this blanket  will  become     as At 5} or 6 months old the pullets
dry as   an ash     heap and the plant ebould he laying.     It has been found
roots, unable to draw on the subsoil, will be serio sly retarded in
their work of providing food for the
growing crops. I have seen at Fort
Steele manure thus    plowed down in
tho furrow with (he seed potatoes in will not commence to lay again
the one operation and for lack of sul- fore spring.
1 hat pullets hatched in March or
April give the best results as winter
layers. If they are hatched earlier
i bey may commence to lay late in
the summer, may then moult, and
ficient moisture before Irrigation
could lie applied tho manure flre-fang-:
ed in the soil, burning up tbe seed1
potatoes at the same time. Moreover,
what fertility may be in this manure
in such loose soil naturally, if plentifully watered, will continue on
down through the soil, to be largely j
(To be continued.)
result showed double the crop of bet-   lost liy getting below the reach     of
plant roots,
The greatest
tor fruit where the (lowers have been
So the busy hee is a friend indeed. It supplies us with honey,
which Is the sweetest of unadulterated sweets that will harm no one. By
its nature the honey bee is easily domesticated, raises its workers by
the thousands, that require no pay
for their labor. It distributes pollen from Mower to flower, which insures us with the return of delicious
fruits in abundance.
The garden  crops arc Increased by
its offices, it is kept in green houses
where   winter fruits    and vegetables   crowing cron
are raised; otherwise they could not
be grown. | —
T. S. Gill
For the   best   and deepest   enjoyments that   come to   us,   little   we
     ___    realize how   much    is due to smiles.
surface working manure is the bene-   Sa*ages do not smile; caarsc, brutal,
benefit    secured from
fieinl mulch provided on surface retarding evaporation of both natural
and applied moist are, making neces-
sarv the use of much luRfl water,
thus hindering the rise nf alkali- and,
by the s"rfaee culture necessary, nd-
vantatrcously mtxlna nnd rendering
available both the elements of fert'l-
itv contained in the np-liui manure
and also (be constituent elements in
thp soil in tint position, where both
are most  readily assinu'lated by the
A. R. Smith.
equal to WOO bet loads. A bee mnv
rlllt from four U) twentv bowers for
one lond. so tb s colony nlone would
visit 700.000 Mowers in collecting tbe
ten pounds of honey. The heel nf an
a'-larv nf fifty colonies could visit
S.nnn.wio in number. \ (tower will
bloom three days or more, so may
have over fifty visit* to itself alone;
so It stands to re a son a Rower so
by b«»  with bosnss)
To the Editor:
In the latest reports ot tbe Dominion experimental (arms, just to hand,
appears, in the chemist's report, an
analysis and discussion on several
samples of soil obtained on a strip
from Golden to Cranbrook. From
description and places of selection of
these soils this ought to be a sublet of importance to all interested
in agriculture in this district.
Prof. Shutt speaks of two samples:
Nos. 4315-1317, described as fine
grained, mouse brown, loams taken
from lower bench land, representing
the first four inches of (4:115) virgin
soil and (1317) cultivated land on
Mr. R. R. Hruce's ranch, Windermere. These soils will be recognized
as typical of much of the hench land
in all this district and Professor
Sbutt's remarks, following his
analysis of composition, are worthy
of note. We will not quote the
analysis here, hut ghe some of his
deductions therefrom.
Both samples are found to be well
supplied with all the essential elements ol plant food and espcciall}
with nitrogen, while tlie per cent nf
organic matter and lime are excellent, betokening soil of more than ordinary fertility. It is, however,
when we examine the report on tbe
accounts of available potash and
phosphoric acid that our interest is
aroused. Here we find that in the
soil that has been irrigated and cultivated the amount of ihese eld
merits immediately available is much
larger than in the virgin soil, which
accounts for the heavy crops produo
ed when water is properly applied
In these samples the amount of polish is almost twice as great and
that ol phosphoric acid live times as
ie.it in tbe soil that bad been cropped six years as in the virgin soil.
Professor sbutt's summing up on
these two and other soils described
line grained, very loose, light
chocolate brown loams," is: "These
soils are or very loose asb-lile character, the sand grains very line and
tbe protection of clay quite small
I'bey are exlremely easy to work
but must be managed carefully in
rrlgating to prevent cut t ng of channels or washing aw.iy ol surface
miiI There is no stronc c lor I lie
of demarcation between surface and
sub-soil, the one merging atmost Imperceptibly in the other, nn re humn
and ol course a darker color sh w ng
near tbe surface. The nitrogen con
tent Is extromcl] good and mud
higher than might be expected from
their physical appearance and they
are also charact rlxed ly a large
percentage of lime, also beto onlng
fertility and amounts of potash "re
Benl are icry satisfactory"
Altogether we have here a v. ry
satisfactory report nn n clw of soil
I believe to be typical of a grra
leal of tbe bench lands of th s dla
irict, the especially noteworthy len
tore being Ihe great incrmse In
available plant food after some seasons of Ullage nnd Irrigation. This
is directly In line with nn opinion
I gave in n letter to Ihe "Herald"
some months hack when I said that
"mineral elements of plant food we
have in abundance, our great need Is
humUS content In the soil to delay
vnporniion and hasten bacterial nnd
chemical action.M    in another place
Professor Shutt maJfOS the point that
the providing of n large amount of
tmrnus should receive systematic
attention among nil cultivators of
Ibis class nf soils.
cruel men may laugh, but they seldom smile. The allluciice, the benediction, the radiance, which "Fills
the silence like a speech," is the
smile of a full appreciative heart.
The face that grows finer as it listens, and then breaks into sunshine
instead of words, has a subtle,
charming influence universally felt,
though very seldom understood.
Don't he cross and hateful because
everything in the world don't move
to suit you. Of course you are a
great deal smarter than any one else,
and are justly entitled to more recognition. While you are fully
aware ot your attainments your
neighbor, who is dull of comprehension, has not found nut that you are
more than an ordinary Individual.
You have doubtless told him di tie rent
more than once, yet in his dullness
he has failed to comprehend the
many brilliant points you know yourself to he possessed of. .So do not
kick because you arc not appreciated. The best thing you can do is to
get a divorce from your big head,
come .down from your high perch,
and be a sensible everyday Canadian.
The fact is much to be deplored
that with most boys and girls the
hoy who spends the greatest amount
of money for them, in furnishing
them entertainment, is the boy most
admired and cajoled. But, oh, what
becomes of him when his money
plays out? He plays out too. Consequently, to keep his footing, be
lion of the lungs. Hence the brood- Uin.es his conscience and robs his
er should be so constructed that the I employer, commits some other theft
chic s ar. warmed as nearly as pos- or gambles, in order to keep in the
sible in tbe natural way; in other j swim. This same slatc of anai„ la
words, top heat, with practically no;
(By R. W. Hodson, Live Stock Commissioner.)
Hatching chicks is hut half the
battle, and we might add, "Count
not your chicks before they are several days old." Wilh judicious
treatment, giving the chicks plenty
of room, there should be but little
difficulty in raising them, provided,
of course, they are strong ones. Under natural conditions, if a chick
becomes slightly chilled, It goes under the hen to get warmed up. The
reason for this is that the chick's
lungs, which arc along the spinal
column nml proccting in between the
ribs, arc very poorly protected anatomically. Thus, when a chick lie-
comes chilled, its lungs are apt to
be the first organs affected, and un-
fess they are soon warmed up a cold
may be contracted and the lungs
may become inflamed. Thousands of
chicks die     annually  from inllamma-
bottom heat, should be supplied.
Many practical poultry men in this
prpvlnce employ the continuous
brooder house in brooding the chicks.
Individual brooders are employed on
large and small plants, though they
require more labor. Tbe "FIrelcss"
brooder has been tried, but it presents somi difficulties, and has not
been a deeded s ccess In this province, however, it Is worthy of attention from po ltryi en, es ci liy in
some districts of the province.
Vftei the chic s arc removed from
tbe incubator it is advisable not to
bed them for two or three days, as
they ha e enough nutriment in their
bodies to sustam life for that period.
It is well, however, to le p plenty
ot fresh water before them, and also
some fine grit
From Ihe
should be taught to work for their
feed. The litter should be comparatively deep and fine, in this some
good market "chick fe d" or finely
cracked wheat and corn may be
scattered. The chicks w 11 soon
learn to scratch this, olta nlng exercise, and nt the same time becoming
vigorous nnd healthy.
Many poultrymen, in their anxiety
to   have   the    clue s prow   rapidly,
applicable to men and women in
society. Many dark deeds arc committed through a desire to supply
(be demands of worldly-minded wives
and daughters. And again an honorable man, rather than sell his principles nf integrity or meet the
taunts and upbraidiugs at home,
when he fails to supply their demands, prefers to send his soul to
eternal death and thereby r'd his
physical self of life's burdens.
"He who would, free from malice,
[iass bis days, must live obscure and
never mer.t rase." So breathed
one who had pass -d through many
life battles. He had been a close
observer. Malice never communes
with the good. "Malice toward
none and char ty for all' has been
, the thought of great souls ever since
.tart tbe little chicks creation's dawn. All along the
pathway of life wh re that thought
has been the most dwelt upon there
have always budded and bloomed the
sweetest (lowers. Where that principle has been practised the most,
and applied the most, round about
have fluttered in the air the prettiest
birds, and with the sweetest tunes.
Where that virtue has ihe most deeply penetrated human souls, there can
he found the purest and highest
feed them   too   often muMoo much. I civilization, the loveliest temples and
After the chic s have learned to
scratch in the litter they may 'eld
dry mash from a hopper, I es do the
grain in the li'tr. A rood mash
mn\ be c > p a d i f hct, ' T"»n,
»' oris, o tn 0 1. corn' el, e ua
■arts by meas re and    fr* in 5 to   0
ir cent lief scrr s. The be ^
•wraps wPI go towards the form ti n
f bo-e, which s 'o '•ss'tttM in the
rtc e o me t ef t'e i hie en. \s
soon ns possibl" the chic's should ' c
a'low d nt - n fr sh preen crass. It
is also well to supily them ith
green food, s ch ns te'tuee or rape
ol wh'ell tbey nre very fond
To   decrease   tbe   nm ent of labor
Involved in  caring   for  the growing
stock, tbey may be fed by the hopper   c,mij anpels—my
System.      Holh     whole     rrain   and owe e erythitig—'.r i'ti,
mashes may bo used for feeding     in   rii'ty. and my verv If.
Ibis way.     However, it must be nc-   seems to linger >i*ar I
knowled ed    that    the ml anta es of |,lls been my guar Inn
the   hopper   system    of   foedlng the   rjnmp, the   cabin,  tho
growing stood is qucstiona' le. There hospital, on the lon-i*
is no doubl (bat chickens will do better when   fed wholo grain from   (he
hand, though it Involves more labor.
The important factor is that the pullets should be so housed and ted during     the     growing season that they
the most beautiful cottages with the
most fruitful vines <f love twining
Captain  'ack    Crawford, the poet
scout,     pays the   following eloquent
tribute to    h's   mother:   "I had a
Christian mother, my earliest recollections of whom wns 'nealir.u at her
side praying God lo sa e a ./ayward
father and husband.      Tint mother
taueht me to speak the truth when a
child, and I have tried to follow her
early  teachings in that respect.     It
would require a    much larger book
than this to tell the story of r.'.y life
and   the  suffering of  one id (tod's
>noi i r.    T-i her I
'i'ti.    hoi'.ir,   bob-
ller spirit
o always, t*ho
. : ■■'     In the
Hold   und tbe
^^^^^^^^^     Mall Vl.'r-.U
of   miles   from     pIvlltxnttOB,  >n  tue
pine clad hills and  lonely f.i. y ,u%t 1
have   beard in     the   mi.in'ng    i.iyM
winds and in the murmuring RtrMti,*
The voice of my angel mother whl*-
Thf day that we parted, mother and
Never on earth to meet again,
She to a happier home ou high,
I am poor wanderer on the plain.
"That day was perhaps the greatest in my life. Kneeling by her bedside, with one hand clasped in mine,
the other resting on my head, ..he
whispered, "My boy, you know your
mother loves you. Will you give me
a promise that I may take it up to
heaven?' Yes, yes, mother, I will
promise you anything.' "Johnny,
my son, I am dying,' she said, 'promise me that you will never drink
intoxicants, and then it will not be
so hard to leave this world." Dear
reader, need I tell you that I promised 'yes;' and whenever I am asked to
drink, that scene comes up before me
and I am safe."
A husband is forever drawing contrasts between bis wife as she is and
as she was. He also draws contrasts between bis wife and other
women. There Is nothing particularly sinful In this. It is quite natural and is to be expected. Women
are too much disposed to take it for
granted that marriage means the
extinction of the aesthetic sense in
the husband. It docs not mean
anything of the kind. There is no
reason why toe aesthetic sense
should not be just as strong in a
man after he is married as before lie
is married. In fact, it is so. The
average woman is too much disposed
to shed her plumage when she marries. The average man is more disposed to keep bis, and makes himself
proportionately more interesting. Tbe
average woman says when she gets
married, "Thank goodness that I
have come thus far. It is over, and I
am fixed for life." Then she Bottles
down. This settling down means a
great deal. In it is involved the
disenchantment, tbe disillusionment
spoken of above. Too much is revealed. The actuality becomes too
A very good resolution to make is
to attend exclusively to one's own
business. Tbe best way to get
through tbe world pleasantly is to
go straight ahead. One's own business is always more than he can attend to perfectly. But we must not
limit the maxim to merely selfish
pursuits. It is our business to do
our duty. This is the chief object
and to ft tbe making ot money and
the winning of tame are merely incidental. Tbe business of life is to be
useful to your neighbors, to the
church, to the country, to the race.
Happily a man can now manage all
the demands ot bis legitimate business and not go a day's journey to
do it. He can perform all these
duties for humanity near and far,
without leaving his own borne.
Take as much care of your money
as you can if your means are limited, but don't try to save your smiles
or kind words. The more liberal you
are with these tbe more you will
0. H. Mackintosh, former lieutenant-governor of tbe Northwest territories, and lately a resident of
Victoria, is likely to make another
fortune io mining. This is tbe news
brought from tbe east by George
Tunstall, of Vancouver, wbo in pioneer days ia the Kootenays saw
prospectors grow wealthy overnight,
especially during boom times
Kossland. Mr. Tunstall recently
met "tbe governor" in Toronto
"Mr. Mackintosh is developing ir
Gowganda camp a group of silver
claims that promise to rival anything struck in Cobalt," said Mr.
Tunstall to tbe Vancouver Province.
"Tbe vain is well defined and runs
thousands of dollars to tbe ton. Tbe
governor, according to information I
learned from personal friends, is
likely to make a big cleanup. He is
in virtual control of tbe property
and bad large financial backing in
doing tbe preliminary development
work. Mr. Mackintosh, with characteristic modesty, mr.ply admitted
that he bad a very promising showing, and hinted that he expected to
lay by a few dollars for a rainy
day. Of course, I know he meant a
million, and I feel certain bis expectations will be realized." Mr. Macintosh bought tbe LeRoi mine from
the Spokane owners and sold it to
an English snydicate about ten years
ago. He was a leading figure in
Rossland and endeared himself to
prospectors by his generous ways. He
realized, so It is said, about SGOO.noo
out of tbe Le Roi deal.
notes is no doubt odd in bis manner,
and strange to tbe way of this coun-
, bin it has yet to be proved that
lie is otherwise than good living,
nest and well meaning, and if ho
not wanted here there are proper
mokns of having a change made. But
t hardly seems fair that he should
be publicly condemned by this writer
I petty local gossip, whose own actions if placed In such a light might
seem neither overly intelligent nor
free from ignorance, besides being
open to criticism on lines as essential to bis business—whatever it is—
as perfect education Is to that of a
clergyman. There are none of us
perfect, we will all admit, and I
think with several others, that if the
writer in question cannot stand the
preaching of this particular student
he can stay away from church, as he
doubtless did when cleverer students preached. I.earn to live and
let live, and confine his paragraphs to
less personal  subjects.
Yours respectfully,
A  Believer in Fair Play.
Wardner,  B.C.,   January 9,  1910.
Barrister, Solicitor, Etc
Money to loan on favorable terms.
Any available Dominion Lands
within the Railway Belt in British
Columbia, may be homesteaded by
any person who is the sole bead ot a
family, or any male over 18 years ol
age, to the extent of one-ijuarter section of 100 acres, more or less.
Entry must be made personally at
the loeal land office (or tbe district
In which the laud is situate. Entry
by proxy may, however, be made on
certain conditions by the father,
mother, sou, daughter, brother ot
sister of an intending homesteader.
The homesteader is required to perform the conditions connected therewith muter one of the following pUns
tl) At least six months' residence
upon and cultivation of tbe laud id
oacb year for three years.
(81. 1! tl.e lather ior mother,
if tbe father is .m eased i, ot tbe
homesteader resides upon a farm id
the Vicinity uf the laud entered lot.
the requirements as to residence may
ue satisfied by such persua resiuiUb
with the lathe! or mother.
(A). If tbe settler us bis permanent residence upun farming Una
owned by bim in the vicinity ot bis
uomestead, the tcquireim-nW as to
residence may be aaitis.NHl by residence upon the said Und.
Six months' notice in writing
itiuuld be given to tbe Commiuivavi
of Dominion Lands at Ottawa of 10-
leiatiusi in applj  : -r patent,
COAL—Coal mining rights may be
lease.! lor a pciiod ol iwealy-vot
years at an annual rental of ll pel
acre.      Not more    than 2,570 acr?i>
ball be leased  tu one individual    ot
uwpauy.     a royalty at tbe rate ol
five i.eiiis per tun   shall be collected
ua the merchantable coal mined.
Deputy   of   the Minister   ol tbe    Interior. IMtt
(Form F.)
TAKE NOTICE that I. Jobtt G.
Cummlngs, F.M.C. No. B..4350, acting as agent for J. C. Hooker, F.tt.
C. No. Bt.il.>, and Joseph H. Wright.
Free Miners Certificate No. UbiH,
intend, sixty days from date hereof,
to apnly to the Mining Recorder for
Certificates of Improvements, tor tbe
purpose of obtaining Crown Grant*
of the above claims.
And further take notice tint a*
tion, under section 87, must be corn*
menced before the issuance of suet
Certificate of Improvements.
Dated this 15th dav of September.
A.D. 1909.
40-tH* J. O. CiimmiiMES.
Large and comtno dious Ware-
house, with large cellar, also
stable for four hones.
Convnienlly situated.
Beale & Elwell
Cranhronk, B. C.
I.iff and Fire Insurance • Heal K.tat*
Office- Kext >lo<»r to
I'oal Office
I'uni.- in anil li*t meqnot. you rale.
It   Bwtt,
-..* li c.
I   .... !■    I'ir."'...
ftj..n. No.
will lie nintnrrU    sufficiently to    tie
I linvc loiinil Irom nharrvatlnn here   laying egKH in thn lull nml curly win-
tlint    the   application nl   humus in   t.T        When the chickens are   three
form nl manure not fully decompoaed  months old tho cockerels should   he
should ban  a surface saulch; situ   MparaUd Iron th.    pull.ts, and any will I aval loraat
pcring soft anil low,
"And   these   Barred thoughts have
mado me  forget at times that them
waa danger   in my   patbway.     Not
Kditor Cranbrook Herald:
Will you allow mt space In your
valuable paper to aay a lew wordl In
reference to a paragraph which sp
peared in th* "Wardner NoV-s" In
your Issue ol December 30th, concerning the Preatryttrlan student, now
stationed In this place Ttiis item
has caused some tndignatinr.
amongst the lair-minded people "f
Wardner aad It aeema wrong to let it
pasa without saying something on
the other aide of the question. IV
young man who la h.14 up to ridicule
aa ww alorasaid
Repairing « Spooislty
Aiken, lll<i«-k. (Vr.nhrook
OppOBltS c I' H   Stiillioi
nil:   PLACE   to    OUT   a
(100U HEAL.
Mrs. B. Bent
P.O. Bui ;s«.
T.u'b.r nl string and
StHnilsrd Ir.trmB.nl.
l-esnot.B in Mu.u.l Theory
Miu Mabel Wcllman
Pla.iat aa, T.B.a.r
1 , -'." -if.,!  |iu|>l| ot
BabntBi atollil of Winning
tbon. 13S                     P.O. BoaF.
Mils Gertrude Jonei
Sp,*ial attention gi»#n to b.fint.fs
R.ii 4
r»h vsicians and Surgeon*.
>fflo« al RmMmc*,  Armetroaf An.
Eseniata -
anvaya . •
- HO to 10.0*
• ».** to   IH
• 7.10 to   IN
- 1.50 to   IN
ll    u    B. O.
• to II a.m.
I to   • p m
7 to   I p.m.
Offtot la new Reld Block
Cranbrook and Fort Steele
ill! Roi 318
T.l No. 1«3
Cranbrook, B.C.
B.  C.  and Surveyor
CRANBROOK    -     B. C.
F. C. Hwannell. V. L. 8„ B C. L. B.
A.I. Robertson, B. C  I.  8.
Dominion and BritiBli Columbia
P.O. Drawer 793 VICTORIA. I.C
J.   W.   nUTLEDGE
Graduate of Ontario Veterinary
College, Toronto, in IsPA.
Itraduate and Medalliet ol
MeKillip'a Veterinary College.
Chicago, in 1900.
Nine years' eaperience in
Veterinary practice in Manitoba.
Office at Cnabrset M.l.l
rta ia   Fraternity Hall Ftret tad
Third Fridays
llaiel Rowaeae, M   E. E
. Atmie Boyaa.    k   of R   at S.
Vlaltaat uajBhan aoraasily larlML 10
JG/ l
OE  BU^LOUuHJ   of i£e   LECOIvDEFo
.j^y M. J.   PTxillips.
C"ti red.    Vi
r.i I'-ni'ii.
ernry Cluli
I, |U U.  .y Hi.' Sew Vir'; Herald ro,   Al' Itli-lit* Rwrnsl.l
< ill: limn- .>f tin rtnnuotnwn livening liecnrder
mi'i r i jH'in il briskly nnd cloned with doi Islon,
There was nn i!ii|'i'.,,"im mulling at iIn- long
munier, All signs wcnl In show Uuil some
i.in- tii' consequence lind entered
i were right: some one of Importance liiul
•s, it  Wenrw-irth Hlggins—"It" standing
which, like Mr. 1-Ilggliis himself, Is si-
lender, president of tlie Womnn's Lit-
mil chairman of the Jlunnotown Hospital
Association. l< within tlie somewhnl dingy portals,
A folded newspaper is clasped firmly In lior neatly
gloved rigid linnd. "Is Joe Burroughs Iiore?" she de-
iimiids peremptorily of Nellie Sinlth, the bookkeeper,
Al the words a young man kicks back his ehiiir,
paws his way from behind the fluttered typewriter
de.-'; over bj the front window nnd ridvance» to tho
churl ter.
".Mr, PnrroughsV" aeensed Mrs. Illggins, "Dear me,
it Is li/nnge how the newspapers Insist on getting
things wn ng! I was saying to Mr, lllgglns only ihis
monliig Hun tliey seem lo have :i perfect genius
nir It."' •
"Vis. imi'nm." >:iys .[.,!■ Iturrotighs blandly. He
In- 'leurd !i all In-fore.
"Now, lid.  n eiuir-enibiK my daughter Mnbelte*s
ll't-r.. brtdtre nniiy Thursday evening." tapping mi oh-
* are paragraph  minlied lop and hoiiom with pencil
• iv-M-s,   * Ye.11 nni-i know, Mr. Burroughs—everybody
k-rtts—Ihrtl slf spell- lnr mime M-a-h-e-l l-e.: Yet
tin- litiR ii 'M.-i-i .,■■! ■   vim wrote it. dldn'l you!"
"Vet, nui'     returns Burroughs again, with the
Mime IrrluitHijj hlniiiltiiKH,
"I   Wtl*    ■",-.■  y.tll   |il'P«    llOW   to  spell   ||Of IIIl.MC."
■" .1.." loicmiptcd Mr. Burroughs, nol rudely, but
vui i Ftnrl of ItuperHoiiiil elvlllly. "It was Merely n
Klip. Mc. Illgglni."
The lady   .-  somewhnl   pncllled.    "(if course,  1
ihoiiglu thai fins) have I n it, but M"s so nunuylng,
Vim know    'I'lii- m \t lime"	
•|i  wasn't  my  slip." explains  Ittirroughs,    "We
have ii new llnotyi pern tor,   l wrote li all right on
the copy, bin -be-r u the iiaunl spelling"—
The Indy Interrupt*: hastily:—"Oh so II wasn't
your ftiult. then*;   And you'll mil Ids attention to It?
The Tiki lh.it  Ma belle nnd yon were In sel 1 to
gether would make yon perfectly fumlllar with the
spelling certainty." She vouchsafes a chilly smile
ns sin- moves rustllugly to the door.
"We weren't; she was two grades ahead of me, Mrs.
"Yog? Well, you'll hmk nfter ll in lie- future?
Tliinik you. flood morning." and Hie door close* behind her.
"Tin. old ent!'1 says Nellie Smith, irlvlng her pnmpn-
dour mi Indignant  poke.    "Whv did- 't yull hand  lier
one. .I..e'. Ii'jj ■•hiy ahonl n year sin e thai -iiu-l; up
thing began spelling it wilh an 'be.' a ii von know (t "
"Hush. Amaryllis Mnntnioi eyt" < Minis ■!"*• nini-i-
life     -Wli u've »"•'■•• hi I'-c o"v- r business
as long as I h ive you'll (Mm! nul von ■•"' llir'il with a
liddy.   They won't . li-.-rvc the rides nf Hie game"'
in realln .!-... |,d "li.ird it b rone" Mr,. Hcil-Iii*.
wlm l- seere'l exer l*rd '.••'■!■<.■ Mnhello Is—well,
■'i-cltliip -i1 i ■■" p'MHcti tiliriiuih half a Mock away
nod sniffs, - Two years ahend of htm" ir 1 111 ought
In* meant it thai way I'd   I'd slop t'i • paper!'
T i' y re Everv vh r\
.lee Bu remit ii- doesii'l exist as :i personality: Hie
R-H'iieti wn i'i ■■ rib r In not in Tie Newspaper Annual.
nut b.iih. a- type- are familiar In el '<••* <.r from five
In twenty thouwied all over Hie Pulled Slater. Iiml-
ileuts Ilk" tin- above are hilppciilug eycry wee!; in
Bskersfletd, t'nl.: Muskegon, Mleh.. and Brnttle-
bom. Vt
Let us Invest Jot* wilh a personality :iud Hie tte-
i oiilt-r a place in lie- world of print merely to get a
beitrr understand Ing of n little known laborer in the
newspaper vineyard.
The two extremes of uewspaperdom are familiar to
Hie rending public. The one Is the country editor,
who Is bl< own . uiiipositor and circulator unit "devil,"
who kicks oil' Ills limited wceklv edition on (he foot
press he Im* bad  stn llsenrdlng the Washington
I lie bos
> have tIn-ill around.
Worth, hill It  pie
h'nnd imVi;7mm prtU'Ims'ou iStSSSTSSi    " \*u\^ !" ,li'" *" kic\   Mostly they iiro ymmg
necepti pHiiinklns and .•..rdwo-d on Milwrltitlm when    2*«£tei fi ri"',,:-v "SJff*l ,Is E!™..°f  l'0
writes it; dishes up some editorial when*-!  W. N platform. Iieeiiuse Ids sister Is n teacher of "voice and He takes Ills seal lu Ihe machine, presses Hmt Imii;
away; prepares a weather forecast of ids own when piano" mii'I the patter of the musienlly Inclined is fa- die, puis this one. and prepares to start off »: a de.it-
thc city dailies fail to pet In on time; gets oin a g I miliar ro his ears,   lie captained the football eleven roils pme. but tin- humiliating vehicle stands still,
readable sheet three hundred odd llhies n year. his second year in the high m-Iii mil played short     backs up or plunges ale-ad at a breakneck s| i uver
Sometimes Joe has a cub or two to iiel[. him.   1VI- wltb tbe Boonctowil suns ihe year they hud such a which he hiw no eouirol.   Almost never will li eon-
vately be thinks they are mere bother than they'll.' truckiijui k team. So dishing up'sports is fun for him. sent to follow the embarrassed driver's guhlauce.   .loe
newspaper llrinaiuenl on their way to greater liolglu
in tbe metropolis,
Or, |ierhaps, they are college boys home for Hie sum.
mer xaeiiti.iii. Always they wear loud sbeks and
turned up trousers. Iinuiliier .toe's typewriter unit use
ihe 'photic to make dales fur dance.-..
lie corrects Hie enpy they turn in. cutting down to a
stickful Hds column I ml hied with so mu<-h care, or
rushing out in grab thai Important story dismissed
with n scant live lines.
Oncu In a wliile in a single sentence In- efittoiuli.es a
half dozen chapters In ihe newspaper man's bonk of
law nnd hurls It al their devoted heads
'I'm Lawyer Hriiiis'Ui's boy, who has as inilch newspaper Instinct as a rubber boot, he said mie day:--
"Harry, dear, be a little careful of yourself. You'll be
huslng up to the dopi
niial and you'll fall over a murder ami break your
lie knows thill literature Isn't "line writing" and
thai that masterpiece, Hie Bible. Is made up uf words
small iii.d round ami stinging, like an Impuct nn the
cbuscl' usness with pebbles from a silng. One day h■■
wroto Hie account of a train wreck near Boonetuwn
and hctd himself, as an experiment, to words nf iwi
syllables, Tlie division superintendent of the road
used tbe article as his report.
Joseph is nn omnivorous render.   When Ids duties
allow il he spends bis evenings al home, immersed in a
boek, while the babies crawl over his legs and Mrs.
Burroughs dues ihe family mending.
He grins when lie comes across a plain! In some big
periodical because tlie editors can'i get "thoroughly ill
touch" «ith their readers. These gentlemen bemoan
Hie fa t Hmi the ''personal note" is lacking.
For Joseph doesn't notice any lack of the personal
note anmnu the sntiscrlbers nf the Recorder. Mrs.
ntpglim' kick is but one of hundreds thai have been
he eiiu'i gel cash.
He occupies rntlier a humble plnee in tbt fnpular
estuuntloji, because he Insists uu writing . / reproducing such paragraphs as:—"A fair subscriber asks
us if she shall kio-ad bread with tun uleves on. We
need It with our Imotk on: we need it with our shirt
nn. and If our subscribers don't pay up" and so on.
There's always ,i dun attached. He doesn't mind
how be gets n laugh, sd long as lie gets It—nnd van
work in an appeal for money at the same lime.
The other extreme is the brilliant -orrespondeiit of
the grcnl eity paper, who begins lib dally despatch
frutn W nulling ton or Paris or St. reicrvbnrg:--"! wild
tn ihe Secptiiry of War ibis morning" . or, "The
I're-ttriciil of Prance sent for me yestenlny" . >»r,
it'  i V'^-isi',!.'..'J 'i.r-iMTVet.'i'bi t»l. f1.r..rri,iit ..f    chasing iii' to Ihe deput s  in urn I up t»» get a per- registered  with him.   lie kimwn ihe pettiness, the
i ,   -      \     i. i,  ,!i,\ieH,i;.ii,.f.ite..finH..aV s.-nal ami you'll fall over a murder ami break your meanness and the Jeulmisy of Human nature as uu one
ik:.^ '"«■'   And loreeucss young "ilill- Sterling a sop,, else excepting I I-K-tor can know them.
Hi. ftiiirr mil of ihe vista  be Is well known  biH-m.s,.    medic at the Stale university, v.b.. |s always uuiklntt       ll,. recalls how one lms:ues> .mm who makes trips
li  ..tn.   .  dor in. us... nt     weii Known, uecuuw    rtlH„ytrnlw t„|»,takes:-"A doetor, William?   Xminian to uel:1lib. ring  towns several times a mouth com-
1 m   hi• w'.rlil bwi'   heard' a -rent deal about Jo-    undertaker!" plained to Kditor Wilson b.K-nuse his visit to Ilill.-roi
Rt rr ,i ■ b«      ■    never kicked •  ffi«wer wZ\ and       Jusl Iwmtiw bis eoui Is slilnv at .1 Ibmvs ami Ids Vasn't „ et.iiem.l. "and Bnrrouglis s„w me gel mi the
',.;-.,!.. ev r saw tie s,-ri.T .Vwar  S    necktie Is fri.ye.l we mustu't Infer that Jo- has..'. .. intlti.  "   Vet  lilllcrcst U utily tdghl  miles :l,vuv
 ■'     ■ P thing Hnanelally. becinisu he ha».   The Observer ami thai man's name has \ ,, in   i.K-al columns
bim mi an average ?t." a week.   ThWi he*corr;- tan- times lu the preceding six days!
ponds f«»r two or three mits'ide. papery—nup in Chi:       l.n-i  spring, whin Hie river over Ho wed In banks
engo and one in Indianapolis, or maybe a tliuml.-rcr mid lloctled several streets, n mau dlseimtluued hi
b. Denver nml a muuhler of pnhltc opinion lu Sail
That means at leasl as much more. Then be writes
considerable stun" for the county chairman durlug..thc
cninpnlgn. draws up sume sets id lodge resolutions,
hntniuers out a constitution and a sid of bylaws f,.,-
Home society nnd, whisper, gets up Mrs. Hig'-'lus' paper
for Hie Slate |'Yilcrali..ti of Women's Hubs.
Ml tlie«o forms of literary pot and kettle mending
are profitable, and by the end of the year he has why ll Is so; he Just knows ll
earned Jl.'fiHi or .<l>i*". accordingly,
of course Hint Isil'l cigarette money uti Hie iire.it There wis Mr*. Doctor Bralthwallc, rival of Mrs.
i . ■:      .:  has shrewd, tolerant, nululcol    White Way, but it's -.me iierslinmoiis lu B letowti. inwrtim.   she callcil up to advertise jup Ins.-of a set
Irv*   Von mlgl.l sum up his attitude, toward tho wor'd    Why. the Superliitembml of Sel h <i«esu*1 sel any    „r hirs vi d al WW-   Joe answprr.  the phuiiP	
ikr  ibis     "On  ahead and  put  on  your show.    It's     ,„,.re. ami the cashier of the First Natloiial was only "How much reward:   he asked, at e   lie had i.a.l
  eieamb lil.h- performfluco, but don'l expect me    mined last winter ... «evelileen llfty.   Uf Mrs. Ii„- ,|„. .„  b, >h, twke al   he .   y's^re-jiesl, ".ins, ,„ make
Vou see. I happen to knew    roughs always dres.. neatly- and the children are as    „,,;.. .,• Imd ^C^tV^SU, a, ,| ther end
tVlifn Mint crntli in.'iii. iltirln« n ProsIiU'ntlnl ctintimlsni,
»l»ikc furtra tiilntilos frntnn Hit car near tlto Wn Pour    l,:|vs
fhMmt    Nprrrttielm. Hi" tir.iir bulk of tlie l |i1p mi'-    	
Klitr ,.r C'lilrncra nml Now York dpoentl mi .lop tn In-
u-nir.'i tin- .Il'ii* <>f ilii> tlmos f*>r them. Anil Joe leutls
I., tlto Job pri-ity wt'll.
Ill- position in Itm town Is not elrnrly tloflnnl.
,!m- would tell you thai lie is "renorlltiK on .1. «'. Wilson's imper."   Otrlclntl.v lie l« the <itv editor, bul he
only uses the title when tl Ircus eoines to towit.   It
Bounds blguer nml I nn work it"' press npent for
 n "i i|is."   it., will ndinil mi beltiK eornered thut
In. I- ii newspaper man, hut the word "Journalist" I.
nut in his voenbulnry,
ll.. is n null' older than Um ncneral run "f reporters
In tin- cities- twehtr-eluhl "r thirty, perhaps   Hi* Is
Kiibserlptlnii heenuse the pntier didti'i sny ill- w:ii"r
lind stirroniuli'd his lionse.
It tviiM hurdjy deep euuUKh to wet his feet, inn lie
wns JerloUK. Souie i>r his nnn'r iinfortuimtti m-lu'li
inn1- ii n! ret'etved mention by nnme heniuse iliev n.m
been enmpelled lo inmi I by I mil I In the nlulil,
Joe knows linn I'l'i'in nny rtttuid|iolnl win-re money
Is couierned womnn Is nn unsiitlsfnetorj fin'inr will.
ivhleh i" denl.   lie rtnesit'l  |ittlliMi|ililte or wimler
nml piverns iiiin."ir
.1. tr.
in km int.. ruptures over It-   .   ,
tluit ihe star trapeze, artist Is worrylnd over n note al   round ana rosy ua winter uppii -,.,,, ....           ,    .  ,,,,,.,   ,,	
« tank  .1,;.. your elown net. drunk  nnd that your       There are only three streets pnved In I mm.,.'|„-v„. nf  lie wire.    -.So re yitrl  i^ Inlever    Mils I people he
I,,, ,„s,'. „  until In His head    Bul I'm a pretty Bood    K«»l Main nml Wnshbmton uvenue and BouI Un.-nln. brl m   .. .1..    He  Inh    . y       espee lnn> on
r,.h„,v nml 1 min'l alvo votinwuy!"                              Theelcctr c  glttaarc luriiedofful nddnlirlil und there m.ils iluwe furs will reinrii them nl oner,    in
"""" ''       "     ' . V.   .   ~ nre Inst fortv-tbrec niiU'in Irs within lis eorpor erlnlnly ilml lliemselvesin Irnubluil they don't
The Wife and Little Ones. Umlta rottntlnit Kd  tiirson's, whleh Isn't I de-  like. ... esper in with pulille "i'ii    T
Mr Hum null. Is not wlini you inlKht call n mlrrer   llvered mi next sp'rluit.   II." you mustn't ineustfe    mewl i.f« nutill diilnn bus nn
i.f rnshlon.   Mi' is In.'lined, I nut nfriild. t" Ih' n Utile   Joseph's ability by bis siirroiintllngs, fur lies n K"'»i
Bhnhhy, fur th»re Is a wife and a couple of kiddles In    reimrtor.  ,
thel le he l- paying for over on II rth siile. be knows It nnd other people know n.   Th  write   iitiii   	
-    rews „, „,,' ,.„y nnd   editor of the Chlengo l!^^"^; JX ^^^^^5* fr^ Jll?ir.M!?IHi
"m|,I nmn" bnil sfmkeu iiboitt -iii".' 'mi sir no n» the I'd".   Ii l-n i ii il n. It s i
bis work nml n jnli Is wait. 'net. like tlie east wind or Snltirduy ulirht.   llttlj 	
Int. fin' bim ir Im wilnta li, never knows vrlml It's giihiK i" il" nest,
',?, in,t ten' ' 'Ul"r "' ■""'•""••1'-1'""« '•'»' I* '•"•"•nMi of Ihe |ir
"                ,!,', I'mJit." Ideinresnue slndles f,.r publ)-. ■ .!.«.   "I-
As tn bis ,\..rk. Jul' get. nil ll v
.•r inn
lend.' Inleresl
heuril i'i" wunls nml nlliich the snine
iint'e In tlM'i.i iIm. we ibi in "iultlntlve
•viilnnli's right)
A Ballade of Matters Past.
Hv John Bdward nus-»pii.
ilil'.nr. In tho Per»lan maxo? All, ill, frnm whin 1 glean
'    .\nd where Hie strtnplcM bnin'r    v pi. nire drawn lu roam.
ntir reiMlle ■
,-ss have
l.e  II   Is
.alls     tbe
like the ami "rth. athlete, wlthstrnt'u Plastic miiselt
.\n.I Itulwer l.ytton'* pln.<-'•
And Honolulu's Queen!
And (jroit-i-'s hatchet keen)
Abd "K" ii»- u-nlih ..r Nome.
An ImrtK" dimly teen,
A |il nire lirnwn In foam,
un re ar<- tb" crowning bays
; , i' miflel "I llnlwon'i uiun''
A'.    .... toralls, .ii!'I rays
Id ; m -i \ serene*
i     .•  -tail-ii    lean?
Wii.it u.i the gfloae <>i llouio)
w ifi" it- Hie Siren's lays?
And Whore's what might have been
And mwU mod In Hie days
When 'iwai a Howling Green.
in'*- spur-;  Dombmlnol
And  Inn llui's blpp.itlroiue?
A Ihlng <>r mist, I ween—
A pli'liir.' drawn In foam.
I'rln.e—upon Hie iccno
The struHIng flgnrei roam.
liny pass, and IfftTO mil e'en
A plctur* ""'awn tu f.miu.
Journal-   "PpHfg betiealh the skin   yulch lu strike ami ipilek
hire liini      Al|ll|hrt; iiicnt,^ n ,„ n <ii,«er partially tone deaf, bul
with a k'ood voice, who striM-s |u lea.b Ihe loplllost
note,   ir the note is enrroclly tal then' i- muicrtaH
etimmendntion: li Hie siumr h otT Hn key a ulenver ..r
Miriliibb- gr■■• U Mm.
Another believe* ibat toying wlt'i public opinion i~
equlraleiil to striking a punching ling In the dark, if
vou hi. ii von don'l know how roll did 11; If >oii iiilsn
it ii Mi's i.nri. and knocks ynu down
has experienced all its vagaries.
A noniietowti man was killed one day mi ihe railroad, lie was a drinking man—was under 'lit- i ti il u -
Mice, of liquor when he met his death, The befuddle*
meiii of his facullles bad resulted iti.-e.-tly hi the acct*
Joe wr.ne ii up and mentioned casually that the
victim was drunk. H was true, just us it was true
that tlie man was thirty-live years old and worked in
the paper mill.
Hut he lefl a widow, an excellent woman much too
good fur hilli, and three bright little children, The
mention of Hn- husband ami father's disgraceful condition nrotis.ii a storm or Indignation,
Two score people nugrlty cancelled ihelr subscriptions io tb" Iteenrder, Some ,.r .!o»'s nearest friends
reproached him bitterly. Kor a week black looks and
harsh words were ids portion.
li wns hroiiglil home to him inosl forcibly that despite their raulls his | pie have great, throbbing
lienrts in ihelr bosnins nml a tender sympathy for ihe
sn-it ke;i and a-nirh .1. lie was y.mng ,-it lii< profesdoti
then, but be will never forget the lesson thai public
opinion drove home. Ihal a newsjaipi r man niu-t never
in> uei dles«!V cruel <-r unkind. Thai lime th" machine
 -k.d mi.
A farmer living near Itontictowu i'isaji|ieireil. .toe
heard of it aid I a Iked lo Ihe neighbors. He learned
that Ihe domestic life of Hie man, whose mime was
s.-hwnitz. was noi pleasant. Tlie family quarrelled
eoiistuutly: the eider children look the mother's part
ugnhisi Hi" father,
Tbe t:eiorder cam".mi wtlliu "foilrdeck" head and
told nil a limit  tb- disappearance,     Tl p|msllum
paper was se(Mipcd and the next nlghl trailed fenhly.
J.e wis eermln. after a little investigating, that the
man had been killed as ,1 climax lo some pnrtlciilarlv
bit'er (piairel.   He dmv it  with th" sheiliT .me
lilt tug winter's dav in look for the "liodv."
They peered into lb" well, poked at-.iind lu the liny
mows in 'be barn, even went down inn. an abandoned
el-Hern lieder Ihe house.    Tlio "widow"  1 her shifty
eyed children watched them mi I len ly.
The family told run diet big stories about the disappearance, .loe "played li nil-1 for nil ll was worth.
II- -ays ii"w ilc altitude of ihe eonimunlly sh.uild
have warned him, There i* n marvellous prescience
of hoverlnu evil in a small town when a grave crime
has 1 ii conm.litiil.
Public nplul. u didti'i believe (here had been a murder, llimigh -ill ledlciiHoiis pnluleil to it. Joe pulled
and pressed the levers, bul   machine stood still.
"Found -Id S.bwiirt;-. yet. .I"e>" was the grinning sal-
illation hurled at him r-..m all sides.
Months Weill be. The 'ils^ii.j.- man had been heav-
llv in debt, bul the bnld a-*, rlion of Ihe woman that
-.Iii- |iei-.rm-<li, owned Hie stock, crops and linplemeilts
made tbe "reilll ..•• ilollblful how lo proceed. While
tbey hc«b tin! Urn "widow" held an nwttnit, disiH..s..d
..r pvervlhlng. ri^alirrd sevcnil Imiulreil dollars, and
iIlsapjH-iriil wilh lnr hrocd.
When they were s.ifelv away a shyster lawyer dls-
pelted ti- invsterv.    l-'or a f f <">o be had framed
no the ibat whereby Hetiwnru could disappear and
ehent his eh dib-r-*, Mveryllilng had worked out us
planned. TN rennbed family was now- starting life
anew mil \Ve*i    ai Hooiietown money,
The ib'.i.id. i's frank nml hu rous neknowledg-
mem that li bid been "stung" wiped much of Ihe
vpiuuii fr on tb.- rcp-llle .-iititemtior.in > triumphant "I
I..I.I ymt ..-"
lie   Jokingly
It.oiiciown I bill;
hispnteh, tried i.
away   nt   a   dollar   more   a
.1 -omen   pretty   near
being mi alt round news-
pni-er man. He writes up
the umlllice nl Hie llflvltlg
park hi ii way that makes
HlC men wlm handle the "rib
buns" nod with satisfaction
Hi- railier owns n pacer
Mint   oneo   mode   llietn  all
take  Hie  .Hist. ,       .
He can dejcrll  cpneorl   Id in to rid...   II.- feels that be l« an export chnuffonr,     wringer, the bulk of her sen Illy belongings., had been
in which elnwle music has   j,ui nil bis experience Is «cl m naught lieenuio the    bought on conttuct,
been   spilled   nil   over   the   levers have been mischievously Changed about. Mm. ItevliiH knew she was doing wrong, fur the Uw
To ,!oe tl
motor ear stand
That Automobile
a com tan I tomptntlmi
at He
I bin
tub whl.-h fairly beckons
The Case of Mrfi. Pcvirts.
In .imi's sir.ic li I- i erlmlmil offence tn remove eon-
Ini.-i   property  from  Hi" comity in  which It  Is pur-
chased wlllmtll ll USPnl of the seller.    Mrs. Itevllis,
a widow with three little girls, leu. seven and four
tear- ..I" ilk'.- tv-pe.-llvcly. hlteheil her erowbnlt of »
imr-e to a rickety wagon one morning und "pulled
freight'1 from Hooiietown. She went to a few sandy
acres io which aha lind title In a remote corner of the
stale,    A   i.niieic.l   sewing   machine   und   a   chillies
had been explained lo her by the two dealers, but; she
was shiftless, wearied by tlie unending struggle to
support herself and her children by the treadmill of
the waslitnti. and none too bright.
I.lllle had been paid on tlie contract nrtlclea and a
warrnnl was issued for her iirresl'. it was midwinter
before i hey found her.
A deputy slieriir located the "erlmlmil" a mile from
her home during a heavy snowstorm. She was lugging nl a hamlsled fast m the drift*. It was loaded
with fragments of pine for the meagre hie in the one
story frame shark, lier horsu had died of hunger
and every Oily she hud plodded .nil Into the slashings
to gel wood.
The woman was failed ami unlovelv.    The deputy
sheriff "dhln'l think." he mi Id, Her hopeless, frightened snltlle was nut conducive tu sympathy, ll linked
but an ti'.ur tn train time, so he took per nwnv wit limit
giving her opportunity lo bid the llllle oties g Iby or
provide for ihelr .-are. Their nearest neighbor waa a
long eighty roils distant, on a lolp'ly road drifted
three feet deep with snow.
When Joe llurrnughs wrote that sbu-y he saw before
Mm those llllle girts, huddling over a msl red ami
empty sb-ve. The snow would be sifting through Ihe
crevices 'ti the shack.
The eldest would he cheering th" younger ones,
while they wondered plaintively why imimiua didn't
come home.
Maybe there was nothing to eat In ihe house. Ami
when nlghl en mo down over ihal dreary waste of
while end the courage even of ihe little mother gave
out at last —
A lumt) came int.. .loe Burroughs' throat. "Dnmn
tlie law!" he -aid snvagcly.
l-'or no one wits to blame, you see; no one at all bul
the law.
Mrs. Itevllis wis ,iuii Mm| lacking a mile in moral
fibre; she illdn'i know. The uierclinnht had.a right to
collect their meiiey: the law- championed them. The
justice wlm Issued the warrant was unaware of the
droit instances,   Tl ttlcer who served  It   had  bis
HWOtn duly t" .I...    .Mm tlie law was |o blame.
Joe's story of Mrs. | lev ills seemed in stand out on
the first pave of Hu- Ueeordor In letters a fool high,
He made everybody see lier nml Ihe Idenk little shack
nml ihe three eld. hungry, huddling Utile girls Jusl as
he saw them. Thai lump came Into ninny throat* ns
Hooiietown people in fancy looked through the walls
of .bill and Inane s.> many .-old. cheerless miles apart.
The pa-iei- was still coining from the press when
Editor Wilson—",1. W." the foi-.-e enlls him affectionately—sin lie out of Ids ..tll.e. a copy In his hand. Ills
hai.- was milled and his black eyes were snapping,
"What's ihere to lids JoeV" he demanded, pointing
to the article.
"It's nil 'list as yoll <"c it there." replied .Inc. "I
talked wilh ih" woman and I talked to the deputy.
She's fretting her soil! mil over those kids."
"What's tlie intal amount needed to get her out?"
"Klchty-nlne *ev -■'■"  !">-•■■ and all."
"Well, yen in right out i- the jail and tell the
sheriff I stand ronl fit* tbrl amount. Krlng the
woman back with yon. MUs smith, 'phono Wnodvtllo
and tii id some one to take can' of those girls at the
Itevllis place. Have them lake oil! fond and fuel
when Hicy en."
Then t" the iifflce hoy:—"Howafd. rmi down to the
IX. O. \ W. ticket otlice with this note. Mr. Curtlss'll
glv» von a ili-kei lo w Ivlllc lUrstle. now, everybody, ami see If we ean'i yet her away on that 0:10
1111111 to-ntght." * "'"
"flood old .1. W.:" breathed .1"". as tlie "bows" dived
bnek into his ..ill e again. "PollcctlojA slow nud a
note mi Hr* new prcs,s due nest week. He'- .lie salt
..r theeafUt!"
And then the telephone begun to"Mlnnmr. Man
Hlgglns sulibiil when she i nihil up lo say thai lu-r sou
wis nn Ids way to the Itecordi •■ otlice with a basket of
Inm-h and so  money for "11111 1 r Mrs, [levIns."
Mrs. licet, r Bralthwallc ennm in nml laid down a ten
dollar bill to help nay the tin-. The whole town
bu/zed with sympathy and the editor's guarantee
wasn't needed, after all. More than JIUU was raised
within an hour.
.lee headed the committee ih-it sent M.-s. Itevlns
home, laden with toya ami clothes and foul for the
girls and a neat little purse for herself.   The iw r-
ehauts balaut-ed their accounts against tho late prisoner and wouih-rcd resentfully, if secretly, how people
could gel so foolish over a dead lient. The deputy
sheriff look the back way home.
•i coutdu'l gel a photograph of my ..id vir! for my
city paper.'' said .loe to Hie I k! per after u was
all over.    "She has a weak In art ami Hie filishtlgllt, on
lop of all ihe other excitement, might have been dttn-
He looked speculatively down at  Ihe  band   Which
had  I n wel  by Ihe widow's yraleful tears.    "Hee.
1-Nmeralda Pltximiurtcc," he concluded, with the -tit.
ipilitxlcnl smile, "the automobile sure went some that
The Cubs with Degrees.
Sometimes Joe Links a Utile wNtfnllv nt his cubs
a- they prattle of colleges, degrees and diplomas, They
are birds ..f piis^uge. winging their way to the well
paid ileitis of law. medicine and engineering. News-
pnperdmu. with Ihem, Is a means tn nn end.   With
.Ice II Is the <li.I itself.
He wiil.ders iltrOUt Ills future. Of the newspaper
business, ns a business, he knows nothing, lie never
get n stickful of type in his life. Practical management of a small .liy dally is out of the question, lie
was always In love with the reporting cud of 11 nud
paid in1 attention to anything else.
I tow will he look, he thinks whimsically, chasing
the peevish |iersnnnl. the Illusive "locnl." the brisk
blare and the melancholy murder at fifty.
There are Ted Williams and John Franks and Hill
Saunders, pals of Ids. just embarking for themselves,
Twenty years fmm now they will lie staid mid pros-
I'-ieii* business nml professional men.   While he	
Will he he .to.- Iturroimhs*'—no. "Old .loe Iturrouchs,
who works on |)|ek Wilson's pnper; been there thirty
vi-ars. long before .1. W. died."
Will Ihe IIClghltOM' youngsters (mint Ids owe a few
years hence, as children will in their brief though bit*
ter quarrels.   "Your pa's only a repotler, my pa keep*
a store!"
Will his wife's hue become tinned with pit)     pity
and perhaps a secret dlssntlsfAction because ilu- man
she married eonli. not make gmsl in the world's eye;
been use he had failed lo give her Ihe position tn Hint
world she had a right to expect!
lim these tits of depression ami these questionings
nre only temporary.
He knows Hint he Is 11 man iinmiiu men; that be Is
admired ami respected, tie hits a front row place In
ihe reviewing stand from which to wiib-h the passing
Many have trusted bim with their reputations and
fill-it honor.   He has not betrayed Hint trust.
He has power. Sometimes he sits lu Judgment like
a magistrate nnd his decisions, though Just, are merciful
He knows Ihal In hundreds of homes the "pieces'*
lie has written are cherished—tied Up reverently with
bits of ribbon and locks of hair nml llllle. scuffed
lie knows Hint the eyes of widows and mothers,
sometimes till with tears when they nee him and tbey
think of his graceful, kindly tribute to a good inna
He feels that he Is rendering value received for Ihe
money whl.-h Hie loyal, hard working "J. W." pays
him. He has deserved warm friends, and he hai
them. Being a red blooded ymiug man, he rather rejoices thut he has his full quota of vigoroiu enemies.
So out he goes on his rounds, whistling, for It N 1
good old world, after all, tilled with latercsilng people, whom ll Is rare fun to write about, whether out
dips tils typewriter In honey or vitriol tn do It!
As for the future- bah! He Is doing the work that
he loves, and doing It well. Let tbe future take cart
of Itself I


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