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Cranbrook Herald Jul 28, 1910

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In the Herald Paya—Try
Our   Local   Columns
10c. a line
fjttlMuuva Lletaij
Apr *,<•«.
We are well  equipped to
turn out the beiU-lastj
of work
NO. 22
Canadians who have put a Sizable Crack in the
Face of Proverbial Philosophy
Thorp is no law for the superman, lie may, aud sometimc-H lie
lines, break anything uml evorything
from thu ten commandments to   tho
huwH of proverbial philosophy. The
Uold-Dust Twins of Rallwaydom,
Mnckeii/.lu anil Mann are supermen.
We do not hint thai Ihey break the
lea eoiiiiuumlments. lu [act we
know th.'y do not excopt In a hum-
itnnii way, as we all do. Hut they
have put a sizeable crack in the
fair face of proverbial philosophy.
Proverbial phllosphy says: "A man
cannot lift himself hy bis boot
straps." Correct enough, as a proposition fn dynamics. Its fallacy, iu
the realm of financial enterprise, is
clearly demonstrated hy Mackenzie
and Mann. By their boot-straps
have they raised themselves to their /
present eminence. Tliey have a personal Invitation thn- must make tlie
late Motorman Keel) turn in his
In other words they have bung a
superb big bluff on the world, and
the world hasn't called it. So they
rake in the stakes, community leadership and wealth. They did not
profit without sharing. It was an
auspicious day for the country when
tliey pooled their hands.
Mann was born at Acton, Ontario,
of sturdy agricultural stock. He took
his intellectual baggage on at tlie
public school, from which he pulled
bis freight as soon as he could.
■'arming was too lackadaisical for
his vaulting soul. He went in for
the wild, adventurous, chancy life of
a lumberman. At twenty-one he
was a foreman. And bets arc on
that the men under him earned every
cent in their pay envelopes. After
that he went to Winnipeg and helped
to push the C.P.R. through to the
coast, -}Uilding west of Winnipeg to
the Selkirk.-*;. This was his true
starting point. His life work hnd
Four years beforo Mann was born
Mackenzie was "mewling and puking
iu his mother's arms' in Kirkfleld,
Ontario. He put In the time handicap by Advancing his education a
slep further than his associate-to-be,
graduating from the Lindsay Grammar school. AI first tho white-
handed life attracted him. lie took
up the birch aud the pointer. This
useful but enervating pursuit did not
hold him long. Up kept a general
store, lie contracted for the Orand
Trunk. He forged west, and while
Mann was huildiug on the plans he
was building through tht Rookies
The difficulties of lumping a railway
line an the fan- of the dilTs i.'id
not break his heart-from which ue
conclude that there isn't an aneurism
.ilimit his person.
In 18Sti tbe thing h're-ordained am!
fit happened. Thi firm ol Slacken-
7ie, Mann and Co was estahlishcil
Who the "fn " was \n to tho present
veracious chronicler unknown Per
haps he    was   as fictitious    as  Mrs.
Harris. Co. or no Co., the firm
went right along, building railways
here nud  there anil even where;    the
"Calgary ami   t£dnionton," the "Qu'
Apirelle,  Long Natilt, and Sasltatcho
wan,"    tbe   *'.  p.  It.    lint* through
l.pst      business     should   Stagnate-
Mhhii packed his grip and traveHwl
lo drum it up lb* went south—to
Panama, Ecuador, Chill. Any tw»
hv four tcptililu wauling a state rail
Hay In' was reailv to apeouimoda-c
Only Chili Has willing, and Cln'i
wouldn't make the price Hunt. So
us oflet was turned down Ketl
Maun beaded Mast, tun unto China.
. Then was nothing there -, titer.
home he came, and Ilk-- ItkQ Wiimi'.'•
pi In Lalotitaiii's [abl I fVlh-l I rl'.M
mooting on his doors, v
While Main wa* i'iwl:' v "ie
kenzie rpiiialnpil p< i- • ;.■*, r)ill*jMy living that none I the llrir'i -Ink-.!*!
Itrayed very -it 'ron the i ifJiT, im!
that none of tbe fiiei'j o-iiiirac-i
were either jumped or skinri-.
About tbis time lir partners were
Milled With a brilliant Idea, nlmnlr-
uueously. This In i'i ing of railways
tor other people WIS all vpry well.
Hut, there wasn't n-ough in It. The
turnover might he enormous, yet by
the time tlm met;.'*: were Inid in 1
the section accepted the profits had a
way of growing he.-ut .fully less. Why
not own, as well ns hulld?
The answer to ihe question was
tho Candian Nutthim railway—a
line built less upon right-of-way ant
capital Mian upon the seK-cnnfideiice,
the confidence ia the country and the
confidence-inspiring faculty of two
men. The seed of thr road was the
purchase of a tooty little railway out
west—the "Lake Manitoba Itailway
and Canal Company " Out of that
purchase has sprung p. transcontinental thtl Is making tho CP.lt. and
O.T.P. take notice and bustle about.
It wan built- In an unprecedented
way.    UaUl a very few years    ago
few, outside those in the know, sensed what was doing. People saw »
number of short lines, apparently
abortive, stringing across Canada,
niori! or less parallel to lhe boundary. There was not connection between them, rail or organization.
Some of them ol lolled unkind taunts
from thu iailway-1,i,ilding critics, ns
utterly devoid of assignable purpose.
N'evet mind, Mackenzie nml Mann
read the criticism, laughed in their
sleeves aud went or. coolly building a
few more of tlie same kind—with
local and federal subsidies and municipal bonuses enough to help the
work along.
Then they began to connect up. We
sec the purpose now and marvel that
we did not see it before. A few
more miles of steel, and to the Canadian Northern proper will he added
the Cananian Northern Ontario and
the Canadian Northern (Juebcc.
These, with the Duluth, Itainy River
and Winnipeg Railway, the Halifax
and Southwestern Railway and the
Inverness railway, will be the bedplates of a transcontinental of sorts.
Out of pure love for the C.P.R. your
Uncle James J. Hill will make easy
connection facilities with his road.
Moreover, just the other day Mackenzie and Mann went over to England
and bought a steamship line, as un-
flutteringly as you or we could buy a
drink. When the first train reaches
the Pacific it is safe predicting that
there will be a leash of transpacific
greyhounds awaiting ft.
Of the two men, who must take
the bulk of the credit? Neither.
Kach of them is as indispensable as
the other. Each has his own function, however. Mackenzie is the
wizard financier, Mann is the builder
nnd spell-binder.
To build a railway in Canada
calls tor a double ended diplomacy.
The goodwill of tbe people must to-
gamed, and the confidence of the
moneyed men. Mann takes care of
the public. He gets in touch with
the politician—lieg pardon, ot com si*
mean the "statemian." Before hi
has been with him a day he convin-
s bim that tho charter sought is a
thing essential to the further continuance ot life, liberty and the pursuit
of happiness in that particular province or county. And the charter.
1 he subsidy and the bonus are thrust
into his hands with entreaties to go
Ile has onl) failed onee. That
was when tbe Senate threw out the
Yukon Itailway Till. The suhsidy
was to be given in lands.     The Im-
filiation of the yellow journal car
toontst led him to picture the associate builders shovelling mountains
of gold, "diverted from the people's
Inheritance.''    There was outcry ami
OtO. On the Other hand, it was
nuile a feather in Mann's cap when
he won over the uncrowned king of
British Columbia, am- got him
to base an election campaign on the
merits of tlie c.N.ll Between
whiles, when no charter is to be got.
he wriles articles, on the Canadian
navy and our economic relations with
Ihe I'nited Slates
Macki-n/ii' takes a 1 rip ovpr to
England twice a vear. Thpre he hul-
tonlmlrs the Rothschilds and their
Ik in their private olhcvs, and quiet-
|j slates a few things for their ln-
lormatlon, things which our grand-
children may know, when the       pre
sent is written history. When these
things have been stated Rothschild,
,»i whoever it may b-\ writes a little
cheque, ami   the railwav     becomes
possible. There is something nncan
nv in llie CUB with which be does it.
Ills last    little     haul  was a  trifling
matter ot forty millions,
Yon htvo noi.il that throughout we
have spoken ol Mackenzie and Mann
ns owning iV c.N.It. 01 course,
nominally, lhe propilefor is a jolnt-
sim'k companv. But. it is said,
only the preferred, stock has been
sold. Tlie Common stock, with few
exceptions is vested In Mackenzie nnd
Mnnn. And why not? If you let
the Gold Dust Twins do your work,
you must not object It tliey get well
paid for it.—The Canadian Century.
New Land Company Organized
To Handle Large Blocks of Land in East Kootenay — Irrigation
Engineers and Experienced Land Salesmen to be Employed
The Lund i.aml and Development
company has heen organized, with
head ollice iu Cranhrook.
The company's authorized capital is
$600,000; 250,1)00 preferred shares
aud 250,000 common, of H each
Tbe officers i.f Hie company are:
P. Lund, of ■Vardner, President.
C. P, Lund, nf Spokane, Vice-President.
IL Darling, ol Camrose, Alta., Secretary-Treasurer.
The directors of the company arc
Messrs. P. Lund, 0, P. Lund, IL
Darling, M. A. .Macdonald and F. W.
The company has recently purchased in South Kast Kootenay approximately* 20,000 acres of land, which
they are preparing to develop.
The company will do n general land
i,uni development business, ami expect to perfect an organization h>
wliich they will have in their employ
competent irrigation engineers    aud
much oi unquestioned ability and experience in tin- development and sale
ol lands, similar lo those located in
South Eastern British Columbia. A
careful and systematic study will he
made of climatic conditions and future possibilities if production, with
a view of obtaining thi' highest results.
It is tlie intention  ol tin- company
to open   offices    at Calgary,  Le1
bridge, Winnipeg,   Spokane and Vail*
[ couvcr, within the next year.
| The lauds owned by the new company, lurgely   consist    of lands for-
| meriy held hy   Mr. P.   Lund, which
' have been purchased by the company,
I Mr. Lund    receiving stock in      the
company iu lieu ol cash, a sure     In-
I dieatiou of his confidence in the   fu-
II ure of the new concern. Tho Inids
taken over have been carefully select-
led and consists of various blocks of
| choice land around Wardncr, Jaffray,
] Marysville, Fort Steele, Cranbrook,
j Creston and In tlie Windermere vnl-
I ley.
It may be iccepted as a matter of
course that a company, ol which Mr.
I V. Lund is president, will follow an
I aggressive and an enterprising policy,
Their main effort will he centred lip-
.ou securing (he best class of settlers and to that end they will
employ skilled irrigation engineers to
deal with the water problem, ami
trained land experts lo see Ibat the
same is subdivided to besl advantage.
Mr. A. B. Macdonald, of Cranhrook, is the company's solicitor.
Sir Wilfrid is Amazed at Wonderful Strides Made by New
Provinces — Rejoices in Evidence of Aubndant Crops
The Cranbrook Perk Association
have arranged the following program
for the local rare meet to be held
on Wednesday afternoon, August 3rd:
!i-8 milo dash-Open  $75
1-2 mile race—Open  $3.1
Two In Three.
Indian    horses  and   Indian   riders—
1-3 mile hents $25
Two in Th.ee.
1-2 mile dash  $50
100 yards flash  $10
220 yards dash  $15
And  other events   to be arranged
Sir Wilfrid Laurier has never looked so intensely happy during the
whole course of liis western tour as
he did last Wednesday, when he made
an excursion through the wheat fields
of Saskatchewan in the Yorkton district. Since lie left eastern provinces he has nut with a burnt-ont
country almost everywhere, and at
most of tlie places he has visited he '
has had to express his sympathy I
with the farmers on account of the
bad crop.
That afternoon the premier looked [
over vast areas under cultivation and \
on all hands the crop was admirable.
Tbe premier could scarcely believe
his ejes when be saw acres which
will yield 35 bushels Ol wheat and
15 bushels of oats. He turned round
to the Hon. i"!. P. (iraham, the minister of railways, who accompanied
hi in in the automobile, and declared
that the sight was om* which did his
heart good to see.
"We have even some better crops
further on," remarked Br. Cash, a
well known Yorkton townsman, but
Sir Wilfrid con! I not believe that a
better crop was possible and be .said
in his characteristic good humor,
"Good doctor, vou are boasting.''
It was good to see Canada's premier in the middle of a wheat field, lie
was less of sir Wilfrid Laurier the
statesman. Been on this trip, and
more of Wilfrid Laurier the man. The
responsibilities .•( office were forgotten, and he 'easted his eyes upon
the scene and away down in his
heart of hearts there was a genuine
thankfulness to (iod for His bounty
in this western land. It would have
been dillicult to find the premier
more truly happy. lie is happy
when he is receiving the miiltidinnus
crowds which are welcoming him all
along the line, he is happy when he
is receiving the i vpressions of loyalty ou every band, hut tberp is no
mistaking tlie fact that he is the
most happy When he is looking over
Ihe handiwork oi nature.
Sir Wtlfrlu won his way into the
hearts ol the people of Saskatchewan. When he appeared in the
streets the crowds surrounded and
showed the greatest eagerness to
shake tin- band of the grand old man.
The whole town watched the procession of close 'innii a dozen automobiles in route lo the wheat fields,
and sent him ofi with nn encouraging
cheer. If they could only have seen
htm in the wheat fields they would
have seen something of the lighter
side of the premier. He was not
satisfied with a cursory glance over
the scene. Ile wanted to Ih* in the
very midst of it. Stopping his automobile, he exclaimed: "Look,
gentlemen, that's a sight worth
coming from Old Quebec to see."
Sir Wilfrid addressed a great meeting in tin* curling rink later in the
afternoon, rhli was his first visit
to Saskatchewan since his visit sixteen years ago The premier was
supported by the Hon. Waltor Scott
premier of Saskatchewan, and other
prominent men 'n ihe province.
An address was piesented to Sir
Wilfrid on bcli.il of the town council
and tbe board of trade. "The wide
west," it said, "on the threshold of
which you are now standing, recog-
ni/i'S its debt to your belief in its
greatness. The Grand Trunk I'nclfie
railway, over which you wilt   leave
the town tmnurnw, Is a single cvid-
ssjm ot your cnOdtM* in tlw yeast-
bilities of Western Canada. We recognize your service, not only to the
west, hut tu tbe whole. Dominion,
which is now united in sentiment.
No man has ever worked harder to
unite the hearts of the various representatives of 'lie nations who are
gathered here. Not only have you
united the hearts of all Canadians,
but you have strengthened the ties
which hind us to the Mother country."
lu reply Sir Wilfrid referred to the
blending of /aces in Canada. "In
joining the different races, to which
your address refers," he said, "1
have realized lb*' ambition of my
life. I cannot say yet that I have
succeeded in ihis task, hut 1 can sav
it has been the aim and object of
my ambition aver since 1 entered public life."
The premier ol Saskatchewan, the
Hon. Walter Scott, offered Sir Wilfrid a welcome on behalf of the
province. He told bim tlmt in lhat
province his name was especial!}
dear. Mr. Scott outlined the progress of Saskatchewan since Sir
Wilfrid's last visit Sixteen years ago.
"Then," he said, "we bad 950 miles
of railway in \he province, now we
have 3,500 miles. There was an absolute Innocence of any settlement iu
those days, hut now along every
mile of railway, there is development, activity and prosperity. In
1H!)0 our grain crop was three million bushels. Last year our aggregate crop was two hundred and euhi
million bushel-.
The Hon. Oeo. 1*. Graham, minis
ter of railways spoke upon the subject of transportation which be des-
ciibed as of the greatest importance
to the people of ihe western provinces. "The best method," he said,
"of getting ourselves from one place
to another, is very important, hut
the best, quickest and cheapest method of getting our produetl from the
place or production to the place of
consumption Is of iln- c rentes t importance, from the material standpoint, in a new country. While you
may think that the transportation
facilities of tbis country nre not as
good as they ought to be, I can tell
you that the Dominion of Canada.
per head of population, has given
more aid to the railways than any
country in tbr world Ter head per
population tbe Dominion of Canada
has a grea'T mtleagfl of railwav
than any other Country. We have
given ti:.mm,mm foi railways west
of Lake Superior, and we have also
given some -10,000,000 acres ol
lands, but we did more, we are rapidly constructing a gre.it railwav,
and when tin- Orand Trunk Pacific is
completed wc will have about 2«,i>nn
miles of railwav in Canada and
that dues not Include a number id
small branch lines which arr belnt;
const meted. The present government has one distinctive feature, and
lhat Is that project*, which have been
talked of in Canada lot ye*n and
years, have V--u bronghl about hy
the Laurier sdmlnlrtration, tlie Hudson     Ray railway is    one of these
That railway will I nslrticted ns
quickly as pOSllolQ end "hen   it    is
completed thp people ol thp weslerti
provinces will have another and
quicker route lo    U.e great markets
of the world.    (Cbtera).
Mr. (Irahnm se.d he wai going   to
we tbe Hudson Mav finished before lir
went out ot office
Sir Wilfrid Laurier enjoyed a well
deserved rest at the town ol Melville, Sask. Even premiers are human, and when a man bus travelled
over more than half a continent ami
has been called upon lo earrv gut
exacting duties on the way, he needs
a little relaxation. Thursday Sir
Wilfrid Laurier took a quiet spin in
his automobile round the country.
If there is one thing Sir Wilfrid
Laurier enjoys more (ban another, it
is to be in tlie fresh air, and when
he has an opportunity of getting it
be lakes full advantage of it. The
premier was seen in a new role that
afternoon, t],*■ role of a baseball en
thustast. It is not often that a
western town can see such a distinguished, pitcher as the minister of
railways. I tut on Thursdaj the
Hon. Geo. P. 'iraham threw all cares
of projected railways to the winds
and played basenall. Such a light
was too much for the premier in
miss. As soon as he hiard that his
colleague was dl&Utgulshlng himself
and making a reputation for himself
as a baseball -layer he nipped into
bis auto tike i young man of twenty
Mrs and hurried to the scene bf
operations. When he gut there In*
saw in the middle of a meadow with
d../ens of spectators round him, the
minister of railways plav ing ball
with the avidity of an enthusiastic
youth. Tbe ball fever which had
attacked the minister of railways
bad also made its mark upon two
other members ol the government
party. K. V. Pardee, tin* chief goe-
ernment whip, .uid 1" M. Macdonald,
tbe member for Pictou, \ s Even
the premier of Saskatchewan, Hon
Walter Scott, polled off bis coat and
stood at guard on third base. Other
members of the government car wen-
arraigned in a mighty combat against
a formidable ipponrnt
The game was biought about under
unusual circumstances. During Ibe
train journey from Vorfcton lo Met
ville a messenger from tlie government quarters entered tbe press
camp and a challenge wus made tn a
baseball encounter. The press nun
were gam*' and without anv delay an
acceptance was sent to the miniate)
of railways and his part) One
pressman commented on tin* game -p
(ore ti«* eiiooouter in these terms
"Politicians mav tu iill right in politics but they are BOl much g"*"d »t
baseball." lb nag a different tuna
wh«ii lhe fray was over b-r the
prpssmpn were defeated bv i to ;
Many escuses are given Ior the unexpected result, but the BWtl feasible
one is that the presence of their
chief must have encouraged ihe government fortes
Kvery member of thr- Laurier part)
has expressed lurprtse at the growth
of Melville. Where two years a*o
there were a Vw shacks there is now
a thriving town tf over a thousand
people To reach Melville. Sir Wilfrid was brought ovei th nei
branch line .if tbe (Irand Trunk Pan-
fie from Yorkton. The premiers
train was lhe first passmgrr train
to go over tin* line which has nnlj
just hern pomdrli-d. The work was
pushed on in ordrr that M.e premier
might i»e one of the fust passengers
to pass over It. The line Is twentj
eight miles long.
Windermere District -- Activities of the C. P. R. «
Hotel to be Erected at Canterbury Point
In tho course ot aa interview alter
his return frum a short vacation,
spent at Winlcrmorc, Mr. M. .\.
Macdonald, said:
I spent two very pleasant weeks
up lite Windermere district and was
certainly greatly impressed with the
possibilities   Ol  the      valley.      I   r-el
convinced that tbe valley is on \iw
ci- of considerable development.
While staying at Athclmor on a
houseboat very comfortably arranged
for visitors and pleasure-seekers 1
came in contact practically every
day with from four lo half a do/en
people, chiefly Englishmen, looking
for land, some of them making purchases. This in itself was significant. I know very little about soil,
hut one can judge'from results, ami
any one visiting the ranches through-
t tho whole -alley cannot (ail lo
be convinced that with Irrigation,
vegetables and cereals of all kinds
can lie easily raised in abundance,
while a visit 'ii Mr. Brucc's nursery
ai Wilincr :onvinccs one that fruit
and ornamental trees of the most
varied character    can be successfully
grown. The water supply for irri-
' gating purposes too appears   to    be
abundant. As <i pleasure resort in
I the vicinity of tho Columbia and
: Windermere   lakes    conditions    are
■ Ideal (in.I if as authoritatively reported ihe C.P.R. build a large hotel un
Canterbury Point, where a townsite
is laid   out (a     beautiful location >
(The people ol    Cranbrook, after the
K i' It. [s built, will have (i splendid
resori of eas>   iccess.
The C.P.R, seldom undertake an>-
. thing without bringing it to a successful issue nnd the presence of
Mr. Dennis, while I vvas   there, with
| a party of actors and actresses and
■ magazine   writ.-is   taking c i noma to-
'gmph views of the    district, to    hr
shown in Kurope and America in
nullum tion with "Story Plavs,".
Shews that Ihey intend to brtns the
potentialities of loe valley to the attention uf prospective settlers and to
my mind that ■.*. all that is requlred-
l certainly think we arc fortunate
to have the Windermere Valley ia
this district.
The entire holding! of tie Pacific
Coal Mine Co. l.td. on Vancouver
Island, Island, have leen purchased
hy the C.P.R. for 11,000,000. John
Arbuthnos, presiden* of the company, is now en route io Montreal to
complete the deal. The option upon
tbo company's holdings wa*? taken
some few months ago shortly after
the announcement M purchase of
Dunsmulr interests by the c y.R.
The deal is an important ono fn
that it relievos tbo C.P.R. of dependence upon mine** controlled by
the Canadian Northern, which hitherto have supplied coa. for its Pacific
coast steamers anil '-*i railway operation on Vancouver Island. The Pacific Coal Mines company has been ■*.
evidence about two -.ears and shipped Uie first coal a little over a >ear
act). The coal is similar in character to that mined from the Dunsmulr collieries and is believed to be
a portion of the same lead as thai
upon which the id'-iT*. Enterprise
workings are Miuater" It lies within easy reach ol tide water, about
twelve miles from boat harbor ami a
like distance from Nanafmo A railway hats been built and is in operation between Pit Head and ':.*■
The acquisition or Punsmuir interests hv William MacRenxfe was :e
garded as a strategic move of greal
importance, givinn him iht ■**.ip
hand over --oast wise shipping and
laml transportation upon the coast.
A rumor has circulated frequently
that the C.P.R vu endeavoring '
•rain control nl tb Western Fuel
company's Interesta at Nanalmo, hut
in the meantime their coal expert
from Trail bas been spoil the teem
Investigating the client of newer
company's workings with tbe re It
that the report was fsvoraMe.
lhe deal is said to include all th'
holdings of the Pacific c.-al Mines
company, which Include on Interest
in the timber and other mineral
claims. In ihis undertaking. Mr
Arbuthnot, who was formerly mayor
■f Winnipeg, has had associated with
him K Mctchner and a syndicate uf
middlp, was towered into Hip chamber of death, tine al a time be
brought the three sailors to the
iresh an and then, barely conscious,
be was lowered again at his own re-
quett to tiring tip ilw captatn'a hody.
Tbis time he collapsed and was delirious for five weeks. Tlie ship itself was subsequently succored by
anotbei Hritish ves*! and Droadbetit
came to this country
I'xtduUiinant prosperity is indicated in the trade figure) of Canada for
June, T"tal trade ir ibe month
■shows an increase of til,000,000 in
comparison with lh«. corresponding
month last yea:, it amounted to
J H .011,83-1 as againsl J55.-U5T ,201
in June of 1909. Kor the first i*uar-
• r tbe fiscal yeai the aggregaU
trade waS j;;i,l7.i,t!»0 compared
with 1135,56',791 in the same period
of las*, year.
Total imports during June were
$39,705,437, of which duties araouni-
ed to $13,330,689 and goods $14,-
138,058. Tbe rest is made up of
bullion. Imports for a quarter of
the fiscal vear were $109,384,187, as
against $83,102,190 in the first three
months of the fiscal vear.
Merchandise entered for consumption in .Junt aggrtgat-f-d $38,218,727,
an Increase ol seven millions, while
domestic merchandise imported totalled $38,793,894, ac increase of
three millions.
Exports for :he quarter were: Domestic, $59,fiia,527; foreign, $4,140,599
as compared with $49,837,004 and
$1,138,597 for domestic and foreign
exports reanectftrelj In the rorrea*-
poadlng period-
monthly bank slat'tnpnt just
led tbows the lollowing deposits*
payable on demand: t J 18,417,539;
savings bank deposit*, !.111.1*12,051.
i all and short loans it Canada, $<•!,-
8,958; call and iborl loans elsewhere, 1133,173,902, current loan*
in Canada $649,745,930, lotal at>**ets
$1,330,335,805; total liabilities', $1,-
V-t.nk.-rv S   V . .loll $7.—Tho     •■
Rroadbent, a slender young English
man, win came to work as a machinist in a factory hire *.it months
ago, has received a inc'1- medal from
the Hritish jrovernn-cnt in rcc-O-gnl'
tion of his havina performed "thi
most heron! act ol tl* real I Ml in
all the English maritime •.■•nice."
Droadbcal was on the ship Fantee,
which bit Liverpool luguai 2-..
1909, for tbe west coast of Africa,
off c.ipc Palmes Liberia, the ship
ran upon n reef and it became necessary for all hands U Ret to wor-i
sbofting the rargo. This Included
some jars of acid, which when Bltxtd
with water grnerati i a deadly ua*
In n lower hold, when six mm were
working, lha -.hips carpenter, the
captain and lhe fiP-t mate inhaled
\he pas nnd dropped n>ad. Three
seamen, who wen Just ostsnb- the
death rone, fell nncf nscions
When tbis wns discovered there
-acre calls lor voli.ntrers to brine
back llie 11 une. Iltnsdhml volunteered and with a lope about       hU
A special meeting of the city council was held last   Thnradaj sensing
lo put through certain [.'.laws There
wen present Mayor Kink. Aid Hunt,
Patmore, .lackson and Campbell, The
following bvla-As win- pul through
their several  readmes
Bylaw No 80, Procedora Bylaw
Amendment Bylaw, No. 2*
Brlaw n<- **. Pin Limits and
Building Brian   v,  ;.
Bftau So 13, Waterworks Bylaw
\n.endment  Bvlaw-,  No. -.
.1. P. Karrell, of Moyie, secretary
f the Society iirl Mining company,
was in town -n business yesterday.
Mr. Karrell reports a very satisfactory state of affairs at the mine.
Operations on a more extensive scale
are to lie engagtd In and for that
purpose additional stock is being
placed on the market, meeting with
a ready salt- *it the low price if
12» cents per share. Messrs. Arnold and Roberta an- Ibe looal agenls.
'iv  Presbyterian church  Sunday
school children i-nj ivcd an outing on
Tncflda) afternoon. They drove to n
groin about two miles down M-e
prairie And s|H-nt Kintal hours very
happilv in gnim-s if ottc kind ant
another, returning h-mi in tho coA
*f the e-vealng. THE   0KA.NHH.O0ft   HERALD
1sTii111s111.il isar
b. b. walker, pi.sid.nt I Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000
alexakoer laiei),utueniu.inai.11 Reserve Fund, -   6,000,000
DRAFTS AND  MONEY ORDERS sold, and money transferred by
telegraph or letter.
COLLECTIONS made in all parts of Canada and in foreign countries.
FOREIGN BUSINESS.    Cheques and drafts on the United States,
Great Britain and other foreign countries bought and sold,    123
R. I. Brymner, Hanager Cranbrook Branch
News of the District
Engineers,  Founders
and   Machinists
1'. (). I!.ix 888
We are Specialists in Saw Mill Machinery
and Repairs
We make the Best Saw Guide and Arbor in
B. C.   Any size required.
********************** **********************
A spliiniliil lilirary. oonsistinK ut' I*'1* Volumes of tlio
World's Best Literature in a handsome ease, will lie given
KllKK to any Church, l.iU**, »r Institution in Cranlirook or
Ilistrict that (>>iu secure the largest number of votes in
it's favor.
Tlie merchants Hated below will give with each 10 cent
pirohisa a vote. A ballot li ix is placed in Beattie-Murphy
C Jinpany's Uruj{ Store where votes can be deposited.
Tiiu Herald will publish lhe respective standing of the
co'ttesUuls eacli week.
The Library is now on exhibition in the window of the
Fink \l inautile Company's Stun*.
The Herald will give l'*0 votes to every new subscriber
ii nn mil i daring the contest.
The contest begins March 4th uml closes August 5,11110.
Remember—Votes can only be obtained by trading with
the merchants listed below, mil every dollar spent at any of
these stores entitles you to It) votes.
Fink Mercantile Co.
M                                    ft                            ■>•
A. C. Pye •      -
flen's Furnishings
Patmore Bros.
Beattie- Murphy Ce., Ltd
Hill dc Co. ■
rtclntyre & Erickson,
Tinners & Plumbers   ; >
Drugs & Stationery   ■
Dry Goods   <
Je*v«)]rr, KnurHVin**. nut Miininil
Cranbrook Opera House,  •   K. A. I'raser, Proprietor
* In llualneas Fur Your Ainii.pnient"
Annual Subscriptions to the Herald, 100 votes
(From the Leader.)
i The bfirt-eTuior.s ol Moyie and Crnnhrook are planning for a hall game
at Kort Steele shortly.
Miss Jessie A. Stewart, of Grand
Forks, has accepted thr position as
teacher of tlie primary division ot
the Moyie school.
Tho regular annual mooting of the
directors of the Cambrian Mining
Company, Limited, was held at   the
(residence of Charles A. MaeKny lu
Moyio ou the 20th.    The board    ol
I directors for the ensuing year Is as
j President—lames E. Hyde, of
Heading, Kansas.
]    Vice-President   and    Treasurer—A.
111. Cooper, of Spokane.
I Secretary—Charles A. MacKuy, oi
\V. W. Miller, of Ossage City, Kansas.
William Spurcks, ol Seattle.
Constable Browning has bad notices posted notifying the people ol
Moyie that in future all refuse, garbage, etc., shall be honied and deposited at the spot marked hy u Hag
as a dumping ground, north of
town, aud no refuse shall be dumped
within 1.10 feet of the main road. No
garbage, tin eans or ret use will he
allowed to a'cumulate around buildings or stables any longer than is
necessary tit have same collected and
hauled to the nuisance ground. Any
person round depositing garbage or
other refuse in any other place than
specified will he prnsi-e'-tcd. Constable Drowning says he has lieen
around town and has noticed some
had places, and that unless these
are eleaned up prosecutions will follow.
(Special Correspondence.)
Mrs. uKh.Ts.ui, ol .lallrny, was the
Kiiost ot Mrs. Martin one .lay recently*
Mr. C. M. Pennock was In Galloway last Saturday on business.
Miss la/el I.und al rived lionic on
Saturday last alter spending a
month vith Iriends in Spokane.
Mr. Kenneth Campbell lelt Ior tlie
const last Saturday.
Mrs. K. Ponson ii'tiirneil to town
a lew Jays ago. Wn are sorry to
report tlie serious illness ot tier iu-
lant son, and hope that lie may
soon he restored In perfect health
Mrs. Oltedlin! is recovering
an attack *>f mountain lever.
.lerry Polrler, wlm was taken to
Cranbrook hospital a tew days ago
HiiHorlng irom Injuries received while
working in the saw mill hen*, lias returned * iplelely recovered.
Mr. \. Shc|i|inril spent Friday Insl
In cruii'ir.wk.
Mr. I*. I.uml was in Galloway lasl
Thursday i n liusincuii
Miss   tlii'i*    llnvlll spent a |>ti'
ot days   tills    week willi Cranbrook
A horrible accident occurred horo
on Thursday night Inst, wheroby a
('hiiiamiiii, wlm had been engaged ns
cook at Iln* KiiiR Edward lintel, Insl
both his legs, lie was stepping ml
the moving train, alter assisting
Mar .Inrli, another Chllianinn, sutler-
ing frnm rheumatism, to get ou the
train to i!" tn the St. Kugene hospital at I'riiiibronk lnr treatment,
when he slipped beneath the moving
train. The train was slopped .md
the unfortunate man was |>hiced nn
board tn lie taken also In tlie lios-
pital. Mar Jack was able lo return on Sunday and reports his
brother lining as well as can be ox-
A number ol the boys Irom town
drove tn Hull Itiver on Sunday and
spent the day Ashing. Tbey reporl a
good time.
Mr. (leo. Powell, nl Cranbrook,
was doing business '■'■' town on '.Vi*I*
nesdny last.
Mr. Anderson, of Jntlray, fire warden, is spending a tew days in town
on business.
Summerland, 15. C.
COURSES FOH  1010-lSlll-Fln.l two ywii*.
unlrarnlty, coJJcjed mutrlciluli..,,;, ,*n*iul.
Hl(',„iKi,[[.l!y titi.l  i\|i,.,.,tiiinL*: vm-iil utul in-
Hlnm ml imuilr; |,liysi,*:,l i*u'liin*. ulc.
AifufltliiK stair «f il.v.iit'il iiii.I BoJiotnrly
The bulldim* aqulpmont i« up-lo duta, com*
'—labia ...,.t in,.I,i.i...- now syniniuiinii »'i*l
M.l.ni ,*
Charge. m.Kltmit...   l*Vtr imrtlculnr
..*.   Pr.OVINCE
Imperial Bank of Canada
Some fine catches uf fish have been
made recently. Due day last week
A. Durgc landed over fltty speckled
beauties and un another day
brought home a bag nf thirty-six*.
Game promises to lie very jilentiiiil
tliis tail, grouse and deer being spco
ially numerous.
There have been forest fires* in thi:
district, hut no great damage was
Mrs.    1*:.    E.     Hay, of Kalis|iel
Mont.,     who    has been visiting hi
mother here, returned home Inst Saturday.
While you uro watching it, why not help
it lo i*rmv in liliK'K. so tlmt when it jb
full grown it will stay "growed."
A Good  Home
is what is dear to overy man, A liom.i
is wh.Tu Peaoe, Comfort, Contentment,
mil I'lt'iity is found. Thnt is the renBim
mon throughout Hritish Columbia, when
"CrniilirooV is mentioned think of tho
provisions *los. Hiimlt has iniiilo for in.
ideal home nt the
Canadian Hotel
* THK ROYAL HOTEL.       ***
*** Mm. L. V. Roberts, 1'roprlt- •>
<- tress. w
*** Cor. SUnlty Md Silica Sto. «•
*** NELSON, B.C. *
*** Fret carrltgt or but Irom all ty
•> boali aad tralni. <•
<y RaUa, tl and 11.50 per day. *
•> llMnambcr our SSc. Chicken ♦
+ 4atmat oa Sun-wfi. 4Mn*
♦ ER AND CIIEMIST.-Chariea: «fr
■fr Uolii, iHver, oopper or lead, 11 <t>
<• eacli; xnld-allver, $1.50; ailvar- «■>
*> lead, $1.50; nold-silver, with *
w copper or lead, $2.50; aloe, ft; •>
«•> lilver-leail-Kinc, $3. Prion tor <•
*t* other metali on application, w
\M.oiir diiUnoe 'phona 97. P.O. *
w Boi, CUOR, Nelaoo, B.C.    4My-->
This new anil modern hotel was
■upi'tuil to the public June 14, 1010.
Kvery comfort known to modern hostelry may bo found within the walls
of this house.
One hundred and seventy-five nice
outside looms, many of which arc in
suites with private baths. All rooms
are supplied with long distance
phones ami running waler. Our bus
meets all trains.
The name t'oeur d'Alcne, from
which this hotel derives Its name,
will go down in history as one of tbe
main factors in the upbuilding of the
Inland Empire. For, look where
you may iu this cily, and you will
see structures, skyscrapers and
beautiful homes dlrect-y the result of
the wealth of tlie Coeur d'Alone
mines in Idaho.
Tbe owners and proprietors of tbis
hotel, Jacob Ooetz (known the world
over as "Dutch Jake"), aud Harry |
F. Baer, who were among the early
settlers iu this then unknown region, were directly interested in the j
discovery of the Hunker Hill and
Sullivan mine, which today is I In-
largest silver-lead producing mine iu
the world.
lis appointments throughout are as
perfect us money could make them.
Ibe lobby is one ol the largest ami
most lieautitiil In the west, designed
fiom tlie 1 .onis XIV. style and furnished unique for comfort.
No house in     the west otters nicer
[ better sleeping apartments, all
beds being of brass nud carrying n
double box soring, with a UO-Hk Os
termoor mattress. White wool
blankets uiul tbe finest of linen.
Private baths, s.ugle, en suito or
in number.
The parlors and reception rooms
ure upon the second lloor and nre
furnished elaborately.
A neatly equipped and modern cafe
in connection at popular prices.
From the roof of tbis hotel, which
is reached by an electric elevator,
may be bad a complete panoramic
view of Spokane, where before the
eye ean be seen the beauties ot the
(jueen City ot the Inland  Empire.
All interurbau lines pass tbe
doors and city oars to all places of
The inspection of the travelling
public is cordially Invited.
Any further particulars will      le
cheerfully   supplied by    J. 0. Cilia-
, manager
Tbe whole 'msim-ss world rests or
a foundation of confidence. When
confidence is gone, business is gone
You cannot make many sales when
confidence is lacking. II your customer lacks confidence iu you then
your entire efforts must go to building up in his- mind a feeling of confidence. Now, the greatest builder
of confidence is publicity—adverl is-
Ing. Lack of confidence is usually
due to ignorance. Unless you know
a man well you haven't confidence iu
bim. Unless you know a lwsin.
bouse well you haven't confidence in
that house. The greatest foe of ignorance is publicity. The saying
that "publicity corrects all abuses"
is a true one. Advertising makes
you acquainted with the public. It
gives people knowledge about you
and your goods, and knowledge is absolutely essential to confidence. Advertising makes people familiar willi
you, it unconsciously creales confidence. Without a doubt the grealesl
force today in the Interest of confidence—In the interest of credit, if ymi
will—is advertising.
No matter how warm the weather,
the people rend the newspapers'. In
these days of general education there
are few people who do not tal.e a
newspaper. It Is worth noting,
too, that It is closely read, fur mnnv
reasons, and the reasons vary with
the tastes of the meinliets nl the
household. That Is one reason why
The Herald, Cranbrook's popular
paper, is so successlul as an advertising medium. '( is not only a
good general newspaper, but it contains a variety of features Dial
claim and hold the attention or those
who are always anxfeus lo find iu
their newspaper something more than
the mere topics of llie flay. In
news, as in advertising, tbe people
who read The Herald get Ibe value
ot their money, and tbey nre ibe
people who have the money In buy
the standard quality goods thai Herald adveirtisers offer them.
When the stomach fails to perform
Its functions, the bowels become deranged, the liver and the kidneys
congested, causing numerous diseases.
The stomach and Uver must he restored to a healthy condition and
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver
Tablets can be depended upon to do
ft. Easy to take and most effective.
SoM by all druggists und deal-
asm IHI
RESERVE      -      -      -
D. H. WILK1E, President.
Ibat an application will ho made
under Part V., of thfi Water Act,
LU09, to obtain a license In tlie t'ranbrook Waler District.
i). Tlie name, address mid occupation ol Hie applicant: The Hull Kivcr
Klectric Power Company, Limited,
Wardner, 11. C.
(!>)- Tlm name of the lake, stream
or source is; Hull Itiver.
(C).   The point ol diversion Is   one
and a ball miles up stream Iron) Mull
River Bridge (pack bridge.)
(d).   The quantity ol water Applied
ir is: Three hundred and lorty cubic
feet per second.
(e). Tlie character of tbe proposed
works: Power works for tlie generating and utilization of electricity under authority of the Company's
charter. (Sec Act governing sections
(f). The premises on which tlie
water is to be used; The power
works above, referred to and such
Other places as the Company may desire to Sfll power.
(g). The purpose Ior which the
water is to he used is lor developing
power for the ptiqiose ol the Com
pony's undertaking.
(i). If the water is to he used Ior
power pm peses, dt-scribe tbe place
wliere lhe waler is to be returned to
some natural channel, and the difier-
diversion and point of return: The
water is to be returned to Hull River ten thousand leet below the place
ol diversion. Difference in altitude
between point of diversion is two
hundred and sixty one feet.
(j).   The area of Crown land    intended to be occupied hy tlie proposed works, so fur as is known, none,
(m).   The name of the Company it
full is: The Hull River Klectric Pov.
er Company, Limited,
(n).   Head office: Wardner, H. C.
(o).   Tlie    capital,     bow    divided,
showing amount paid up: The capital
is Two Million Dollars (12,000,000.00)
divided into (2,00O,0r*0) shares of One
Dollar ($1.00) each.     Two   Hundred
and Fifty   Thousand   Dollars   (J250,-
000.00) paid up.
(P). Copy of such parts of the
Memorandum of Association as authorize tlie proposed application and
"(e). To carry on the business ol
"a power company in all its branch-
"cs; to exercise and enjoy, on com-
"plying with the provisions of the
" "Power Companies' Relief Act,
"1W2" and the "Water Act, 1909,"
"all the powers, rights and privileges which a specially incorporated
"company may acquire, exercise or
"enjoy under the "Water Act, 1909";
"to construct, operate and maintain
"electric works, power houses, generating plants, and such other ap-
"pliances and conveniences as arc ne-
"ncssary and proper Ior the generating of electricity or electric power
"or any other form of developed pow-
"er, and for trsnsmitting the same
"to be used by the Power Company,
"or by persons or companies con-
"tracting with the Power Compan
"Mierefor, as a motive power for tlie
"operation ol motors, machinery or
"electric lighting or other works, or
"to supply to consumers for heat or
"as a motive power for propelling
"tramways, or for driving, hauling,
"lifting, pumping, lighting, crushing
"smelting, drilling aud milling, oi
"tor any other operations to which
"it may he adapted, or for any oi*
"er purposes for which electricity or
"electric power may be applied
"aoquire-d nnd generally to own und
"operate water works, water powers
"and electric appliances.
"(f). To construct, equip, operate
'and maintain telegraph and tele*
'plume lines, electric suppiy lines,
'cable or other tramways or hi reel
'railways for the conveyance ol
'passenKrrs anil freight operated hy
'electricity or other motive powir
"mnl to hold any nnd all rights, Rid
privileges and li.nirlii.si-.; Incidental
"or nee-ei.Knry thereto.
(g). To supply compressed nn,
"electricity and electric power, or
"any other totm of developed power,
'to consumers fur nny purposes io
'or for wliich compressed nir,
'electric power, or any other form of
"developed power may be applied or
(k). This notice was posted on the
Hth day of June, 1910, nnd application will he made to the Water Commissioner on Tuesday, tho 26th day
of July, 1910, at two o'clock in the
(1). Give the names and addresses
of any riparian proprietors or licensees who or whose lands arc likely
to be adeoted hy the proponed works
either above or below the cutlet: Tbe,
Canadian Pacific Railway Company
as owurrs of IajI Four Thousand Five
Hundred and Ninety, Group One,
Tht Bull River Electric Powo: Com-
pany, United,
Per *'(». K. Itat-derso-n,'' Vanagei.
it BI
S       Ai'oitiints   of   Corporations,   Municipalities,    Merchants,
? (runners and Private Individuals invited.
f       Drafts ami Letters of Oreilit issued available in any part of
4*  lhe world.
SAVINGS DKl'AUTMICNT -Special attention
Kivun to Simian Hank Accounts. Deposits of $1.(10 nnd
upward* reeeived and intercut allowed from date of deposit.
Cranbrook Branch: ». W. SUPPLE, Mgr.
PHONE 5<>.
Grenestuf, the great dust and
germ killer for sweeping carpets,
rugs,    linoleums,    and    floors
Campbell   &   Haiming
Nol  remind you that vou sliouKl have Bouie
It only Jukes n lew rolnttteg to write
vou h Policy.        -       Call am! see us.
Phone 280 Plion* 2M0
lhe5 acre* we advertised last week we promptly sold
but we hnve another
to offer for this week
i> acres, of which ii are cleared ami under cultivation adjoin.
in;,' tho City of Cranlirook on liUiusden avenue. I'm. Ilinu
house, stnlile, chicken house, St Joseph's Creek runs
through the property. Price for this beautiful piece of
property, only
Terms. $100(1 cash, balance to suit.   See us nt once
The Prettiest i-pot in B. C.
Just received a consignment of new boats
to be placed on the Lake at once
For lurther information call up       PAUL HANOLKY,
Central Hotel, Marysville, B. C.
********************** ***********
It is the Same Place
The Place thnt is Popular
(lood us tin. llcst
IIrttcr than the Itcst
| The Cosmopolitan
z If yon eoiim once,
Vou will conic nifaiu.
10. II. SMALL, Piau'iui'Tnii
Red the Herald $2.00 a year THE   U11A.N HlfcOOK   ILBUALD
September 21 & 22
Every resident in Cranbrook District is expected to do his or
her best to make an unqualified success of this Big; Event.
What are You doing?
The following committees have been appointed
to take charge of the different departments—
Grounds Committee:
Messrs. Bardgett and Benedict
Finance Committee:
Messrs. Bardgett, Soppie and Russell
Attractions Committee:
Messrs. Brymner, Sawyer, Rutledge, and Benedict
Advertising Committee:
Messrs. V. Rollins, Elwell and R. E. Beattie
Program Committee:
Messrs. Rutledge, Bell, Brymner and Benedict
Entertainment Committee:
Messrs. C. H, Knocke, Sawyer, A. B. Smith, Campbell,
Fink, and Mott
Manager of Grounds:
A. B. Smith
Live Stock:
W. G. Sawyer
Cats and Dogs:
Dr. F. W. Green
Grains, Vegetables, and Fruits:
Messrs. Gill, Knocke, Jolliffe, Smith and Mott
Industrial and Commercial Exhibits:
J. P. Fink
Domestic Science:
Jos. Campbell
Mrs. T. S. Gill, President of the Women's Institute
has been requested to assist in securing exhibits in
Fine Arts and Domestic Science.
All persons desirous of assisting or exhibiting in  the   Big
Fall Fair should get into communication with members of
such  of   the above  committees  in  who.se work  they  are
specially interested.
All enquiries sent into the •'Herald" in connection with the
coming Fall Fair will receive prompt attention.
September 21 & 22
■le—i^a  i ——a** -****,—**********1*******»*»***M**t-*t*»»**—
W. II. BAKQBTT, President P. DeVere HUNT, Secretary
tilt-   IllllIlT
l)V     tilt
foi license on steamships is Increased
from $100 to Slid. It Is further enacted Hint fcpL'Ciiil licenses which
might under the old act occasionally
lie granted to sliRinflhips for inclusions or similar special occasion*,
-shall hereafter undei no circumstances be issued.
Part four o.' llic act, which deals
with Sunday closing and prohibited
hours, enacts only thai all liars anil
places for the sale of liquor musl lie
securely locked "ro*n 11 o'clock each
Saturday night utitil fi o'clock on the
following Monday mcrnlr-g, tlris regulation applyii.; alike to cities,
municipalities, organized and unoi
gaalzefl dlstrlSiS, iml pre-emptorilj
plating a stoppage upon tho tradi
heretofore constituting the most jm
port-ant factor t:( the roadliouses, N<
mention is nu lo «f week-day hour'
of opening anj closing,
.standing heing thai rrgulat
this respect are in hr made
local authorities * r to
I'nder the old act it was possible
for th-rsty souls to secure drinks
during prohibited hours by merely registering at a hot -1 und thereby posing as nona Me guests. Under Llie
new act this is Impossible. It is
stipulated that I una full* travellers
may have H-tior wilh their meals,
such liquor to he consumed only in
the dining room, .lust what constitutes a bona line traveller is specifically defined so as to exclude tinman who rcgisls.'S merely for the
sake of getting a drink; and it is
specially enacted that excursionists
shall not he considered as travellers,
The list   of    those   to ul  hotel
keepers are forbidden to sell liquor is
infinitely more comprehensive under
the new act than under the old. Not
only arc bartenders forbidden lo supply liquor to ri.-i gnlzod dipsomaniacs, but it is also made an offence
to provide with liquor, either bj
sale, gilt or barter, "persons notoriously of drun ti*-i habits," "persons
addicted to drunken debauches or
•sprees," and * persons who openly
and notoriously waste their money
in liquor and in riotous thing to the
detriment of '.heir families or those
dependent upon them." Il is further
forbidden to sell liquor to minors,
vagrants or tramp*), prostitutes, Indians and chauffeur:! operating any
vehicle plying (or public hire."
Tbe facilities f r l.lacklisting any
person to whom it may appear desirable that liquor should not he
sold are infinitely extended; hereafter
it is to be within Uu power of the
superintendent of provincial police,
the license Inspector, or any chief nf
polite, upCli (•■elidi'imal communication in such premise* made tn him,
to interdict the sate of liquor to
"any person resilient or sojourning
within the province ol Hritish Columbia who bv t xc.-.slve drinking of
liquor, misspend.*, wastes or lessens
his estate, or Injure*, his health,    or
•ffifr,** endangers or IniCUUpts the peace or
j happiness of his laniHy." Tho penalty for Infringement ef the act Is a
fine of nnt less than MOU and not
more than (300, or in default imprisonment tor no: more than nine
months. Under Ihe old act the
penalty for Infringement nf the regulations was cumulative, running for
the first offence from 150 to $250; for
the second offence from $200 to f.iOO;
and for the third frnm $500 to
$1000; it was fount! that under the
old regulations the cumulative nature
nf the fines seldom mine Into play
beyond the seem 1 offence, tlie licensing authnrities u-nally refusing tn
renew the license of holders who had
been twice convicted of infringements
of the regulation Kor tbis reason
the equally heavy penalty for all
offences whether lln»t, second or subsequent, has now hen adnpted.
There are also Included in the new
license law the following essential
new features:
Tbe superintcn letil ol police      has
the right at any I
suspend any 'leans
Every hotel ni I
entirely separate .
other room, also
room, and separal
Kvery hotel
ul*' C-RANIMOOK, ITS INlii s-
II. L. Collins, i,l tin* Calgary Herald stall, contributes    the lollowing I
wriic-ii|i ni Cranlirook to that paper: i
Cranbrook is   tho   chiel divisional
point on the    Crow's Nest 1'ass lino '
ol   tlie   C.P.lt,       It is a bus)' ami I
Blowing city ut    some 3,500 Inhabit-1
ants, anil is the natural center     of
several   great   Industries;    Including
railroading,       lumbering,     mining,
smelling, sash ami door works, mix-
oil (arming and fruit growing.      Resides being an   entry port lnr t'nna-
diiui customs Irom the United States,
it has direct communication witb St.
Paul, Spokane and Portland, and   its
monthly payroll    in excess ol * l ......
nun helps to support a larue proportion of iis population. Travelers
drop nil tin* Spokane express lien*
tn catch trains fnr Kliiibcrlcy, Nelson, Rossland ami other Kootenav
towns, and Ciaiilirook is tho ili.i-
sionul point and terminus ol tho
North Star iiraneh nl lhe C.P 11.,
which leaves hero lo run north iui"
tlie rich mining, lumbering and farming country of tho Si. Mary's valley,
and passses U'yclifTc, Porteous,
Marysville and Kimberley on the
The output nf Uie ten adjacent
mills is jiartly handled by tho King
Lumber Mills, Ltd., and the Cranbrook Sash and iwiir Co., Ltd. Tin-
King Mills employ one hundred men,
a number ol which wnrk in its central planing plan! and sash and d	
factory. The company has two mills
of its own, besides using llie cut ol
outside mills, and has an output ul
12,000,000 leet per year
Tim Cranbrook Sash ami Dooi company employs furl, men, and is now
busy putting in a new power plant,
with new boiler nml engine, nml an
additional planing mill, equipped
with   pinners,   matchers    and saws.
only, ami, though uaturo would ilr
1 lier best, she could hardly la: expected to provide greal cropB Irom sml.
ernps;   tl
il*     meOinil
veil   with
had been
■ three vein
St,    Mary'
lands wen
t  nf cl
Ile was lold
ighl tilling guud
trvested    the Insl
The iirw act   governing the sale ul
and tinitio in Intoxicating liquors In
this   province,    plotted     at  the last
session ot the legislature COtnefl Into
force and   effect    throughout British]
Columbia ou    Mondaj next, August'
Not only Ate the tees tor almost
every form of Moetis-* increase,! under
the new act, Imt the penalties pre
scrihed (or Infringements are made
much more severe than of yor... an
the number of linens* B which may he
held in any one dull let Is limited in
a way not even hinted at In past
legislation. The Ilrsi part of tho
new act applies to the granting ot
the various- licenses and holds rood
only In unorganized districts, cities
and other municipalities lieing, of
course, governed in this respect hy
the provisions ot tho Municipal
Clauses Act, or, as In the case cf
Vancouver, private charter. The
remainder of the act applies to the
whole of tho province.
The first new itovislon of thn ad
la one empowering the government to
appoint an Inspeetor of licenses    (or,
imtiih Columbia.      Ills Jurisdiction populate at
will extend alike over organized na.i
j unorganized dlst.-ets ami chattered
cities, and his deputies, OX-offiolO,
Will he the chief.! (,f police in the
.various police ili.tuils It will )r
his duty to inspect all licensed prein-
j ises, to reporl upon all applications
for liivnses nml generally lo sec lh.it
the law In strict!/ enforced throughout the entire pro. uCO.
I In cities and orgu-iizod districts the
iHxiiiK of the He-Miso fees is to a COI
| tain extent tiecrs.-ut-ly nl tho discretion of the local authorities, hut in
the unorganized districts, which
come under direct control of Iho
province, license fees* are raised in
every case. V-T.olitGiilcrs' nnd brewers' licenses are advanced from ¥200
to $.300 per ann-i' t. The number of
hotel licenses for the retail sate of
liquor in each district is limited, and
the standard o*. [irommodntlon demanded of all fl'itli licensed premises
Is very material* • relsed, the license
fee being at tin same time increased. Under the old act the hotel license fee in a distriet ot upwards of
200 Inhabitants was set at ¥200; fn a
district of lO'i i,.habitants at $125;
and In a district if less than 100 inhabitants at Va According to the
new act the fee in districts of upwards nf 1000 h'niUtants Is set at
1.100; in district- nt from 500 to 1000
MOO; and In districts
• to cancel
■ in the province
* have a bar room
I apart from any
,i separate sitting
* dining room
ilut have at     least
were   seen in
themselves on tl
Tlie climate ol
must  unsurpassed and is
healthy.    The average in
fall for the last few    ye
inches.       The highest a<
peralnre recorded wai in
of   July   and     August,
Fahrenheit, and the lowe
Indian Industrial
ren under     good
t looking execp-
Cows   and horses
iomi lirlds,    gorging
iis luscious reed.
(liis district is   al-
l and is exceedingly
.crage monthly rain-
fi w    years is 11 SO
uragc   tern-
the months
mi degrees,
l in I-M.ru-
dlsputo that the finest -small
imI vegetables grow in abundid (unl a suitable home In this
ary's Industrial school the
fine thriving apple trees
tfi healthy fruit, while
it and vegetables were do-
dl. One grower said
that, if ho had the demand, lie could
ship about a ton ol white currants in
Calgary in seasou, and that      everv
writer *.i
wilh     la
smaller ;'i
Ing equally
of less than 50U population at $125
The se.vring of a hotel license under
the new act is at the same time a
much Larder mnl it r than under the
old regulations In the first place,
before a-iy license can in- granted,   a
petition must lie i-rntented to the
licensing authorities in favor of the
granting of such license, which petition must be sigtieu by two-thirds of
the householders li.'i.p within three
miles of the Ipol v-hiro it is proposed to cstablis-i th,* licensed hotel, no
foreigners bein^ |t*rmltted to appetr
as petit'oners, and wives and children being counted i.i the total of
population from widen a two-thirds
majority petition is required. It 's
further enacts! that until a locality
has an adult while population i (
more than 100>), not more than three
hotel licenses mav in any event lie
granted. Onee the .reality has attained a popula'.-o-i of 1000, a fourth
license may oi added; and after
that, an additional license for every
new thousand of population, always
upon two-thirds petition of the interested realderls.
Part three -*l the new act, which
deals with the taking of orders for
liquor by com.nercii I travellers and
with the liecn.>n ■, of steamships and
railway cars (or the sale of liquor, is
little changed from the old act, the
principal exception being that the fee
seven guest room
lloor space of 700
comfortably 'iirms'i
Ventilation and f.
in the event ol Ure
lo tlie Mtlt(actla.i
also accommol itlm
family, kitchen, ->■
least six hOftM
No one may hoM
lost that privilege
vious years, *>r .
-rioted of a erlmlnn
All bar roo"*i*.
(either in cities. •
ized districts) jmu
Saturdays and tl
. with minimum
square feet,   and
duties lor egress
must be provided
*-.* the Inspector;
for the licensee's
1 stabling for   at
.- license win' ha**
within three pw
hi. has been cot*1
in   the  province
"•.-.ns, or unorgtn*
close at II p.m.
hiii closed, and **<i
as to afford an opei view to tlie public, until 5 a.m. Monday
No liquors may !*■ adulterated, re-
bottled or refilled and officers may
at any time take samples for analysis.
No sale of liquors may at any time
be made to "joy-iiders," that Is
pleasure riders, i-ou.ring or driving,
and not bona (He travellers.
No woman may lie nerved with
liquor In any public bar room. No
hotel may have ni"*r than one bar
No gaming mav he permitted on
any licensed premises, nor any
nlckcl-ln-thc-slot device.
No officer or member of the crew
ot any steamship may im served with
drink at the itar of such uteaiuuhip.
he   present   output is
et of finished lumber.
Cranbrook is the center ol a i
ilistrict which produces
silver, lead, /.inc an i coal, and
the advent ot the prospective Kootenay Central railway, from Golden to
Galloway {just east of Cranbrook)
iron and copper Oan be added to the
The Cranlirook [ton Foundry Works
employ a number < r men and Co
a general jobblag business. Among
the implements manufactured are
drag saws aud saw guides, the latter
heing generally conceded to be the
best on tlie market.
The writer was not able to visit as
many of the nrighboring farms as
would have been desirable, but from
those he did sec has no hesitation
in saying that atl this large district
requires is (armors; men who will
make use of the natural fertility of
the soil and the practical general experience wliich has been gained by
men who have succeeded In making
good incomes Ior themselves for
some years past in this great park
district. I say great, because a
government inspector only recently
estimated that, within a radius of 21
miles (taking Cranbrook as the center) there were 300,000 acres of till-
atile land; one of the largest areas
within an hour's drive of Cranbrook
being St. Mary's prairie, comprising
•w.lf t»,000 .acres oj land, for the
most part owned by private individuals, in holdings of from 160 acres
to 1700 acres The soil is of a
dark loam, with claj subsoil. It
has an altitude of from 2900 tu
.1000 feet, and is two miles from tin-
North Star branch ol the C.P.R.,
the present terminus ol wliich is
Kimberley. The Und is selling fr-mi
V2"> an acre and, by using irrigation
where possible, and drv farming
methods elsewhere, bountiful crop1*
may be harvested for the proper
working ot   the   soil The writer
would draw special attention to tlie
last sentence, as, when driving, over
this Ian.I. he could not help hut notice the want ol propel breaking .i !
tilling which ihe land was subjected
to by some old-time ranchers    and
others, the land in some places having heen  scratched     with  the    dlsM
ary, when it reached —22, Inn the
thermometer has been known i*. fall
as low as 10 below; but this is very
rare. The seasons vary, ami the
seeding of sprint; wheal depends entirely upon ilit> opening up of the
sprint; reason It usually commences a ho ii I the firs! nf Vpril. Fall
wheat is grown extensively, ami good
crops, averaging about 30 bushels to
the aero, are harvested.
Tho vegetables produced In ibis
district, both in quail t) and quantity, prove a grent asset to the
grower, and the average crop ol
large, clean, sound potatoes from an
acre is 10 tons. Sugar beets have
lso proved a verj successful root,
ud mav in the future Im* one ol the
taple product- in this district. A
large amount ol tame hay ol var-
varietics is crown here and
fetches .i high price on account of
(he big demand Irom the large lum-
r operators >n the vicinity.
\ large acreage ol the land i» made
■ of terraces ami benches, inler-
ersnl with strean ■ and creeks, up-
whlch beav.'i ha* ■ worked exten
,-ely In the past. The laud is
istly of a rich loam and forms
greal hay land, although much ol
t Is now lieing used for mixed farming. The target rivers running
through this dlstric' also give some
valuable hot torn land extending
along the river banks. This land is
to some extent clear, but part of i*
is covered with ,i growth ot poplar
and willow, and is rich hay-producing
land, for tfie most part irrigable
from feeding streams and the river
seepage.     The land,  however, is
mainly comprised ■■( benches,       the
most valuable of which are more   or
less wooded.    This timber growth
now being cleared away and a  good
.subsoil     is    invariably  found.     The
top soil is the product of ages      of j
decayed vegetable matter and   larcc
timber which mixed with the     very
small amount of clay found forms ■-.
truly rich loam of a rlose-graiLcd r.a- !
t'ire which,     whei. opened up        ar.d
worked, becomes st'tably loose,    a .
very deep stratum   f grave! cemented ;
together with a glacial moraine ur.-!
derlies most nf th? land.     This    is \
impervious   to   m< i'-ture and assist
tbe top soil in retaining the* rain and ;
seepage   it    receives       These bench
land!   have the   Ust under drair.aee
possible, as they are practically all ■
slightly sloping.     The land ran    he
for from U0 to V>0 per   acre,    de-;
cleared    and   prepared for ploughing j
pending on whether the growth      of.
Umber Is heavy oi not.       Generally
speaking, irrigation is not necetaary,
but    in   exceptionally    dry     years.
which are rare, it is a valuable    asset to bave springs and stream   running through one'*, fann.        The bottom land spoken of makes good ha> .
land, but the lowest of it is somewhat liable to frosl
The wild products of the soil consist of four varieties ol natiee grasses; wild timothy, red top, bunch
grass and pea vine or vetch. In
most olaces these grasses grow
thickly and are often knee high and
it has .*ecn found that, after the
timber has been cleared ofi and thf
stumps removed, ihe bunch grttt
grows up stronger ar.d chokes th
weeds ..nd weak Umber grasses, killing them altogether Wild fmit also
crows in places, chiefly raspberries,
strawberries, huckleberries, service
berries and goosebenles.
Fruit growing ha; only just pa«cd
the experimental stage as to the
growing ol the hardiei varieties ol
apples and some ol tl-*- hardier
fruits, although it has been     proved
i great
went ti
Qtltt   of  these
'Sfcd for lack t,[
ies of apples favored   for
production in quantity       and
ty   are:   The   Blenheim   Orange
.   Duchess,   Wealthy,     Wagner,
Ions,     .Ion a than,    Gravcnstein,
rn Spy, Yellow    Transparent,
sh     lied    and      Transparent
Pears: Barllett and Flemish
Plums: \tlluw Kgg, Peach
Prunes also do well.    Cher-
rles   The Mi ntmorei cy.
Tin: local rt n.DiNfis.
Cranbro ik itself has some good
lildlugs. the inest ol which are the
new high school, lhe Bank ol Com-
rce, the m « Imperial Hank building [t Calgary stone and brick) and
lhe fine new Masonic temple, recently
opened and dedicated There are
some large ami up-to-date stores,
commodious hotels a well equipped
hospital capabli of accommodating
100 patients, two newspapers, six
churches, a Ore hall and active brigade, iu*' theatres and a good baseball diamond anl athletic ground.
There is also a park and race
co lectrii     llghl  system, tele
phone system, with other comforts
and conveniences which make Cran-
■ brook a pleas,m:. liveable citv. and
gives the v:-1'-'. !. his first sight
to the end id his **..iv a lasting Impress! >n of live ! * slncss men. making t'ranbrook truly representative of
Ibe •■... -. Indus! i ies and the great
park farming district ol which it is
the natural ev;.*. :
t\ onl ••••■ bottled goodi    We nse no
■ lultermtii nt ■ ■ piefeivatlves In our
lemon eofla, lartaparilla, ginger ale,
and other carbonated drinks.
, *    withfu1 a* well a* refreshing
stable    Shall we send you
a case jnel to iee bow good they sre,
L this Beaton?
East Kootenay Bottling
*...-:.* .tars -.---.ty
.. ',     ' -   - * - -*,-../ u*....
tr>l,. r Q.
Tbe wlioli •• :' Irltartoti lor
ffeatern Canarta ol Httblen'l Strvin*
i*. . »***l alao ol MatMeu'i Syrup '.! Tar nd Cod l.ivor Oil, tba
*rr..Rt remedy lot Coughs, are
ami to  .in-iiii*,'**
f.,r ii RHinR Reception lo th.* Party Ohluflnin,
Rt. Hon. Sir Wilfrid Laurier ;
on tho occasion
„f Ilia visit lo tliiB oily on Tl/ESDAY, AUGUST ..ml..
will Im* hold on
A 1.1
Friday  Evening  next,  July  29th
in Mighton's Hall, at 8.30 o'clock.
Do you need anything in this line ?    If you do, you cannot do better than call at the
CRANBROO TRADING COMPANY. Here you can secure the best, both in style and material, of unexceptional wearing quality.   Whilst this harness is not the cheapest on
the market, it is the best, and the best, after all, is the cheapest in the long run.
Hy tlie Herald   Publishing Company, j
F. .1. Deane, Managing Editor.
Forest fires have heen tlu* principal
topic ol discussion in most of the
papers nl the province during the
past few days. And there has been
Rood excise fur the discussion of this
subject, hut none fur the exaggerated
reports of damage done sent, nut hy
certain press correspondents. It is
true that a grout deal of damage
lias been done, and thnt several lives
have heen lust, hut the total loss is
InsfgntflCtllt compared tu the grossly
exaggerated report-* that have been
••eiit abroad. Oflieinl estimates
plan* the total loss n. $...".'■ t'*''
These figures "hould cause ''hose Jn
authority to devota some serioiiM
thought to Die Question of pre/end!.*'
tin- spread of forest lires. W. *'.*<
not wish it to In- inferred that we
suggest i.ii thought has been given
to the subject, but we do very
strongly desire tu Impress upon ;lu
authorities the necessity for greater
consideration lieing given to this
subject and fur the preparation • i
regulations ib.it will prove eltccthe
next dry season
Observation of this season's forest
fires must aave impressed upon eve:-;
person interested lhe urgency of more
drastic regulations h.uking to the
prevention of tlies.- outbreaks of fir.*,
line thing jas bee; abundantly le*
monstrated, hat *t is folly to cense
fighting .1 fores; iii, whenever a rainfall happens '.u dampen it down ' •
some degree. then is the time
when every in in a viable should l»-
jnii to ivork to finally stamp it out.
A ease iu point. The lire west ..f
town, to the north of the C. I*. !'
track was all b'lt subdued the other
night by a slignt fall ol ruin. The
fire fighters were (ailed >*n and in .-
comparatively yhort while, the (ire
was ragi'iR mure flttcely than ever
and lias not yet b-. *i finally subdued.
Had tbe men been kept at work after the rain bad partially subdued
the dailies the tin Ought have been
completely staved it this instance
no ur.-at loss was sustained, as the
urea covered by ibe fire was largely
denuded of Iim tier, but an adverse
wind init-.ht easily have swept the
Haines on to the ( IV It shop-, and
into town.
Anothtr point to wbicb attention
must lie paid, is ti: question uf immediate destruction ol uil Klahbings
These old fried - ■'*. stashing* oiler
Ibe tlere'est luel for the Humes and
make anything like sunv*.-.tui Ore*
lifthiiuK practical!) hopeless. I.egisla-
tn-ii should fie eoacled making it
eumpuls .ry upon .ill lumbermen tu
clear up all slashings as they proceed. This coulI easily nnd inexpensively be done in the early spring.
Attention should also lie paid by the
uutlionties to ibe suggestion put
forward by the .V *yie Leader, that
during lhe dr. season, railroad
tracks tie patrol.en ineessantly. The
Lender's suggestion is that the track
bi- patrolled in lengths of ten miles,
an. 'bat each patrol be supplied
with a -|N'd r li enable bim to follow up pausing trains, reuch tlie spot
wliere fire has l.oien out speedily
and tie i.i a porlUoi to ipudl it l*e-
fore it  makes    auv serious tteadway.
This would   be a   costly procedure,
but tar cheaper tt.n allowing up
wards ol $9,000,001 worth ot standing iiti,..*T to Ih* destroyed in n
Single season tt   is undoubteitl.-
trttS that the 'hi-f iHinder In the
matter id staitit.r. torttt lires is the
C f. H Uiul,t Ihis is sun ply n
statement of Indhput-stilt fact, it  is
not suggested thai tin 0 P It.     i*.
pl.liy of iiiiui intentional damae-.
or any deilbeial." neglect of reasonable 'irecautiutis. Still this heini*
tbe ease, the ->r*..v,ncial authorities
ought to see lo it that the C.P It.
does its part onth In the direction
ol preventing forest f.res and ot paying the bill for li.es caused through
its agency.
"It was at Kon*crret, in the constituency of Uacd-unald, that William
staples, Constrvfttlre member of the
house uf common'- made a clean
breast of bis hottest n.mictions
Standing on the same platform
with Sir Wilfrid Laurier, he declared
that "we all !io;>c that he may long
live to ne the f.r:'. minister of Canada."
That is the wish i! n Conservative
M   P.
Horded wiiclv Ins ,. long lime to
Walt, wht.11 Ms own suppiirters    are
expressing themselves* in that man-1
ner. Laurier s ways are winning,
and we may next hear William C.
Ives expressing in Sir Wilfrid's presence that he is prcud of his native
Quebec fur giving sir Wilfrid such
overwhelming mnjolfties every general election."
The foregoing, clipped from a contemporary, brings home -tp us very
forcibly the wonder! ul hold Sir Wilfrid Laurier has gained on the Canadian people. Whilst, doubtless,
very few hard and fast Tories would
ipenly ,-;ive expression to such views
as were expressed hy Mr* Staples,
on the occasion oi Sir Wilfrid's
\isit recently to his constituency,
yet they would he and arc, con
curred i.-i hy a very large number
of the Conservative electors of Canada. Ihey recognize the splendid
services Sir Wilfrid has rendered to
Canada and they realize what a power he lias been in the direction of
allaying both r-tctional and sectarian
strife, nnd as good citizens, holding
their country's welfare of greater
consideration than any party advantage, they unreservedly hope and
trust that Sir Wilfrid may lung be
spared Lo be lhe first minister ot
lu this '-on tied iou it must be noted
that Cranbrook is i, be honored by
a brief uslt from Sir Wilfrid Laurier on Mie afternoon of August 30th.
It is to bv regretted Ibat hi*) visit
is to In- but of utie hour's duratiou,
but with proper advance arrangements that brW period will allow of
a fitting .velcome being tendered Canada's prune minister and afford opportunity for vast numbers of resid
nts throughout Kast Kootenay to
get a glimpse of a statesman, wbo
holds the sincere respect of every
Canadian citizen, irrespective of
party leanings. The Liberals ol
Cranbroik will meet on Kriday evening for tlw purpose of arranging details for the reception of Canada's
foremost statesman.     But, here    as
Isewhire, throughout his western
tour, tbe welcome will
be       by       no means      of     a
partisan character. It is ei-
pccied that the city council, board of
trade and other public bodies will
join with the local Liberal associa
tion in providing a welcome, worthy
of the .KC-ision, to the prime minis
ter of Vanada.
(Continued iron last ■
At first it took shape in the writer's mind as nothing more ambitious
than a branch road from Klko to
Kort Steele. Hu' several interesting facta coming to bis knowledge
led to an enlargement of Ute scheme
till it had taken Its present shape,
with, a little later, an extension
from Golden down tne Columbia to
the (ireat Head, thence by Canoe
river to the I'pper Fraser, and from
that over tbe country now being
covered by tbe G.T.P. and on to a
t-eriiiinuh ou tne I'acitie. It is very
gratifying, by tbe way, to note that
the O.F.H. in at this moment exploring tbat route and will no doubt
ultimately lay iti rails nut only
round '.* lie vet stoke, but northward
and westward—now only lo share—
at one time it might have been to
control the trade of that vast and
rich territory. Here the side refl.-c
tion may he permitted that our first
transcontinental has never seemed to
have full confidence iu the great resources of our province and could
not tie indticed to blanch out with
feeders aud devrlo}.nieiit roads—unless it bad actually in sight "a sure
thing." ibis iuuj have—no doubt
did—come from thr unfortunate (Jim
Hill called it "political") location of
Us main lint- through the barrenest
readies ot our "sea of mountains."
The building of the "Crow" line
has been one demonstration of Unit
faet; tbe occupation ol tlit Yi-l-
lowhcad fuss by IHT new tranacon-
1 mentals is another and very conclusive one. Hut surely 'tis belter
that a mistake *).< uld be repaired
late than never. So, not to be
building the K.C.K. on its projected
and nature-provided route, would
have been a similar mistake, but, of
course, in a lesser degree.
lhe main fact above referred to
wbicb led to the enlargement of the
original conception nf tbe K. C. It.
was the not even yet generally
known one—tbat a trial shipment of
coal bad heen sent from Fernie to
the admiral of tlie Hritish Pacific
fleet, and tbat the trial had given so
much satisfaction that tbe admiral
wished to make a contract for tbe
supply of all the eoal required by
the fleet; but the rates for a haul
round by way of Mi Lend and Calgary to tht coast were prohibitive,
and the proposed cm tract was abandoned It needed no special nfarcwd-
dom to see tbat a •valla-sons      lis*
from Kernie to Golden would have
enabled the company to have accepted a most desirable and most profitable contract. Hence the larger development of the K.C.K. "connecting
link"—the predestined realization of
a new and better through route to
the coast—better because it will tin-
ally follow the natural and easy river-grade route through the province.
It did not take much persuasion to
interest the leading men of our town
and a few othsts in the scheme; but
it could never bave reached its present stage without the constant
ethical, as well as financial support,
if a faithful few. The writer's first
draft of the nropnsed notice of application for a charter suggested as a
name "The Kort Steele Central Hail-
ways Company," this because natural conditions and the known topography of the district had, he
thought, marked out Fort Steele as
a central collecting and distributing
point for the trade and Industry of
central South Kast Kootenay. This
notice provided fur a railway starting at Fort Steele and running
northward to Golden and southward
to tho International boundary, with
branches tanplng the St. Mary's
country—rich iu ore deposits—Wild
Horse creek, Hull River und all other
then developing fields and finally asking fur as dost- a connection with
Cranbrook as might lie possible.
When submitted to the first business
meeting of its supporters, some
thought this was making too much of
our town, was too selfish an exaltation of its position, und it was moved to change the name. Finally
the writer suggested as an appropriate designation for the main tine
"The Kootenay Central Itailway,"
and it was so decided.
At the opening of the session at
Victoria the writer was sent down
to pilot the measure through the
legislature; and he met witb the
very cordial support of both government and opposition. After our
bill had passed safely through the
railway committee and was thus
certain of receiving the sanction ot
the house, the writer asked members
of the government to grant our company a subsidy, seeing that the proposed line would open up to more
populous settlement one of tlie province's finest agricultural valleys.
Having to leave for Ottawa to perform a similar service there, the care
of the bill was left to the good offices of our member, Mr. K, C,
Smith, who not only saw it safely
through its third reading but secured for us a subsidy of S4,000 per
mile—one half as bonus the other as
a loan. This wus quite satisfactory,
and had the writer, while in the
cast, been informed of the fact, it
might not only have led to his securing further assistuuee at that
time from Ottawa, but to tlie actual
construction of a portion of the road
tbat year, 1B01. For, meeting casually in Toronto an old friend, a
railway contractor, that gentleman
having a construction plant then
idle, offered to build fifty miles of
the road at his own expense, provided that ou completion be could be
assured of receiving the government
bonuses. Here, however, was Uie
obstacle. Mr. Hlair had declined
to give us that session Hie usual government subsidy, and it was not then
known then that the provincial government had done so. Thus, then,
(lal two Kootenay Central I.I-L
sit ion to contract tor twice thnt
was one of the "might have beens"
knocked out by adverse Fate,
(teaching Ottawa only a few hours
before the bill was listed to come
become lhe railway committee ut
tbe commons, tlie writer was introduced to the committee hy Mr tlat-
liher and addressing it on tin- Importance of the road, our bill passed
its first critical stage, und the same
night received in the house its third
reading. In due course it went up
to the senate, ami it received there
the same friendly support and ultimate sanction in committee and in the
Nil chamber itself.
llie work entrusted to him being
thus satisfactorily performed, the
writer was on the point ut leaving
Ottawa for home, when, at one of
several interviews with Mr., now
Senator Jaftray, he urged tlie writer
to return with him to Toronto and
afterwards to go to New York, in
order to arrange with Mr. Hill to
build northward from the boundary,
under our unhampered charter. The
Coal company's charter, it will be
remembered, had been granted to
them at Victoria only on condition
Ibat before exporting eoal or coke
the needs nf our home smelters
should first he fully supplied. The
effectiveness of this restriction being
;a little more than doubtful, as com-
Iing from a provincial legislature, the
charter wa- accepted: b;;t when pub
j He opinion   insisted   ou the Ottawa
government applying   like conditions
' hi a Deuitaiea ebarter, time wac ■•
We have a stock of regulation
one of which lianging full of water Inn
convenient place, will often prevent
what might have been un expensive
Then too, we have a good supply of
fir fighting tire wliere no waler can
bt had.
Look well to your out-of-town property this
and it you ate satisfied you have ample
protection—well and good—if not, we
are here to supply ymi with the above,
ai well as all other lines of
McCallum & Co
The Hardware Men
room for doubt tbat the operations
of the company might be unduly
hindered, and the bill was withdrawn—Mr. .laffray promising to
take over instead the K.C.It. charter
without subsidy. Hut very unfortunately for us Mr. Hill wns then engaged in his titanic struggle to gain
control of the Northern Pacific nnd
Hurl ing ton roads, and could not
spare time for the interview desired
by Mr. Jaffray. Hence, after several weeks of irritating inaction in
Toronto and receipt- of n telegram
from tbe secretary of the company,
which amounted to a recall, the
writer left for home, entrusting to
Mr. .'affray the negotiation!* for
transfer of our charter. Opposed,
however, hy certain ol his colleagues
on the board, Mr. ..affray's plans
fell through. A few months Inter on
arrangement was made with Mr-
Pollen, which after long and aggravating delays, is now nhout to he
crowned with the success which will
mean so much to Fort Steele und
other towns in the valley and to the
valley itself throughout the whole of
its rich and lovely expanse.
It should he noted thnt during the
Session of 1002, at Victoria, the
Loan Hill of the previous year,
gratiting ours and other companies
railway subsidies, was by the machinations of .Im1 Martin, repealed, and
that without notice to us, so that
though special nets were passed at
the same session renewing the subsidies to others our company was
left without assistance, und has never since been able to secure from
Mcltride a renewal ol our subsidy. At
Ottawa nlso "luck" was against us.
Following the advice of Mr. Hlair we
renewed our application for a subsidy, but owing to the coming coronation ceremonies in London, the
session was a short one nnd no
railway legislation was passed. In
1003 the K.C.It. charter had to he
renewed, and the writer again visited Ottawa for that purpose. This
time, after a very brief interview
with Sir Wilfrid Laurier, he obtained
that statesman's promise of a
subsidy to our enterprise, which was
duly granted later In the session.
From that date the outlook for our
road became brighter, bul not always in constant and iiuilorm degree. Doubters were slowly con-
vims' of our ultimata success      and
that thirty days after date, 1 intend
to apply to the Chief Commissioner
of Lands ami to the Assist, nil Commissioner of Lands for the blstrict of
East Kootenay, (or a license to pros-
pect for coal and petroleum on ibe
following described land, situate on
tlie North Fork of Michel Creek,
about six miles north of th" Canadian Pacific Kailroad, and lying easl
of the Mclnnes group and north of
the Crows Nest Pass Coal Company's
1. Commencing at a post planted
one mile north of a point 1 ne mtlo
east of the intersection of the east
side line of the Mclnnes Group and
the north side line of the Crown Nest
Pass Coal Company's land, said post
being the initial post ot a. E. Way-
land's claim, and marked "A. K.
Wayland's northeast corner," tbenre
SO chains west, thence aO chains
south, thence 80 chains east, thence
80 chains north to place of beginning, containing about 6*10 acres.
A. E. Wayland, Locator
Located June Mth, 1010.
2. Commencing at a post plantel
at the northeast corner 0! A* E.J
Wayland's claim, the same bolng U.e
initial post of L. .Burke's claim, and
marked "L. Burke's northwest corner," thence 80 chains east, thence 80
chains south, thence 80 chains west,
thence 80 chains north to place of
beginning, containing (i-10 ac es.
L. Burke, Locator
A. E Wayland, Agent.
Located .lune 14th,  1910.
3. Commencing at a post planted
at L. Burke's northwest corner, same
being the initial post of H Covington's claim and marked "R Covington's southwest corner," thence BO
chains south to place of begin ni it.
thence 8(1 chains west, thence so
chains east, thence 80 chains north,
containing about 0-10 acres.
R. Covington, Locator
A. E. Wayland, Agerit.
Located June Hth, 1910.
4. Commencing at a post planted
at R. Covington's southwest corner,
same heing the initial post of *t. O
Beldcn's claim, and marked "R. it.
Belden's southeast corner," tbenee
80 chains west, thence 80 chains
north, thence 80 chains east, thence
80 chains south to place of beginning,
containing about 640 acres.
R. O. Belden, Locator
A. E. Wa/'u'i.l, Agent.
Located .lime Hth, 1910        JMI'
li rjinrH.,.,1 IHIIIl
Head OHice: Montreal, Quebec
$ 5,000,000
II. s. HOW, 1'rcsldent
I-!. I.. I'KAHK, General Manager
AocounU .if Kiniis, L'orjiorntioiie nml Imli* iJunla
Out-of-town business reoelvos ..very attention.
SAVINGS DEPARTMENT. -Deposits ot $1.00nml
upwards received unci interns! Allowed ut current rule.
No formality »r delay in withdrawing.
A General  Banking liusiiiL'ss trausneted.
Cranbrook Branch: D. D. McLAWS, Mgr.
became even covetous lo possess the
road for their own exclusive benefit
Now, however, residents "east of tbe
river" can ignore the long unfair
struggle nnd rejoice tbat Ibe right
and, in these days of keen railway
competition, lhe need fur easy grades
in operation are bringing us the flnul
and well merited victory. And
nothing has contributed more to that
victory than the visit to lhe valley
ot .Mr. Whyte in 1008.
Just a closing word as to the future. .Iim Mill lias by no means
abandoned his plans lor n connection,
via Kort Steele and the St. Mary's
river, between his Kernie lines and
West Kootenay, Vale district and
the coast. Tbis will put us mi a
second transcontinental line, nnd
will mean as much In the district to
be so served as the incoming of the
(treat Northern tn Pernio has meant
to that section id our great and
wealthy district. There is thus no
room for anything hut tlie most optimistic outlook lor the future; for
the now rapidly tn be realised prosperity will beneficially n fleet every
town in Ibe district mid many new-
towns certain to be founded nt suitable sites iilung tbe line of tin- new
railway. There are valleys west of
us witb lower altitudes and warmer
summers, but none with a mnrr
equable, Invigorating ami generally
enjoyable climate; While tbe soil,
with Irrigation, where necessary, will
produce iu abundance nil soils uf
farm crops and in Ibe choicer sections the bcsl h( fruit, large and
small—strawberries, raspberries ami
all Ihe garden entrants. Mere proximity to tlie common market eastward nud entire control of local
centres, Will give our settlers a decided advantage over their competitors to the west, who boast of u
slightly earlier season.
Hugh Watl, M.I).
Kort Steele, 25th July, 1010,
NOTE,—In Ibe lirst pnrt of this
contribution, published last week,
two errors occurred, vis* what
should have been Mans creek rend
Man's creek, and ".losipb Creek'1
was repeated In place of Cranbrook
in the ctoslng lines.
■   Whatever you have in the way of Ladles'and Gent's Clothing to be
pressed and put into new shape again, send it in ns and
we will guarantee tie i-uulis,
~^ We call for and deliver goods, and   our prices aie hmient.
Haying Tools
We have a lull line ol Pork.-*, Hand Rakes, Scythes
and 5nalhs, Urindatones and Whet Stones, Deerinjc
Mowers  and   Rakes, fluchinc Oils and  Oil   Cans,
Wrenches, Hay Fork k'ope and Pulleys,
J. M. Agnew & Co., Elko, B. C.
115    STAPLES, .IDS. II  ResWencr
in time of need i- u l.-iitW-
o( Sanderson's llountnln
Dow. Good judg-Ji loll
in* ilmt iLit*, whiskey it*
equal to anything known
and  superior  to  most.
ask KOR
SnnderseiTs Mountain Dew
H'liolesat. Win.* Merchant
*************** **************
r ******************************************
For Sale. 640 Acres
h' inilos frum ri.ilr.ni,I.   .100 nortM good li.i.v land,
balanca Rood ptutnri*.   Lnrgo Inko and Soreokson
farm,   A lirst clan itock ranch.
PRICE S8.00  VliH ACKIi.    Half Ca-.li.
Cmtibrook, u.e.
.♦♦«*•♦♦♦♦ •»♦< ■»•■>*>•>••»•>♦*■>•
Co. Boi 114
Kor ono ttrck .inly—Tlmotliy,
Sir,.mi; nuts, ST. Illl. m.'iulmv tin.,
»25.i.(i.   Strictly cusli.-A.   C. Bow-
!  Tlw members .uni    in,mis or tlie
Itilili* school ,il the llaj.tist church
l.i-l.l tliclr annual oiiIjiir this cltcr-
noon nt l.cnly Itcll, smith ol the
city, St. .lust-Jill's htook.
[ At the Sumlay morning ficrvii*.*
j Pastor cliaili'H \V, Klna* will lake
lor his suhject: "A I'lnilc ol Ten
Thousand und a Hoy." The whole
service will be ma It* ol special ii.tt.-r-
' eat to the   boys and girls.    Patents
art* iiiKed to issist 1*1 sccurinjt a lull
attendance, At IM p.m. there will
be » m.iik scrvlco. Subject: "The
Triumph ol Christ's Sccmil Coming."    A cordial v.-dromc to all.
The demand lor HidRwny's high
class teas and cottces is steadily
growliiK—quality counts nml especially so in such delicious IievcrnKcs—
The Kink Mercantile Co., distilct
•teats lot all Kidfway'e goods. THIS   (JUAMKItOOK   MEUAL.O
That is on.) nf tin. advaii-
tftxes of trading nt this slori*.
From the till important Pre-
script ion Do par tin out in
ohnrge nf Frank (1. Murphy,
Phtn.B., to tin. Hoy Department every lino nml ovury
article is iu elmrgii nf nn
export who thoroughly understands his luminous.
A guarantee guns with
ovury purchase, and when .wo
say guarantee wo mean the
Beattie kind that Iuib stood
the tost for 12 long years.
Iluy the  Range tlmt pays fnr it.ell
It'e the
I>."St»y Satisfactory R.n«
Uuil!   sir-tlgllt   with   rlvell-NOT
liivteiieil together with move holls
uiul iilnnterril up with Stove Putty
It pays lor Itself,
"The Range Store"
FOR SALE).—Several dozen new
2 qt. sealers in -joies, $1.00 per doz.
Enquire at Herald office. 22-tf*
Kelowna tomatoes at Flak's Pure
Food Grocery.
If tbe farmers and fruit growers
throughout the East Kootenay district make up their minds to join
with Cranbrook citizens in giving
this section the host and biggest
boost it has vet received, the coming fall fair will prov- an eye-opener
to llie world nt large. Kast Koo-
tonay can produce* the stuff. See
that it is properly and adequately
displayed   here on September 21 and
Holiday Needs
Miss Wellman and Miss Erickson
have returned from Windermere.
Hazelwood ice cream at .Stewart's.
Strawberry and vanilla flavors.
.1. 0. Cummlngs left (or Fernie
this morning.
Tamales at Fink's Pure Food Grocery.
WANTED.—A situation as nurse or
mother's help. Apply Box A., Herald office. 22-11*
The Cranbrook Trading Co. are
putting up a large addition to their
Musical   programme at   The Palm
Fred Steirman, Inspector of the
Canadian car service bureau, went up
to Fernie this morning.
WANTED AT ONCE.-A first-class
cleaner and pressor.—S. G. Itaison.
A. E. Watts, the well known lumberman, of Wattsburg, has suffered a
pretty heavy loss of logs In the recent forest fires.
FOR SALE.—Sewing machine,
kitchen utensils, bedding, fruit jars,
furniture, fur coat and clothing. Apply Mrs. Pettlt. 22
F. E. Simpson's nine room house
on Raker hill is for rent. Immediate application shou'd lie made on
the premises.
Choice   cantaloupes   at   Stewart's
I.     fi.    McCallum nnd family left
Wo carry a full lino **f
Anyone nntioipftting ;i holiday
will do woll by giving qb tt cell
Hardware,   ■ Cranbrook, III".
Calgary, Alberta
Kcalae.tlal i.l Day School lor Oirl..
aster lac i'rcctl.a .1 lb. Chord.
ol Bsjland
!-r..|,.rati<m for University
Matriculation: al.olur Muilo nm'l
Art Kxiiniiiu.iinii*..
iSpeuial uourspn InVoaslGiittiim,
Dtimaatiu Botenoe, l*livnl.*..l Gilt*
firs. Crenel, ami Gorman Con*
versatlon, eic.
Preparatory ami Kindergarten'
Onul-ior Drill, Tennis, Oro'
quel,   nuikei.tiall, Hockey, etc
ni5S    SHIBLEY,
*Wt 1'HINill-AI.
for the coast   this afternoon.
McCallum   will return in about       ;i
week's time.
Crushed Violet fruit syrup at
Fink's Pure Food Grocerjr.
Late this afternoon word was received in town that the body of
Miss Agnes Smith had been recovered near the Mission, in the St.
Mary's river.
T. T. McVittic, the Fort Steele
surveyor, bas been enpaged to survey
tbe right-of-way of the K.C.K. from
Fort Steele to the Crows N'est railway line. Ue will commence operations at once.
Kor purity and quality in our groceries we spare neither time nor
trouble. Evei '/thing guaranteed or
money refunded.—Campbell and Manning.
On Sunday morning last a daughter
was born to the wife of It. E. Heattie.    "II. E." lias been the recipient
f hearty congratulations upon this
happy event irom bis many fnemls
ill week.
TO RENT.—flood warehouse, JN
per   month.        Apply   nt       Herald
otiice. aa-ti*
The contractors for the removal of
the old fire hall are making good
progress with the Job, A slight ne
cidonl on Monday caused a. Nosbttt
mi unpleasant quarter of an bour, lie
got one of his feet unshed, but was
not Incapacitated from work.
JULY.—Wall papers cheap At
Moylo'l freight shed was burned to
the ground on Sunday and but t
the bard work of the fire hriga.l-
UlO Humes might have spread with
disastrous results. A spark from a
c I'.lt. locomotive is supposed to
have caused the conflagration.
For one week only—Timothy,
135.00; oats, {38,00; meadow hay,
$33.00. Strictly cash.—A. C, Bowness.
Soreness of the muscles, whether
induced by violent exercise or in-
Jury, is quickly relieved by the free
application of Cimmberlain's Liniment. This liniment is equally valuable for muscular rheumatism, and
always allords quick relief. Sold hy
all druggists and dealers.
Ccrcbos table salt—very superior to
the common salt for cooking and
table use. It contains mixed phosphates to replace those lost in the
milling of white flour. For sale by
Campbell and Manning.
From now nn thn Herald will do
nil in Its power to (most the coming
fall fair and it Invites every person
interested to join hands with it In
this work. Contributions calculated
to advance the end In view will be
welcomed    from   any      and  every
Heinz apple butter at Fink's
Food (frocory. ^B^^^
An exhibition of tbe products of
Rust Kootenay that will excel anything of the kind heretofore held in
this section of ihe province, is the
goal ainiod at r>y the directors of
tht fall Fair, September 31 and 22,
flct in and do your best l-o help the
directors secure this end. H will
prove mutually profitable.
Sea Crest Brand Lobster in glass
jars, tho finest on the market-
Campbell and Manning
E. J, Hoynton, of I.aCrossc, WI*",
arrived in town tbis week en route
to Perry Creek, where he is interested in an hydraulic poposttion. Mr.
Boynton expects to start a clean-up
shortly, hut was not able to speak
definitely on tbe subject until he hai
visited the scene of operations.
The world's most successful medicine for bowel complaints js Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. It has relieved more
pain and suffering, and saved more
lives than any other medicine in use.
Invaluable for children and adults.
Sold by all druggists and dealers.
Plans have been rece.ved nt the
provincial government offices for the
new bridge to lie erected at Wycliff-'
The plans call for a span of 155
feet, with trestle dp?c •n-rti'H. Wl.c:;
completed the "oartw.iv will be fir y
feet above the water. '. start Oh
tbis bridge will be mato dltcc'.ly the
iron work arrives * m Montra!.
Another bridge is to ha co.nlni'inl
across the Moyie river at Ryan i'i
connection with '.he irans-orovlmLl
trunk road.
Our Optical Department
in at your hi
guarantee .
facility fur
ami we pr
aide  tn   lit
When eyo trouble Blnrtu
n", mnl get satisfaction.
■•Ice and we f
lit. Wo have every
irrcctlng eyo defects
i oursefvoH in being
be face with  proper
W.   H.   WILSON
Mimical programme at The Palm
Thursday and Saturday nights.
P. W. McDonald, formerly of the
staff of P. ilurns and Co., has
bought out the butchering business
of P. Woods and Co , nnd will take
charge on Monday, August Ist. Mr.
McDonald is well known In town as
a progressive 'onng business man
and he enters *n business upon his
own account .vith the good wishes of
the community. .'he business will
hereafter be known as the Knst Kootenay Butcher 'V*.
Very choice cucutrbers and tomatoes at Stewart's.
Anyone about taking up housekeeping had better see McLean, of tin-
Old Curiosity Shop, lie has everything on the easy monthly payment
K. Mallandaino and J. Laldlaw returned last evening from a very enjoyable motor trip to Windermere
ami Athalmer. Then is great ac- ]
tivity in that -ret ion. just now. Work
on the big irrigation ditcli is being
pushed forward rapidly, a large number of men being employed. Settlers are coming in daily and there
is a crowing demand for suitable
FOR SALE.—Several dnsm new
3 n,t. sealers in boxes, ll.Ofl per do?..
Enquire at Ileratd otlice. 2--ti*
Wagstafl'l grape preserves in five
pound tins, fresh this week at
Kink's Pure Food Grocery.
.1. Jordan, Ol the railway contract ing firm -if Hui ns and .Ionian,
who have the Contract, under Foley,
Welsh and Stewart, for the construction ol the first 83 miles of
the K.C.R., wns in town this week
from Wardner, A'ready four miles
of right-of-way have teen cleared nnd
the first sod .vas tuned at .lukeson
yesterday. Up to the present
Messrs. Hums and .Ionian have found
no difficulty in .-('curing all the men
required, but a little later on they
will require in .t Id materially t >
their force.
Choice chickens at P. Woods and
FOR SALE.—Second hand glass
counter case, mirror Imck, will sacrifice to make room.—Raworth Bros.,
jewelers, Cranbrook. 22
A man named -tjuccii,. of Fort
Steele, is an inmate of the St. Ku-
ge'ie hospitnl, having been brought
in yesterday by Constable Walsh.
suffering from a wound in his leg, the
result of the accidental discharge of
his gun. (Jueen '*■ an experienced
hunter and was out all last winter
shooting big game, with very ratis-
factory results. Yesterday he went
out to shoot gophers with a little
22 and managed to shoot himself in
thr leg ns aforesaid.
Anyone leaving* town with furniture
to sell, see McLean, of the Old Cur
loslty Shop.     Best prices paid.
A number of local people, Interested in the Aurora mine, Moyie, visited the property Sunday last, tinder
the guidance of D, Elmer, This
property is in a flourishing condition
and all interested in it took forward
confidently to good dividends once
the new mill gets underway. Arrangements nave been perfected for
tbe Immediate erection ot a fifty ton
mill, on a site just about l(JO fret
north of the lower tunnel, No. !,
on the edge of the lake- Whilst lhe
mill will tx- of 50 ton capacity to
start with, the frame will lie built
large enough to permit of easy conversion into 100 ton capacity as requirements nocessitatti
Our grain fed pork cannot lie
equalled.-P. Woods and Co.
WANTED.—Position by a sawyo
and filer. Enquire of Bcrl Wcstfel
Royal hotel. 2t*2t
Rev. C. 0. Main, pastor of Knox
Presbyterian cliurch, leaves nexl week
to spend a month's holidays in Portland, Ore., uud vicinity. During
Mr. Main's absence his work will be
carried on hy Rev. Samuel Lundie,
B.A., of Phoonlx, B.C. Mr. Lundie
is favorably 'mown to many in
Cranbrook. Mr. and Mrs. Lundie
while here will occupy the manse on
Fcnwick avenue.
Doctors recommend grape fruit—
take the doctor's advice und eat it
regularly—fresh each week at Fink's
pure Food Grocery.
WANTED TO BUY.-Second hand
tents.—I. E. Jordan, second hand
Teething children have more or less
diarrhoea, which can tie controlled by
giving Chamber Iain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy. AH that
is necessary is to give the prescribed
dose after each operation of the bowels more than natural and then castor oil to cleanse tlw system. It is
safe and sure. Sold hy all druggists
and dealers. 1941
A big Christian 1-j.iJeavor Union
convention is arranged Ior August
10—11 in Victoria, it. C. Such men
as Kx-President I*.. A. King, of
Ohio O. K. union. Dr. W. It. Hind-
son, of White Temple Baptlsj church,
Portland. Ore., Dr. 1'idgcon, of Westminster Hall and Dr. II. Francis
Perry, of Vancouver, and "Ralph
Connor." of everywhere fame, arc on
the programme, together with a
hig massed choir. Sinale fare rates
free bed and breakfast, with special
hotel rates, etc., are among the
items to maki- it easy for delegates
and a large attendance is expected.
Large consignment of suit cases,
telescopes and grips, also trunks, at
McLean's, the Otd Curiosity Shop.
Very cheap.
For a goud round mast of beef see
P. Woods aad Co.
July Clearing
The first  few days of our July Clearing Sale have more than
surpassed   our   expectations  in  regard  to volume of business.
Never   Before  have   Such   Values
Merchandise   been   offered
in   Cranbrook
However, although selling below Manufacturers' Prices in many
cases, we are satisfied to see our Summer Goods moving cut
thereby making space for our New Fall Goods.
Your   Dollar   will   draw   a   heavy   load   here
Just glance over these prices and you will
come to investigate,
dray ami Tim Voiles
Beg. $1.00 yd. at    -   50o.
Children's Sunshades
Reg. 7.V. ni -       .in.*
Id**:, .".ti.*. nt ;,'.)i*.
Reg. 35c. ;,i -       25c.
Reg JIUhiiiI     .      J325
Ii**** .-:' "*   .       .       --j;;,
Reg. $1.00 nt     - .73
Illl CO
Reg. H5o. for
in,! White
Reg, 85c. f,
■r       -       20c,
Special line at
LADIES' SUITS, perfectly tailored garments, Reg. 19.50 for S15.50,
Reg. 38.50 for S30.00
1 only LADIES' MILITARY CAPE, Reg. 24.00 for 519.50
Cranbrook's Dry Goods and Clothing Stores
For one week only—Timothy, I place last Saturday afternoon when
$.'15.00; oats, 835.00; meadow hay, 1 elevens representia.; the unerasing
$25.00. Strictly cash.—A. O, How-5land mechanical uepartinent-j ol the
ness. I C.P.R.    tri'.ii ..   .-     Honors
On Friday o! next week, August rested with the. mechanical- depar;-
5th,    the    Library   \utinR   contest j »*e*>t eleven.     The wen
closes.    At this Btage of the contest   -follows.   Operati u    department, 1st
the  Methodist   church leads handily innings, 3 runs, ... omines, 15
with a poll of 58,703.    The Prcsbv-1   Mechanical   dapirt ■
Kvery Liberal :n town on Friday
evening should make a point -nf attending the meeting called (or H.'W
o'clock at Mi cut in\; hall. n*.er Letter Clapp's cigar store. Officers of
the Cranbrook Liberal Association
will then be elected and arrangements made for the reception r.f
Sir Wilfrid Laurier on Tuesday, August 80th, Kvery Liberal is requested to attend.
Choice peaches, pears, plums nnd
apples at Stewart'-.
Qood land .it Cieston for sale ti
exchange; about i\ acres; three inln
uies walk from station. Apply ...
K. Jones, Cranbrook, B.C. l-3t
There arc some exhibits of farm
products in the window of Messrs,
Russell and Benedict's office that
speak eloquently ol tho productiveness of tbe soil in this district.
There is a sheath ol timothy hay
from Sk-stMebUIg'l ranch near Fort
Steele, that would be Lard to beat
anywhere, also sheaths of clover nii.i
alfalfa, the latter from the second
crop. Samples of rye, oats and
corn from Wasa are remarkably fine
Those interested ihould drop around
and inspect these exhibits.
The Fink Mercantile Co, hate lamed a new delivery card, which
should he of great benefit to their
many patrons.
WANTED   TO  ni'V.-Second hand
tents.—.1.    K.   Jordan, second hand
The forest Urea continue ihelr depredations throughout the surrounding district, although all fears of
serious disaster nre at nn end.
King's mill was in « nsiderahle danger during the week, but Is now relatively safe. A good deal of loss
has heen sustained, however, hy this
firm, through lhe lire getting into
some of their good standing timber.
The O.P.H. nnd the government have
both had Inrge gangs of fire lighters
at work, day and nlghl during the
past tew days
Fresh 11 axel wood Double Jersey
buttermilk at Stewarts
terian church tomes second with
18,111; St. Kugene hospltal third
with 35,010. The oilier contestants
remain stationery, it. of I,. V. and
K.. 7118; Church of Kngland, .'173!';
public school, 1016; Baptist church,
Fresh killed mutton a specialty a
P. Woods and Co.
A meeting of all the committees
connected with the forthcoming fall
lair is called for tomorrow (Friday)
evening at the office of 11. M. Benedict A full attendance is requested
as the work of organization for the
fiiir must be got under way at once.
In this issue uf the Herald appears
a card ot the Hotel VanOecar, ol
Vancouver. This is one "f the
newest and best betels in that city.
The proprietors are 1. It. VaiiDecar
and son, former residents of Cranbrook and proprietors of tlie ltoyal
Nice veal at P. Woods and Co.
The annual picnic was held on the
prairie last. Friday, and a very happy
time was spent by the youngsters anfl
their friends. Tea was served
live o'clock, and a liberal supply of
candies and nuts, also fruit, was
distributed afterwards. The sports
wen- much enjoyco,
The senior baseball team hft hi
Nelson this afternoon and before
their return w if I try conclusions with
Trail, Rotsfand and some Boundary
teams. Judging from their plav. In
recent matches then is every reason
to believe that th? hoys will worthily uphold the honor of Cranhrook
on their tour. Thev have mon- thai
held down the .Movie nine this sea
son, last evening administering a decisive defeat of 8 tens to (i f)i
their return to town there is t -1\
of holding a benefit entertainment I*
their behalf, in which local talent
will take part, Including some nl the
ball players, who nre credited with a
pretty talent.
The   giHtd old    SflgHlfa game
cricket promises *> become quite . n
important feature   i the sports
Cranhrook.     A club hn-* been organised, with a   nt"ini'(*;V'i of upward.
of fifty   nnd   there I*, ever,   prosprc
f a steady growth, ice inc prelim*
innry arrange.m-.its m * completal
and regular practi-.M are held.
Tlie first game ol   the season took
57, second :..': ■*. 17 runs f ;
wickets, ,i ■■ ,z loo meenanfeal
department the best of it by an hi
nlngs and 11 runs.
Following  ihe  ma-ch both    t   .
enjoyed    a banquet,   followed   by a
smoking concert, ovei which S
tendent t'ren preside*;.
One of the results of this happy
gathering was the ciganl^ation t.i
the C.P.R. Cri ■■• I club, with o:".-
cers as follows:
Prceident—W.   I. t-ren.
Captain— K   V. ;      ■
Vice-Capt—if. .1. Jones.
Seo-.Treas —E   k-a nsbury.
Captain     K. L'.rake    Is an old
cricketer, although . ■ ha   not hand-!
led the hat for the \ *i<■■ fifteen years,
but he is full nf rim arid enthusiasm
and is confident that be can   •'
gethcr, out     of   'lie material avail-j
able, an eleven that will well uphold
Cranbrook's good name in the athletic world.    Just at present there is
the difficulty of a suitable ground to
I*e faced, but it is more than likely
thai that     will be overcome by tbe
la-iiic down of a cedent pitch, back
of   the   present     t-nsebal)   grounds,
which, with   the cuiitomary       mat
covering, will meet alt requirement
In the course of a few days a
complete outfit of wickets, hats,
pads, halls, and all the other cssen-
ial paraphernalia of cricket will be
. •ceived and tl en ri gular practices
will he held. In dm- course the
C.P.R. Cricket Hub will be Issuing
challenge i to outstdg clubs,.
Morse nnt;;*' arrestkb
Morris Merrill, i horse thief, wa*
arrested at Bonners Fcrrj vi-st.rd.i.
hy the local customs officers, on the
charge id attempting lo smuggle
two horses Into *!»- Cnltod States.
It appears that ihe horses that Merrill wished to take into the I'nited
States free of dutv, were the properly of Janus Kenny, ol this city, and
had been stolen from his camp nt
Yahk. Merrill l.as waived extradition formalities ami will l.e brough
bacfi for trial
July 3ist.
Tbfl p.istiir will preach morning nnd
Sundav 'School aid llihlc dais nt
Thr Voung People's Prayer Service
at 7 in the inner vistry.
The subject for the evening dll
course will he: "Tin Unselfish Life."
Open .-..: i rvice on Ute C.C.S. corner at S.-iS
Si i :....      rt addresses on the need
of municipal reform.
ruesd..- — .'.. worth    League    devo-
Uonsl servi - at 8.    The Ladles Aid
will :..-x-: at ibe home of Mrs. J. I).
Murray text Wednesday at 3.
Thursday—Prayer service at %.
Frida;.— . ...*s will he re
sumed again during August, mem-
tiers art ■ I to me :• st Friday
at 8.30.
Sunday, tu; 7th, ..'iii he ob-
lerved aa tbe Festival of the
Flowers. Church will he decorated
with cut flowers and plants All
are asked to assist. Flo-At-rs will
be sent to the sick during the afternoon and evening. Special numbers
by the choir in the evening, and by
the girls' cfa di En •:..- morning for
this occasion.
Meeting   ol   the    quarterly official
.< a: :   - :.   M ■:. '   lfet,        at
9.    All members are req ested to he
in attendance.
Hotel VanOecar
wIipji v..I] leave lhe* C.I'.H. Station
ask for ;, Oar iroing down  U'eM-
iiiin-it.T A * . the * o iducfot will
t.*ll you '•'; era 'o ji •. i :T.
Ill)     U-,r,|,i
.  n,r*i!.-ni
all rate rati
L B. VanDecfir & Sons
Civic Half - Holiday
August 3rd, 1910
A local Race am
I Athletic M
inn will lie heltl o
n tt,.* above.
on  thn   II   ■•    '1
ack,  when
follow Ing j.*irs. s
will l»> held
5-8 Mile Dneli
1.8 Mile Hoat,o|
**n     -         'J.'
Besl 2
in 3.
linn* for Indian 1.
<>rs, sninl Im:
Ridoif.     *
1-2 mile heats
- Best i! in 8,
1-2 Mile Dash
lo" yards Dash
22<i yards Doth
(Hln-r oronts will In- nddod. TELE   (JttANIIUOOK   HJflRALD
Of Interest to Farmers
A convention of the proposed Provincial Poultry Association will he
held in the convention hall, exhibition grounds, Vancouver, on August
18th, 1010. Convention to be called
to order at 10 a.m
The business ot the convention will
be to consider the organization of
the "Hritish Columbia Poultry Association," and the adoption of a
constitution and bylaws. The offices provided for are: President, vice-
president, secretary-treasurer and a
board ol directors to consist of ten
(10) members; one director to be appointed from each local association.
After the (.'(invention a meeting of
the directors will be ealled for the
purpose of ohcttllg the president,
vice-president, secretary-treasurer,
and an executive committee, outlining the policy of the association and
discussing plans ol work.
Staled in a few words, the chiel
aim and objects of the Hritish Columbia Poultry Association are
"better poultry, ami more of it." Pile
field of work will engage "every
poultry interest." It will seek to
disseminate throughout the province
a thorough knowledge of the latest
und most progressive met hods of
rearing and caring for domestic
fowls Its particular mission will
Ih* to secure ,i more widespread interest in thoroughbred poultry.
The chief agencies to he used In the
furtherance ol this object will be the
poultry show; ami it is expected
that the provlucia1 association will
hold an annual provincial poultry
It is desired thai every poultry
hrmlcr and those Interested in poultry shall consider this association as
having Icon organized for their particular benefit Ii is the intention
to malic the association of tlie largest possible i -cfulucss, and to do
this it desires to get in touch with
every poiiltrymau and farmer in the
While ihe object id this association
is to benefit the poultry industry in
this province -is a whole, and while
these benefits will lie as free to non-
inombcrs as to members, yet as a
poultryman and resilient of this
province you night to aid in this
It is thought advisable [or this association to become an associate
member of the imeriean Poultry Association. The American Poultry
Association lias heen the foremost
factor in the development of the present standards ol domestic fowls,
and a movement that seeks to localize and bring to ; our very door the
power and inilienee of that organization for the betterment of conditions
in your own vicinity should receive
your hearty jo-opt-rat ion. "We believe the American Poultry Association should, and eventually will,
meet the rtccd-j ami become Indispensable to every wide-awake poultry-
man iii America."
An annual report wilt he published
embodying ihe proceedings of the
organization meeting, also articles
on poultry subjects from leading authorities throughout America. There
will he Included in the report a directory ol poultry bleeders of the
province. The directory will contain
only the names of members, with
their addresses, and varieties of fowl
Members only will he entitled to
receive the annual report (?).
Tin- membership will in- composed
of persons interested in ihe breeding
of thoroughbred poultry.
Membership in the association may
be secured hy tin- payment ot an
annual fee of one Uollar ($1.00).
Breeders of (oilltry have three important reasons lot becoming rue tubers:
I. They will help in building up
the business uf breeding, making better tbe business of producing thoroughbred poultry, and increasing tin-
demand for these products.
2 The association doubtless will
lead In the movement to place poultry production on ,i more economical
and better basts, und thus to produro
better ?< unlit ions.
8, The puhlic.it ions of the association alone will much more thai
repay the cost, as from them lie
breeders will learn mnnv new
things, helpful in their own lines of
Address all communications tu M.
A. .lull. Department of Agriculture,
Victoria, B. 0.
ing the whole, the- proper elucidation of which constitutes the science
not merely an Interesting hut a
most fascinating one. Hence tlie
value ol this annual convention, when
men who have given much time to
study, investigation and observation
come together eager to compare notes and profit by one another.
For many years conventions were
limited to the medical profession,
engineering aud similar industries
ami excited but little attention outside their own immediate circle. Today, agriculture is asserting itself
as needing the bruins of the best
educated men aIio can inculcate nature's laws and make them available
—intelligently available—to those
who are engaged in the production of
the loud of the human race. With
the increase of population there must
lie increase of production, Indeed, lor
several years supply has hardly kept
pace with demand, proof of that is
seen in the lessened exports ot cereals by the United Stales, and if
agricultural methods had made no
progress during the last ten years
America would now have been importing grain to feed her population
instead ot exporting as hitherto.
Tims the law of supply aud demand
has caused attention to be druwn to
the semi.arid stales and investigation hy the scientist clearly showed
that the great American desert was
really most fertile soil only needing
water iu order to grow abundant
crops ul every description. The
si-arch for water and the surveys ol
rivers hidden iu deep canyons, the
engineering skill and daring feats necessary to make this water available
on plains score of miles distant, read
in many cases ii.ore like Jules
\ erne's fantasies thai matter of
fad. Tlie expense has been enormous and much fore thought was required in order to realize that the
\peniiiture of millions of dollars
would In- justified im the production
ol wheal to he a paying crop at a
dollar a bushel. Hence the deduction that iu order lo feed the human race and domestic animals requiring grain aud grass the skill of
tlie surveyor, the civil and mechanical
engineer has to he exercised many
months or years before a sod can he
turned on the thirsty soil. Consequently, water is ol more value than
land and the buyer ol irrigated land
really paying for water. In
Western Canada much the same conditions exist, hut there is a material
difference inasmuch that there is
hardly a district It, the semi-arid
la-It hut what possesses an abundant
supply of water. In the lakes in
the mountains arc latural reservoirs
fed by glaciers am*1 heavy snowfall
ilm-hargiiig their contents by means
of creeks of varying sizes into the
valleys, creating and keeping sup-
lied nvers ol considerable magnitude. These latter in their normal
condition are usual!• below the
banks, hence water for irrigation is
intercepted In the creeks and
brought over the lower land in close
proximity to the huye river, leaving
much choice land on the higher benches without means ol irrigation, it
is not so much the want of water as
the proper control and disposal of it
that is felt. The first step in control is .storage: usually tin immense
amount of wnter escapes from lake
to river aud then to the sea eight or
ten weeks before the irrigator requires it. This perhaps is the
greatest problem it, British Columbia
today and nowhere is more interest
taken iu great inigation works than
in Alberta and the western states ol
America. This is why every efTort
is being made to obtain the assistance of well know-i experts, aud .1.
S. Dennis, the head and front of the
C.P.R.'s great irrigation and colonization scheme in Alberta, aud Professor Etcheverry, superintendent of
tbe irrigation department of the
state university of t alifornia, will
stand side hy Bide at the forthcoming convention at Kamloops.
In every country where law- and
order is supreme there is always a
legul aspect to every enterprise,
hence the appearance of the most
eminent lawyers, not in fighting
trim, but to cxplah how principles
unit practice must he made subservient to the welfare ot the community
as a whole, and no', conserved to the
personal ends of the individual. Thnt
the provincial government is alive to
the Importance ol this convention is
plain from the anm i.ncement of the
intention of the prime minister and
other members of the government to
be present, ll should tie remembered that the occasion is no ornate
display,     every   step   is   downright
The gieat nnd widespread interest
which Is being taken in the forthcoming irrigation convention is manifest in lhe acceptance of invitations
by public men, experts and others
who realize the importance of obtaining the very best results from the
cultivation of the soil. The results
obtainable from the proper handling
of water arc so evident to everyone
who has studied the subject, that irrigation ns a science has become a
prominent subject in all agricultural
colleges and especially those affiliated
with universities. There are many
different phases to the subject,
scarcely nny two districts having
every point m common, although
there are ceituin   pilnclples under I y-
You will find relief in Zam-Buk 1
li eases the burning, stinging
pain, slops bleeding and brings
ease. Perseverance, with Zam-
Buk, means cure. Why not prove
Ihis 7       "
am buk
practical business, making (or the
profitable development ol an immense
country, and ever/ person directly or
Indirectly affected iiy ihc.se problems
l there are few who are not) should
make a point of being present.
The basis of representation is a
wide one, commencing with the governor-general ol Canada, members of
the Dominion cablnnl, the senate and
house .>! commons; it includes the
Dominion commissioner of forestry,
wlm will be pivsnit or send representatives; directors and superintendent of Dominion experimental farms;
live representatives of the Canadian
Society ol Engineers: two representatives from each Canadian railway
and one from each agricultural paper
in Canada. The lieutenant-governors of Saskatchewan, Alberta and
British Columbia; members or legislatures, deputy ministers of departments a.id irrigation commissioners;
three ?ach for all irrigation and irrigation-colonization companies; two
each for all agrlculturgl, forestry and
live stock associations; live each for
all cities, appointed by the mayor;
two each for board-*; of trade; two
each for all towns, villages or rural
municipalities, to he appointed by
tlie mayor, reeve or overseer; two
eaeii for all Canadian clubs, appointed by the president; the superintendent or representative of each experimental or demonstration farm.
Thus it is evident thnt provision is
made for a platform common to all
and it behooves eaeii and all to make
every effort to constitute the 1!U0
convention the most progressive and
educational of the scries yet held. No
lower object is advisable, say the
promoters and executive.
it is announced, in unqualified
terms, from Wichita, Kansas, that
Curtis Baldwin, a farmer living near
Nickcrson in that State, has invented a machine for threshing grain in
the fields, and that it works. This
announcement is to be classed as
"important, if true." It the reported invention can accomplish all
that is claimed for it, it is in a
high degree revolutionary and important. There have been two
trials, il is reported, of the machine
made from Curtis Baldwin's plans,
one in a field of wheat, aud one in a
lield of oats, aud it is declared that
the grain was satisfactorily threshed
in both cases. It is further declared that with this machine one man
enn do the work for which twenty-
five men are requited at present,
and that one machine and four horses
will supplant several machines and
many horses under the present
methuils of harvesting.
Tin- following is the descr.ption
given of the work done:
"By threshing the standing grain
in this manner, tbe use of binders,
headers, wheat stackers, pitchers,
stackers and threshing machine crews
is eliminated. The machine, according to Mr. Baldwin, will solve
the problem of the shortage ol harvest hands and the spoiling of grain
in the stack. The mechanism of the
thresher is simple. It resembles a
header and the horses are driven behind the machine. In place of the
header sickle there is a cylinder ten
inches in diameter. The heads of
the grain are driven against this cylinder by the driving blast of an exhaust fan. The grain is then carried hack into a cleaner, where it is
separated from the chaff, which is
carried by an elevatoi to the suckers. The fan and elevator ure run
hy a gasoline engine. The machine
is made ol steel and weighs about
.Vi-Hi pounds. ll takes the same
size swath as a header, hut travels
laster because it does not dept tut oi>
a barge."
In view of the past develop ,(nl "I
fat in machinery, no thoughtful person will Im- disporcd to sav lhat lie
invention of Curtis Baldwin cmui ■
do what is claimed for it, and, Indeed, has uot already i.one it. further information in regail to it uil' he
awaited with interest.
There are no dead
flies lying about when
are used as directed. All Druggists, Grocers and General Dealers
sell them.
Merely a picture of the Minto cup
did Manager Ftndlay and his deieated
and dlsheartenii'i Montreal lacrosse
team carry with them when on
Monday evening las' they left for
their old homo town. But with
that photographic copy of the coveted emblem whieli they sought to lift,
went a bag of gold to cheer them
on their way. Nine is the sum total of their efforts in the games last
Saturday and the week previous to
lake the Mint > silu-iware, while 2.1
goals is the proud record of the fast
victorious ItuyaN. The score was
IU to -I the previous week and the
champions encouraged by that lead
of six made il  13 in f> iu the   game
n Saturday.
It was a slow uud disappointing
contest for tin New Westminster
hoys so outclassed the challengers
that the latter were at times made
mere infants iu ll.i. game.
It was devoid o,' any remarkable
features. The attendance of 7(ii)u
made the total lor    the two   games
ver lg.OIlU, wherein lies the little
bag of gold for   the visitors.
Sick headaches are caused by indigestion und a general disturbed condition of the stomach.
Cure the indigestion, and the headache, nausea, heartburn, sour stomach, and that "all iu" feeling will
Mi-o-na tablets will cure indigestion or any other stomach trouble.
They will relieve almost instantly.
The Beattie-Murphy Co. has so much
faith in them that Ihey will give you
your money back if they don't
Mi-o-na cures by making the stomach strong enough to produce enough
gastric juices to digest all the food
you want to eat. It promptly puts
new life and energy into the overworked and played-out walls of the
Use Mi-o-na for a week, and you
can eat what you want any time you
want to, and take pleasure in doing
Your blood will be richer, redder,
purer alter taking Mi-o-na, and it
only costs 50 cents a large box.
Broochiti*-, Croup, Cough, and Colds, cr
money back. Sold and ttuanntccd b<*
the Beattie-Murphy Co.
The problem us well as the hope ol
every age and every country is its
children. In fact perhaps one ol
our most pressinj; jirobltms Is the
physical and moral culture ol the
child. i'liat ft very great deal can
he accomplished, and is being done
by beginning early enough and in a
sensible mantlet, is shown hy the lollowing:
New 'ork City actually cut the
death rate ot infants iu two during
the years 1891 to 19011, and the tuberculosis death-rate between 1880 and
1908. !'artful authorities say this
can be done lor the death-rate nl
every nation. There Is a bill belore tht U. S. Congress now to
create n department ol health. Why
not in Canada?
The federal government keens
watch -.[i.l ward against the plagues
ol truit trees, horses, cattle, pigs,
deports the diseased Immigrant, yet
neglects wotully thi plagues ol human life.
luvcnile courts aie becoming an
established institution in Canada.
The lirst court was established In
Winnipeg a year ago. The judge,
Mr. T. M. .laly, has just published
bis lirst annual report. Along with
il is published the report ot Mr. K.
.1. Hilliardc, the superintendent o!
inflected children. During the year
312 children, ranging Irom eight to
sixteen, appeared belore the judge;
lit boys and 118 girls, til the girls,
thirty were charged with immorality, and others were taken out ol
surroundings which would, in the
opinion ol the judge, have led them
int.. criminality. Forty-lour hoys
pleaded guilty to shop breaking, and
thirty-nine to ilntt. Several boys
a|i|ieiired more than one.*, but it was
found necessary lo send not more
than eight to the I.elormntory In
I'ortage la Prairie. The judge says
that many ol tlie offences "indicated
that the delinquent) had their minds
bent in the wrong directum, nnd
that they were caught in time." II,
out ol 17*1 boys ben. In the wrong
direction who were taken In cri.ne,
168 were lelt permanently straight,
the work ol the judge ol the juvenile
court is one ol the most important
influences in the country.
Then follow some statements by
the judge and Mr. Hilliardc which
Cranbrook authorities and parents
had better sonsldcr. Speaking of
causes the judge remarks that truancy ts a fruitful source ol delinquency.
"In nearly every mse o serious delinquency the boy is shown to be n
truant." Surely this Is a warning
to our truant officer—nor do our
truant boys hang around the front
street and hotel corridors.
Parents note:  the    mo*.t    proline
cutise is improper homo surroundings.
"From my experience of the yearhj
work in the juvenile court and Irom
my previous live yenrs' experience
with delinquent children in tlio
police court, I do not hesitate to
say that lo improper homo stir-
roMriinit. in* J v., i nl miinc training, wo can ul tl hut- u', jier cent of
the boys and girls who go wrong."
Fathers note thlr' "The mothers
arc not so much to blame ns the
lathers. The lathers scorn to think
they hnve discharged Iheir full duty
when they pro-'ltlo a house Ior their
families lo live in, with fuel to heal
the same, rind [ooil and clothing lor
their wives an.t children."
Mr. Billiards <|u*,|es In his report
the opinion ot n noted criminologist
that "the -tjt.it*.* of nearly every
criminal is doll CMtiici) before he is
pnst school ago, ami the nip in tlie
bud tlirr-fourtiis of Iho perennial
crap* of criminality would snvo tho
country-tlu* I ulteil States—tbo
enormo.is amount ol 1*150,000,000 per
Much attention tlirse days is given
to conservation of our natural resources. Let in: g.vl some attention
to tlie conservation of our hoys and
girls—and falners, It must begin
with vou.
Chamberlain's Stomach and Uver
Tablets gently stimulate the liver
and bowels tu cxjiol poisonous matter, cleanse the system, cure constipation and sick headache. Sold by
all druggists and dealers. 19-tl
The "THOR"
Wonder Working Electric
Laundry for the Home
Learn How to Sage
Money.  Time.  Toil
Tne oiierator Is now wottting nnd wrinK*-*
Inif cl.'th--* nt tlto ri i:- In:.'. Iln- )■ only
poMible with our 3-mtl electric wriogtr.
Conic tinil >n tho "Tfcc-f" In ci-t-niikn-
the wa lnr thut cl-x-s tho entire- la.ui.ilry
work fur a family i.l ■■ in •.» * minutt-i* at a c< *-i
of 3 cent* for elutiiiily. It will oi>n your
eyes to po»slMIitiv« of home ho Iti economy
•/an never dmmed of.   Tho "Thcr" •ulve-j
the. eervnnt pn.hUm. -Savoa :■ ii —«..■..■
lime—savt-a the cloth*-**.
Guaranteed to wash dainty laiis and lac*
curtains but ii lifu liy clean without injury.
Rome dny It will bo in every homo— put
It In yours r.ow.
Operated from nny electric Itght fixture.
M.iiio in (fiiTon i.t i&es—udupUil fur ui.j
Ihju-**-or i*].... tniuil.
We aUo carry h  complete lino uf
Electric Fixtures
Electric Irons,
Fans, Heaters, Toasters
Coffee Peculators
Warming Pads
Gall uml fee our new
Elii|.|nent of
Lamps and Shades
We have a nloe collection of.
Ornamental Trees, Slinibs anil
UtilRc Hants, which must he
still) to make room (or others,
so semi in your orders (or Fall
planting as soon as )iossihle.
Acacia (Black Locust)
Kim, American
Maple, Norway
Maple, Purple
Maple, Sycamore
Poplar, Lombard y
Spruce, Colorado Mine
Spruce, Norway
Thorn, Double Pink
Thorn, Double While
Thorn, Double Scarlet
Walnut, Black American
Ami many others.
Write for prices to
Coldstream Estate Nurseries
Proprietors Coldstream Kst.-'.i.
Co., Ltd.
TAKE NOTICE that Kenneth It
Carrutliers, ot Moyie, B.C., occupation, Mining Engineer, intends to apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted
twenty (20) chains south of iho
northwest corner of Lot 2999, thence
north sixty (GO) chains, thence west
fifty (50) chains, thence south sixty
GO) chains, thence east fifty (50)
chains to the point of commencement,
Jtcopting the railway right-of-way.
Kenneth B. Carrutbers.
Dated May 7th, 1910. J0-9t
W. P. GUR1),
Barrister, Solicitor, Etc
Money to Inan on favorable it-nun.
Mrs. E. Bent's
Kvery enio ami comfort
A home from home
Special attention in cases of
Maternity,, Kliumimtitim
and i'lH-iiinmiiii
Terms  iiKklcrate
P.O. Box 784. I'liOHc 27H
T.'.i.li.'r i.f siriMB hii.I
stiiii.ltinl Ih-iiutii.'iit*.
Miss Mabel Wellman
Piaaltt aad Teacher
rertitt.-iii.-.i pupil ul
llllliRllla M..II... ol Willl,l|i.*«
I'hysicians and Surgeons.
Ofllca al HnldfBL-a,  ArmatroDg Ara
Foro-ooM 1.00 to 10.00
AflrrcooM - - - 3.00 to 4.00
(.ventage .... 7.10 to (.80
riuiHlart. - - - - 2.30 to   4.10
CRANHROOK :,    :;     li    »    B. 0
I to 12 a.m.
1 to   I p.m.
7 to   I p.m.
Offloe In new Reid Block
t'RANIIKOOK -       -       - B. C
Notary Public
HI Cosm .jiulilan Hotel
Cranlirook iiii.I Fort Stcelt.
'■SJMST Cranbrook, B.C. I
. Si-U   8f?HVP ,.
"VW • UtkiM- t^i-iuif"
Ip* J^^**rtv*r»-itit«.iSU
*AU*r|5*U4. jUv enu* pav
-%*5|u. 0-**-(yf*>
Uilit-H' nml Ohildren'e to lie liml at
Qentlomon's can be obtained at
Pink Mercantile Co.'s Store
Does Not
Get Dull
A NEW ONE If It does
President: T. 8. tiiu.
Secretary i S. Maojionaid
. For iiif,.r minion regarding lands ,
* and   agriculture   apply    to  the <
* Secretary, Cranlirook. 11. C.
Rvery aeconil Wednesday
TU b-iLllnn Fruit SKir..
Strawberries     Strawberries
Stocka and .lackeotir*,
('m-Mi-ii .ariviii): daily
Hiftl) Grade Coiifeetioiiery
Hazelwood Ice Cream
Phone "»     •     Armstrong Ave.
Oppoaite O.P.K. Station
THE    PLACE    TO     ("H'    A
Headquarters for all kinds of
Sni infliction Guarantee.!
Tlio Shoo Specialist
Provenzano & Sacco
General Marehanti
Employment Agents
CRANBROOK     -     B. C.
P.O. SOX 194 PHONE 54.
W.  It.  n**.tlr. Kun.n.1 llir.*.*l..r
CnmbTOot, II 0.
B.  C.  and  Surveyor
CRANBROOK    •     B. C.
Life nml Kire IniUrNtice - Ileal folate
Ollice— Next doot to
1'nt-t < Mf.ee
Come in and let me i-miit- you rates
Call al till Mare aa* sent yeamll
••liars ,,i ccaii
Armstrong     Avenue
(OtlNtlta P. V/mSs k (*.)
V.V.. Bwannoll, l> I.. *.. II ('. I. s.
A.I. Itolwrtnin,0.0,1.. B,
I'omit,inn iiii.I llrili*-,!. 4 '..l.i.t. I.in
P. 0. I),..... ,n:< VICTORIA. I.C
Ask for Dalc-zM LITHIA WATER
Forli.ii.il.' iih.. there le nothing
n. wlioh'-iiim* ..I..I a.. |>iir.. i.h
HniirH 1 to 5 p.m.
Saturday 10 a.m. to 5 |>.m.
H|i(>eial Imurn ran lie arranged when
Armstrong Avenue
Near Telephone Office THJJ   (JUANBROOK   IliMIAI.U
isaManiOTe am •■■■■■•*
Obesoent Ijouue No. .1*1
Cranbrook, B. C.
Meets   every   Tuesday at 8 p.m. at
Fraternity Hall.
J. M. Boyes, C. C.
J. L. Walker, K. ol Ii. A S.
.Visiting brethren   cordially invited
to attend.
Meets every Monday
night at Now Fraternity Hall. Sojourning Oddlollows cordially Invited,
W. M. Harris, 0. .1. Little,
N. 0. See'y.
Cliiiilironk     Lodgi
No. 34
A.F. & A. M.
Hci*tilur meetings on
the   third   Thursday
of overy month.
Visiting brethren welcomed.
W, F. Atlri.l*..*  W.M,
10. W. Connolly, Secretary.
Meets at B. II. C. A. Hall 1st and
3rd Thursdays each month.
Visiting brethren always welcome.
J. A. Cambell, W. M.
W. H. Brown, Sec.
No. 19.
Meets every second and   lourth Wednesday at Fraternity Hall.
Sojourning   Rebekahs cordially invited.
Mrs. W. B. McFarlane, N.Q.
Miss Hickenbotham, See'y.
Meets In   Fraternity Hall First and
Third Fridays.
Hazel Bowness, M. E. E.
Annie Boyes,   K. ol R. A S.
Visiting members cordially Invited.
Meets in Carmen's Hall Second and
Fourth Thursday ol each month at 8
p.m. sharp.
.lames Sims, Chief Ranger
L. Bent. Secretarv.
Visiting brethren made welcome.
Terms Moderate,   P. 0. V.ox -'ir,
(■ranhrook,   -   Hiiii-.li Columbia
you   want   satisfaction    will
your washing  send
it lo
Special prlcoi for faintly work.
The   Noted   Barber
Irom M,.,li.*iii«* Iiui. is ut Mncdonaltl'B
111,1 Stand      (liv,. him nn.ll.
»*• to tho win-reAbouli of William
A. I'iulny, iMl h-r-attl of ton years hro
i>i or about Oranbrook, thooftht to be
in the employ o( the O.P.It Relatives
atl I tout to lorn t *' htm. ll nil) lu- of
iuiv.uii!n:f io him to ontntniintcate with
iindorilgned, Ho in forty-tlve yoara of
agOi fair complexion) about itx feet in
hMxht, ami nf lii^b scholarly attain
I'Ihuhi' i-uiuiiiiiniratK with
Barristers, Ac.
, F.GURDjE-sq.
Harrit-h-r,   Ae.
c-16, cranbrook,
(irmlnntf   of   Ontario   Veterinary
Onlleg*. Toronto, in imw
Urn-butt.- nn*. M-billUt of Mt-Kil l|i'a
Yeterin irv i' illt»g>t tihtcaao.
in in o
Nine yean eiperlenre In Veterinary
practice In M.iiiltotm
Olflct-s-Ht door le Post Office
Phase Iff     •     P.O. Bex 18*
Night cell - It. H. 8*»ort*s M-wthl ■
TAKE NOTICE that C. Bayard
Staples, ol WyoliBe, British Columbia, occupation Civil Kngineer, intends to apply tor permission to
purchase tho following described
Commencing at a post planted 17-fc
chains north ot the north-west corner
or Lot 10124 (T.L. 40142), thence
south 17$ chains; thence east 63
chains, more or less, to tbe St.
Mary's Itiver; tlience following the
south bank of tlie said St. Mary's
River in a north* westerly direction
to the south-east corner of Saint
Armour's pre-emption; thenco west
to the place nf comtnencemen and
containing NO acre*, more or less,
0, Bayard Staples.
Dated .lune lflth, 1010. 10-9
Nelson's Leading Hotel
Mooine with Hatha.   'Pliotifl In
every room
llitrl-tir Hlin|, on tl.t. |irt.llliH>.*.
Thoroughly iiji-to-ilste.
Rates, $2.00 a day and up.
UKO. l>. WELLS, Proprietor
II. TOMKIN, Manager
TAKE NOTICE that Mildred Gal*
braitli, ol Fort Steele, B. C, occupation, Spinster, intends to apply lor
permission to purchase th* lollowing
described lands:
Commencing at the N. W. corner ot
Lot 7214, thence east IS chains, more
or less, to the S. W. comer ol Lot
3057, thence nortA 80 ohalns to the
N. W. corner 3057, thence west 20
chains to tbe S. W. corner 7218,
thence south 2 chains, more or less,
to tbe north boundary ot Wold's preemption, tlience east 7 chains, more
or less, to the N. E. corner ol the
Wolfl pre-emption, thence south 78
chains, more or less, to place ol beginning, containing 105 acres, more
or less.
Mildred Qalhralth.
Dated July 22nd, 1010. 22-Ot
Any available Dominion Lands
within the Railway Belt in British
Columbia, may be bonicsteadcd by
any person who is tbe sole head ol a
family, or any male over 18 years ol
age, to tbe eitcnt ol one-quarter section ol 160 acres, more or less.
Entry must be made personally at
the local land ollice lor the district
iu which the land is situate. Entry
by proxy may, however, be made on
i*.*i tain conditions by the lather,
mother, son, daughter, brother ot
sist.T ot an inteuding homesteader.
The homesteader is required to perform the conditions connected therewith under one ot the lollowing plans:
(1) At least sis months' residence
ul'i'ii and cultivation ol the land in
each year (or three years.
(-). It the lather (or mother,
il the lather is deceased), ot the
homesteader resides upon a tarm in
the vicinity ol the land entered tor,
the tpijtiirenu>iit8 as to residence may
he satistied hy such person residing
with the lather or mother.
(8). II the settler has his permanent residence upon tarming land
owned by him in the vicinity ol his
homestead, the requirements as to
residence, may he satisted by residence upon tho said land.
Six months' notice In writing
should be given to the Commissioner
ol Dominion Lands at Ottawa ot in*
teulioti to apply (or patent.
COAL—Coal mining rights may he
Ira.**,M (or a period ol twenty-one
yeats at an annual rental of It per
acre. Not more than 2,570 acres
shall he leased to one individual or
company, A royalty at the rate ol
live rents per ton shall he collected
on the merchantable coal mined.
Deputy ot the Minister .it the Interior. 2t>-2ilt
dorm advice.
General Rlacksmithing
Wagon Repairing
Agents tor Canada Bicycle Motors Co.'s
Also Deerlng Mowers anil Unites
In exploiting what he considers thr
greatest field fnr doveloplng advert!*
Ing In the future, II. M. (loddard,
head ol ihe Retail Advertisers' Service nf New York City, states that
"what is needed is to put retail advertising on ->s high a plane as that
now occupied by our best national
"In the first place, the retailer
must lie taught to think id advertising not as an expense, hut ns an investment, and he must he shown the
wisdom of malting definite yearly appropriations based about a certain
percentage of nis gross sales. lie
must further **e taught the one fundamental principle ot retail advertising
—that it must be solely of tho nature of store news, told truthfully
and interest in jlv, reflet-ting the motives, alms and principles of the
"When the retailers of this country
havo reached this position, then re-
tall advertising will have n value five
times grenter than al the present
time and will lie tlw greatest force
tn the business world."
t i
Nearly thirty archbishops and uisb-
ops of the Roman Catholic church,
well as a large number of abbots *.i.d
other high dignitaries, and about UOU
priests attended the consecration
ceremonies at Westminster cathedral
The great church was crowded, .md
there were enormous throngs outsido
the building. After the process
of relies had been held an impressive
scene took place outside the cathedral
where the archbishop, in full vest
ments, with cope, mitre, and pastoral staff, sprinkled the walls ol the
edifice with holy water. Then he returned to the west door and knocked
on it with liis staff, repealing
Latin the words, "Lift up your
gates, ye princes, and lie ye lifted up
ye everlasting doors, and the King of
Glory shall come in." After lhe
archbishop had entered, bite high al
tar and Hie other altars were consecrated by Dr. Bourne and the oilier
bishops. The consecrator dipped his
thumb into a preparation of water
ashes, salt, and wine, duly blessed,
nnd marked tho altar stone with five
crosses, the choir meanwhile chanting
the antiphon "1 will go unto the Altar of God."
An extraordinaiy case of allied
forgery, in which a number ot well
known Cornish society people figure,
is now being heard at Truro. ?.'!■*.
Olive Willyams, wife of Captain
Hugh Willyams, is charged with forging two promissory notes of £100
each, purporting to he signed hy Mr.
Ilrydges Willyams, of Carnanton,
formerly high sheriff of Cornwall, ami
in conjunction with her husband with
uttering certain promissory notes lot
£2,000 each with intent to defraud.
There were further charges against
Mrs. Willyams of uttering other promissory notes for various sums. It
was stated for the crown that tap-
tain and Mrs. Willyams were pressed
by creditors, and Mrs. Willyams
wrote to her solicitor saying she was
expecting £1,000, nml sent him letters purporting to have been written
by Mr. Ilrydges Willyams to herself,
conveying the idea that she ami Vir,
Willyams had compromised their hm-
and that he would have to p-ty
her such sums as she demanded. Mr.
Ilrydges Willyams denied writing the
letters to the accused, and repudiated
the signatures or the promissory
The slump in West End house property continues. All the agents have
their books full of mansions in Hi 1
gravia. Mayfair, and South Kensington, which the owners ot lessees are
anxious to let, and which nobody
seems anxious to lake. The situation
is particularly unfavorable with rr
spect to the larger houses those
great cornet" palaces in the (ashl)n-
able squares whieli were once lhe
favorite abodes ol the territorial t."-
hility and the magnates of finance,
Now they go begging, and are to he
hnd at rents wliich would have se.-t.i-
ed absurdly low a few years Ago.
And in some of the streets and lur-
raccs with n slightly lower social
prestige, but still eminently rwiieo-
tahle, there arc whole rows of houses
to be had at any reasonable figure.
Many reasons are assigned for this
fallmg-off. One is the servant iitTt-
culty. The large house means ,i
large staff of servants, a hei y
wages hill, and endless trouble hi
hous-ekeepinc, which the modern
society woman does not like nt all
She has far too many interests iml
occupations to bo absorbed in a |nr-
pctual domesticity during the |,ond<*n
season. It suits bet much better i-i
leave Iter servants, such ns she h.is
nt her country house anil to come up
tor tbe summer to a hot-el where
everything is provided and there
no housekeeping troubles to I* encountered. So there is a perpetual
mullipliention uf the fashionable,
welt-managed hotels -*r blocks of residential flats wliich are always full.
Ami though they nre not cheap, it is
not really more expensive to live In
tlietn for a few weeks at a lime than
to pay the rent, taxes, and careUk-
ing of a vast mansion which perhaps
will remain empty for three-quarters
of the year.
Hy Ihe appointment of Sir .Whir
Nicolson to take tlie place of Sir
Charles Hardinge as permanent Under-Secretary it the foreign ollice,
"nn Amurath     an Amuralh       Mm>
AoCorcHng to the board of trade
turns, issued recently, the general
improvement in trade lifts been maintained. The Mnports fot tlie month
nf .June amounted to £54,030,708, an
increase of £3,984,814 as compared
with J une i 1000, and the exports to
£31,790,05*1, -'in increase ol E5,08l,-
For the half year the imports wore
£38-1,452,818, an increase of £.'.2,-
805,148 over the corresponding half
or 1'wi, while tho exports were
£201,585,733, an Increase nf £27,-
Tlie increase In imports fn June Is
mainly In raw materials, there being
an increase of £1|805,G03 in ml
seeds, nuts, oils, fats and gums,
£658,814 in wood and limber, and
£1,4(15, W# in miscellaneous articles
imported. The manufactured articles imported, taken together, show a
decrease nf tl2.'t,177 as compared
With 1009,
Manufactured exports show an in
crease over June of last year. The
principal increases are £1,507,104 in
cotton; £584,074 in wool; £40,80] in
silk; and £121,458 in other yarns
and textile fabrics; £224,360 in iron
and steel ami manufactures thereof;
£i03,121 in other metals ami manufactures; £160,0811 in machinery;
£256,033 in apparel; aud £259,195 iu
chemicals, drugs, dyes and colors.
New ships alone show a decrease in
this ciass.
Coal was exported to the amount
of nearly half a million more than in
.lune, lllfl!).
In the report of the home office
committee on the dangers in the pottery trades, issued a few days ago,
some fresh regulations are suggested.
Poisoning from   lead used in glazing
china is, it  appears,   far  re fatal
to women than men workers, and the
report proposes special restrict ions
on female labor.
One of the curious regulations recommended is the compulsory drinking of half a pint of milk or of cocoa
made with milk hy women am)
young persons on beginning work in
tbe morning. The employer is to
licar the expense. Evidence has
shown that milk is a preventive of
lend poisoning. Another proposal is
that women's skirts should Ih- six
inches clear of the workshop Hour,
and that their hoots Ik? sound.
All workers will, (f the homo secretary adopts the report, have lo undergo medical inspection once a
month. They will wear overalls,
which must be kept clean, and they
must wash carefully nnd attend to
their teeth. Tlie rules suggest one
basin in the factory for every live
persons, and one very large towel a
day for every three persons.
In the lead processes women, it Is
advised, should not work more than
forty-six hours a week, and men
forty-eight, with some exceptions.
Hut women are to Ih- further protested in the more dangerous operations,
and the committee foresee that if
that is not effective it may be necessary to exclude an} woman under
forty-five from such work. Medical
evidence shows that women working
amid lead are three times less fitted
to be mothers than other artisan
After careful consideration the
committee does not prohibit tlie use
of lead glazes.
Rambling Reveries
There is one form sacred in memory's gallery, one face which lime
can never erase. It is that of our
mother, the dear, gentle compassionate mother who loved us ere
knew whut love vvas, and taught ns
the right ere we knew- the wrong.
She sang us to sleep in the innocence
of childhood, and awoke us with loving kisses on the bright mornings ol
long ago. Her eyes beamed with
joy as she blessed US at life's dawning and spoke a tender farewell, as
Ihe life sun went down. She watched us to school in the summer sun
ami taught us our lessons by the
wintry fireside Frmn childhood's
morn to manhood's hour she was
B-fer at hand to soothe und console
and when at last we must go forth
from the old home and fireside, how
tenderly und affectionately she caressed us and kissed us good-bye—th'-n
wsilted und hoped and prayed that all
would be well. From flrst to lust
her love wns the same—it know no
bounds. With cheers for the right,
tears for the   wrong, she was happy
realm, tho   glittering
Heaven  light up    Die  vie
behold  the sacred  form i
and  loving mother—safe
the peaceful home of the
t  last
The typical Canadian mother-in-law
is the ideal mothcr-1 n-law, Shu in
affectionate, kind, and reasonably In
dulgent tu her son-in-law, and ihe is
devoted lo his children, helping in
rear and train them in the wa\ thc<>
should nn. and in sickness being .i'
once, \en often, physician, nurse,
ami ministering angel, There are
few deserving sons-in-law in this
country who have nol an angci.o
mother-in-law, and to the credit ol
most Americans, he it said, that the
mother-in-law is generally the recipient of a filial affection second only
to that rendered to one's own mother. Every man, almost, looks upon
his mother ns heing worthy ol Uie
highest seat iu heaven, and blessed Indeed is he (and there are many such
men) who can in his heart feel that
his mother-in-law is entitled Lo a
seat by her side.
"Worthy and dutiful sons*iti-l.iw
maki- loving and sweet-tempered
niot-hers-in-lnw,'' Th's rule holds
good in nine cases out of ten, and
certainly that makes it a pretty
good one. It would be well lor
every young man, who is about tn
take upon himself the Important and
happy relation of sou-in-law, lo
write lhe above rule on the tablet of
his memory, and redouble the joys
and lighten the sorrows of life by so
conducting himself as to he, at once
ami fnr all time, deserving of love
and confidence of the mother of the
wife of his bosom.
She is not beautiful--oh, nol Nobody thinks of calling her that. Not
of u dozen can tell whethei hei
eyes are black or blue. If you
should ask (hem to describe her, they
would only say, "She is just right,1'
anil there it would end. She is a
merry-hearted, fun-loving, bewitching
maiden, without a spark of envy or
malice in her whole composition
She enjoys herself, and wants everybody else to do the same. She lias
always a kind word aud a plcasanl
smile for the oldest man or woman;
in fuel, I can think nf nothing she
resembles more than a sunbeam,
which brightens everything it com?s
in contact with. All pay her marked attention, from rich Mr. Wait,
who lives in a mansion uu the hill, to
negro Sam, the sweep. All look .liter her with an admiring eye, and
say to themselves: "She is just ihe
right sort of a g,rl."
Treat them kindly.
Admonish them in love.
Karly train them in all that is
right and good.
Do not expect their young hearts
and heads will liml delight in old
folk's staid ways.
Teach them to think that the little
boy in rags has u heart in him in
spite of the rags—and a stomach
Don't preach politeness and propriety to them, ami violate their laws
yourself. In other words, let tin
example you set them I)*1 a good one.
Never quarrel, wait until the children are gone to hed. Then they will
not see you, and perhaps by that
time you may not want to quarrel,
Teach them as they grow older,
that a respectful demeanor to others,
a gentle tone of voice, u kind of disposition, a generous nature, an honest purpose and an industrious mind,
are better than anything else
earth. Teach them those things, and
self reliance and intelligence and cap
ability will come of themselves.
Teach them these things, and your
boys and girls wiil grow up to I
noble men and women.
i TAKE NOTICE that sixty days
i after date I Intend lo apply to the
j chief  Commissioner    of Lands    and
Works .u Victoria for a license to
(prospect for coal and petroleum on
I the following descrihed lands, sit-
juated in   South    East Kootenay. Ii.
C„ lllock 4593:
j   Commencing at   a post   planted it
or near H. F. Hughes' s. E. corner
j and    being     John   Livingston's    N.
cceds." Sir Arthur has had almost In our joys, sad in our sorrows nml
ns wide nml vnricfl an experience of -die washed nway mir errors in the
foreign capitals as the famous '!»,•-' flooded rivulets ot the soul. Her
lomatist whom he replaces, lie w.is conscience was her guide and her
horn sixty-one years ago, and lu.-. family her greatest joy. She loved
spent two-thirds of his life In the! bet home more than glittering fash-
service of the foreign office, wht.*h inn and sought honor In the con-
he entered In 1870 Irom Rugby and! Bdoojoets of doing good.
Ilrasenose. As long ago as IR72 he] Mid aHllctions, trials and suffering
was assistant-sceielary to Lord years, she lived for a purpose—lhat
Granville, and be has been attach? or I we might lUOCCCd. We loved her as
secretary at Merlin, Peking, ■\in-j we lovrd no other nnd pleasant
slant inoplc, A then1, nnd other rip.- memories cluster around her peaceful
tals nnd ambassador at  Madrid. Sir  grave      she is gone   now—the   kind
TAKE NOTICE that tirty days
after date I intend to apply to the
Chief Commissioner ol Lands and
Works at Victoria for a license to
prospect for coal and petroleum on
the following described lands, situated in South East Kootenav, 1(
tt, MIock 4693:
Commencing ut a post planted at
S. E. corner of Lot 10071, which
corner is about I no ehains south and
17 chains east of the S. E. corner ol
Lot 8361, thence SO chains south, IJ
chains and Id 'inks east, Mt chains
north, 13 chains and 10 links west,
to ihe nlace -if commencement.
Located   this   17th     day of   June,
John Leask,  Locator,
*}, Livingston,  Agent. 22-r.t
Arthur Is a very learned as well as
a very adroit anl experienced diplomatist, profoundly versed In International law nnd modern history, ami,
nl course, an accomplished linguist.
lie is the author of an authoritative
work on the Herman constitution, lie  noble virtues, pure and spotless
tins a most amiable personality,    in  the    new-fallen
politics his sympathies have been al-  the throne of the
I-*, corner,  which c<
three   miles   south   li
ol Lol vim. thence
west, 80 chains so
east, mi chains i;
Located -lune \:m
23-51       John I
uth east
ning 80 chains
place o
r HE    NEW    RI    Ml    i i y    KOR
Nervous Exhaustion
The depression experienced by
childbirth is never forgotten. The
sense of utter nerve fatigue blots
out interest in everything. "Asa-
iTA-NErjRAU," is invaluable at
.uch limes. It feeds the nerves,
induces sleep, quickens tlieat-pe*>
tite, aids digestion, and soon buoyancy of spirits and the sense of nervous vitality returns. Si ^oabot-
tle. Obtain from the local agent.
that an application will he made under I'art V. of the "Water Act,
ltHi-V' to obtain a license In Cranbrook District.
(a). The name, address and occupation of the applicant: Adolph Lumber Company, Head Office, Baynes
l/B-ke, B. ('., occupation, Lumber
tb). The name of the stream or
source from which the water is proposed to be delivered is a stream rising on Lot .119, and flowing Into
Rook Creek on Lot 33.2, said stream
to bo known an Adolph Creek,
(c). Tbe point of diversion is the
S. W. quarter of tho S. W. quarter
of Lot SIB,
(d>. The quantity of water applied
for is ten cubic feet per second.
(e). The charncin of tbe proposed
works: Dam, ditches and flumes
(f). The premises on which the
water is to be used is the S \V
quarter of Lot .tiii and part of the
s. E, quarter «>f Lot 310,
if.). Tlw purposes Mr which the
water is t<> be used: Irrigation and
pumping water for irrigation.
(h). The area of land Intended to
be Irrigated is the S. \V. quarter of
Lol 310 and 10 acren in the S. K,
quarter of said  Lot,
(il. Tin* reservoir (or storing will
be IffOD (eel north and IS75 feet east
from the s. w. corner post ol Lol
.11.*; the means will i* a dam built
across the said creek; U>e area of reservoir at different heights of water
will be as (ollowi: I loot in pood
5tiO sq. ft : 2 feet in pond 2000 m
ft.; 3 feet in pond 3150 sq ft.; 4 leet
in pond 41 DO sq. feet., 5 fert in pond
690U sq. ft ; ?• feet in pond lO.uPO s.;
It-; 7 feet in poml 11,750 iq. ft ; i
feet in pond 13,580 sq ft.: I feet in
pond 15,300 sq. ft.; 10 teet in pond
17,040 sq. ft.; 11 feet in po-v: . -
sq. ft.; 12 feet in pond 24,-X'O aq, I'..
Tie quantity of water would not exceed 10 acre-Iat-t. The land is the
property of the applicant. It is not
intended to store the water in anj
natural lake. The water will be ran
through a tail race and used f<*r generating power for pumping the wav-:
for irrigation and the surplus water
will be returned to Adolph Creek.
(j). So Crown land will be scco-
pied by tbe proposed works.
(k). The date of posting notice:
The 24th day of .lune, 1910, ar.d application will be made to the Commissioner on the first day ol August,
(1).   No ripirian proprietors      or
licensees, or their lands,  will U affected by the proposed works
(Signature) Adolph Lumber Compan]
per F. W. Adolph
(P. 0. Address) Baynes Lake, B. C
By Harvey,  Mcf'arter A Macdonald,
Th#ir Solicitors. 17-61
Larue, rool, dry storebot Be,
very safe, double doors, no entrance, except through private
Apply at Herald Office. 17-tf*
TAKK NOTICK that sixty days
after date I intend to apply to the
Chief Commissioner of Lands and
Works at Victoria for a license to
prospect for coal and petroleum on
the following described lands, situated in South Kast Kootenay, M.
Oh Block |*59S:
Commencing at
or near Uie S,
Hughes'   claim,
Auyust 15 to 20,1910
Vancouver, British Columbia
a post plant.*** at
K. corntr nl I>. F.
anil    heing     I'etcr
lifftrt lias CMmd lis   t.-jiilrr m.irjntir-
ln«s and tho ralec ■*" lull nt lovo BMII Orennn's N. \\   rorner, which cornet
sympathy Is hnsliiil In Hip sllrnrc nl.is ahout thro., milos south ot ll«. S
thf Kindlnn-shr..!. bul nnntlnn up l»'-|l':* ""a" nl   '•"• •*•*. l"m"'   r""
Inn* us In IIh* Inflnttc >asl ».* wt ajnl**lt "I cl***!"5 south, (to rhains rssi
lorm radiant   «llh   llic spl.ndor    ol »0 chains north, HO chain, •n-st    t.
as place nf commencement.
II Is larinsr |    l.ncalcil June 17th, 1910
uriiiil right    ami! Peter Urenon, Locator,
ways on the side ol the Liberals as it   draws near   tn lhat tiraiitllul
.1. Livingston,  Agent.   i2-5t
Prizes & Premiums
Pperinlly   low   rate-     fi
point-*, mi railway*and 1x*.hf.
Kx hi I di j nnl nt fiel/lil nn
Canadian Unci alll ' •• retnmetl
Superb and unique ultrnctloiti
in Bpeeillnf* Bvenli* and Dog Bhow
Broncho Uniting Compel! Inn,
Wood Chopping Content, Trotting
nij.1 Pacing Event., uml Hum ('lull
Rntrlei eloie Augnil lit,
Write forprlxa Iiu nnd Infotm
iiti-.n t<>
Mnnairer nml Pecrctary,
Vancouver Exhibition Anorlntlon
IM „,
♦   Builders and Conlraciuis
♦ All kin.is of
♦ I'.*iU*r and l;;in**c Woik    <
I*, prepared to lupply help, skilled or
unskilled, on shortest possible no-
llce; to find employment and guarantee positions when sent out; to
rent bouses and rooms and to sell
vou fruit lands or other property for
n small commission.
Addresa:-W Parker, a: Baker St.
NELSON, H C        48-liU
Tram MAm-ia
**.•*•*"-nir* I -; *. •!■*•-ta m i ■"• ■ I pUMBUy
**      .!.•■"■       r ui       .   1—t w'lci'.er jUi
..--.-■'■ r ■ .■*• ■-.- .. f. ■■ iirint****.
■ -..••<■■.-.-■ .■•■.:. MrgeSS <-r, l'«f«Hi
t'•*: fr*;*. i      **. tf*    ' '. *r ** -i- nr [..I--***!**..
iv*-•» •*■.-•". v.- j. i Mat,*-, .t L'j.rMun
n$ciciitif ic Jlmericati,
A !.*-*'-*■■---■> ::.,j«*:*t*M ir>*-**:'T. Larc*-*K dr-
■UtlH ' -sT ■■ ■■■■■- •■•-■-. l«n»i lor
■    . i   <i  -■  ,   » *.*, pottMut* H'i'*-i    >"<1 l*J
MUNH £Cn ««<*rM4M1,. New York
EH*..*,*..-*.-;, rx F pt. T.'».bl*j,iu,.. l».c
♦ The Cranbrook Employment;;
♦ and kill 1 stale Agency   ;;
M    - . ■:*.-' ii *; Inlor fur
I.nm-*  i * i'i;*.ii.i. ■   H*,i:r.,i i   L'oa-
iiu.*'.,'-. II*.'-!-. hi.'I ltuii*>n.       ', ',
J. Armour, Proprietor
i       . • '.     I * - *.. .-.     P.O. Bos M9
Fernie Pantorium
MA,   I I.l. Ml. ji..ti:j.
B. C.
to youi msjasnnj
FROAI   $10.00  DP,
Cleaned, Repaired,
and Pleased*
Band Clothes by espress, and llsis
i.v iui.il.
| Presbyterian Church
Sundar muniing „•■*.■,  »,t  11
Stfllda,    evrnln.*     lofflca    at
7..10 o'clock
Sundar      School   an*     Hible
Clau at i o'click
Preebjrterlau   tiuiM, Tutsiias,
at s o'clock
**************** ****** |
ffiaptist Cburcb
Pastor, Charles W.  Kin?.
Parsonage, Norhury A-venue.
•Phone, 2*1.     P. 0. Hoi 187.
Regular Services. -Sunday, 11
a.m. and 7.90 p.m.; Blhlt
School -aith Ynunft I.adlsa'
I'i .li-ih-.i and Young Men's
Dlble CJIsn, i p.m.
Monday,   Youn| Peoples',   8
n in.
Wednesday, Mld-Weet. fcleettttf-
A   nn-Iih!     -'Lristtati   welcome
Laurier in Saskatchewan
been made.     AH llic worst)
I'li   |S   I"   S01UC   ri-SIHC'lE   a   i;i
 • 'iin-Hsivi. personal'.ty; hceausi
(Continued from page one.) mti ()[ jj*,0 prescnca,
Sir \Y;ltrid Luuriu ami party    -u-, liigli personal integiH
rived ul Saskatoon, Sunk., on    Sa-!honesty of  purpo-je,
lurduy evening.      Oi liis way there 1speaker. Hut he Ins \
the premier was uu i at Lanigan by | organizing aliilit
a deputation from thn grain growers 'eilthusi*, neither   |*c
f cull
, uf i
ml an
of the ilistrict, who made representations to him upon the question of
terminal elevators, tlie tarifl and Uie
Hudson's Hay railway,
Referring to the Hudson Hay railway, .Vir Wilfrid said it would soon
be an accomplished fnct.
The government would appoint a
eommission to invtiKiigaic Uie tarifl
question. Sir Wifuiu promised legislation nt an early sitting ol the
house .'f commons to remove grievances of fanners in regard to the
mixing of grain delators. He was
to say what       that      leg
islation would        he. He
i.ii'li'icl, I'.'ieu't, thnt the systMi
■a Mid I ail hi'ii. ■ ii, sneci-ss'iilly in
■'.'• ■ 2*. -ta nilgllt  U adopted.
Sir V ilfrid spent Sunday in Saskatoon at the home of .1. K. t'aitns,
a prominent Liberal, In the morning he attended SI, Haul's Catholic
church, where Bishop Paschal of
Prince Albert officiated, nnd laid the
corner stone of the new Catholic
Sir Wilfrid Uutier, speaking at
llumbolt, ..•.*•.-'., on Monday night,
made a patrio'.ii ft il dross, in whicn
he appealed to men o! all creeds and
nationalities in Canada to unite in
defence of Canada and the Hriti..h
empire to which he said Canadians
would ever ihr**' allegiance.
"We are uil British subjects," hv
said, "and il :s mt privilege to he
horn under the British ling and the
Hritish constitu'l-in and we bellsvc
that in the HrUUh constitution w,
have the best f 6i\ bar none. ,Vc
believe in our form of government,
that is the iiitnn.*:hial form of jov-
ernmeut presided i ver hy the royal
family of Htaglnnd, We have a kiuii
and a I'UOC. I'; whom we have a
right to be proud, and of this constitution we My lhat 'it is tho best
in any community that ever existed
As for our hint*, . 1 wl.l say that he
is the true son of  his sire."
Speaking of i"s cosmopolitan audi
Mice, Sir Wilfrid continued: "No
matter where we Come from we ..I
ways are fellow citizens nnd there i>
nothing that we, t.,i> men of Canada
originally are not willing to slum
with yoj. Whiti-vci we have i
yours, and we rule ask in return
that those uli t come into this country and accept tne rights we oltcr,
should also accept the responsibilities of Canadian citizenship."
Sir Wilfrid pointed out that one ol
these obligation.s was tlu* duty nl
defending the empire ol which they
were a part. In conclusion Sir
Wilfrid said:
"We outnta i thut- our navy will
not cause Mie loss cf autonomy, or
the loss by deputation either We
shall show the world a spectacle the)
have never seen before. 1 have i,*
presented to you that the history nl
Canada ts not like the history ol
other colonies. Most colonies at a
certain time severed their connection
with the parent state, but in Canada we claim we have found our in
dependence in Uie maintenance of oui
allegiance. We claim that we arc
going to build lhe Hritish empire
upon the rock of local autonomy,
and that lix-al uitonomy is connected with imperial unity. It i.s upon
this occasion that ' appeal to you,
men of different races nnd of creeds
to stand by these two ideas—the autonomy of Canada and the unity ol
the British empire.
Sir Wilfrid Laurier wus given a
hearty reception at Prince Alberta,
on Tuesday. An escort of Mounted
Police met the train and Sir Wilfrid
wan driven in nn automobile through
the city, gaily decorated in his
honor. The premier addressed a
meeting at Prince Allien yesterday
t ■
F.    D.    MONK    JOINS    FORCES
Ti« Conservative Ottawa Journal,
edited by Mr p. ii. Ron, a personal
friend of Mr It. I,. Horden, sayi editorially, under th* heading "Mr.
Monk Well Lost":
"The Conservative party of Canada meets a kttolfl of good fortune
in the departure of Mr. F. D Monk
hitherto recognized as the lender or
the party for tht (rovfnee ot Quebec,
who has now joined forces openly
with Mr. Bourassa That Mr. Monk
has been not merely a deadweight on
the party, but a drawback and a
danger to it, has (or some time been
recognized by most of the party iu
the other provinces. Some men, by
unswerving and a-fmssm- loyalty to
their party, make i-p to It for their
lack of political acumen and force.
Other men, less reliahle in their
party fealty, suppt> compensation hy
their ability aud activity ns organizers and generals. Mr. Monk shone
in neither way. Politically speaking, he was neither loyal nor competent. It Is tttte that the Conservative ptrty has been hard put to It
for capable men for the front ol
tlie battle In (Ji.rhct since Laurier
first swept the pm\lncc. Still, Mr.
Monk was probably the worst
choice tor leadership that could lmv«
nor political htea.lt!
activity nor industry; ai
man like Cartlnr or Lai
Chapleau would have h
an nggrcsslvo fighting s
Conservatives of Queue
has heen useless through)
fortunately disappears.
Bourassa ranks.
It is quite likely
a large number, of t
ent   French-Canadloi
will go with Mr. Mil
being.       The active
operation of    Canada
empire is, unlorlunql
Ular in Quebec    ns e'
ada.     Nevertheless, in rei
sir Wilfrid Laurier'* rail,
erals nf Quebec joined hai
their   tellow-Canadinns
gard.    For this ihe Domiliion
the    empfre   out     rccognil ion
thanks to that gren* Canadian,
strong man like     < artier or
Chapleau could have
hee Conservatives 11
each of them did In
lei crises.     But Mr
instead, lo open fin
to cut himself lose :
political convict ions and ;i
in order to denounce to
men the   single i .en of l
in effective preparation f
fence of the flag
live.     This   while loudly
loyalty to it.    And in the
strength, or    coura :e   or
ship in the .Conservative
Quebec, the Conservative <
nnd the Imperl il cause, ai
the self-respecting,  the m
(Man cause, lost grip in  t.
Ihe party men there lost :
for   the   moment     the '
ranks seem to have disfnL-i
ammunition for M
. '
\ pa.
.I'I      ill
Lhe  «
,i    a ve
Our Clearance Sale
Has met with much greater success than we anticipated. Such
splendid business is not merely accidental, it is a distinct tribute to the
"absolute satisfaction or your money back" principles of this store, and
courteous and careful service.
In last week's ad. we said, "we required the room." Our Sale
Prices are getting it. At the present rate of selling many lines will be
sold out before the end of the month, when the sale closes.
All Men's Suits
-Slack and Blues,
$30 Suits at
25    "   "
20    "   "
18    "   "
16    "   "
10    "   "
25 per cent OFF
all lines of
Summer   Underwear
All Summer Hats
All Canvas Shoes
and a Urge lot of
Men's Leather Shoes
at just
Half of Regular Price
All 60c. Summer Hosiery
at 40c.
All 35c. Summer Hosiery
at 25c.
A large assortment to pick from
Summer Shirts
$1.00 lines at
1.25   "   "
1.50   "   "
1.75   "   "
2.00   "   "
3.00   "   "
3.25   "   "        -
100 dozen Regular 75e TIES
at 50c.   We have
color and all beauties.
Fred Small, assistant cu
fleer nt Kingsgate, was In
The Misses Edith
S(|iinir, of Gladstone
itliiK Mr. nnd Mrs.
A full supply of holt 20c, per lb, Salu.i!
Mrs. Jos. .lackson and children .
turned home yesterday from a visit
to Fort William.
Mrs. McLean ietnn.nl home yestei
day from Wycliffe, where she I.
been visiting Iter daughter.
Horn—To the wife of Mr Jol
Hoffman, ul this city, on Mondaj
July -''tii, a sou.
Cranbrook expects every citl      i
do his   duty in lie   matter
coming 'nil fair.
H. E. Bitten    and I.. Ch  -
riicd in   town from < .al    *
ilny       Mr. Birtch is one ol .
rectors of the Frost  Irrigation l ,
C. II. Pollen is leaving on f ui
for   Whiteflsh   creek,    where he \
survey his mining claims, known ■
tbe Good Hope group.
Chief Sampson came up from 11
nie today.     lie will remain o ei
conduct tbe prosecution In the ■
stealing case,   referred to   els-t
In this issue,
JULY.—Wall    papers   chei p
Mrs. J. 1).    McBride, neco
hy Miss McBride and Miss Glas
returned   last   Thursday
month's visit to Ihe cons t citl
The   Football     club     ilanco ti
place tomorrow evening nl  the
sonic hall.     A good     lime I
Itlsa Era Dixon,   who was
bet sister, Mrs. il;- lam, earlier
tht   year,     was    married
Thomas, Ont., on  lul)  i ith I -
Harry B. Plastow.
Jerry   I'oiritr,   the   Wardner lit]
ln-rinan, wbo was   broi ghl In to
hospital two    vie' l
from a letloui    head woui
up utul about again.
Frank Detail, flrr chief, left
day   for a trip    east.      He v 111
awny about u month      *   I
absence lu Manning   will 11
Ore chief
l.owney's nut   milk chi i   la i '
ut Fink'-i pure Fen d Gt
t'ranbrook   Football    team  go
Movie on Sumlay to plaj off 1
game in the MuU c ,:*i, ht■ i
with the locnl team.
Fruit Inspector     George   '.■*
reports that so far thli sei
single boi of imported fmit I:.--. ' i
destroyed,    Indicating the care no
taken lo   ship in     i.. thing but tho
onghly clean fruit
The dales of the fall fall are H
tembe:   21 and     2S.     Don'l   I ri
t'.-*m and it* thst jmtt friends d
The   removal or     Mis old flri !   II
shows up   Hi* new    \ MCA. bull
ing to (treat advantage.    The    ne*
building make** a tei v handsome      i
ditlon   to the     -ily's public e
and adds   grrntly to the appearai
of   the eornsr, opposite    the Hotel
There will na a wtetiig      of    the
The Price of Wheat is Still Climbing
But our prices on furniture have not been advanced. Our regular
prices are low, but when you take 20 per cent off they arc down to
cost and less.
Just think: You get a $20 rug for $16, a $16 chair for $12.80,
a $55 brass bed for $44, an $18 iron bed for $14.40. These are all
new and guaranteed goods.
Special—A $7.50 Collapsable do-Cart for $4.50
Saturday Night marks the closing of this great sale. Don't overlook it
I   DF   AN'  AI'j'l.I-
>■ **; . ii
■ ■   ol Title to I .1
**i S7, Blool   •
• *  . Ua * *,. I .
bv   oivr.*.'
.. 1*
nth altet l,t£ . .
: Ilea! ■ ■ 1
to the all * t\ v*.
name    ■    [
. ■ liii'. Cc   1
.... ■   * .
•      '   Roc,
;    trie! IttgUtrur
: 1. i'..
21 5t July H'.li. HI '.
i*rva \-'&v*mBBB&kwam
};cl Cocur D'Alcne ™e^w>?™^eT0RV
Spokane, Wash.
THE   MATTE]   OF   '.'.   '.!',*   I
;    * :* Ol a dup'.l
. He to   '. '
' 11   SI * le
■    ' EBV    OlVKN
on   to Issue al
. * 1 *
the 1
:   11   t*       ni
'    ■    Ri
,      nil ti   ; lltflatri *
. 11. c.
July I4i3i. 10
*'i 10 (or ll i ■ ol a duplicate I Title to
n ol I'orl St * "i
thai il lo al
. .
Drat : .  duj llo     * i
ri ■   to '.' 0     I.* * '.,
■■:   i*i   ii*.    nil te   "ft  fc
Irt, whlol   i'm" '.- • m\
' .Innuii **. J I
*   '"'
■ ' II   Roe,
Irlcl Reglalrar,
I and Ri        , OIBi
N,i on,  II. (':.
Jl-fft Julj l ith, 1010,
.'. modern equlpiwil Cafaat raotlerate
Itatei $1.00 and up per day
Con • 1 ol Howard -**t. and Pronl Aye.
our bus meets all trains
The Coeur D'Alene Company
J. C. Callahan, Mgr.
: Knahles traders ihii.ii-^hoot tin* world
|to eomuinnleaie direct with  i.nnii-h
; in each slats of ndiiil!*.   Resides Itelng
a complote eommenrlal tiuii'.i* in London mnl Iih subnrltSi the  directory
contains lit-ii* of
j with  tin* (iiM.il- tliey kldpj and tlio
Coloulal ami   Fbtelgn Markets lliey
|ar*angrd under ilu- I'mtp lowldeh they
■•ail. and Indicating llie approitmato
i>f leading Hanufaetnrots, Merclunts,
cti'., in tin1 principal provincial towns
and Industrial renin1-' of ihe United
> Kingdom.
I   A copy oi the nirrcnl t*»liiiuii will Ih*
forwaidc1- ftetghi paid, on receipt of
I Postal Unlet lot 80s,
I   Dealers seeking Agencies can adwr
I lite iheir ttn*li* cards Uo 20»,, 01 larger
adverlbemenli from f-4**.
The London Directory Co., Ltd.
» nkhiirvh I m*. l.-inJin. B.C
;M)»fOtMm«mH ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦<
i*- etioii|*h In give people il l"' nine
for some ■>( our meals, .in-t one
lasto nf it {•> enough lo make
them rotolro iu buy nil llelr
meal here lisrrafier.   Amlnhen
they tliitl nu* pllceS nrt*- no higher
than ordinary meats Ihelr resolution in clinched.  Como look and
In 11 if.
P. BURNS & C0..Ltd. jj
!! 435 Acres of Land
•_'*"i ii.*n*» under cultivalian
1 inillioii feet ol Saw Timber uu land.
40 Here, more or leas of Fire Clay.
ii" aerea or mure auital.le for cultivation.
Hotel of IH mums, furnished.    Hotel Mitiicc aieurcd.
All iieeeaatirj* ont-l.uiMii.us.
JII aerea of l.ay.
I   8|MU of llnrsis. v.,Im* 1825.00;   I   new   lleim-emi.
Waggon; act Democrat Harness* I LuniUr W,*h;.iii;
I Sl.il: I Mower: Hake, Harrow, and rinu**li
I Milk Cow and Calf: nlso Cliiekent.
Situated 10 miles from   Cranbrook  on
Government  Road
loll   PURTIIBR I'.llllc I I.AIIS aiiIiijkss
II Mrs. E. B. Burge, Cranbrook. B.C.
tionerol IVIivery TERMS j,Mr
II. I.. BTKPIIKN8, Prop.
CALGARY, Alberta
The Hotel with "The Reputation"
You'll get your Money's Worth.


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