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BC Historical Newspapers

The Mail Herald 1906-09-01

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.tl'l-I.V I'll Illll
1,11 Al, AMI-.N I.
l lie  ill-ail"jmsrcLLXA
Vol. l2.-Mo:i07
$2.50 Per Year
Five o'clock tea, dainty luncheon or dinnei will not be complete
without an assortment of these Fancy Biscuit*. This New Shipment
has just arrived and is here lor your choosing.
McComkk's Water Ice Wafers tSftfiSb, «,,
McCormick'% Lady Fingers and Cracknel!'s Biscuits.
Patterson's Cambridge Wafers, Oatmeal Wafers, Graham
Christie's Reception Wafers in 2 Ib. Tins, Zephpr Cream
Sodas in 2 yi Ib. Tins, and Sweet Mixed Biscuits in 20
different varieties.
Several Lines in Huntley & Palmer's, such as: Assorted
Alaska Wafers, in tins, Assorted Carmencila Wafers,
Salt Wafers.
Nice Rich Walnut, Acorn, Dinner, Folkestone, Macaroons,
and Household.
in 1-2 Ib. 11b. and 5 Ib. Boxes—just arrived.
C. B. Hume & Co., Ltd
Stores at Arrowhead and Revelstoke.
il vou are looking for something nice in 8POON8 AND
SPEOIAL" for Souvenirs, wc have ,hem here.
We will give a Fountain
Pen valued at $2.-50 to
the boy or girl who will
be first to hand us in the
most correct answers to
the puzzles in the August
Red Cross Drug Store
D. NAIRN, Piim. B,
m*mmmmmmm *********
ilielson fall Fdiri
Sept. 19-20-21,1906
I Bi^est dnd Best Ever i
**** I
Horse Races, Lacrosse Tour- *
nanientand olhoriit tract ions |
The largest Fruit, Vegetable j
I"     and Mining Exhibits in the |
Province. *
*                    **** *
«*** *
D. O. McMoimw, J. J. Malonk, i
Secretary.      President. I
for .  .   .
John E. Wood's Furniture Store
The Win! M
j on Sept, li
-I >
Wa Have a Splendid Assortment ol
22-bore Rilles from 13.00 up.'
Shotguns (rom $10 to $40.   All kinds of Cartridges.
Dealers in Hardware, Stovea and Tinware, Miners', Lumbermen's v ■.
and Sawmill Supplies, etc., Plumbing and Tiiisniilhing. J.
Chinese Question Causes Bitter
Strife — Overseas Limited
Will Compete With P. 4 0.
- Chehalis Enquiry.
Nklron, Sept. 1—Tlio meeting of
the Emit 0rowers Association held
yesterday to recouaidor previous nsolution- in regard to Chinese, w-ia long
and stormy, lt \Vna decided tu postpone the matter lur a montli. All
mining interests bitterly oppose the
admission ul Chinese
Quereo, Sept. 1,—The Oversells
Limited is making splendid time to
Vancouver. Greater interests are
involved than mere carrying ol mails
Ior the Orient. This company hopes
to divert a large part ol the Chinese
and Japanese trade that now goes I y
the P. & O. line, by way ol Suez to
Vancouver, Sept. 1.—The body of
J. Rutherford was lound in Stanley
Parle yesterday. It was evident lie
committed suicide there last May.
New York, Sept. 1.—" The message
I bring from tlie old world is a message of peace," said W. J. Bryan, in
starting his remarkable speech at Madison Square garden. "Arbitrations
are making real progress," he added.
"There is a perceptible growth in lavor
of settling international disputes by
peaceful means."
Vancouver, Sept. 1.—The C. P. E.
so far are silent regarding appeal in
the Chehalis decision which was so
strongly against Capt. Griffin aud the
Princess Victoria.
Labor Day Programme.
Ranges-Kill yds., 21)11 yds. 300 yds.
and 400 yds. Five shots st each range.
Prizes—1st,, silver medal, 2nd., hr mzu
medal. Shooting tu commence ut
8 a.m. Nu entry will bo accepted
after 8 HO a in.
Ranges—200 yds, 500 yds. nud 1*00
yds       Seven   shuts   at.  i-.i, li   innge.
Prizes— lsl„ silver medal, 2nd   brume
medal, No entry accepted alter tl a.m.
RaugM-200, 500, litHI, ,'.,lli.',IIIO ami
11100 yards. Seven shnls at inch
range. Prides—1st, silver medal; 2nd,
brutizc medal. Nu eulry neeepled
alter ll u'clock.
Winnipeg, Aug. 31.—One of tbe
most improtant industrial conventions
that will have ever come off in this
province is to be held here in September. The great question ol the preservation and growth of Canada's
forests will be discussed by the most
eminent authorities, and ways and
means suggested of preventing the
destruction ol our own timber and
growing new forests. Timber Iisb been
the industrial backbone ol British
Columbia for a great many years.
Fish, mineral and fruit have helped
out immensely, but these crops have
ever been uncertain, while lumber has
been pouring into the government
treasury a steady stream ol gold, and
at the same time enriching the whole
people, Without lumber the present
prosperity of the province would be
impossible lt is thus ot vital importance ttiat some means should be taken,
il not to prevent entirely to delay as
far as posaible the evil day when with
depleted forests Britisli Columbia in
vain will look Ior her supply ol logs to
carry on her cliief industry. Even
now eastern Canada and Hie United
States ore casting longing eyes towards this province for their timber
supply, and the time is not lar distant
when Eastern Canada must order
lumber Irom us. Every year great
areas ot our timber are destroyed by
lire. It i: absolutely necessary that
some means be taken to minimize
this loss.
(Frnm Our Own Correspondent).
Geo. P, Wells, of Nelson, is in town.
Geo. Sumner, of Camborne, is paying an official visit here.
Mrs. Round is the guest ol her sister
Miss MacKny.
Mr. and Mrs. Kirk, and Master
Clarence, spent a few days in Vernon.
Master Ray Irvine lias been suffering Irom a serious attack nl blood
poisoning, but is now improving.
A little child, eight months old, ot
Mr. and Mrs. Ross, died Saturday
morning. The funeral took place to
the cenietry on Sunday.
School reopened Monday with a
good attendance. Mr. Fisher, our
new teacher, lias already become very
popular with his pupils and we expect
to see rapid progress in the coming
The duet by Mrs. Giles and Mr.
Asson in the Presbyterian church,
Sunday evening added greatly to tlie
The Georgia Minstrels favored our
town with a high class entertainment,
which was enjoyed by a well Tilled
hall,   It is hoped they will call again
E. McGagliraii & Co, are adding a
men's furnishing department to their
store here.
C. B. Hume k Co. expect to start
doing business in their new store in a
lew days.
Mr, D. Dondoneau is building a new
house and expects Mrs. Dondoneau
from the east in a short time.
The Golden lawn tennis club will
play a return match on Monday with
the Revelstoke club, The Golden
club are sending eight gentlemen and
six ladies    Play will commence at 0
m. on thc courts on the hospital
grounds. The match will be one of
the greatest attractions ol the day.
mt t.
Special mueie for tht dance
on Sopt 3rd.   Dont mlta It
We arc in a position to supply 3000
men and boys with clothing, shoes,
and anything thoy want—J, G. Maedonald
Everything is in readiness Ior Ihe
production ol "Dandy Dick" liy thc
Amateur Dramatio Club at the Opera
House on Tuesday night.    A special
feature of tho entertainment, will be
the musical programme to he rendered
hy the Independent Band ns tollowsi
Selection—"Tannhat'.ser," (rom Wagner's Opera.
Descriptive Fantasia—"Tlio .Vtddlng
Day," comprising the following
numbers:  "Hail! Smiling Morn,"
"Prayer," "Haste to tlie Wedding,"
"The Chimes," "Choral,"  "Fine
Old English Gentleman," "Wedding March," "Wedding Dance,"
"Grand Finale."
The following is the caste of characters Ior "Dandy Dick":
Rev. Augustin Jedd. .VV. M. Lawrence
Sir Tristram Mardon I). M. 11 ie
Major Tarver T. E. L. Taylor
Mr. Darbv H.Cunningham Mollis
Blore..." T. H. Dunne
Noah Topping    R. H. Sawyer
Hatcham J. E. Taylor
Georgina Tidman.. .Mrs. T. II. Dunne
Salome Mrs. VV. M. Lawrence
Sheba Miss Alice Berger
Hannah Topping Miss Hobbs
At the conclusion ol the play a
social dance will take place, music foi
which will be furnished by the hand
orchestra. Altogether the entertain-
will be the biggest,brightest and lest
ever offered to the Revelsloke public
for one price of admission, composed
as it is ol three distinct features, viz.,
Dramatic Performance, Band Concert,
and Dance, any one of which is alone
well worth the prtc of admission
Book your reserved seats (75 cents) at
the Canada Drug Store; geneia! admission 50 cents.
Of tlie Labor Day celebration, will
be " Chic The Mountain Waif," by
tbo Melrose Stock Co, at the Opera
House, Monday evening, Sept. 3rd.
Ono ol the many pleasing leal ores ot
tliis company, arc the up-to-Jate
specialities introduced between llie
acts, which makes llie show a cniitinnj
otia performance, thereby avoiding
those tiresome wails. The following
is the caste of characters:
James O'Neil J. W. Chilton
Gerald Stone W. A. Chambers
Robert Sinclair Tims. Hudson
Horace Sinclair       Robert Tallon
S^West!,    *"•"■'"«•
Banty O D. Palmer
Jim Frank Lund
Florence Sinclair. .Miss E. MucNiven
Mabel West Miss Anna lloltncr
Chick Mrs. Jos. Melrose
Special music lias been engaged  Ior
the dance and a good time is assured
who attend.   Don't forget tlio dale.
A transformation scene was worked
on Wednesday night on the vacant
piece of ground opposite tlie Knox
church, when a barren corner was
turned into a dazzling garden of
li-iitity, It was the occasion ol tho
annual garden social of Knox chinch,
'the ground was fenced in and bordered
with trees, while  strings  ol  electric
I nips gave a brilliant light over tlie
s cne,quil* putting I lie moon tu shame
Stalls tastelully decorated and tables
gleaming with china and loaded  witii
II iwcrs wero placed all over tho ground,
where ice cream and refreshments,
inoit dnintly served, were to tie obtained. The Independent. Hand played
s lections ol music during the evening,
and much amusement was caused
over the games and rifle shooting,
The attendance was very good during the whole evening and the handsome sum ol $67.60 was realized. The
Indies desire to tender thoir hearty
thanks to the members ol the band,
whose services assist ed bo much in
making the evening such a success.
Knox Presiivterian—J. II, Robertson, B. I)., minister, Services at
11 a.m. and 7.30 p.m. Sabbath school
at 2.30 p.m. Subject of morning sermon: "The Sinner and the Saviour
Seeking Each Other." At the evening s rvice the pastor will preach a
Labor Day .sermon ou the subject:
"Life in Relation to Labor."
St. Andrew's—Sunday, Sept. 2nd.
Rev. W. C. Calder, pastor. 11 a.m.,
"Spiritual Insight." 7.30 p.m., " The
Fruits of Faith."
Methodist—Services as usual at
11 a.m. and 7.30 p in. Sunday school
at 2.30 p.m. Prayer meeting on
Wednesday at 8 p.m,
Steamer Wrecked and Six
Lives Lost on Lake Winnipeg.
Winnipeg, Aug, 30.—News readied
here yesterday afternoon of a shipwreck tragedy on Lake Winnipeg. The
sleiuner Princess, on Sunday Inst, nlh-i
n long light with the clement., went
to lhe bottom, nnd lho captain, John
lliuves, and live others, found water)
The details nt lhe tragic occurrence
rend like a thrilling episode (rom the
annals of ocean tragedies. Besides
ihe captain, live others were drowned,
namely, Flora "MoDunuld and Yuba
Johnson, nf Selkirk, both stewardesses;
Jno Arenson, of Poplar Point; Lultiis
tiudinnnstin, of Selkirk; and luirlcs
Ureyeyes, uf Qilol,
The steamer Princess lelt Poplar
Point, which is situated abuut 20(1
miles up the lake, at 4.30 last Saturday afternoon. Shi: was bound Ior
Selkirk, and carried a cargo of Hah.
On Sunday tlie steamer was plying
between George and Swampy Islands.
After passing George Island tho sen
grew very rough, and shoitiy afterwards she sprang a teak. All hands
worked hard to keop tlie water down,
but the most strenuous efforts were
futile. At about 3 o'clock in the
morning, tlie firemen and engineers
were compelled to abandon the fire-
rooms, The water by tliis time was
about up to their necks, and they had
only clung to their posts witii the grim
detenuination of men who were lighting for their own lives and those of
the crew and passengers. After the
lireroum was abandoned, llio water
soon smothered ibe lires, and at about
1:30 tlie engines stopped and tlie
steamer was left to tlie mercy of the
waves. At this critical juncture the
boatB wero prepared and tbe crew and
passengers made ready to cast away
from the steamer.
Suddenly, at about 4.15 o'clock, the
steamer gave a great lurch, and towering waves struck tier, breaking tier almost in two, nnd the smoke-stack
went down through tlie bottom ol the
hull. The lirst lurch was followed by
another equally awe-inspiring, and
the litili broke in two, tlie dcek-bcuse
Hunting off on tlie heavy sea. It was
at this juncture that Loftus Gudman-
son and Charles Greyeyes met their
death, going down will) the machinery.
Then followed a thrilling period the
crew and passengers endeavoring to
reach thc lifeboats. Mrs, Joseph
Sinclair had two small children in her
arms, and the mate, Alexander Joyce,
at once went tn her assistance. Mil.
Sinclair threw one ol the children into
llio boat. The mate caught bold ol
the woman, and she Hung tlie other
child into the boat also.
Then followed a mud rush for the
lileliiials. All who wore not in tlie
yawlboat, wilh H.c exception of the
(.'nnliiin ami ilic two stewardesses, at-
lemptid to get into the lileboat. For
some reason tlie captain would not gi
aft and the two ladies followed his example. Then another wave struck
the deck, and tlie wave had spent itself when the lifeboat went oil* witii
ten peoplo in her, who saw that the
deck-huuse was in pieces. When last
seen, the captain and the two stewardesses were seen standing forward
un the deck-house.
Captain Hawes was an old sea captain vnd stuck to liis ship to the Inst.
The steamer went tu pieces at about
4,30 o'olook in tlie morning, just as
tlie lirst faint glimmer of dawn was
stealing uver tlie angry wators, about
twelve miles almost due west of
Swampy Island. Alter aboul three
hours' pulling iu tlie heavy sen, the
two boats, ono containing ten persons
nnd the other six, landed un Swampy
Island. They started a lire and spent
Sunday there, Tlio ice-chest nl the
Princess linn ted ashore, and fortunately contained abuut. ten pounds uf roast
beef and a few pickles. These, with
the lish washed ashore from the
wreck, constituted the liill-ot-fare.
Tbesurvivors were eventually picked
up liy the City ol Selkirk
Miss Olivia Dalil, the charming
Norwegian songstress, made her debut
before a Revelstoke audience last
night at tlie Opera House. In spite
ut a wet and stormy night a gum I rep-
iTscntntive audience listened tu tlie
singer, ileforo singing her (Iriog numbers Miss Dalit gave several songs liy
other composers, but hor voice, whioh
is a ricli mezzo-contralto wna heard at
its best iu tlio hunting songs ol tlie
man who, tlie critics agree, lias done
tho best and mont original work in
tlie last 50 years. In last night's programme tlio most beiiiilitiil sung was'
perhaps, "Del Funic Mode," while
"Mi Nina" and "Monte I'incia" wera
quaintly hut beautifully rendered. The
lolk-songs in costume were a novel,
interesting and melodious feature,
Miss Dalil possesses a voice ol rare
richness and power, her high notes
being true and easily sustained, Miss
Dalit is particularly fortunate in her
accompanist, Miss (linn Smitli, who is
thoroughly musical and sympathetic
in her playing, tier touch lieing gentle
yet masterful. Her accompaniments
woro exaotly what thoy ought to he,
and her solo "On the Mountain,"
(Grieg) was a most enjoyable number,
telling how fully she has grasped the
moaning of the modern master,
Pleaaee every smoker
the "Maroa
Shotguns, Rifles, Etc.
We aro handling Eley's Shells as they gave  such   good  satis-
tactinn last season.
BQinRlsnE   BROS.
We arc the sole representatives for
Banff Hard Coal the only hard
coal milled in Canada, which is a superior coal for domestic and steam purposes.
When fired properly it will give off a
greater, more even and sustained heat
than any other coal, hence the most economical to use. This coal is smokeless
and is specially recommended for Self
Feeders, Hot Blast Stoves and Furnaces.
The price is $9 per ton. Leave
orders at our offices in the Molsons'
Bank Building, where they will have
prompt and careful attention.
Boots & Shoes, Men's Furnishings, Ready-made Clothing
For nil kinds of up-to-date nnil reliable furniture
and bouse furnishings go tii
R. Howson & Co., Furnishers
| Say, Wifey
ft What the deuce is the matter with this
w bread ?   I was at mother's last night,
oj! and   she had   the most lovely bread,
ft Well, no wonder, your mother bakes
® with RISING SUN and if the grocer
oi sends any more of that stuff he sent
last, I'll send it back.   You get
and I'll makejustas good bread as your
mother ever made.
Manufactured and Guaranteed by
The Western Milling Co., Ltd.
ttttttt  —  -r  -r   ^ uun«m,
Tuesday  Night is "Dandy Dick" Night at the Opera House-
•Don't Miss It. I WEDNESDAY
[l   lu ..   .; p .*.,..-   :.,  Ki -■ -:   . L'lliled S|
" andCai     i
the j ear (through pa-Uofflce]
Q .    .   ,.
I iv'.ti notii *.- 10 cents ner line Hi I
,'iitIi'- pet Hi i .. Ill   In I
Mi wuremi nt> Xoni ti -1 (l-1 iv ■ ni
Loch),    Stui     ind   ..-  uml imsincsi*
■ ti li -_ ■ ... I|   ;..;'   in
I'r "ti ;:• :     ■ per   ci ut,
ditti Yd   Itirllin, Mnrringi -  nud  Hi*.
'■ ■    ■ ■ .    * - : .-  ■
Lai :   -        -   -"       All udverllsoni
subject 1 .: i.i thu man ig< i
Wn!,;*'.  .     i ■■■',- i Al*,-  :;-i ii
Agi  ■- '-' \\     wl, Siluni
-   : it -   -    Vacant,   Tc ■
V.   ■     .. Mi  liai   - Wanted. 111 word
'■ -- :'. .1    :.   v. internal line hi   < ■
IT.'': .* ,■ - .; advert I
■ ■ be in ■■;• Q a. m,  l teadaj and Fridn
■-. :, ■," * k in -i*i in* good display,
.ol:   11INT1NU promptly oxecnted at roi
I'r RM-   ■    :     f  I   Ttptlotifl (Kiyahlc ii
MUUt&l-OKliENL'K Invltod on mnn
; .   .   .... -     i Dmnii nUous lo Kdi
-   - ■   ,i   ti panics!   lij   i ,!, *   a
■• u'ily In public ill
■ good f.tiiii. L'orrc ; i  * n
■hould i" I
Chinese l-'ditor's View of th
" Wayimj Yat-po
li is,,nly tnir I
 Kte H.-u I
Oblnesc relorm piper, "Wnyin;
|)0|" „i'| *■ n .1 tor reform, Ilu*
ihal simply ;inl
uui !     triuiinie
m iii
l>,|      Ml   I
111   I'Lil.
nil iol
llie iii
ire   n .,
\n ,
Now V
Inpliition ' I free
wl contact with  lh '
nl Buropi nn origin.
i iocs ul ro'urni  iuo'ety
boon im
iiiL'tini,  I
Viikohama, Hong Kong mill,
t.    -|||,, Waving Vnl-piiwill
,., ol the series in Vunonuvi i
ol the  Ohineso  lypo havi'j
lished ninl it bus been men
■ 1' ■     |£#
tioiieil thai thoro are nearly (100,000
charneti rs, still the editor and man
nger. Mr. Fnng Dickman, i»-iuls uut
Ihnl th.' Chinese printed language is
oompo-ed nf only nine dill'erent
struki s, wliicli conibinutu produce 180
syllabic root words Imm which nre
cuiiciii'led the si-vcrnl thousnild sym-
i.-ils nt the printed page TboOliincse
ire it, ii hoi nttor n-furius i,( nil kinds
bnt '.i ■ :• b ivi- not dcc'ded In liliiiiiilini
llieir way nt writing. Cliince prinl
unk Inini tu  us,  bin   if  wi
..     l-lil.l.lll.   Hans   in*'"-'-
'ST.lKK, II. 0,
.'-'. m ;
UgO, -   Ml ClKTKB,
\. M. llNKBAM,
I:,-,..--.-,...  li. i.
,11,0.1 fori Sloclo, B. O.
.1. A. Habvi
Fori Sto
j. SI. Scott l.l-.l'
,uiiT   AND
liai-histi-iis, Solicitors, Etc,
M,,ni:v to Loan
*-"I.|, ITOBS l',,ll MiiI.miNS
Revels!,.I,-, H.C
First Street.
Provincial Land Surveyor,
Mine Siiiveying
l Kknzik Avenue,
Mux 100, Revelstokk.
wcro in \t i" it il w
■hurl Imn,1.
.uld ho ensior Ihar
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Notice i- Imrcli) u»s.-.. Mini !m ilny. afler iln!
Ian-ail tn;i|,|,li lull), Clilaf I'liinnilssloiiur,
■uiiiii. nml Worki fur n |,,..-i:,i lluutiito in en
ml rurry niuiy lliiiln-r f-nin lla- following tl
lnmls Ol
i 'aiiaiii-,i,-Iim- ni n i«i-
miln norlli ol tlio sontli a
Vrruiv I.ul,'1
, Wi-l
Lodge No. r, a f.&a ni
Ill-Ill  i
Mining Engineer,
Mem. American Institute Mining Knglneorr]
Cauadlan Mining Institute.)
Revelstoke, B, 0,
[examination of and report- on MlneralPro
perticsn Specialty.
tbe nDatU'lbcvalb
"Iwonld . .  . eniai-silyiifivi*,-ila-ia for
th, ir rood to order thispnpor to bt- punctual!*,
ed up, and to be looked neon os a pnrtol
tin :- , equipage," AODI80N.
U- relstoke is not alone in hor ex-
periences »i ailveriisemcnt fakirs, for
we see that according to the inland
Sentinel, which lms reproduced our
version and opinion ,,i theni, says Ihnl
Kamloops has been treated to n largo
share of attention frum these well
dressed,prepossessing nnd city tongued
individuals. And now the fake canvasser bus been at work in Toronto,
and fleeced citizens and business linns
out ol many dollars. Presently we
shall hear ol these glib gentlemen in
almost every city in Canada, and the
astonishing lad is that these uie-n
can get inure hard cash out ol a city
than local advertising agenoies nnil
newspapers themselves. Stick to your
own pt-ople, tlie linns yuu know nnd
whu will ilu the right thing by you,
and give you a gouiio run lor your
mo ney.     	
September3-1 will probably Bee tlu-
largest concnurse ,,f people that Revelstoke has ever entertained, nnd tIn-
city will be en fete on thnt occasion.
They have been attracted by the gorgeous posters tli.it have been distributed
throughout the country and also by
the neat and c, meise. catchy 1- ials
that have been circulated among most
of t he newspapers ol thc interior. They
have como to see what Revelstoki is
ci; ible ol producing in the way of
an,u.*, ments anil sports, and will he
very critical in all they Bee, • specially
as !-■ tho manner in which thi y
en It rl . ■ -1. In regard to I i - it)
itself, in particular, will tht critii
bt -• :..-- : and in spite of thi argument that "comparisons sn - di .-
nevertl -• u visitors will I* .ill
eyes I tal thedt feels .,- wi.' -
I • .: .-.:- ol ."ir city.     I;.... I-
;i. ki. i i! ., n putation loi clean
and tid   ■ ■- b it ho i will thai reptiln
tion app .. -,      ,-isil   - n e -•
papei -,.,-■■ • I        -.-I  ii, ■  itrei *-
hi t| •   i -.     .   ■ ■!   I .ul;  ll llll] • i
ai ywhen    nig i      grass and weed
-." wing on thi      -■ and  up  igains!
- -.-!■ walki md „   manner ■ I
bUb  |- 0 .. H       .-       ) :..-     lo It,      if
vft wanl a ^ -I mi.i-i- lion I
carried away by our visil ri, lei in
tidy up In "- ii .- them
dec, nl .u -I neat, I-1 ns cut the long
gram ind above all let ni praj eithei
lor a -• il rain the d ij
Ion r ihal e nm) liar, two d iy-
without wiiul ihni tho ,It-i I'nii'l maj
nol get n ch inco lo play any ol hit
i >n Monday and Tuesday, Sept. 3rd
and 1th, the ,-t.amer Roveiatokc will
.-un between the recreation ground, nl
the end ol McKenzie avenue, and the
race track. Makinc tri|,* every half
hour during the alternoon.
Passengers will bo taken aboard al
ih,.-,,id smelter landing and at the
city wari, and landed within a few
yards of the race track grind stand,
Those availing themselves of the boat
ridt will haw a three mile sail on tin-
river, passing through tlie Hig Eddy
The lare will be 50 cents Ior lhe
lound trip. Everyone should take
advantage ol ' lis opportunity to imve
a delightful sail on the river.
 . m.-*
Secure your seats early for
"Chic." Sept. 3rd,
Pleases every Smoker the " Maroa
  i Ma-
Ma-,nil,- Twiit'li*
ulii l-',-ll,„v* 11,11,.,
Un liilnl Honda, Ir
-:i,-!l a„,Illll III I
n.ni. Vi«llIliKliri'lli
roll nirilinlly w.-l
r. .!. I'luiri'NII-'.l!. Skciirtaiiv.
SELKIRK LODOE, NO 12. I, 0. 0. F.
Moots oven-Tliursdn
. Iliill ni s o'clock
}Vi.-iiii„, liralliron 051
'illnlly mil id lo nl
j.iujViiiik. sin-
Gold Rnngo todgo, K. of P.,
No. 26, Rovolstoko, B. C.
itKKTS ijvkkv wkdnesday
'    ii  Oddlelloivi'   lliill in s
k     Visiting Kniiilils arc
cordlnlly iivllnil.
|,ninl i
-l III!,. I!>.,1.
lhnn! ,,a,-
Ins norlli,
i mli
HOWE, i.V.
II. A.
f n. tc s.
\o. 4,—House nml two hits, First
Street, $3,501). Valuable cornel* loen-
No. -,. Loi nml Store, Firsl Strool,
$2,UIH),   Busy li-rins.
Nu. ii.- Loi on First Street- $500.
S',,. 7. Twu lots on First Slreel
w'nli i-csidencu, $2,lli0.
Theso iots are likely to be valuable
business sites.
No. II.—Oornor properly on Third
street, Iwo lots uml residence, $2000.
No, 15.   S Luis un Fli-sl Street. The
lin,,-I hotel  or Stoic site in City.
I Luis on Firsl Street, $0,300.
I Lols on Socond Slieel, $1,1715.
Nn. 21. -One of lho best rosidonces
.-mil Villa Sties in Oity, $I,ihki.
No. 22,-Resldence, Victoria Hnnd,
No. 23—Kesidenco Mackonato Ave,
No. 21.—liusiness Block, Mackenzie
Avenue, $12.(101).
No. 28.—Residence on Third Street,
No, 12-1 l.,,ls nn Eigliih Streol foi
No, 30.—Residonee and lot, Firsl
Street, $2,105i
No. 7.'!.-Residence, Second Street,
No, 71. Residence, Second Street,
No. 12.- Three lots in city of Nelson,
rn- will exchange for properlv in Revelstoke,
No. 51,   Lot ninl Slableal Camborne
of Cull
olnl ii,
ia Mi-
.1. \\. I-'OI.I.'.V
UIVKN tlmt Uilrl
end lu apply In il;
I Work- fin*
away Umli
ilu]   i'i i' 'Uli- I iui
iins-i'iii.-1-uf l.n
'Ihu in nil ami
fnllowitiK di- ri'iii.'il lands*Hlitmlod
mi Un- North Kant Ann uf Arrow Uko In Wont
Kiinti'iitn dislricl :
1. t'uinmoiiolUK Ul n piwl iilanii'i! nlxnit !■',
milorf woat ur llonlun. on nontli -Hlmroo-f Uko
nnil mnrkod "W, Q.ychulitfi's unrth-wost cornor
post," thonco oust R0 chnius, tlionco Eoutli Wl
chnlns, thonco wosl su clmins, thonco imrtli su
clmins to point of coinuioiit
•J. (JommoncliiK ni n \mt
milos we t nr Dontnn on i
uud mtirkod "\Y. U. Schub
pnst.'' thonco south yi eli
chains, thouco north 8(1 ol
clmins to point of ooininoiu
Dntod \ug.24th 10011,
i phmtoil aboul 13,
■null -Inironf Lnko
■A uortli-oastcoruor
■iiii.. liionco wost S(l
uiiis, tlionco oust SU
j 'ill
I'or \V
■\ Ogllvio, Agont.
TOTIOK U hereby ni ven that 60 days aflor
d-nul Intend In apply to tlio linn, tho
(hiif ('ommissioiioj' uf Uuida and Wnrk*- for
Kootonay, woit side
chains north of
mst nnd markod
-t cornor post,"
south SU chains.
nrth 80 chains to
i mi   	
ik-niii* lull lu |,lir, liilM'M
laiuls, situnli-il 111 UV*I
Columbia rivor, l-'in- Vnlloyi
.nolug ni ■- pnsl
norlli wc-t co 'in
Mclntosli's nortli
Jionco t
placo of i-aiii
I Int nl .Inn,
I 80 chai
il,   House and Lot. Cumin
in iwi
No. 13. Ilu acres will
of ,-iiy. or will In- sold in
acres to 2.', ncres,
Nu. I.V 700 acres Crovvi
hull interest in 5,000(1 ncres $"2-1,1X10.
Nu, 32.   320acres, Kelownn, $11,01)11
Nm. 27.   32(1 acres Grown   grant-sil
lands nl Oilteiul Hay. $5 pel- in re.
No. 31,   2,3011 ncres Nicoln  Valley.
w'nli slock, $70,1X10,
N,,, !«,    100in ri • .■:, : ..I ll .     ■
Nn. Is   !!2u  actus    Crow n
iial pnstoral lease with stock, IS
from railway   $12,750
No. 37.   il- il fn on in il  -
mi,.., su,.,, n... cultivated, good buildings, $111 pei a ' -
N'u. 111.   House and two  u
t'l      tl        M,2IX).
v.. 55.   llll ai it*,   I.i-'  Kuiitcn.-iy,
Stock and Share Broker
(Subjecl to confirmation)
2,000 Eureku 10c.
, pavalilu in Instal-
ments,    Engineer
s Repoi'l may
Boon ni tny omoe,
2,000 Nicola Coal
- 5c.
75 Canadian Mar
conl -$3,00,
2,000 Diamond V
nle Cnnl—*24c.
1,0(10 Rooky M'.u
ntiiiii Develop!)
1500 Howo Sunn
d lHi-ill.-inin M
innii, C. Win-in-
ill Nnil   $10.50,
50 Great West 1',
Tiiiiiiu-nt Lonn
Savings   $115.
2000 Evn   -,o,-.
Inn Revelstoke &
McCullough C
ai 00c.
2000 Revelstoke i.
.- MCililnll.ellCl
Hydraulic  50c.
2511 Ureal Nm-tlie
ru Min,*   20c
11,101 11,-niii .■   2
Impel inl l)eve|ii|
,,,. -     so.
I 11,,lnilli,Ml  '*■ : 11
1,1111*1 1, sis.",.
Manliattnii, Nevi
idall  l.l Mini's
21 le
ji.iiuii Pi-itice.
* ii ..... ,.
ii ■
Virgini i   I
1,00(1 1.    :       M
ill.lXX) Refereiiduni   Ik"
5,01X1  Fnrty-Nine Cie
!.,.., |.     .■ Idle.
Imp 'rial, $4.5(1
OFFICE -Mackenzie Ave.
'   '
I farms  i
i  A
.-s, 13
pei -"'--
...   s
i, in
, sM
•,ii..«>i   in
M   Ei
i, i
ll    |n,i»xi acres
.0 1
|r.. ,
Ml ■ Ml.
|1   1    i
Houses and Rooms to Let
Businesses For Sale
Vn. I-.   Hotel, Brick IluildiiiR, $22,-
Spl.i XI.
Sii. 13.
ii II ti
So, 13.
So, 10
.<:i..-,,<i  I
So. 50.
10 Unlet, pretty location, $8,000.1
27.      Hotel,   ;i    inul,,-\ iiriki-i-.
Hotel, $3,500.
I*. u Stores, a Black milli
in the Northwest,
Sim.-,,i- Hotelsiteal N itch
Hotel on Vim,,,,.,-i Island,
ilf cash.
Iliilfinli-n-sl in HhlngeMill:
piantical inini requiroi
So, (I,
iiinliin, $1
1,000 down:
ImIi  Cnl
Ian,,-nu terms.
Easy  11
r particulars npply to
nl Estate and Insurnnoo Agent,
Rovelstoke, H.C,
ri in      I
and material, Ml ire rare
il mdperfectlj w ii
Fm appearance, nn ti .."I
durability they have no
>>,|iial . . ivo nlso carry
,i wonderfully line line of
ia nrk i ii gin ii n ■ HI
Sucks mal Shirts   ....
Wm. J. /WciWaster & Sons
VANCOUVER,     B.   C-
Horse Racing Events
1, Half Mile Open Race, best 2 in 3 .
2. Quarter   Mile  Dash (local horses)
$35, $10 antl $5
3, One Mile Open Race (dash)    .   .
4. Half Mile Race (dash) for ladies   .
$20.00, $10.00
5. Five-Eighths Mile Open Race (dash)
6. Half   Mile    Race    (dash)    Local,
$;,o,t)0, $15.00 and $5.00  .    .
7. One Mile Novelty Race, $25.00 each
Quarter Mile   .
8. Half Mile Race, Open, Ilest 2 in
Ponies Hl/i Hands or under   .
9. Three-Quarter   Mile   Open   Race,
(dash)      .      -  *   ■      *     *
$200 OO
50 00
200 OO
30 OO
150 OO
50 OO
Under thi' new uianiigeiueiit ul*
11 Aim Y  McINTOSH,  Hoffman  Hinim*
•HIE MEDICAL WATER8 uf Halcyon are the must curative iitl.be
world. A perfect, nnluiiil remedy Im
all Ncivnirs ninl Mlisi'liliil' ilisi-iisi-s,
Liver, Kidney uud Sluiiiuoh nihil,-ills
and Metallic Poisoning. A sure cure
I'ur "Tlmt. Tired Fei-linu'." Special
rales on all bonis nnd limns. -|*v.,
mails 111 i-l vi* und di-pilll I'v-iy day.
Ti-li-Luii li I'liinnuuiii'iiliiiii with nil
iiiails ol' thn world
Thumb—$12 to $1S por wivk.   Fur
further particulars apply tu
Halcyon Hot Springs
Arret,/ Lake. 3. C
Notice is hereby -given that application
will In.1 made to the Legislative Assembly
of the Province o\' British Columbia at ilu*
next|session, for an Act) In corporal ing a
Company io build, equip, maintain ami
operatejajine or lines of railway ot stand-1
aril or other guagc, with any kind of
motive power from a point oil Upper Arrow
Lake, west Kootenay, near Arrowhead,
Ihenee following the Columbia River
northerly on either side lo a point at or
near the confluence of Canoe River wilh
tbe Columbia River ami llienee following
along Canoo Kiver on either side, to a
point at or near Tote Jaune Cache, on
Fraser River, with power to construct,
operate and maintain branch lines to any
point within twenty miles from the main
line of railway; and with power to construct, operate and maintain all necessary
bridges, roads, ways and ferries; and to
construct, acquire, own 'a\v\ maintain
wharves and docks in connection therewith j and to construct, own, acquire,
equip and maintain steam and other vessels and boats and operate (he same on
any navigable waters, ami to construct,
operate and maintain telegraph and telephone lines along Ihe routes o\ the said
•ailway and its branches, or in connection
ew'ith, and to transmit messages for
commercial purposes; lo generate
tricily and supply light, heal and power,
and erect, construct, build and maintain
the necessary-buildings and works, and to
generate any kind of power for lhe purposes aforesaid,or in connection therewith,
lor reward; and to acquire and receive
from any Government, corporation or persons, grants of land, money, bonuses,
privileges oi other assistance 111 aid ol the
construction of the Company's undertaking; and lo connect with and enter into
traffic or other arrangements with railway,
steamboat or other companies, and lo
exercise such powers as are granted by
parts 4 and 5 of the " Waler Clauses
Consolidation Act "; anil for all rights,
powers and privileges necessary in or
incidental to (be premises, aud kr
Dated at Revelstoke, B.C., this31s! day
o\ August, 1906,
Solicitors for the Applicants.
k  !**■■'
Notice is hereby given that ai the ex-
pii i-i,     : ] ■ da)s from date 1 intend lo
apply to i;;i Chief Commissioner of Lands
and Works lor a special timber license to
cut fell and carry away timber from thai
an i-i of land in the District of
W  -■' Kootenaj. described as follows : -
g .,r 1 post planled at   the
ner of timber  license No.
,i-(l " D. Mcintosh's South-
r Post,   thence wesl So ehains;
!-    .'liains*,   ihence  wesl   40
-. • ■ -. e north 80 1 halns, thence
■ -. thence south 40 chains to
■ 1 ommencement, containing
Notico Is lioroby given that -ill days uftor date
I int I to .*n«]ily In tlm Chief I'lminik-iimi'r uf
Lnmls mid Worb fur a spocial licouce to cut
ami carry awny timhor from tlio foltowhiKile-
scrihoil lands situnto in East KouLonay district.
1. Commencing at a pus}, planted nn the
smith-oust hank of Wuud Kivor about - milos
lichiw tlm wost fork and marked "K. Mcltenn'.s
south-west cumor," thouco mirth 81) chains,
thouco oast 8(1 chains, thouco anutn sodium-,
thenco west 8(1 chains to tlio point uf com-
2. fontmoiicin-if -at n post plantod nn the
south-east bank uf Wuud River about 2 miles
holowlho wost fork and mnrkod "K. Mi-Hean's
north-west cornor," tlionco oust 80 ehnins,
thonce south 80 chains, thonco west 80 chains,
theuco nnrlh 80 chains tu tho pointof com-
3. Coiuinoncing nt a tost plantod pu the
south-east bunk of Wood Hivor. opposite tho
mouth of tlm wost fork and markod "K. McBoan's north-wost enmor,'' tlience south 100
chains, thonce oast in chains, tlienco north 100
chaius, thciii'o west 40 chains to the poinl
of cnmmoncomotit.
Datod this 18th day nf August, linn.
4. Commencing nt a pott planted on tho
north-west bank of Wood River just above tho
month of the wost fork mid markod "K. Mc-
Hi-an's soutli-onst cumor," thonco north 80
chains, thonco west 80 chains, thouce south 80
chains, thonce enst 80 chains to the pointof
Datod this 20th dny of August, 1906,
5. Commeueiug at a imst planted on the
south-east hank of Wood River opposite tho
mouth of the west fork anil marked "K. Mc-
(loan's south-west corner," thence north 80
chains, thonce east 80 clmins, thonce south 80
chnius, theuco west K0 chains to the point of
0. t'ommoncitig at a post planted 011 the
north-west hank of Wood River about 1 mile
bolow the mouth of the wont fork und marked
"K. Mclloan's south-east comer," thonce north
40cliains, enst 40 cliains, nortli 40 chains, west
80 chains, suuth 40 chains, west 40 chains, south
40 chains, cast 80 chains to thc point of commoncomont,
7. Commencing at a post planted on the
north-west bank of Wood River about 1 mile
I Kilo w the wost fork and marked *'K. Mclloan's
north-east corner," thence south 40 chains,
theuce wost 40 chains, thouce south 40 chains,
thonce west HO chains, thenco north 40 chains,
thonco east 40 cliains, tlience north 40 chains,
theuco east 80 chains to tho point of commoncomont.
B. Commouciug at a post planted on the
south-east bank of Wood River about 4 miles
below iho west fork and murlwd "K. McBoan's
south-west corner," thonco north 160 chaius,
theuco oast 40 elm ins, thence*, south IMI ehnins,
theuce west 40 chains to tho point of commencement.
Dated this 21st day of August, 190(3.
ti. (-ommciicing at a post plantod on tho
north-west hank of Wood River and 2 miles
below .lump-up Croek and marked' E. Mcllenu's
south-oast corner.'' thencu enst 160 chuius,
thonco north 10 chains, thence west 160 chaius,
thonce soulh 40 chains to tho point uf com-
in. Commencing at a post planted on the
North-west bank of Wood River about i milos
below Jump-up Creek and marked "E, Mc-
Bonn's south-east corner," thence west 80
chains, thencu north 80 chains, thenco east 80
chains, Ihence smith 80 chains to the point of
Dated this 22nd day of August, 1906.
Notice is hereby glvon that ;m days after date
1 iiitemi to apply to the Chief Commissioner
of I,iuiil-H uiul Works tor a special license to eul
ami carry awiiv timber Irom the following
described lands In West Kootenay district!
1. cnninienclug ul a post marked ".I 11-
Wbltc's north-nest corner pust," planted at
the norlh east coYner ul 1 ot :vm and 111 iini ut*
souih it)ohnlns, thfliice east 60ehains, thenoe
north m>chains, thencu west 80 chains to point
ot coniinenrcinent,
2, Coitiiiienclug at a pust marked "J. II.
White's smith-west corner imst, planled al the
iiorlh-i'uslcorner uf Ul '(ill, nml running
nnrlh SO chaini, thence east 80 ehalus, thence
smith 80 ohnlns, tlinnoo west so chnlns tn polul
of iiuuniei cement.
:i, Commonolug ni u post marked ".I. II
White's south-east corner post, planted at the
norlh-cast corner of lot :itlt and running
north 80 ehalus, theuce west80 chains, theuce
smith HO chains, thence east HO chains tn point
n( commencement.
I. Couimeii Ing at a post marked "J. II.
Whlte'sKonth west corner pnst," planted ahmil
-2 mites up I'ive Mile Creek, oin-nsl side of Klve
Mile Irail, thonce norlh to chains, thence casi
80chaiiiH ihenco south 811 chains, Ihenee west
811 chains to pointof cuunneueoment.
ft, Commenolng at a post marked "J. II,
White's smith-.usl comer pnsl," planted aboul
'I miles up Hve Mile creek on east side of
trull ami running north 80 chains, thenee west
80 chains, thenee suuth mi chains, thrncc ensl
Ull cliains tn point nf commeiicwment.
ii. commencing at a post marked "J, il,
White's south-west eurner pnsl," planted abuut
8 miles Up Five Mile creek ou east side of trail
tin! running north 80 chains, thence east HO
.■Iinins, thouce south 8'J chains, thenco west 80
chnius to point of commencement.
7, Commencing at a post marked "J. II.
White's south cast comer post," planted about
it miles up Five Mile ereek ou east side of trail
and running norlh 80 chnlns, thencu west 811
chains, thenee south 80 chains, thenoe east80
liains to pniutof commencement.
8 Commencing at a post marked "J, II,
White's smith-west comer post" planted about
4 miles up Five Mile Creek ou cast side of trail
and running north 80 chains, thence cast 80
ehains, thence south 80 chains, theuce west 811
chains to point ol uommenoement.
I), Commencing at a post marked "J, H.
White's south-east comer post," planted about
■I miles up Five Mile Creek on enst side of trail
ami running north HO chains, thence west 811
chains, thence suuth 80 chnlns, thence cast M*
chains to point of cmnmeucemtnt,
Daled August Itith, ItKHi.
aug 2o_ J. H. WI1ITK.
i 106,
totioe is berebj given that 30 diors after rial
■  ■   11    t tn the Cliief 1 01 loner "f
-.   ■.   [or a   1 '-mi1 licence i" oul
- .,  ■ . ,,-, ng .ii*.
E1 ' KooUOBy district 1
■ ■ ■     ted nn ih- Old
..-!'-.' thnI'ol-
, „  1.   . 1 irVod     T   Kilpntrick's
. ■,   ■   ■
-......, i <u 1 halns,
■ 't.i- poinl of com«
(Vin.it,, ■  ■ a the Old
,1,,,»    1   ,.    . *
Ivi ■ ■ 11 T   K
■ ■  ■ * '.ii   , bain -
■■.    - 1 , ■ spoint of mm
itapo ' 1
■I- .* -' I    T     Knp'i'r clt -
**■»  - I,j fl
!■. rth i   ehn ■   to tl s poinl of Bom<
1 :.'.*:■      -   *  ■ • Old
■    I
i:   ■■-   lad marked "T,  Kii pat r •■.-
m ■    .,- ,,-x.' ■.],•■! <■-■ m ■'   to   chain 1
thi    *   ■  I ■
■■'■■ oint of coin
■   ■' ■
rl this 16th day if Ann   '    "
A/ing Chung's newly imported itock of Chinese
nnd Japanese goods
I ne best assortment ever
landed in Revelstoke of
uiul   ornamental
Tor, Borvlow
l.i,,,- l-.li.ilr.
Kliinnl- Hlork ,,f rauiill™ unit itraltl In lown.
Front Strcil,  l(,v,-!-.t,,ki-
Kl„w„r l',,l.»
Umbrolta 8tanfl»
|,iin,ili l!,-,l<,-l«
Bmoklng Joolioti
Hilk llnnil".
Nutice is hereby given that 30 days after date I
intond to apply to the Chief Cnmiaissiiuiernf
Unds ami Worw fnr a special licence tu cut and
carry away timber fnnn the following ileserllieil
latnissituated in (he Yale District:
1. Commencing at a jiost marked "J Harry's
south-weal corner post,' planted 011 the smith
branch of llie easl furk of Bhuswaii river, tlience
north 10 chains, ihence cast lt)U chains, (hence
--iiiiiii in chains, thenoe west IOO chains tu point nf
■1. Commencing at a post marked "J. Barry's
nurth nest corner post,'' planted on the smith
branch nt iln- eaat furk nf shuswap Kiver, theuce
inntli 411 chains, thence cunt 100 chains, tlience
north 40 chaini, tlience west too clmins to puint uf
8, Commencing at a postmarked",!,Barry's
Birth-wit corner pnst," planled mi the   Lh
branch at tin- Bail (mk nf Hlmswup Itivi-r, llionce
south -ji chains, thenoe wtwt 80clialns, llionce
north 80 chains, thenca east 80 chains to point of
* ummttncameiit,
l Conimoiicing ai a pnst marked ".I. Harry's
-until i-n't enrnor post," planted on the si mib
branch of tl Mt furk nf Hliuswap river, thonco
nnrtli sn chains thonce veil SU clialns, tlience
"I, iOchalllu Hi *i> sail su i'|iniiHtii| t nf
Coinmencliig al a nml marked "J. Hurry's
..ulii went cunier pnst," planted  almut throe
ml In 1 fnnn Un* n t,h u*r the east fmk of Hliuswaj)
i'i'i-i tii<*  nurth so chains, oast 80 chains,
ujiith mo i*li,iie-, wesl sn chalna in pninl nf coin-
«; Coinntenclng al n post marked ".I, Harry's
imrth* west corner posl planted ulmut mip mile
from tin' mouth uf Hluivwap Ilivor, thonce eastW
kill       'ith  |u , liains, oul sO i-hains, nontli 111
1,1,1. area! 80 rhalna, north m clmins, west hu
clialns north 10 chains to poinl nf rnmtnencoin
Commonclngat a poit mnrked ",l. llm....
Hinlh-woitt corner poit,' planted aboul one mile
from the iimf il ail fork uf Shuswap River
then rth i'i clialim, east 100 chains, sontli 4>
■Imiii- Kelt |lVl cllalllS lupuilitnf Cullllmin'i'
-   Commencing al n posl marked ".(.Hurry's
iouth-i*a t corner poit," planted nit the west side
map rivor. almut one and one-half mili-H
ibove thi tnoatli "l tho eail fork, thonco nnrtli 411
chnlns, tlienci wost ifti ohains, thenco -'iiutliiu
chaini ili'-fi"' eait 100ehalm to puim of cc
men' emenl
Dated Anguil 20th, wm.
-li i .1. HARRY
NOTICE is hereby given that 30 dnys
aftor date wo iutond to apply to tho Honorable tho ('hlef Commissioner of Lands and
Works for a spocial liconso to cut and carry
away timber from the following described
1, Commencing nt a post marked "Q, R.
Campbell's aud 0, B. Kirk's north-west corner
imst, planted un tho onst bank of the north
fori of Fife Creek, &K miles above tho forks,
thonce 40 chaius oust, 100 chnius south, 40 chnius
wost, 160 chains north to place of commence*
2, Com ui one im.' nt a post markod "(1. B.
Campbell's nnd C. B. Kirk's north-east corner
post, plantod on the east sido of the north
fork of Fife Crook, m milos above tho forks,
theuco 40 chains wost, 160 ohains south, 40
chains east, 160 chnius uorth to plnce of com*
;.. Commencing at a (mat mnrked "O. B.
Campbell's and C. H. Kirk's south-east corner
post, planted ou tha east side of the north
fork of Fife Creek, <% miles above the forks,
thence 40 chains west, 160 ohains north, 40
ohains east, 160 chaius south to place of commencement,
4. Commeneing at a imst marked "O. B,
Campbell's and C. B. Kirk's south-west corner
post, planted on the east bank of tne north
fork of Fife Creek, Ii} miles abovo the forkr.
thence 80 chains enst, 80 chains north, 80
chains west, 80 chains south to place uf commeucemeut.
.'). Commencing at a post marked "■(.*}, H.
Cumpholl's and C. B. Kirk's north west cornor
post, planled on tho wost bank of the north
fork of Fife Creek 8 miles above the forks,
thonce 80 chains oast, 80 chains south, 80
chains west, V) chains north toplucoof commencement.
6. Commencing nt a post marked "(I. B.
Ciinipbell's und C B. Kirk's north-east cornor
imst, planted on the west side of the north
fork of Fife Creek, 8 miles above the forks,
thonce 80 chaius west 80 ehuins uoith, 80
chains oast, 80 chains south to place of commoncement,
7. Commencing at a post marked "Q. B.
Campbell's and C. B. Kirk's south-west comer
imst, planled on the west side of the north
fork of Fife (-reek, 8 miles above tho forks,
thence 80 chains oast, 120 ehains north. 40
chains wost, 80 chains south, 40 chains west, 40
chains south toplucoof commenoement.
8. Commencing at a post marked "U. B.
Campbell's and C. II. KirVs south-east coruer
imst, plunted ou tbe west side of the north
fork of Fifo Creek, 10 milos above the forks,
thence 80 chaius wost, 80 chaius south, 80
chnius eust, 80 chains uorth to placo of commencomout.
9. Commencing ut u imst marked "0, B.
'ampboll's and C. B. Kirk's south-west corner
post, plauted on the west side of the north
fork of Fife Creek, 10 milos above the forks,
thonce 80 chains wost, HO chains north, 80
chuius oust, 80 chains south to place of commencement.
missii mer of Landsaud Worki fur Mrmtsslon
to purchase the following   inscribed   lands
situuloit in Wost KootuuuY dlstrut, west side
of Upper Arrow Lake:-
Commencing ul n post marked "W, W. Lock's
soillll cast conn 1," ut the BUlltll Welt ConiM of
Lut 80j, and about -} mllo "nuth uf l-'osthatl
t it'ik, thoneo north 40 chains,thonce west 80
clmins, Ihenco suuth 411 ehuins, Ihenee east HO
cliains tu point ol iimimencenient, containing B2Q
Daled (his nth <tav...■.lime, two.
IV, tt, LOCK,
I'll :'. <'. .Makiusuii, Agent.
Commencing ut a pust narked "L. .M.Julm-
Btonu's smilli easl coriiiir," al the smith west corner
ul Thomas tfebutor's appliculiun tu purchase,
about :i miles suuth of l-Vtlutll Creek and ubuut
miles frmn the lakei llienco nortli HI chains,
to the smith Imuniktry of U.J, II inuuuiiil's applieatiun to piiruhnio, theuce wesl mi cliiiins, thence
suulh 40 chuius, thence east SUthalnS, theuce
suuth 40 ohains, thence east 60 chains tn point uf
commencement, containing 50Qacros.
Dated this 12th duYuf June, I90tj.
Per Hulph Slye, Agont.
Commencing at a pust umrked "M. C. Dicker-
son's um th west eurnei," un the shure uf Cpper Armw hike, nbuut :i miles south uf Fuslhitll creek and
uliuut uu chnius nnrtli of IhesniiLh east cunier uf
ihuiuas Webster's upplleutluu tu purchase, theuce
inn th go chuius, thencu eust mi chains inure ur
less tu the shore of Armw UU, thenee fulluwing
said shore In a general northerly and westerly
ilirert inn l****!) chains muru urless tu puint ut cum-
nielieeinelll, eutiluiulngiOliJ ncres mure ur less.
Duted this 12th day uf June, IDUti.
1'ur Itnlph slye, Agent.
Commencing at a pust marked "K. A. Slye's
smith eust curuer," abuul lj miles smith uf Post*
hull ('reek, at thu suuth west eurner uf but 4fij|),
theiieo nurth 80 ehains aluiig the wost boundary uf
l,ut 4fi70, thencu west SO chuius, tliuuco suuth 80
chains, thence east i0 chuius tu pnlnt nf cum-
nioilCOliieilL cuntuiuliig Oltl ncres.
Duteil this 12th duy uf June, \m\.
I'er Itnlpli Slye, Agent,
Cuiiitueiielug at a pnst murked "A. Dulleuuitty-
er's nnrlh t-usl eurner," ulmut IU chnlns west uf tin
smith wesl corner of Lut wl, at the nurth west
curuer nf K, A. Slye's application tu purcllitsaand
abuut 1-1 mile suuth uf Fuslhull creok, theucs west
80 chuius, thence suuth 80 chains, thenco east 80
chains, thunce imrth ft) chains tu point uf cum*
uieiii'ement, cniitaiuing Wl) acres.
Datedthis tlth day nf June, lUOtl.
I'er Rulph Slye, Agent.
Commencing ut a pnst marked "F. A.Slye'i
norlli east eurner," uliuut l't tulles snath uf Fust-
hall Creek, and ubuut 1] miles frum the lake
shuru nt the nurth west cumor uf O. J. Hammond's
upplicutiun to purchase, thenee wost 80 chains,
theuce suuth 80 chains, ihence east 80 chains,
thence nurth HO chains, tu point of coiuminci-
menl, emitnitiing 040 acrus.
Dated this 12th duy uf June, KM.
Per Itnlph Hlye, Agent.
Commsncingat a post mark«d "M.Cstye's
nurth oust eurner," ut thu south east tornur of
Tbunins Webster's application to purchase, about
3 miles south of Fosthall Creek, ami about 1
mile from the luko, thencu west Hi) chains, thence
south 40 chnlns, thence enst 40 chains, thenco
south 41) chains, thence east 40 chaini, thenoe
north 80 ehains to point of commoncement, con*
(liming 4H0 acres.
Dated this 12th day of June, 1000.
M. 0. SLYK.
Per Ralph Hlye, Agont.
Commencing nt a pust marked "A. K, Ham-
mond's north west corner,'* about 1J-4 miles suuth
nf Ku.-thall Creek at the suuth east enrner uf Lut
4fi7C, thence south ft) chains, tlience east 40 chains,
mure ur less to the lake shore, thence following
said shore lu a general northerly direction ft)
ehnins mure or less to the suuth tmundury nf J. I..
Birch's application to purchase, thunce west 40
chains, mure or loss, to point uf uoiuineni-emeiit,
containing .120 acres mure nr lens.
Dated this 12th dayiif June, 1060,
ay ul June, low.
Per Ralph Slye, Agent,
i.nuiuii'ucing at a pnst inarkod "O, J. Hammond's north oast eurner," almut 1-Vt miles south
uf Fosthnll Creek, at the muitli east enrner uf Lot
4570, thence west HUchains, thonce south80chains,
thunce oast 80 chains, thuueu north fti chains to
pointof conimvncement,.cuntaining 640 acrwi.
Dnted this 12thday of .Inm*, 1000.
Pur Kalph Slye, Agent.
1, pro;
Notice I. htriby glron lliattho cniiii.tliiu I'ik-m.
ii.,,i».,v i-.ii.i y line llili ,t„y iiw iniii,- tii-.
iml l,„,„lll,-lf,.l,y Illll,-,- nt Nolwil, ( |,lnn.
Ill,, n.,,1 l,,.„k -.1 n-l.T-i..-.- »l„„,ln
locution nln limndi lln,- to tha Bowman l.iimli
llitmi'iuiy',Timber Limit* nenr lt,,,,-lst„l(o, mul
Ilinl f„,ir w,','k, iifli-r 11,1.,Inl,, Hi,, .iii.l ruiK'liiiii
I'nrlll,- llnllii'.iv i:,,iii|>niiy i,,i„,„li„ npply to lliu
llimnM llnllwn. (Jommliiiloneri l„. i',.ini,lii un
,i,rsi,-,n ninl iln, iiailwiiy ,\i-l, lorwilltorlly
!,, ,-,,i„i„„i tlio ,;i 1,1 Branch.
Dili i ■     lltlnUy nl nMignit, IW6.
II. MAIll'Ol.l'*,,
Hop I 11,-noiiil Sii|i,-n,il,'ii,lelit.
"Ohio" at tho Opera Home
on Sopt. 3rd. Don't forgot the
NOTICK IS HKRKBY QIVKN that sixty dayi
after date I intend to npply to the Hun. Chlof
Cummisstouer ol Lands and Works (or permission
tti purchase the following descrilied lands situate
In tho West Kootenay district.
i oiinneiieing titan initial post erected un the
north bank of the Lardo river, about one-eight
milo west of Lake crook and marked "D. P. Kane's
south eastcorner pust," thence north 20 chains:
thence west 80 ohalni; thence south 20 chains,
more or leu to Lardo rivor: thence easterly following the bank of the river ft) ohaim more or less to
pnlnt of commencement, comprising one hundred
and sixty acres more or less.
Dated the Mh May, 1008.
NOTICK Is hereby eiven that thirty dnys
after date I intmidtoapuly to the Chiof
Commissioner of Lauds and Works for special
license to cut and carry away timber from the
following descrllmd lands situated In West
Koutoiiay district, B.C.:
1. Commencing at a pust marked "A. Mcltae's
suuth west curuer post," planted about mi« milo
east uf Columbia river* antl about opposite Hon-
kins creek, thence nurth 80 chains, east 80 chains,
snutli 80 clialns, west 80 chains to point of commencement.
2. Commencing at a post marked "A, McRae's
nurth weat turner post," plantod about one mllo
east of Columbia river and nbout oppwtte litis-
klus creek, thence south 80 chains, oust 80 chains,
north 80 ehalm, west 80 chains to point of commencement.
Dated July 18th, 1900.
Dated Auk. Mrd, 1906,
lllllf mi
II. 1). ('AMI'HKI.Ij.
('. B. KIUK.
Notice is hereby given that .10 dais nfter date
I Intend lo apply to the Cliief Commissioner of
binds ami Works for a special license to out
ami carry away timber from the following
de eribed lauds in the Hig Hend district of
Wesl aud Fast Kootenay:
I. Commeneing at a [mst marked "times! K.
Adnlr'snorth-caslcorner post," planted on tbe
west side of the Columbia river, about 4 mile
west from the Dominion post near antes
creek, theme west 80 chatns.lheiiee south 80
chains, theuce easl 80 chains, theuce north HO
cliains to pninl of commencement
it,  rum iii-iiigiit a p-atmarked "Ernest F.
Adair's north-east coruer (mst," planted on the
wesi sideof the Columbia river, ahout 8) miles
ttcsiof the Dominion post near Carnes Creek,
Ihence suuth HO chains, (henco west 80 chuius
Ilii-WT th >n chains, tbenee east HI chains
lo polul of cominunccmenl.
Dated Augi.siHlb, \m.
B, Commenolng ut n post maikod "L, K,
Wiiii'' south-west comer pusl," planled un
the uorlh side of Coluiublu rhi-r. almul V.
iniles wesl ul (be mouth of Cuiniulngs Creek
nml about 1 mile uorlh ol river, thence oust )i*0
ohnlns, thenoo north itt chains, thouce west
100ohnlns, Ibeuce smith in chains to point ol
I. Commonolng at a pust marked '-K, K
Adair's norlh east corner post," plaule t on tho
souih sideof the Colum bin river, alwut 2 miles
Imik fnnn river ami about 2 miles west oi
Coder Orook, thonoo west ino chains, thence
ionth 40 ehains, theuce cast 100 chains, thonce
in.i ih 4ii ehaiiis in nuiutol commencement,
Dated August Kith, I'JOU.
j. Commencing at a post marked "K, K
Adair's imrtli east corner oust," planted un the
south-east side uf Cnliunnla rivor, about half a
mib'frum rhur und ulmut three ami a half miles
below Canoo lllver and uhmit uuu mllo above Pot
bish Creek, ilinin- smith hi chains, Ihence west HO
chains, thenco north HU chains, thence cast hi
ehuins to pnim ut cuiumcncement.
Dated August 18th, 1000.
Certificate of Improvements.
Adventurer, Iron Duke, Watchman, Outlook and
( unshinc mineral claims, situate In the Arrow
Lake Mining Division nf Woit Kuuteiiay Dis*
when- locatedi-0n tho north side of pingston
(reck, ahmil fi miles west uf Arruw Uke.
Tako notice that I, John Drutniimuil Anderson,
I' I - of li ill It. Oi, agent fur Thnuias Abriel,
KMC' Nu Jltti244; Hlehnnl Smith, F.M.C. Nn.
|lii.v_'t:i, uud Kllialieth Bcott, F.M.C. No. BB.'i283,
intend, sixty days frmn the ditto hereof, tu apply
to the Mining Becornsf for Certificates of Iinprore-
montii fur tliepiirpnse nf obtaining Crown omnts
of the fluove culms.
And further take notice lhat action, under section .17, must lie commenced before the Issuance of
itii-h Certificates uf Improvements,
Dated thli BSth day of June, ltwo.
Notico is hereby given that 00 days fmni date I
iuieml to apply to the Honorable the Chief Cum-
mlssiunerof Lands und Works fur permission to
Hirchuse the following described lands In the
iVest Kootenay District, eaat shure uf Cpper
Arrow Lake:—
Commencing ut a pnst marked "J. D. Cuplan's
southwest comer," at the nurih west eurner uf
Lut 803 and about lli milos north of Nakusp,
thence east HO chains mure ur less, thencu nurth
su chains inure ur less, tbenee west 80 ehalus mure
ur less lo the Lake shure, thence In a general
southerly direction along tho Lako shure 80 chains
nunc oi less lu puiui of t-uimnuneemunt, containing 040 acres more ur less.
Dnted this 22nd duy nf May, 1900.
Pur Ralph Hlye, Agent.
Notico is hereby given thai SO days after date
intend to apply to the Honorable the Chlof
Commissioner ol Lands and Works fur a special
license lo cut and earn* away limber Irom the
following described lands situated In lhe
Osoyoos Division of Yale District:
1, Commencing at a pusl markod "S. Hill's
iiurili wust turiiur," plunted un the south bank uf
the east fork of thu nurth furk uf Cliorry ('reek
about 4j miles above the forks of the nurth furk,
running eust 100 chains, theuce suulh 40 chuius,
thence west 100 ehains, thencu nnrtli 40 chains to
pnlnt uf commencement,
2. Cmnuieiicliig at a pust marked "S. Hill's
suuth wust cunier," planted ou thu suuth bank of
the uast fork of the north furk uf Cherry I'm k
almut ij miles above the lurks uf the nortli furk,
running oust 160 chains, thenee nurth 4u ehnins,
thence west loo chains, thence smith 40 chains tu
puint of euuiiuoncoiuent,
S Commuiicing at a post marked 'H. Hill's
nnrtli eust curuer," planted on the smith hunk uf
li.i- east furk of the nurth furk of Chorry Creek
ulmut-ii miles nlmve the forks nf thu north furk,
running smith 100 chains, thence west 40 chains,
tlience imrth 100 clialns, theuce eust 40 chains to
point uf commencement.
4. Cummenclng at a post marked||"H. HIll's
south wost curuer," planted on tbe south bank of
the east fork uf the north fork uf Cherry Creek
a I ii mt 2\ miles almve the forks of the north fork,
running oust 100 chains, thence north 40 ohnlns,
thonce west 160 chains, thence smith 40 chains to
point of commencement.
5. Commencing at .a post marked I'M. Hill's
south weit corner." planted on the west bank of
tho nortli fork of Cherry Creek almut 2J miles
almve the forks, rimunlng north 100 chains, thence
east 40 chains, thence sonth 100 chains, thonce
west 40 chains to point of emu ine nee incut.
Dated July 6th, 1900.
0. Commonclug at a imst marked "S, Hill's
north west corner," planted alviiit 10 chains north
nf Uke Creek alsmt 5 miles up thc same, running
cant 80 chains, thence south 80 chains, tlience west
80 chains, tlience north 80 chains to point of commencement.
7. Commencing at a post marked "S. Hill's
north cast corner," planted about 40 chains north
nf Lake Creek and about fi miles nn the same,
miming west 80 chains, thence soutli 80 chains,
thence enst 80 chafns, thenco north 80 rlinins to
point of commencement.
8. Commencing at a post mnrkod "S, Hill's
nurth east corner, planted almut 20 cha'ns north
uf Luke Creek ulmut 4 miles up tho same, running
west 80 chains, thence smith 80 chains, theuce
east 80 chains, thence north 80 chains to point of
Dated June 25th, 1900.
aug30 S. HILL.
"Dandy Dick" Wins at the Opera Howe Tuesday Night-Book Your Seats Now.
% l\
Notice ll hereby given that thirty days after
date 1 Inlenil lit apply lo llie Hen. ulili-f Com
uiliviuner ol band, and Works fur a Hpeclat
lli-i'iui' to cut and carry away iiiniier Irom th,
followingdeaerlbed laml..
1. Commencing at a poit planted uboui l1,
mllei from the east, b.nk of rolunibtii river
and about 1 mile north of the Thirteen Mile
Tree on Big llend trail ami niarked 'It. A.
Lund*, norlh eait corner." thence south 80
chains, thence went SU chain*, tlience north SO
ehalm, thence caat su chain, to poinl of com-
2. Commencing at a pout planted about hi
Dili,-, from the eastern bank of Columbia river
and about 1 mile north of the Thirteen Mile
Tree on Big Bend trail and marked "R. A.
Lund's north wen corner." thenee south 80
chain., thence east 80 chain., thence north 80
chain., thenco went SO chain, to point of commencement. ....
I. C imnuncing at a poit plauted about i\i
mile, from the eastern bank ol Columbia river
and about 1 mile north of tho Thirteen Mile
Tre. on Big Bend trail and marked "It. A.
Lund*, south weit comer." thence north 80
chain., thence oaat 80 chains, thence south 80
chaini. thenco wett SO clmins to point of commencement, 	
Dated August 12th, ISM. -
I. Commenolng at a post planted about (U
miles Irom Oolditrcain on the Big Bend trail
to McCullough Creek nnd marked "11. A.
Lund's norlh east corner," thenco west 81
chain., thence south 80 clmins, thence cast 81
chains, Ihence north 80 chaini to poinl of commencement. ,      ...
,1. Commencing at a post planted -ibout
one mile from Oold.lream and marked "H. A.
Lund*, north west corner," thence east 81)
chains, thenco aouth 80 chaini, Ihence west 80
chaini. thence north 80 chains to point of commencement. ,   ,      ...
6. Commencing at a post planted about
one mllo from Qoldstream and marked "H. A.
Lund'i north eait corner," thence west 80
chains, thenco south 80 chains, tlienco east 80
chains, thonco north 80 chains to point of com
meneement. ,      ,   ,
7. Commencing at a post planted about
one mile Irom Ooldstroom and marked "It. A.
Lund's north west corner.' Ihenco oiMt 11
chains, Ihence touth 80 chains, tlience wesl 83
chains, thenee north 80 chains to point ol commencement. .      . ,.
8. Commenolng at a post planted about half
a mile from the south cast corner of Berth .-,706
and marked "it. A. Lni.d's north west corner,
thence oaat 10 chains, ihence south 160 chains,
thonce weal 10 chains, thence north 160 chaini
lo point ol commencement.
8. Commenolng at a pnat planted about hall
a mile from the south east corner of Berth mOb
and marked "H. A. Lund'i north mt corner,
thence west 10 chains, thence south ISO chains,
thence east 10 chains, thence north 160 chains
lo point of commencement.
l^Aiigu.t.3th..«a      ^^
Notice Is hereby given Ihal 30 day. alter dale
wf intend io apply lo the Hon Chlel Commissioner o! Land- and Work, lor a special license
to cut and carry away timber from ibe following described land., situate In West Knoteuay
1. Commencing al a post planted about one
mile norlh Irom the iiorlh-west corner ol K. &
8. Block i*j and marked "Big Bend Lumber
Company's .outh-ea.t corner posl." Ihence
norlh 80 chain., Ihence west 80 chains, thence
souih 80 chaini, thence cut so chains to point
ol commencement.
'1. commencing ata r°.t planted about one
mile norlh Irom the north-welt corner ol K. &
8, Block use., and marled "Big llend Lumber
Company's north-east corner posl," Ihence
wen SO ehains, Ihence soulli si chains, thence
eait 80 cbalm, Ihence norlli so chains lo point
of commencement,
Daled Aug. 181b, 1900.
Notice is hereby given ihal SO days alter date
we Intend lo apply to the Hon Chlel Couiiiils-
■ionar ol Lands and IVorka for a special license
to cut and carry away timber Irom the following described lands, situate In West Kootenay
1. Commencingal a post planted about Iwo
mile, wen Irom Bannock Point on i pjier Arrow Lake and mailn-,1 "I!, B L. Cu's sou 111cist
corner pott," thence north ;u chains, iheucc
west 60 chains, Hit,in-.' south 80 cliains. Ihuni-e
cut 80 chains to puiui uf commencement.
i. Commencing at a post planted about
three miles west Irom Bannock Point on Upper Arrow Lake and marked "ll. B. L, Co. s
aouth-eait corner post." thenee north 80
chillis, tbenee west 80chains, thence soulh sn
chains, theuce eut so chains lo point ol commencement.
baled Aug. lmh, 1900.
.Notice It hereby given tbit thirty days after
dite I intend tu amdy lo the Chief CoinmU
sluncr of Land** and works for a special license
to cut and carry away timber from the following inscribed lands In East Kooteuav District:
1. Commencing at a posl mnrked "A.Kit-
son's south-west corner post" and plantod on
ei'fcl bank of Columbia river and aboul 'M
miles above Cedar Creek, tlience north Hli
Chains, thenee east 80 chains, thence snulli IW
clialns, tlieiu-e west bO etialns to the place of
i, Commencing at a post marked "A. Kit-
son's mirth-west corner post" aud planted at
Cedar creek and about 2 ehalus below Caunc
river trail, theuce easttAJ chains, ibeiioe south
BU chains, thence west W chains, thenee north
Hn chains io the placo ol commencement.
3, Commencing at a posl marked "A. Kit
sou's south-west corner post" and planted ai
A. Kltsun's norlh'wcslcorncr post, thenee easl
su chains, thenco north 80chains, thenee west
SO chains, tlience soutli HU chains to the place
ol commencement.
Dated this 14th day ol August. won.
augja  A, KITSON
Notice Is hereby giveu that SO dnys aftor date
1 Intend to apply tu tho Cliief Commissioner of
Lands and works for a special license to out
aud carry away timber from the following do*
scribed lauds lu Big Hond district, North Hast
I. Commeueiug at a post plnnted on the
north-east bank of tho Columbia Kivor, '1* i
yards above Cedar Croek and marked "K. Mc-
Beau's south-west coruer post," thence nortli
SU chnlns, theuce east 8U chains, thenoe south
SU chains, theuce west SO chains to point of
Dated this 7th day of August, 1906.
%2. Commencing at a post plbntud on the
north-east bauk of the Columbia River about
one mite below the mouth of Yellow Creek aud
marked "E. MoBoan's south-west coruer post,"
thence north 80 chains, thence onst 80 chuius;
thiuce south 80 chains, thenco west 80 chaius to
the point of commeucemeut,
Dated this l-'t-th day of August, lli.-i.
unit -1' A MoBEAN.
For Sale
A line Int of unpins at tlio (allowing
prices: 75o., Nfic, and Iff por box
according to quality, I o.b. in Vernon.
Will (i'l any onler, small or big. For
further information write to
Vernon, II, C,
Notice is hereby given that "-todays after dato
I intend to apply to tlio Chief Commissi oner ol
Landsaud Works lor a special license lo cut
and carry away timber from thc following
described land' in Big Bend dlstrictof Wesl
and Kast Kootenay:
1. Commencing at a post mnrked "Kd.
Adair's south-east comer nost," planled on
the wosl side of Columbia river, about -i miles
west of tlio nonunion post near the mouth ol
Carnes Oreek. thenco north do chains, thence
west 80 chains, (hence so- th HU clmins, thenee
cast tHl chains to point of commencement.
2. Commencing at a post markod "Ed,
Adair's north-east corner post," planted on
tbe west side of Columbia river, about;) miles
west of the Dominion post near the mouth nf
Carnes Creek, theuce south SO chains, thence
west 80 chains, Ihence north HO chains, theuce
east 80 clialns to pointol commencement
3. Commencing at a post marked * Ed.
Adair's north-east comer post," planted on
the wost sldo of Columbia rivor, about 4 miles
wost of the Dominion post near the mouth of
Carnes Creek, theuce west iiiii chains, tlience
south 40 chains, thence cast ltio ohains, thence
uorth 40 chains to point of commeucemeut.
4. Commencing at a post marked "Kd.
Adair's suuth-east corner post, planted on thc
west side of Columbia river, about 4 miles
west of the Dominion post near tbe month of
Carnes Creek, thence wesl 100 chains, tbenee
north 40 ehains, thonce east I GO ehains, thence
soulh 4U ehains lo point of commeucemcnl.
Datod August 8th, 1906,
.*> Commencing at a post marked "Ed,
Adair's north-west comer post," planted
aboul ii miles north ol T. L. 6559 and about}
mile cast ol lhe Columbia river, thence south
80 chains, thence east 80 chains, thence north
80 chains,thenco west 80 chains to pointof
6. Commencing at a post marked "Ed
Adair's north oast cornor poat planted on the
east bank of Columbia river, about ^mile
soutli ol I'otlnsh Creek, thenco we.it 60 chains,
thence south 80 chains, thenee cast 8u chains,
theuce north 80 chains to point of commencement.
Dated August 11th, 1906,
7. commencing at ,t post marked "Ed,
Adair's north-west corner post," planted on
thc south-east aide of Columbia river, about >i
mile from river, and about ;b, miles from
Canoe rl ver.aml about one mile above I'otlnsh
i-reek, thence east 80 chains, thence south 80
chains, thence west 80 chains, thence nortb 80
chains to point of commencement
8. Commeneing at a post marked "Ed.
Adair's north-west corner post," planted on
tbe south-east aide of .Columbia river, about
one mile from river, about 2% miles below
Canoe river, and about 2 miles above Potlash
Creek, theuce east 80 chains, thence south 80
chains, thence west 80 chains, thence north 80
ehains to point of commencement.
i ated August 13th, 1906,
9. Commonclug at a post marked "Ed.
Adair's south-east corner post," planted on the
north-esst side of Columbia river, about \ mile
from rivor, and about :i'., miles above Canoe
river, thence north 160 chains, thence west 40
ehains, thence south 160 chains, theuce east 40
chains to point of commencement.
10 Commencing at a post marked "Ed.
A dalr's south-west corner post, planted on the
north-east sldeol Columbia river, about ^mile
Irom river and ahout 3U milos above Canoe
river, thence north 160 chains, thence east 40
chains, thence south IM chains, thence west 40
chains to point of commencement.
11. Commencing at a post marked ■ Ed.
Adair's south-cast comer post," planted on the
north-east Bido of Columbia river, about ■, mile
from river,and about,') miles above Canoe
river, ihenco norlh 160 chaius, thence west 40
chains, tlience south 160 chains, theuce east 40
chains to point of commencement.
12 Commencing at a post marked "Ed.
Adair's south-west corner post," planted on
the north-east side of Columbin river, aliout j
mite (rom river, and about 5 miles almve Canoe
river, thence north 80 chains, thenco eust
chains, thence south 80 chains, thence west 80
chains to point ofcomraoncemont.
13. Commeueiug at a post marked "Ed
Adair's south-west comer post," planted on
the north-east sldo of Columbia river, about
luu yards from river, and about GJ miles nlmve
Canoo river, theuce nortli 80 chains, thence
east 80 chains, thence south 80 chains, thenco
west 80 ehains to point of commencement.
Dated August 15th, 1906.
14. Commoneliig at a post marked "Ed.
Adair's south-cast corner post," planted on the
north side ol Kimbasket- lake, about luu vards
(rom shore, and about j mile east of Small
Creek, llieueo north 80 eh Bins, ihence west 80
chains, (hence south BU chains, thence east 80
chains to point ol coniuienoeineul,
Hated August 16lh,PNKi.
15. Commencing at a post marked "Kd.
Adnir'ssouth-east corner post, planted on the
north sldo of Columbia river, about U mllo
from river, and about 5 miles east of Cedar
Greek, Ibeuce north 80 ohains, thence west 80
chains, thence south 80 cliains, Iheneeeast ko
chains to point of commencement.
16. Commencing al a post marked "Ed,
Adair's south-cast curuer post," plauted on
the north side of Columbia river, about W mile
from river, and aboul 6 miles abovo Cedar
Creek, thenoe north su chains, theuce west su
chains, ilieucc south 80 dial us, Ihence east 80
chains to puim of commencement.
17. Commencing at a post marked "Ed
Adair's north-west comer post, planted on the
norlli sldo of Columbia river, near trail, nbout
one mile north ol Columbia river, opposite
.Surprise Knulds, thence cunt mi chains, tlience
soutli Hu clialns, theuco west Ho chains, thence
norlh 8u chill ns lo poiut oleommcnceineiil,
Daled August I7ltl, 1900,
aug :!:. Ml), AhAllt.
Notice In hereby given that (HI days after <l it
intend to apply to the Honourable llie Cliief Commissioner of hands ami Wiirks fur |n*Miii-<i,.ii in
puichase thu lull,in iiiji ilescrllwd lands iu lhe district of West Kootenay, EUnlltOM illmlon}-
Comuieiiciiig at a pust planted mi the west bank
nf Ihu Columbia Kiver about half a mile In-low
Priest Ituplds and marked "(I. ,H. McCarter's
unrtli-wust conier post," theuce south ai i-halni,
thenee east 10 ehains nmre or loss tu the west bank
of tlio Culmnbia Itivur; tlience in a mirth-westerly
direction mul following the went hank of the Columbia Hlverto tlie pointof eiimuieiicument.
Dated this Uh day nt August, unni
net IS Q. M. McOAKTEB,
Notice is hereby given that UU days after date 1
Intend tn apply to the Honouruble the Chief Commissioner of Unds and Works for permission to
purchase tlie following descrilied In mh in tlie district of West Kootenay, Kevelstoke division;—
Commencing at a post planted un the west hank
of the Cnliiiiiliiii Kiver apposite 12-Mile Rapids
and marked "(1. s. McCarter's south-east corner
post," tlience west 20 cliains, theuce north 20
chains, thonce enst 20 chains moro or less to the
west bank of the Columbia Kiver, thence south
following the west bank nf Hie Columbia Kiver 20
clialns more or less to the pointol cummeiiccmt'nt.
Dated August 15th, 1906.
net hi Q. S. McCAKTKK.
NOTICK is hereby niton Unit HI dayi niter date
I ill!,-,„I to apply 1" tilt, Hon. Chief Commissioner nl Units nnd Works for permission to
piirrhasi, thu follnwltiu ,1,-*, ,iU-,l land. In the
WestK,„,t,'iiny Dls.rlct, (i.il.nii Ilny. east side of
Upper Arrow Lake:-
ti>nimi,ii,'ltin at a jnisl plnuled nt the nnrlh east
corner <>( l,„i  No, silo, thonce ca-l 10,-haln,,
soulh ill,-linltis, west HI rlinins, north lu chains to
plan, of fottuilencemiml.
Iiai,-,l lids mat day „l July, lami.
imi'l'K \. LAW80N,
Revelsloke as a Fruit Growing
Centre - Miraculous Possibilities of i<s Rich
Siiuiit'il in, the freal highway nl lhe
eiis-l nml west mi ilu-1'. P. II. initio Iill
^iiiil iviinliotl ly tho .mlora nl tho pen-
Columbia  livur,  llevelili lie l* gradually lii-cun ing llm j,ri nti st ilist-rib - -
ing centre d,r lhe iiiiorior    In consequence of its tniili! nilv.it tam's, ut iu
situation and the richness of its ul-
jacent  lnmls, the city is gioaing in
ntt.action ond increasing in population     Suiroundcd    by    mountains
wlui.sc  summits  rise well above ilu*
snow line, Rc\elstoke can ho sl ot a
cliiiinie second to none,    lt is sufu to
say, tlmt this opinion Ib shared by a
large  inujoriiy  of  the old  country
people whu have visited our city; and
(oroneol theni who hum returned to
England because the Canadian ollm-
alii is i ot healthy enough, is unheard
ol, but hundreds ol Englishmen hnve
inigriilid In Canada solely on account
ol its fame as u henllli   resort.   And
notmily is our climate liinelicinl In
our citizens but also In the increase ot
uur  iigrieultiir.il   industries      lt  is
only  within recent years  that the
Iruit growing industry  in  thu rich
lauds  uround   Kevelstoke  has been
ecogliitscd, although  lor many years
unsystematic efforts have been made
in a happy-go-lucky way, by "scratching the earth instead ol cultivating it."
But all th s is changed.    With the
advontol science and knowledge ot
what the soils arc capable of producing, bus diiwned n new era lor Kcvel-
stnke, an era ol marvellous productiveness.   There is a diversity of soils,
due of course tu the action of water
and glaciers, and a Bcries of physical
disturbances, evidence oi which can be
seen in the adjacent mountains,   The
moBt prevalent, nnd what may he regarded  ns  tlie characteristic soil in
this district  is a brown sandy  and
gruvolly loam with gravelly subsoil,
heavily charged  with   "hamas" or
vegetable mold.    There is also to be
found near.tlie rivers and valleys much
alluvial depusit known   as    "black
muck" which is extremely fertile when
properly drained.    Thus taking it all
round the soil in and near Revelstoke
is most admirably adapted Ior Iruit
growing nnd those who have planted
orchards will see how flourishing their
trees look as compared with others in
the Okanagan and Kootenay ranches.
Professor Shutt ol the experimental
farm at Ottawa, who was lecturing in
the city a short while back, stated that
he was surprised to find what wonderful possibilities there were for Iruit
growing near Kevelstoke.    He said,
the soil  was magnificent if properly
worked and there was sufficient land
in tlie vicinity to supply the whole of
the Revelstoke district with iruit and
vegetables.   Visitors come and go and
all have the same opinion, and surely
is it not up to us to act accordingly?
The fertility of the valleys and benches
in the district are iar lamed and no
section of the province possesses richer
soil than the valley of the Columbia.
Though the farming land is confined
to comparatively small areas and much
of it is heavily timbered it is so productive that a few sens cleared and
systematically tilled will yield a good
profit  alter  providing a comfortable
limit  lor the farmer and his family.
Fruit trees, small Iruits and vegetables
in this temperate zone will flourish
and produce a thousand  forth.   Not
only Iruit, but ntttB will thrive where
ever cultivated.    Over 800 towns last
year were unable to obtain an ounc*
o! Iruit, and these towns were within
easy access ol our city.   The citizens
of old gave no thought to the possible
chances ol money making, that there
might  be in  the  valleys and bench
lands  round  their  little settlement,
not knowing that the proximity ol the
great river »ave ample proof of the
richness of tlie soil.   Happily the day
of tlie  pessimist iB passing.   A new-
era, bright  witii  hope and panoplied
with faith and energy  has dawned
upon Revelstoke.   Existing industries
ure enlarging their lield and new ones
are being established.   To a man who
wants a good  Bound  investment let
him take up a lew acres of land and
grow fruits and vegetables, the grand
productive soil  is waiting, the city
itself is waiting to encourage the homo
grown  article.    A  time  will come
when tlie luscious Iruits that are sent
forth east and west will liear the stamp
ot perfection, and "Grown in Revelsloke" will lieeome proverbial ill tlie
agricultural  world.    Then it will be
too late to buy land here; thc time is
now, while  land  is available,  buy,
plant, and reap the reward ui Nature.
The timo is ripe Ior all classes ol men
ot capital, skill and energy, to seize
the golden opportunity which Revelstoke holds out to tlii-ni, that "tide in
the affairs ot men that, taken at the
Ho,nl, lends on 10 fortune," Inr at this
moment  no other city ol its size in
the Province affords sucli chances ol
success to industry and persoveronce.
Uut all that lias been written falls far
short of conveying an idea uf the
Iruit  growing possibilities ul  Kevelstoke and the marvellous wealth ol ils
natural  resources  hidden in the soil
commensurate  with  it* impurtance.
Endowed by nature with all the essentials necessary to the building up of a
big metropolis, Revelstoke must, in
the inevitable revolution ol the wheel
ol progress, become tfie peer and rival
of its lair sisters of the coast and also
the centre of large and prosperous
fruit growing territory.
Ml by all Drngiiitsand General Stores
and by mall
Notice is heroby given Uml HO days af tor dale
I iuieml toapply to lhc I 'hlef < toininhVioni r oi
Lands aud Works for lupoclul lleeneo loonl
ami curry nwny timber from Uio followliw
described lands in the Hig llend di.4nd.ol'
West Koolennyi
i. Commenolng ntn post mnrked "K. .A,
Bradley's norlh east corner poBt," plnuled
aboni i mile weat of tha mouth of Hinifh creek,
ou llie west niil'i of Coluinbin river Llionoo
south su chains, Llienco wenl 8(i nliiUim. Lhoncu
north "SOelinlns, Llionoo oust. Uu clialns lo poinl
of commencement,
'-'. Commencing at u post marked "fll, A.
Bradley| south east oorner   posi." planted
aboul 1.1 miles west of Uie inniilli.if S:i,iLh iivcli
on west side of Columbia river, thonoo u»nh
10 chains, thonco wo«| UK) ciiulm, thonce south
ID chains, tlionco oasl IIKi clmins i„ poim of
3. Commencing at a post nin'kud
urndh-y'i -nuili cast corner post,"
aboul I' miles louLhof llie mouth
crook nnd I mile west oft'nlumhlu ri*
noilh mi chains, Ihence '
MlllUl 80 clmins, Ibenco
of coniinenccincnl.
Daled Aufflpd Ilii. IHHl.
VV. Fleming's
leat Market
Orders for lleef and Mutton,
Poultry, I'isli uud sninii goods
will receive prompt attention.
I!. A.
,1 Smith
IT. llll-IICI-
Slh'liailis, thonoo
t Mi chain* lu iioinl
11, A. HIlAltl.KY.
Notice la horoby glvon that thirty daysnftor
date I intend to apply to the Honorable Chlol
I'oiiiiniM-ioiiiT nf Lands ami Worki fur a special
licenso to out and carry away timber from lhe
following described lunils in Wen! Kootonay
1, Commencing ut a post marked "Thomas
Kilpntrick's soulii oast corner post,1' planted on
the norlh side of Armstrong Lako. and ahoul
three hundred yards from the foot of tlicmiid
lake, thenco norlh Kb chhins, tlicueu wosl SO
elinlns, thenco south SU chains, llienee east80
ehuins to poinl uf commencement.
:'. Commencing at a posl marked "Thomas
Kilpntrick's south west corner post," planlcd
on Lhe cast boundary of I'olluim's ninuh and
aboul one hundred yards ma norlh easterly
direction from Lhc seven mllo post on Boulder
Croek, thence north 40 chains, thenci: ensl Hid
chains, Llienco south 40 chains, tbenee wesl, lliO
clmins to point uf commencement,
.'I. Commencing nt ii posl mnrkod "Thomas
Kilpntrick's north east corner post," p'auted at
Lhe south wesL corner uf T.L. 0,*h5, thonce
south 8(1 chnius, theiieo west SH chains, thenee
north SO chains, thonce cast so cbnins lopoinL
of commencement.
Dated this 4lli day of August, HHKl
I. Commencing nL a post marked "Thomas
Kilpntrick's south west corner posl," planted
nt F. K. Fulmer's north wesi corner post marked L. 7401 G. I„ thence norlli Sn ehnins, tbonco
ensl80chains, thenee .south so chains, tlience
west su chain,-- to point of c-omittcii'-cinciit,
Dnted this 6th dny of August, 1900.
Kurtz's PioneurCigar Factory
148, CordnvA St., W.
VANCOUVER, -   -   B, C.
Import direct from Country of origin.
r-V*»*%-».»%-* "%■*."»•*%•%"V"\*"» «**%"%%"% "VVUMVI
For Agricultural Implements. Carriages, Wagons, Etc.. John
Doero Ploughs, Molino Wagons, Canada Carriage Company's
Buggies, Planot Jr., Garden Seeder-' and Cultivators, Wheel-
Wright and Hhu-k-iiiiili Work attendod to, Hur-e Shoeing a
'a'VV%%'V»-%'%^VVV%%%%-V%VVVV%'%'VVV*VV«,  •*•*", I
is horohy nivi-n thai no -lavs from ilnto 1
|.|,lv   Im Hi,   Holt, tllOCllllll   I'MIHlli*.
IVorka fortionnlaslonti] pur-
lutotiil I
loner ,,i Lunils ii
rliasi- llie following ll
iMiti-nay district, iv„.*t
nl (n
,ls. In llm W
,1   I'lipur Ai'iiui
Notice is hereby given that SO dnys afler dale
I intend tc npply Lo lhe Chief Commissioner of
Ijundsand Works for n special license lo cut
and carry nwny timber from the following do
scribed lands in Hig Hond dislricl of West
1. Commencing nt a post marked "N T.
Edwards'north west corner post." plnnted on
^ he east bank of Columbia river, nliout •) mile
norlh of C. F. Lindmark s Berth 6550, tnence
south 40 ohnins, thence ensl 100 ehnins, thence
norlh 40 ehnins, thence west Hid cliains to point
of commencement.
'.'. Commencing at n post, marked "N.T.
Edwards' south west corner post," pluuted on
Lhe east side of Columbin river, about 200 yards
buck from river and \ mile north oft), V. Lind-
mark's Berth 0550, thence nortb 10(1 chains,
thonco enst 40 chains, thence smith ltio chains,
thence west 10 chnlns to pointof commencement.
Dated July 26th, 1900.
N. T. EDWARDS, Locator
E. W. B. Paget, Prop.
Prompt delivery of parcels, baggage,
etc., to any part of tho City.
Any Kind of Transferring
Notice is hereby given that 30days nfter date
I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of
Lands and \\ orks for a special licence to cut
and carry awny timber from the following described lands sitnnted in the Big Hend district
of West Kootcnay:-
8, Commencing at a post murked "Art Imr
Payne's south west corner post," planted on llie
east bank of Columbia river, about UK) yards
norlh from mouth of Mien ereek, Ihenco norlh
80 ehnins, tlience enst SO chnius, thence south
80 chain-i, llionce west 80 chains to point of
il. Commencing at a posl, murked "Arthur
Payne's north west corner posl,"p!anlod on Ibe
ehst bank of Columbia river, aboul 100 yawls
above mouth of Mica creek, Ihenee snutli Sii
clmins, Llionoo east su ehnins, thonoo norlh SO
chains, thonco wost so chains lo point »f com-
lo. Commonolng at a post maikcd ''Arthur
Payne's south wesi enrner post," plnuled on tlio
cast, baiil. of Columbia river, ahoul Jl iniles
below Mica crock, thence cast SO chains, thence
north 4o chains, tlienco west 40 ohains, thenoe
north SO chains, tiionoo west 40 chains, Ihenee
south 120 chuius to point nf commencement.
Dated July 23th, 1006,
"Commencing at a pnat marked".!. I.. Hindi's
south west comer," atthe aouth onst oorner of
Lot Lull: and ahout lj miles south of  Fastball
Creok; tlience north SO cliains,  llienee east 10
cliains, thence bouIIi 80 chains, thonce wost 40
clmiiis to paint of commencement, containing 820
acres more or less.
Haled thi* 21st day of May, imm.
.1. I, HIltSCH,
oel IS Por Kalph Hlye, Agent.
Incur | ki rated hy Act of Parliament, l&K.
Wm. MOLSOl. Maitiikkkii*,", Pies. S. H. EWINQ, Vice-Pres.
Jambs Elliot, General Manager,
Capital paid up, $3,000,000
Reserve, $3,000,000
Everything in way nf banking business transacted without un-
iii'i'i'ssui-y delay, ,
Interest credited twice a year at current rates nn Savings Bank
W. H. PRATT, Manager,
Revelstoke, B. C.
VTOTtCK Is horoby given that 80 daya after date
ll I Intend to apply to the Ihni. The Chief
Commissioner of Lamb and Works (or a special
License In cut ami carry away timber frum the
following doscribod lamia In West Kootonay Dislricl:
1.  Commoneliig
Payne's soulli wesi
east side of II
from P. IVtei
pout   inarkod "Arthur
wesi comer post," planted on the
llend trail ami abnuti mile north
ns's lancli, tlionco nortli 160chains,
east 4ii chains, south 100 cliains, west 40 clmins to
point of commencement.
2. Commencing nt n post marked "Arthur
Payne's north west comer post," planted mi the
enst side of Hig Bend trail and about 1 mile nurth
if P, Peterson's ranch, llienee south 40 chains,
ast- li)n i'liains, north 40 ehains. west 100 chains In
point of commencement.
8. Commencing at a posl mnrked "Arthur
Payne's smith easl enrner post," planted on the
east side of Itin lh'nd trail aud abiuil 1 mile north
f P. potonons ranch, Ihenee north IOO chains,
rest 10 chains, snutli ion chains, east 40 chains tn
point of commencement.
Dated July 17th, 1006.
4, Commoneliig at a post niarked "Arthur
Payne's north east corner post," planted on the
smith side of Keystone trail about two miles easl
if Boyd's ranch, theuce south ion clmins, west 40
chains, nortli 100 ehains east 411 chains tn point nf
6. Commencing at a post marked "Arthur
Payne's south east enrner pnst," planted on tin.
smith side nf Keystone trail nbout two miles east
from lloyd's ranch, thence nurth 100 chains, wesl
10elinlns, south ion chains, east to chains to puint
nf eommoucemont,
0. Commencing at a post marked "Arthur
Payne's nnrtli west comer post," planted mi the
smith side of Keystone trail about two miles east
from Boyd's ranch, thence south lOOchains, east
10 chains, imrtli lOOchains, woat 40 chains to point
of commencement,
7, Commeneing at a post marked "Arthur
Payne's north east corner post," planted on the
smith side of Keystone trail about li miles east
fmni Boyd's ranch, thence south SO chains, west 811
chains, north do clmins, east 811 cliains tn point of
Dntod July I8LI1,1900.
ARTHl'lt PAYNE, Locator.
aug 4
dnys aftor dale  I Intend lonnpl;
Chlof Commissioner of Landsaud Work
special license to cut and carry away titiiboi
from the following described lauds situated
III the Hig Hend district of West lvooti-miy:
1, Commencing at a post mmked "Alex.
Brot's soulh cast cornor," planted on Lho wesi
hunk of Forty-nine creek, about I miles from
Columbin river, running north 80 chnlns,
I hence west su chains, Ilieucc sout If SO ohnlns,
thouce oast 80 clmins in pointof commencement.
2. Commencing at a post marked "Ales.
lirot's north onst oornor," planted on the west
bank Of Fortynlno crook, ahoul 4 inii-.- fnnn
Columbia river, running soulh SO chains,
l hence wesl 80 chains, t honco norl h Wl chains,
llieueo ensl80 chains to poinL of commence*
X Commencing ul a ptH maikcd "Alex.
Ibol's south west corner, planlcd on Lhe west
buik of Forty tihm orook, about4 tulles from
1 oltiiiibln river, running uorlh so chains,
ibcncuoastSO chains, llionoo south NO chains,
11)01100 west So chains lo pnlnl of commence-
I, Commencing at a posl niarked "Alex.
IioL'h north west coin cr," planled on tho west
liutik of Foilynine creek, ubout I miles from
1 olumhlu river, running suulh 80 chains,
llienco ensl 80 chains, Ihence norlli so chains,
(hence weM. 80 chains lu puiui of coiniiieiicu-
.'1. CuniiiHincing nt fttlpost mnrked "Alex.
IIrol's norlh cast corner," planled on llie west
hink of hurl) nine crenk,ubout 2J miles from
1 olumblu river, running suulh 100 chains,
llionoo west |u chuius, lhence north hid chains,
1 hence oast 40 chains lo point of commencement,
II. Commencing nl* « post murked "Alex.
lirot's nortli wost oornor, plantod ou iho west
bank of Forlyiilne crenk, nbout 2J miles from
Columbia river, running south inn ohnlns,
■in inr oust lu chains, theiieo uorlh Hill chains,
llienee wesl 40 clmiii-In point of OOllltllOIICO-
l iil-iIlt,
i. Commencing at n imst marked "Alox.
Brot's north west cornor.' plnuled on lho west
bank of Forty-nine oreok, about 2 miles from
i uluinblu river, running soulh 100 ohuiiis,
ibenco enst 10 chnlns, themmnorlh HI00)111111",
ihence west 40 clmins to pointof cominunco-
8, Commencing nt a pout markod "Alex,
lti-iitsiiorl.il casi corner," plnnted on lho oust
bank of Forty-niiio creek, about 1 mile from
Columbia river, running south lOOchains,
thenco wost 40 chains, ihouco north 160 uhuliis,
t honou onst 40 chains to point of commencement.
{). Commencing al a post mnrkod "Alox.
Brot's south west cornor," planted on tho oust
bank of Korly-ninc crook, nbout I mllo from
Columbia rivor, running north su clmins,
thonce cost 80 chains, thonce south 80 chains,
thence west 80 chains lo pniutof commence
10, Commouciug at a posl, markod "Alex
llroi's soulh wost corner," planted nliout \ mile
from Korty-nlno creok on tho wesl bank, nnd
ii bon l 1 mile from Columbia river, running
norlh in chnius, tliuuco west 160 chnlns,
thencu south 40 chains thencu oast 160 chains
lo point of eoinmi'iii'cinenl,
Datod July 30th, 1906.
ALEX. BROT, Loonier,
augl Per Uus Lund, Agent.
Certificate of Improvements.
Golden Eagle Mineral Claim, situate in the Arrow
Lake Mining Division of Kootenny district,
Where located -Adjoining Mineral Citv Town-
TAKE NOTICE that I, Kenneth L. Burnet,
agent for Mrs, Ellon MoDougald. ol Nakusp, Proo
Miner's Certitlcale Nn. It!i.l2m*>, iiileml, sixty days
frnm the dale horoof, to apply to tlio Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the
purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the above
Ami further lake notico tlmt action, under section 87, must Ihj commenced before llio Issuance
nf such Certificate of Improvements,
Hated this -Mh day ot April, 1906,
Notice is hereby given thnt sixty days after
date wc intend to apply to tho chief Commissioner ol Lands nnd Works Inr permission
tn purchase tho following described lands in
Uiu dlsiriet ol West Kootenny:
Commencing "'■ "■ il(lsl planted twenty chain?
west Irom Ihe northeast eorner of ot4W9 nnd
murked "Big Heud l.unibe Company's south-
vest corner post," thonco north o) chains,
llienee enst -in chains, thoneo south 65 chains
more or less to the lake shore, thence wost
along slioro lo south east corner of Lot 4941).
tiieneo north 7 chains to north east cornor oi
Lot -inin, ihouco wesl -20 chains to point of commencement
Dnted July Hnd, 1906, Jy6
Imperial Bank of Canada
Head Office-Toronto, Ontario.
Branches in tho Provinces ol Manitoba. Alberta, Saskatchewan,
Brit!*!, I'oiumbia, Outurio, Quebec.
Capital Subscribed
Capital Paid Up
Reserve Fund
D. It. Wilkib, President!
-     »3,900,000.00
Hon. R. Jakfkay, Vice-President,
A Ceneral Banking Business Transacted.
Savings Dbpabtjiknt—Deposits received and Interest allowed
at highest current rule from date of opening account, nnd coin-
pounded half-yearly.
Drafts sold available in all parts of Canada, United States and
Rin-ope.  Speciul attention given to Collections,
Revelstoke Branch, B. C.  A. E. Phipps, Manager.
r"> %^%%%%<%%%*V%%%%%%%V%^%%%%^%%sV%%%V
HEAD OKKIUK: Caloakv, .Uhukta.
Wholesale and Retail Meat Merchants
I'ork I'iick.'rs ainl Hauler In Livo Stuck. Markets in all tho principal Cilie. aad
Towns ,,l Alberta, Britisli ...inmbla anl the Yukon. Packers ol the f el.bratiKl Brand
,'Imporator" Hams and Bacon, ml Shamrock Brand, Leal l.arl.
Houses and Lots
m If
suitably furnished with the choicest the
market affords. Best Wines, Liquors and
Cigars.   Rates $i a.day.   Monthly rate.
NOTICK IS 11KKL11V (IIVBH lhat sixty days
after date t Intond to apply In tlm llmi. Chief
I'nminissiimer nl Lauds and Works fnr permission
to purchase Ihe following iloscilbed lands In tlie
West Kootonay district, west side nf Upper Arrow
lako aboul half mile smith nf Knstliall creek.
UimimeneluK ala post marked, " VV. W. Luck's
si uth oast enrner," at the smith nest enrner nf L.
Stl-2, tlionco north till clmins, ahiiiu llie west bull Hilary uf L. m;*.!; tinmen west ISO chains; thenee south
mi chaius; thence east-io chains, nmre nr less In
the westbuuiidarynf a. polloiimoyors application
In purchase; thencu imrth *)0 chains, mure nr less
tn ihu mirth west corner uf A, Unllcuiucyur's
iippllcitUun tn purchase; thenee east ho chains
nmre nr h-ss to point of eo'uinoueouieiit, llio acres
Haled May % ItHJO.
IW. T.   U,   M-lkilH.lll, 'li-rllt.
NotIcO Is hereby ujvcii lhat 00 davs alter dm.-
Intend lo iiiakeHppllcallnii to thoOlllef Com**
mlssloiier ol Ltunls tti Works fur permission lu
lUrollftse tlio fiUlnwhiK duserlbed lumi sltuaio
ii the We-i Kootonay district of llrlihh iol.
tnililii ou the west side of Arrow Luke iu lhe
■osthall Valleyi
Commencing nt It. NI-*iiol'*-ninth wosl corner, tlionco wosl mi chains, thencu smith io
halns, theilOO Oast 80 chains, iheme north lu
ehalus to point ol commencement, to enntain-
InnJi'.'o iieres mure or li"*s
•mied Hn*'.lilll dm nl Julie, 1!*Hi.
Jyl  I'orH, J.Harlow, Akoh I.
NOTICK is hereby glvon that 60 days after
dnlo 1 InComl In apply lo lhe Honourable
tho Cliief Commissioner of Umlsntid Works
for permission topurchnsu thn following descrilied lands In tho West Koolimay dislricl,
west sldo of Upper Arrow Luke:
CommeiiciiiK nt a posl ahoul llirce milos
soulli of Koslhall ereek, and about 1 mile frum
tho Ijiiko, marked "Thomas Webster'* foiilh
eastcorner,'1 at tho north oastcornor of M.C.
yiyu'a application to purchase; thence norlh 10
ehniiis, morn or loss, to lho lake shore: ihence
following said Bhoro in a general imrlherly
nnd westerly direction ll) cliains, more nrless,
lo lho south boundary of A. I-l. Itaimuniul's
application to pnrcliaso; thonco wosl M chains,
more or loss, to thu oust boundary of L. M.
Johnstone's application to niirnhiw); thouco
south 80 chains; tlienco eul su ehains to point
uf coiniiioticuincni, containing Illll acres, more
r luss,
Dnled this I'JUi day of,lumi. UNNl,
Hor ltalph Hlye, Agunt,
Central Hotel
Newly built.    Firnt-class in every respect.   All modern conveniences
Large Sample Rooms.
Rates SI.60 per Day, Special Weekly Rates.
Queen's Hotel, Trout Lake, under same management
(Under   New   Management)
B,  C.
Fir»t-clas accommodation lor travellers.
Best brands ol Wines, Spirit*, tnd
RATES   $1   AND  $160  PER  DAY
Queens ftotel
Best brands oi Wines, Liquorsand Cigars. Travellers lo
Fish CrceK will find excellent accommodation at this
CHIEF  YOUNG,        -        •       Proprlrto-
/OTICK Micri*h> ni-i.-ii thai linday afterdate
I Intond to apply to the Chief Cbmmlnloner
.amis nml Works for permission to puretuu
I lands,sltoats mi the vast
ppnalte Arrowhead -md de<
tin- following descrll
slm-enf ArmwLuki
sn I as follows:
Commencingal a posl planted al ths louthweil
coratrof Lot KWatnl marked "Ow. Newman's
northweal cornet port," them Uttt chains,
thence easl so chains, thence north m chains,
tlio west Hi chain-1" place Ol rniimienceinent,
and containing wn sorts,
Dated the Uth nf July, 1008
ily* UKO. T, NKWMAN-
Kotlci is hereby |It.ii that 80 dayi alter dal
I ,.!-,,-1 lo ,,1'j.l, i„Uu- ChiefCoramlsslonur
of Lands and Works lor asiieclal llc.use to.-ut
and awry 'i"„v timber Irom tbe lollowtug
.1mi nlu-l' lands sllualo In Ibe Big Bend district ol West Kootenay:
roiiiini-ni-li,,- at a pnsl marked "Swan
Carlson's „,uiliv»esi oorner poit," planled
at., -a iiim,, -norlli ol T. I.. .'Aft, and about I
mil.'cast ol I'oiumbia river, thenoe nortli N
,-lisii,-. iln'iir,- mist so chalna, Ibenco soulli tu
chains, thence west tl)ohalni to point ol com-
luted August Uth, IM,
aug'A SWAN C4RU0N.
"Dandy Dick,'' Dandy Dance, Dandy Music, Dandy Time, Opera House, Tuesday, Sept. 4th. AJN 1 JjUjq
We have i i received by express and put into stock a
shipment of Ladies' Coats. These are of the must
advanced styles and materials for Fall, 1906, We invite the Ladies to inspect them before, they are picked
over.   Come in and See This Shipment,
The Store
that never
The Store
that never
,*. .I*, itj iti ,ti .Ti ili t'ipi -ti iti iti rfri du
KEEP YOUR        I
By not letting them trouble
vou. They won't if you use
FOOT EASE, We keep it.
Book f
9 —
9 Canada Drug &
$    Company. Limited,    '*£
I.Iaki.anii—On Saturday, Aug. 2olh.
t, Mr. and Mrs, John Garland, a
Local and General.
].,,! : pay! make it n Laborof
The best entertainment erer offered
to the Kevel-toke public—"Dandy
Dick" night at the Opera House.
"Will the party who borrowed the
large bung auger Irom the Enterprise
Brewery, please return il at once I"
Ibe Ladies Auxiliary of the Knox
church are making preparations Ior
their annual dinner on Thanksgiving
The s. s. Revelstoke ol the Revol-
6I -,. Steam Navigation Co. will make
her usual trip up the Big Bend 011
Wednesday next instead ol Tuesday.
It you ure unlortuuate at the races,
take ill •■Dandy Dick" at lhe Opera
House, Tuesday night, It will cheer
vou up.   Dance afterwards.
Mi ii-lav is Labor Day and 11 general
lay m.i thi   businessmen of the
city have decided that the stores will
be open  all  Tuesday  morning  iill
1 !' !li .     .,
,.,-,.; ing struck the mountain side
ol tbe  E jli  Pass on Friday, setting
.    •   several trees which were luckily
ej,i„g„i=hed by the heary rain which
1*1 :
fhecl rming Norwegian songstress
Mi.. ,,- via Dalil, and thc talented
'''. ..   Mi*. 1,inn Smith, will give a
.....,, uie Selkirk Hall on Mm.-
ij.v Sept. 3rd.
Full privileges and a hearty wel-
,, will Lx extended to all members
.-     . .... baseball, football clubs and
...        wiU be visiting Revelstoke
!,/-, Hay celebrations.
j . . Revelstoke will make trips
(IU „',; .... n. days, Sent. 3^, between
the reoreation grounds and the race
track, thus affording a pleasant means
, I tiansi   lation.
I , .. Mt event ol the Race Meet-
.,:i. -.. pulled off »t the-Open
H,, ...-, . lay night, when "Dandy
Dick' fins 1 e applause ol an admiring audiei
\ heavy thunder-storm broke over
the city yesterday sfternoonaccoiu-
psnied by erj eavy nun showers
Lelui h i- lh' 'i-i-'- willi--* I""1 "»
the34 8epi
Be, !.,, ■-,,- "I tl"' -"ri1-
Day AIImdci I n BevelstoVi on
Sunday, Sepi      - nd will address
,.,..'..'„.:   ' - HotW
7 3U1  ro.    "   '■  '    "'"''
-      the  itiatie.    I    - ™l
I ..   .!.,.„,-I-.,'-    -'  '   P'
.  •    bei 1- tbi i'i'      loo dou
, |»rge audience will bt  preienl
.:*.;-■ -...-.!•     *-   ■!■■   »"■
porta:,'. , leiti
The Preserving
As the preservingsonson is now
lii-ii- w,, invite ynu in cull nnd
Inspect mu- fruits, Including
Peaches, Pears, Plums, Oralis,
always In stock.
l-'i-iiil Jill's, nil sizes.
If not why not'.
It- the neatest and mosl
Up-to-date Note Paper '">
tbe market today.   BBWS
HAS   IT.    C"H"*  In  :""'
Di'iiKf:!*-! and Stntloncr,
ni-it ii„ II,nu--block,
Jail Or,l"i- I!-"" - l'"""l'' *l";Ml"
"Will the party who borrowed the
iurjie bung auger front the Enterprise
! Brewery, please return it at once I"
I "Dandy Dick" wiiiB at Ibe Opera
House, Tuesday, Sept. 4th. Don't
delay in engaging your seats, for the
! rush will he very great.
The Enderby v. Rernlstoko foitball
; match un Labor Day promises to lie a
close game. Retlb Swift says that llis
football team enn beat anything in
the mountains, lievelstuke it is up
lo you !!
The Turf Association have spent, a
lot ol money on their race track this
year ami have got it in excellent shape,
Citizens and visitors should see some
excellent spurt on Monuay and Tuesday alternoons.
Knox church is being painted and
renovated, and when linished will
havo a sinking ami handsome appearance. The building itseli is exceedingly graceful nnd reflects great credit
,,n Us congregation.
-Mr. and Mrs. .1. Mntz desire to
Ihniik all those who kindly sent
wreaths and llowers to tho funeral ol
their son and are deeply grateful Ior
the generous expressions of sympathy
received from ono and all.
Dr. Maccabee is in town with two
crack horses Irom Gulden, nml Mr.
Anitnitt Irom Spokane, nlso with two
horses fur the Labor Dny spurts.
These gentlemen speak very highly ol
the Turf Association's truck.
The C. P. It, will commence next
week a transcontinental train composed entirely of sleepers lo accommodate tlie traffic of their new Atlantic Empress line ul steamers. Tlie
n,-iv train will make the run Irom
Quebec in Vancouver in i)3 hours.
The remains ol the only surviving
child ot Mr. and Mrs, Ohisholm, ol
b'erguson, were interred at Trout Lake
cemetery Inst Tuesday. The ttervice
mis conducted and imprcssingly read
hy the missioncr ill charge, Mr. Ilaynes,
ol All Sainls church, Arrowhead.
The Presbytery ol Kiiiiiloops will
meet lor its regular scini-anntial meeting in Knox Church, Revelstoke, on
Wednesday, Sepi. 12th. A good at-
tendance of ministers is expected and
arrangements are being made lor it
public meeting which will likely be
held ..ii Wednesday nighl.
Revelstoke will ho en fete on Mnn
day und Tuesday. Why not show
your patriotism and make the holiday
om to be rem- inhered' Decorate your
houses and your stores! hang out ilags
and bunting, and let visitors --, thai
Revelstoke knowi how to make a lioli
day successful.
Tin I iii Association  have decided
t-- in ik,- ii charge ,-i -fl for n - - -.-■
:,:,.! >J [nr , J - ■:■■ rig        linittunci
, in • the in,-,- track,  thia
only means lhe rigs and hoi
*.-:.. -    No g.,1
I -    . . ■ iv,
ing i- -: .,'*.,- things -   i- •-!,   -
A   nasi.)   iccidonl   belel   Charles
i      -    ..  : 12     il  -    :,,  morning.    Tin   I )  had    mi -.ih. ring i
: .,!-, ai.,I Ml ,,-...'     :   Stepping
ovii the i--p. when the animal became rest! - '! lie rope by some
ii...in- got twisted round the boy's
leg ai -I thi :-.- - king viol-
i tied the leg tol,e (racttired al
the Ihigh, The you -.' lad -■ is attended
by Dr. Curtis and It progressing
• ♦.
The  -n,re  will  In- ,.,,, u 1 lay
:  irnii.! until  I p, m— C, It. Hume
,'■ Co,
li-:  anything ym, wanl (or Labor
I Day call on ■! ll. Maedonald lhe up-
i i-dato clothing store.
insurance and
Real Estate
Full Line Of Tha Best
Kiaciid & Menu
Social and Personal
Mrs. ,1. Gould is visiting her parents
in Golden.
Dr. and Mrs. Morrison huvo left Ior
a visit to Salmon Ann. /
lleo. S. McCarter returned on
Thursduy from a visit south.
Mrs. W. 1. Briggs has returned from
a six weeks visil to llie const.
P. P. MoGowon, nf tho Molsons'
Bank stuff, has returned to the city.
Mrs. J. IJ, Sihbald und daughter
returned on Thursday from a visit to
Mr. nnd Mrs A. .lolinsou lelt on
Thursday  Ior  a   lengihy holiday ti
Mrs. It, llowson is mourning tlie
loss of her sister wliu died at Salmon
Ann yesterday,
A, E. Phipps lell for Banff on Thursday morning to ineel Mr, D. K.
Wilkio, president mil gi neral manager
,,(tho imperial Hank, who will visil
Itcvelsl -ko.
11,, Itev. S, .1. Tbnmp oi . president
,,(tin- I!, t*. conlerence I I lie Methodist church, and a  f, riner pastor ol
Ihe Revelstoke church, pn I through
the city nu Friday, en route t,, the
General Conleri ni ■ in Montreal. Mrs.
Th,mips,,n accompanied her husbann*
Nothing; better than " Our Special.
Do ' lorgel .1 ti. Maedonald Inr
your Labor Day Go, ds.
Miiliuery app -...,, led, appl;
Miss Symington, i   11. Hume a Co
. ■
1 ■
,,,!,.: i ami
■ ,, ■ ,
■ :   i     ■
■ ....        , tbotil : wo
Mlll-il'l-li      .
■■-■•■      . oul h
■ .
■li.till.-, ih* ll
roll  !>' -
K ul. a
.:   f-iiir ,Hid
. ,   |i ,    ■ ■    i
. ■   ,      ■
; UlUl Of ll
■in*i*i* .mil" i imli mllo   '   *
I    i. ■       . *
pout," ilium u S
i imiii-. thwnoi   lortl   i .,■■.*■
r|i,ll!|- l"      *
[in «ri ..
i.  i Dunn' i   ..
■   i ■'   I   i .;.
nu from lln - " 'I:" "1" ■'<
U, B, Niii ■    ■
., iiii -i  ii v Fia
,.,-i,  -.i ...,-,...
; .    Hi   "I    ' I
Uittctl thl   *
epi a  B WAOLK.
To Trappers
Raw Purs Bougho
Cash Prices Paid
F.   B.   WELLS,
Exporter of Purs.
You are L
Norway's Representative Singer
(Ily Requesl Second Concert)
St. Ann's Convent School
Re-opens Aug. 22nd
GIRLS from 5 years up arc received
as boarders or day-scholars lor tuition
in English, French, Latin, Piano,
Organ, Guitar, Violin, Bnnjo, Mandolin, Plain and Fancy Work, Painting and Drawing, etc.
BOYS Irom 5 to 11 years are received as day-scholars.
For full particulars npply to
ag8 lin        SISTER SUPERIOR.
Of Concrete. Hollow Blocks, Stone, Brick or
Frame Buddings. DEALER iu Comont, Limo,
Concrete Hollow Blocks, nnd other building ma*
ti-iials.  All lnlmr and ninterinla HrsWlass.
Plastering: and Plastering Supplies a Specialty.
Deor llt-ails, Animals, Blnls, l-'isl,, I<1U-.,
Animal Kiijis Mmintoil,
P. I). Ilex III,
Slinli,,:  0PP0B1TK 1". II-
ltwulattikt), ll. <!•
Suits   Irom  Ten   Dollars   up  l.y  i
Toronto Dressmaker.
Fresh Hay     New Potatoes
All Kinds of Vegetables
Front Street, Revelstoke
\\'ANTI-:i) I inn nl iiiiii Lodging fnr
VV hnv nf 13 years in le-p eliilile
I'aiiiily. gningli,-ebool. Apply, sl.iil-
inir terms I,, Mils. .I.\s JoilN'STON,
lliilcyon llnl S|iiing«, II. I*.
skilled iiiiiI i', 'iiiMii.ii I.iiii,i can obtain
, i employment at all limes in sawmill- unit ■- I* hy applying to Ihi*
Hi,,-. Ilighesl wngpn pilid. Moiuilnin
l.iiiol„-i Manufacturers' Assoi iaiiim.
\,l I',, i   ,-P, Wells Secretary.
|)OSITIu\   IV ANTED   Hy middle
! .,..!,i.-n   us   lions,'    keepel.
Ml-. Jessie Kennedy, Revelsloke. H.C.
I (iioM- i'ii LET  Furnished nr tin-
! ,      in  -li,-,l   lioin (fl t" $H   per
lh    \i iilj to I-;. A. Iln.i.i--.. Real
 Broker,  Hi-vel-
M      HM	
\y ^ \i ED   1 Saw Mill Planl   Oa-
\V     parity  Sis i,, Ten Thousand,
si ite prlri   ind where In I i*n i"
Saw Mi i.i.. ilu    111 ■-. sep 1 31
Fnr something in Comfortable Bedding, it- will pay
yon tu cnine to this Store. Wc have a large slock,
new and fresh,and we can lit you out at reasonable
Comforts, full size, Irom jl.7!i up to If7,00 eaoh,
White and Grey lllaukcts all Bizes,
White Bed Spreads—$1.00, $1.50. (1.75, $2.00.
Sheets, full si.e, and nicely trimmed—(1,50 and $200 per
Pillow Cases, with wide hem 50c. per pair
Pillow Cases with wide hemstitch 75c. per pair
Sola Cushion Pillows all sizes
Pillows, all grades Irom (1.25 por pair up
Sheeting, plain and twill, bleached and unbleached, all widths
Pillow Cotton, circular and flat nil widths
Long Gloves
We have succeeded in getting a tew dozen long Gloves in
Luce and Suede Lisle, Black and While. They will go very
quickly, so you had better come soon.
Flannelette Blankets
Mm Stock d'y.
Don'- n-nmct. the Date.
Big Danoe After Show
New Songs. New Specialties
No Walts COOD MU8IC No Waits
"Handsome Rocking Chair"
lo be given awny FREE In the
holder of the Lucky Number.
»    •    t
in response tu u tint it inn from the promoters
of tho Rovolstoko IiitlMir Duy ('ulnlmiti-anMid
iiilnir-, 1 Hereby proclaim Tuesday, the4thday
of SiM'temlior, umt » CWio Holiday.
I intfd this -ilii dny or August, W-i.
John McLeod,
I am prepared tu undertake nil kinds ol
freighting and teaming.
My stage connecting between the
steamer nnd the cily leaves thc Cily
at 4 n.ni. Tuesdays and Fridays, eon-
iieetiiiB with the Steamer Revelstoke
for the Big Bend, und also meets the
steamer on the return trip saini'days.
Leave word at Navigation Company's nfllce or my Stables wheie to
Court of Revision, 190B.
Notice is hereby given that the Hrst sitting ut
the Court ol Revision to hear comi.lnlnts
iitliiinst the Assessment Roll, as prepared by
the Assessor Ior the City Ior the year num. will
be held at the Council Chamber. City Hall,
Rovelstoke, 11. (!., on Monday, October 1st, 190.;,
ut 1:!« p in.
City Clerk.
Rovelstoke, H. ('., Ana. -81 h, in*,    hub 21 Id
Revelstoke   tabor Day
Celebration, 1906.
Owing to scarcity of accommodation in the hotels for
expected visitors on Labor Day,
Householders who have rooms
they can rent for the occasion
are requested to list them
with the Undersigned.
Manufactured fnr nil clnssos of hnildiiiKf
All kinds of buildlnKnud plastering
Stock, Share and Financial Broker
Mining, Real Estate, Insurance
and General CommisslonAgent.
Agent For
London Mutual Fire Insurance Go.
of Canada.
Ottawa Fire Insurance Company,
Montreal-Canada Fire Insurance
Anglo-American Fire Insurance
Equity Fire Insurance Company.
Colonial Fire Insurance Company.
Dominion Fire Insurance Company.
North American Life Insurance
A. L. Wisnei- & Co.. Rrokers, New
London Guarantee and Accident
Insurance Company.
Dominion ol Canada Guarantee and
Accident Insurance Company,
International Conl and Coke Co.
Money to Loan
Real Estute, Mining Properties,
Timber  Limits, bought  and   Bold.
Houses and Rusiness Premises for
Sale and to Let.
Purchasers found (or Hotels, Stores,
Liveries, Bakeries, Restaurants, etc.
Agents in principal centres el Canada and United States.
Kevelstoke, I). C.
Next Olliee to C.P.R. Telegraphs.
Miss Betty McLennan
(Pupil of Dr. A. S. Vogl, of
Toronto University)
is prepared to take pupils in Piano
Instruction.   Residence—Fourth St.
" Lives there a Man with Soul so Dead," that he is not Quick6i.3d with Patriotism
at tho Approach of Labor Day.
It will be a Bssy, Banging, Booming Day, and every man and every Boy will be
expeoted to attend.
Have you got all your fixings in the line of Gent's Furnishings. There's sure to be
something you'll want for that day, and you know you can get the best here.
Don't wait until the last moment. Come while the picking is good and you can
find what you want.
We will be closed on Monday and Tuesday Afternoons.
J.G.MACDONALD,  - FijjEF0RiOi\Afli«
You will get "A Good Run for your Money" at the Opera House, Tuesday Night. Ik Mud MI
j of the color of the camp, just
were the pines and birches,   or
this      olliee!
"S'pose you make me!
the mnn insolently.
In a moment the defiance had come,
endangering   the   careful   structure
cold northern sky.   At the    lull  ol
as'here and there from one bobbing iog|*%» coup-de-force actually carried out
th„  to another, pushing wilh their pea- by l'horpc's lumbering linn in north-
night, exhausted, trailing their long jnother"   working like beavers
?"! -,'™0Kt.,.'0 ,thu, ^"H!"1'. ^eL't k(-*L'i'tlK* whole mass str<"eht-
hurrying    one log, "retarding era Michigan.   His better known to
turned to the cook, who fed them
and made much ol them. Next
morning they were ut it as hnrd as
ever. To them it was the quest for
the Grail,—hopeless, hut glorious.
Little Phil, entrusted     with     the
alurm clock, was the lirst up in the
Thorpe hnd reared with such pains. I morning. In the [earful biting cold
The young mnn wns suddenly angry Of an extinct cump, he lighted his
in exactly the same blind, unreason-'lantern witn numb hands raked the
ing manner as whon he had leaped j ashes Irom tho stove. A lew sticks
singlc-bilnded lo tackle Dyer's: of dry pine topped by split wood ol
crew. '• birch or muple, all well dashed with
Wilhoul n word he sprang across kerosene, took ihe flnme eagerly,
the shuck, seized a two-bladed ax: Then he awakened the cook, and
from the pile behind the door, swung stole silently into the olliee,   where
entire surface of the water was practically covered with the floating timbers. ,\ moment's reflection will
show the importance of preserving a
full head of water. The moment the
stream should drop an inch or so.
its surface would contract, the logs
would then be drawn close together
in the narrow spnee; nnd, unless an
Immediate rise should lift them up
and apart from each other, a jam
would form, behind which the water,
rapidly damming, would press to en-
lungle it the more.
This is exactly what happened.  In
n moment, as though by magic, the
it around his hend nnd east it   full  Thorpe   and    Shearer and Andrews,   i0()Se  wooden carpet ground togeth
at the now frightened teamster. The itin-   surveyor,   lay   asleep.    There
latter dodged, and the swirling steel[ quietly  he built another lire,     and
buried itself in the snowbank be
yond. Without an Instant's hesitation Thorpo reached buck for another.    The mnn took to his heels.
"I don't want to see you around
here ngnin!" shouted Thorpe after
Then in a moment Ac returned to
the olliee nnd s»»t down overcome
with contrition.
"It might hnvo been murder!" he
tnld himself, nwe-stricken.
Dul, ns i! happened, nolliing could
have turned out lie! ter.
Thorpe hud instinctively seized lhe
lilled Ihe water pall afresh. Uy lhe
time Ihis tusk wus finished, the cook
sounded many times a conch, nnd the
sleeping cump awoke,
Later I'hil drew wnler for tho other shanties, swept out nil three, split
wood und carried it in to the cook
and to the living-camps, filled and
trimmed the lamps, perhaps helped
ihe cook. About hall the remainder
of the duy he wielded nn ax, suw and
wedge in the hardwood, collecting
painfully—lor his strength was not
great—material for the constant fires
tj the craft lhnn to the public at large,
-]-]*,. because   eventually the uilair    was
compromised.   The manner   ol   thai
compromise is to follow.
chapteh xxxru.
rending the call for trial, Thurpc
took a three weeks' vacation to visit his sister. Time, filled with excitement and responsibility, hud
erased from his mind the bitterness
of their parting. He had belore been
too busy, too grimly in earnest, lo
allow himself llie luxury oi anticipation. Now he lound himsell so im-
patient thut he could hardly wait
lo get there. He pictured iheir meeting, thc tilings they would say lo
eneh other.
As formerly, he learned on his
arrival that she was not nt home, lt
wns the penalty of nn attempted surprise. Mrs. Renwick jirovcd nol
nearly so cordial us the yenr before;
but Thorpe, absorbed in his eagerness, did not notice it. II he had,
he might hnve guessed the truth:
that the long propinquity of the line
and the commonplace, however safe
at first from the Insulation of breeding and natural kindliness, was ul
Inst beginning to generate sparks.
No, Mrs. ltenwick did not kno«
where Helen wns: thoughl   she   hnd
it wns his duty to maintain. 'Often
only method by which these strong! he would stand motionless in the
men could be impressed. A rough-: vast frozen, creaking forest, listen-
and-tunible attempt nt ejectment Ing with awe to the voices which
would have been useless. Now spoke to him nlone. There was _
the      emire     crew      looked     with; something uncanny in the misshapen  tajn
  whole mass
Men stood under the
them a
vast    admiration    on    their bossI dwarf with the fixed marble    whit,
as     a     man     who     intended     to face    and    the   expressive changing[aj.7of imminent ruin—or
hove his own way no matter   what j eyes— something uncanny,  -—'
dilliculties   or   consequences    might thing Indefinably beautiful, ' behind which pressed the weight    of
tend to deter him.    And that is the.   He seemed to possess an instinct | the risi      waters-nnd hacked     and
kind of man    ihey liked.    This one' "Inch wnrned him of the approach ol  t        ,      ,   ,        tj.  the mns3 h
stir.    Then they escaped.   A mo-
: ment later,    with a roar, the    jam
A log in the advance- up-ended
another thrust under it. The whole
muss ground together, stopped, ami
begun rapidly to pile up. The men
escaped to the shore in a marvellous
manner of their own.
Tim Shearer found that the gate nt
the dam above had been closed. The
lumi in charge had simply obeyed or-,
ders. He supposed M.&D. wished lo
bnck up the water Ior their own
Tim  indulged  in some picturesque
language. H	
"You ain't got no right to close jgonc 0Vur to the Hughes's. Th,
off morc'n enough to leave us th* | Hught,s live lwo blockg dmvn th,,
nat'ral flow unless by agreement," I slree, nnd threo l0 the right, in a
he concluded, and opened the gates.: brown hous(,   back from the strret
Then it was a question of breaking: Vory well, then; she would expect Mr.
lhe jam.   This had to be done    hy  Thorpe ,0 spend the njght.
pulling out or chopping through cer-l   The latu,r wandered slowly    down
'key"   logs which locked thejth(, charming driveways ol the little
western    town.    The   broad    dusty
, — - - -—   "■-•     "•"—■■ I street was    brown    with sprinkling
anu some- f,.owning sht.er wall of bristling logs, j [rom    numberless   garden hose.     A
behind which pressed the weight    of I double row of big soft maples    met
over it, and shaded thc sidewalk and
deed was more effective in cementing j wild animals.    Long before a white I J**ST. ""S*** 7ZL ZZZT FV?\1* ot the lttWn8*   The *™s    was
their loyalty than nny increose    of man, or oven an Indian, would have1
wages would hnve been. : suspected the presence of gnme, littt«. vomited down on the spot where they
Thorpe    knew    that  their restless j Phil would lift his head with a   pe--    • ■     -
spirits would soon tire of the monot-1 euliar    listening   toss.    Soon, step
i euliar listening toss,^^^^^^^^
ony of work without ultimate inter-! ping daintily ihrough the snow near
est.    Ordinarily the hope oi   a   big the swamp edge, would come a deer;
cut is sufficient lo keep men of the
right sort working for n record. But
these men hnd no such hope—the
camp was too small, nud they were1
too few. Thorpe adopted the ex
pedient,    now    quite common,     oi
pat-apat-iratting on his broad
hairy paws, a lynx would steal by
Except Injin Charley, Phil was the
only man in that country who ever
saw a beaver In the open daylight.
At camp sometimes when ull    the
posting    the   results ol each day's: men were awny and his own    work
work in lhe men's shanty.
Three teams were engaged in trn-
voying. and two in skidding lhe
logs, either on the banking ground,
wus done, he would crouch
raccoon in the Ior comer
had stood. It was dangerous work,
.lust one half day later it had to be
done again, and Ior the same reason.
This time Thorpe went back with
Shearer, No one was at the dam,
but the gates were closed. The two
opened them again.
That very evening a mnn rode up
on horseback inquiring Iur Mr.
"I'm he," said the young fellow
fresh and green. Houses with capacious verandas on which were
glimpsed easy choirs and hammocks,
sent forth a mild glow .from a silk-
shaded lamp or two. Across the
| evening air floated the sounds of
light conversation and laughter from
these verandas, the tinkle of a banjo, the thrum of a guitar. Their delicious artificial coolness struck refreshingly against the cheek.
Thorpe found the Hughes residence
without difficulty, and turned up the
straight walk to the veranda.     On
„      „.   his    Tto man aermP°a dismounted and I the"stop8 of "the" latter Vrug'   had
deep   square    bunk with the hoard| f„eflc.d,LP^.!L, "^ffl oV^l! I ■*«>. sPrea(1*    A dozen y°u,hs    an<1
ends that ninde of it „ sort ol little
->r along the rond. Thoroc divided cabin, und play to himself softly on
his cump Into four sections, which his violin. No one ever heard him.
he distinguished by the mimes of the After supper he was docilely reudy
teamsters. Roughly speaking, each to fiddle to the men's dancing. Al-
of the ihree hauling tennis had its ways then he gradually worked him-
own ping of sawyers nnd skldders to Self to n certain pitch of excitement.
supply ii with logs'and to take them His eyes glared with the wolf-gleam,
Irom it. for of the skidding tenuis, and the music wns vulgarly atroci-
one was split:—the horses were big ous and out of tune,
enough so thn! one of them to ii As Christinas drew nenr, thc wca-
skidway sufficed. Thus three gangs, ther increased in severity. Blinding
of men were performing each day' snow-squalls
practically the same work. Thorpe northeast,
scaled lhe results, and placed theni
conspicuously for comjiarison.
Red Jacket, the teamster of thn
sorrels, om- day wns credited with
li.OPO feet; while Long Pine Jim
and Rollway Charley hud put in but
10.500 nnd 10.2,"i0 respectively. Thai
evening all tlie sawyers, swampers,
and skidders belonging to Red Jack-
el's outfit were considerably elated:
while the others said little and prepared for business on the morrow
injunction issued by Judge Sherman j maidens lounged in well-bread eaa.
enjoining Thorpe against interfering, un its sotl sul.tace. The gleam of
with the property of Morrison & , ,vhitc summer dresses, of variegated
llaly,-to wit, certain dams erected 0llting ciothes, thc rustle of frocks,
at designated points on the Ossawin- the tink,e „r ]0Wi well-bred laughter
amokee. There had not elapsed BUf- confused Thorpe, so that, as he ap-
ficient time since the commission of, proached the light from n tall lamp
lhe offense for the other firm to I |u-st inside the hall, he hesitated,
secure the issuance of this interest- vainly trying to make out the figures
ing document, so it was at once evi- b(,|ol.c bjm
dent that the whole affair had been So it ,vas thgj Hek,n Thorpe aaw
prearranged by the up-river firm for nim first and CMne guttering to meet
wept"whirling from'the ^?.Purp*?f?.^?*!"?u?B,J^P>Ih
fcoiupanied by a high
wind. The air wns full of it,—line,
dry, powdery,, like'the dust of glass.
The men worked covered with it as
a tree is covered nfter u sleet. Sonie-
limes it was impossible to work tit
all Ior hours at it time; hut Thorpe
did not allow a bnd morning to
spoil n good allernoon. The instant a lull fell on the storm, he was
drive.    After serving the injunction,
the official rode awny.
Thorpe called    his foreman.
"Oh, Harry!
she cried, and
■e  his neck to klsi
What   a   surprise!"
nng her arms about
     thing to   scale.    He grappled
Once Long Pine Jim lurked at the force    winter by the thront,
latter read the injunction attentively through a pair of steel-bowed
"Well, what you going to do?"  he
"Of all the consummnte gall!" ex- 	
ploded  Thorpe.    "Trying  to  enjoin I wjiicli was "so strong a'n element   of
out with his scaling rule,    and  he me frnm touching a dam when they nis character.
expected the men to give him some-  are refusing    me the natural  flow! j    A little chnieil, Helen turned     to
|   "How do you do, Helen," he    re-
\ plied sedately.
j This was the meeting he hud an-
I ticipated so long. The presence of
others broughi out in him, irresisti-
I bly, the repression of jiublic display
when she received the replies to her
attempts on Hurry's confidence, to
appreciate how the indefinite™ ss of
liis answer exasperated her and filled
her with sullen despair. She said,
nothing for twenty steps.    Then:
j "Hurry," she said quietly, "cnn'l
you lnke me away from Mrs.   Run-
' wick's ihis year?"
"I  dOn't know,  Helen.    I     can'l,
tell   yet.     Not    iust   now, at any
"Harry," she cried, "you don't'
know what you're doing. I toll you!
1 ii'.n't stand Mrs. Renwick any ion-1
ger. ' She cnlmi'd herself with an I
effort nnd went on more quietly. I
"Really, Hurry, she's uwfully dis-1
iigreeuole. If you can't alTurh to
keep me anywhere else—" she glanced
timidly nt liis luce und for the firsl i
; time saw the strong lines aliout lhe!
.jaw and the liny furrows between
the eyebrows. "1 know you've work-1
ed hnrd, Harry dear," she said with
a sudden sympathy, "nnd lhat you'd
give me more, il you could. But so j
have I worked hnrd, Now we ought J
to change this in some way.    1 can
■get a position as teacher, or    some
other work somewhere    Won't   you:
him with clear bright gaze.    II   he -
let me do that?"
Thorpe wns thinking that it would I
| be easy enough to obtain Wallace
Carpenter's consent to his taking a
thousand dollars from the profits oi
the yenr.   But he knew also lhat the
! struggle    iu the courts might   need
[every cent the new company    could
'spare. It would look much better
were he to wait until nfter the verdict. If favorable, there would be
no difficulty about sparing lhe money. If adverse, there, would be no
money to spare. The latter contingency he did not seriously anticipate, but still it had to be considered. And so, until the thing was absolutely certain, he hesitated to explain the situation to Helen lor fear
of disappointing her!
"I think you'd better wait, Helen,"
said he. "There'll be time enough
for all that later when it becomes
necessary. You are very young yet,
and it will not hurt you a bit tol
continue your education for a little
while longer."
"And in the meantime stay    with I
j Mrs. Renwick?" flashed Helen.
"Yes.   I hope it will not have  to-
j he for very long."
"How long do you think, Harry?'"
pleaded the girl.
"That depends on circumstances,"
replied Thorpe.
"Oh!" she cried indignantly.
"Harry," she ventured     after     a
time,    "why    not    write    to Uncle!
! Amos?"
I   Thorpe stopped nnd looked at her I
- se'archingly.
1    "You enn't mean that, Helen," he'
i said, drawing a long breath.
j    "But why not?" she persisted.
j    "You ought to knew."
I    "Who    would hav done any differ-
I ent? II you had a brother and discovered  that he had—appropriated-!
j most, nil the money of a concern of
which you  were  president,   wouldn't
iyou think it your duty io hope him
; arrested?"
I    "Nol" cried Thorpe suddenly    ex-
ted.    "Never!    If he was my bro
ther, I'd help him, even il he'd committed murder!"
"We differ there,'* replied the girl
coldly. "I consider that L'ncle Amos wns a strong man who did his
duly us he saw it, in spite of Ins
feelings. That he had father arres-|
ted is nothing against him in in.-,
eyes. And his wanting us io come
to him since, seems to me very
generous, i am going io write to
"You will do nothing of the kind,"
commanded Thorpe sternly. "Amos
Thorpe is an unscrupulous mnn who
became unscrupulously rich. He di-
liberulely used our luther as a tool.
and then destroyed him. 1 consider
that anyone of our family who would
have anything to do witii him is aj
The girl did nol reply.
Next morning Thorpe fell uneasily
rejienlnnt for his strong language
jVl'ter ull, lhe girl did l.-nd a monotonous lil'.-, und he could not blanu
her for rebelling against it from time
to time. Her remarks hud been bore
ul the rebellion, they luid mean',
nothing in themselves, lie could
nol. doubt Ior a moment her loyalty
to the fninily.
But he did nut tell her so. Thnt
is not the way of men of his stump.
Rather he cast about to see whul
he could do.
Injin Cliurh-y hud, during the winter just pnst, occupied odd moments
in embroidering with bends and por-
cujiine quills u wonderful outfit of
soft buckskin gnunileis, a shirt of
the same material, and moccasins of
moose-hide. They were beautifully
worked, and Thorpe, on receiving
them, hnd at once conceived the
idea ol giving them to his sister
To this end he hnd consulted another Indian near Mnrquette, to whom
he hnd confided the task oi reducing
the gloves und moccasins. The shirt
would do as it was, Ior il was intended to be worn as a sort of belted blouse. As has been said, all
were thickly beaded, and represented
a vast quantity of work. Probably
fifty dollars could not have bought
them, even in the north country.      i
Thorpe tendered this ns a peace offering. Not understanding n omen in j
the least, he was surprised to see his i
gift received by a burst of tears and
a sudden exit from Ihe room. Helen !
thought he had bought the things,
and she was still sore from the pinch
of tlie poverty she had touched the
evening belore. Nothing wiil exasperate a woman more than to be
presented with something expensive
for which she docs noi particularly
care, after being denied, on the
ground of economy, something she
wants very much.
Thorpe stared afler -her in hurt astonishment.   Mrs. Renwick sniffed.
That aflernoon the latter estimable lady attempted to reprove Miss
Helen, and was snubbed; she persisted, nnd nn open quarrel ensued.
"I will not be dictated to by you,
Mrs. Renwick," snid Helen, "and I
don't intend to have you interfere It.
any way with my family affairs."
"They won't stand much Investigation," replied Mrs. Renwick, goaded
out of her placidity.
Thorpe entered to hem- the    last
two speeches. He said nothing, but
that night he wrote to Wallace I'ar-
penter ior a thousand dollars. Every
strok ol 'he pen hurt him. But of
course Helen could not stay here
"And to think, ;ust to think that
li.. Ie1 -i.i,! woman insult me so, anil
didn't say a word'" cried Helen to
Her method would have been to
have acted irrevocably on the spot,
and sought ways and means afterwards. Thorpe's, however, was to
perfect al! his plans before mal ng
the first step
'To be Continued.)
Americans have lor purposes - I interest ,,:: thc year of 865 or 866
days !,, 360. which has greatly simplified tic- calculation ol interest.
The Interest on $100 (or l year nt I
per cei,! is si . therefore ii,,-interest in 100 years will be |100. Thnt
is, money doubles itself at 1 per
cent, simple Interest, in 100 years.
Hence, if l«i years (or say .'16,000
days) l.e divided by ilu- rate 1 per
cent, lhe answer will express the
time in years lor dnys, as the case
may be) lhat money takes to double
Itself—always .,' simple interest, be
it remembered.
Thu'. il money doubles itself nt 1
per cent. In 36,000 dnys, its interest
is 1-H', or in per cent., of its prin-
Cipal in 3.liun days, or 1.100 (i.e., 1
per cent.i of its interest in 360 days;
and so on throughout. Thus money
doubles itsell at fi per cent, in 6,000
days, and its interest is 10 per cent,
of its principal in 600 days, or 1 per
cent, of its principal fn 60 days,
which is 1 per cent, in 110 days, or
two months, which oi course means
that 1 day's interest is 1-60 ol 1 per
Now- observe how easy ihis makes
lb,- calculation ol interest.   On    the
basis of 60 days' interest at 6    per
cent per annum i making a product of
380) being equal lo 1 per cent., that
is. Sl on S100, whot is the interest
on the following sums :—
72 days at     .">   per cent, on $10(1
32 days at   oi   jier cent, on $200
10 days at   12   per cent, on $300
20 days at   4}    [ier cent, on ?400
If days at     -1   per cent, on $500
6 days at   10   per cent, on $600
Clearly, in    each case. $1;    fir in
each case ihe product of days. Interest, and numbers of hundreds of principal equals 360,
S@KS.¥^yi ARE.
must  have bribed  that
Why,  his  injunction
fool |
bottom for three days. Thorpe hap
pened by the skldway lust ns Long
Pine arrived with a log. The young
fellow glanced solicitously at the
splendid buckskins, the best horses
in camp.
"I'm afraid I didn't give you a
very good team. Jimmy," said he,
and passed on.
That was all: hut men of the rival
gangs had heard. In camp Long
Pine Jim and his crew received chaffing with balcfully ml glares. Next
day lluy siood at the top by a good
margin, and always alter were competitors to be feared.
Injin Charley, silent and enigmatical as ever, had constructed a log'
shack nenr n little creek over in the
hardwood. There he attended diligently to the business  of trapping.
shook from it the price of success.     , worth the powder to blow it up!
Then cnine a succession of   bright;    "The» ■vc",','e al1 nKht' am t ye?
cold days and clear cold nights. The  inquired Tim.
aurora   gleamed  so  hrillinntlv   that-    ""-" be the 1>*>ddle °' summer be-1
the forest was as bright us by moon-  forc «° Sct a hearing in court,   said i
light. In lhe strange weird shado-
cast by its waverings the wolves,
stole silently, or Jiroke into wild
iilulntions as Ihey struck the trail
of game. Except for these weird in-
vnders. the silence of death fell on
Ihe wilderness. Deer lnfl the country. Partridges crouched trailing-
under the snow. All the weak and
timid creatures ol the woods shrank
into concealment nnd silence before
these fierce woods-marauders with
the glaring famine-struck eyes.
he. "Oh, they're- a cute layout
They expect to hang me up until it's
too late to do anything with the season's cut!"
He nroso nnd begun to pace back
and forth.
"Tim," snid he, "is there a man in
the crew who's nlraid of nothing and
wil] obey orders?"
"A dozen," replied Tim promptly
"Who's the best?"
"Scotty Parsons."
"Ask him to step here."
In a moment the man entered ihe
Injin Charley found his traps   rob
bed.    In return he constructed dead-  office.
falls, and dried several scalps. Wheni "Scotty," snid Thorpe, "I want
Thorpe had brought him a decr'knile sPrinR *-*"m<'. lK* wmll(1 st'ml them out you to understand that I stand re-
Irom Detroit; a beautiful instrument tor ,lw b0"",-v* In lhc "'Kht' from sponsible for whutever 1 order you
ninde of the best tool steel, in   one*: time to time, lhe horses would awake to do
long  piece extending  through     the trembling    nt    nn  unknown  terror.        All  right, sir,     replied the man.
buck-horn handle.    One could     even'1'11™    the    long weird howl wou'd:    "In    the    morning," snid Thorpe.
break bones with it    He had    alsoi 'hivcr across the starlight   near  a! "you take two men and build   some,
lent the Indian the assistance of two, hn"'1 <">d ,hl3 chattering man    who sort of a shuck right over the slulce-
of his Marquette men in erecting the roiU' hastily to quiet the horses fran- gale    of that second dnm,—nothing
Bhantv and hud given him a barrel''1* kicking, would catch u glimpse of very fancy, but goodenough to camp j
of flour I'or ihe winter     From   time gaunt forms skirting the edge of ihe in.   I wont you to live there    davl
to time Injin Charley brought     in! forest.  and night.   .Never leave it
fresh meat, for which he was   paid
This with his trapping, and his man
I forest.   ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
And the little beagles wero    dis-
consolnte, (or their quarry had Hod.
for a minute.   The cookee will bring
you grub.    Take this Winchester.   If
introduce him to her friends. In the
cold light of her commonplace reception she noticed whnt in a warmer
effusion of feelings she would never
hnve seen,—that her brother's clothes
were out of date and worn: and
that, though his carriage was notably strong and graceful, the trifling
constraint and dignity of his younger days had become almost an awkwardness after two years among
uncultivated men. It occurred lo
Helen to be just a little ashamed of
He took a place on the steps an,
sal without saying a word all the
evening. There was nothing Ior him
to sny. These young people talke,!
thoughtlessly, ns young people do.
of the ulfairs belonging to their own
little circle. Thorpe knew nothing of
the cotillion, or lhe brnkc ride, or ol
the girl who visited Alice Souther-
land; all of which gave occasion for
so much lively comment.    Nor   was
! lhc situation improved when     some
ol them, in n noble effort, at polite-
! ness, turned the conversation inlo
more general channels. The topics
of the day's lighl talk were absolutely unknown to him, The plays, the
new books, the latest popular songs,
jokes depending for tholr point on
not even i nn intimatt, knowledge of lhe '   pre-
Directions for Making & fine Box Kite
SOMK of Ihe boys have been asking
fnr directions for making „ h<i*.
iji.o    n„ t. »m- -.
kite,   D., It this way, boy
Select eight pieces
ut bamboo — stiff,
ufucuire of"nmccas!iis?MowiA«ranrtIIn l''110'-' "',thc fan-shaped triangular any of the men from up-river try tol'"!'"''.'!. ',<1',.^'
troll   f,,r   u-bieh   Inn.-   .-,.„, In tt,,,,,   „„   „,,<   j>„   .h,. ,!„,„    ,•„,,   „■„,.„   ,1.. ' <-"«',,u " is"' ■*"
vailing vaudeville mode, were ns unfamiliar lo hini as Miss Alice Soulh
ought,     they
 prints.     These
they sniffed at curiously, and then
departed growling, ihe hair on their
man*s  tohacco j backbones erect and stiff.
the stove, and j CHAPTER XXXII.
birch canoes, made him a very pros- "n" f(,r whJf ,t.ne-v
perous Indian indeed.    Thorpe rarely  ™"l<' "P™ Ab«-m
found time to visit him. hut he   often glided into the office, smoked   n
pipeful   of  lhe white
in friendly fashion t    ,—,
glided out again witli.'Jt having spo-j    Uy t|10 cnd „| the wintei- some four
ken u dozen words. ] m\\\um feet of logs were piled in the
Wallace made one visit before the bed ni" upon lhe hanks of the stream,
big snows cnine, nnd wns charmed, -p,, understand whnt t hat menus, you
He ate wilh gusto of lhe "suit- must imagine a pile of solid timber
horse." linked Is-ans. stewed prunes,, a m|]0 in length. This tremendous
mince pie, nnil enkes. lle trumped muss lay direct ly in Ihe course of
around gaily in his moccasins or  on ] nlu, stream.    When lhe winter broke
go out on the (lain, you warn ihem
ulT. If Ihey persist, you shoot nenr
them. II they keep coming, you
shoot at them.   Understand?"
"\'ou bet," answered Scotly   with
"All right," concluded Thorpe.
Next day Scotty established    himself, as hud been agreed.   He
need lo shoot anybody,   Daly    him- hnd Molh,     t
self enme down lo investigate     the     -.    ■    .   .. .
state of affairs, when his men    re
He hnd thought pin.
the   fancy   snow-shoes he promptly
purchased of Injin Charley,    Then.,
wns nothing new to report in regard
to financial matters,   The loan   had
been negotiated easily on the bnsis
of I  moi'tgnge guaranteed by   Car- _^___^^^_^^^^__
pouter's persiinnl signature. Nothing I mantis a"s toll Its vearlv quota
had,been    heard from Morrison   &jcripples and dead.    While     on
up, It had to be separated nnd domed piecemeal down the current. Tho
process is nn interesting and dangerous one, and one of great delicacy,
It requires Ior its successful completion picked men of skill, and de-
and forest and Ihe Irail so long, thin
he found these sqiiure-elliowed
jects refusing lo he jostled aside   by
nny trivialities,
So he sut  there silent  in lhe semi-
darkness.    This man, whose lightest
experience would have aroused     the
eager attention of the entire pnrlv,
d'« "Ot   held his peace because ho thought ii„
He took Helen buck lo Mrs.   Ron-
,   , ,    ,.     ., ,g      , ,,    wick's   about    icn    o'clock.     They
ported  lo Imiii lhe occuinncv of   he       ,,   ,     , j,,      ,        ,,     ,.    ,.
', ,,      ,      , , .        .      ,    .wnked   s owly   beneath   ihe brond-
i hi m.    He lutein pied to parley,   ,» i,       ,       ,  '    ,       ,.  ,       ,
1 i       .,   ,     (leaved imiplcs, whose shallows dunn
ed under the tnll electric lights,—mil
Helen was an nffeclionnte,   warmth", hearted girl.   Ordinarily she   would
attempted to parley,
Scotty would havo none of It.
"Get cut!" wus his lirst nnd
knew men.
He wns nt
wrong end    ol .the whip.    Thorpe's, hnve been blind to everything except
Daly. j drive, men work fourteen hours
When he departed, he left behind j day, up to their waists in wnter 61-
hitn four lillle long-eared, short-1 led with floating ice.
legged beagle hounds. They were I On the Ossnwinninnkee, as has been
solemn animals, who look life sort- stated, three dams had been erected
ously. Never a smile appeared ill I to simplify the process of driving
their    questioning    eyes.    Whorov
game was dcsjierate, but so was h
need, and this was a backwoods
country a long ways from the little
technicalities of the law. It was one
thing to Serve nn injunction; nnolher
to enforce it. Thorpe finished his
drive with no more ol the dilliculties
thnn ordinarily bother a riverman.
At the mouth of the river, booms
one went, the other followed, pattering gravely along in serried ranks
Soon they discovered that tho
swamp over the knoll contained big
white hares. Tholr mission in life
wns evident, Thereafter from the
earliest peep of daylight until the
men quit worn at  night they chase
rnbbits.   The quest was hopeless, hut     	
they kept obstinately ut  It, wallow-, the parties owning the dnni.
When the logs were in right dis- of logs chnined together at thc ends
tribution, Ihe gates were raised, nnd had been prepared. Into the entile    proper    head  of waler floaled  closure the drive wus floated     and
stopped.   Then a rait was formed by
Ihem down.
Now    the
Thorpo   was
rights on it.
river being navigable,
possessed of certain
Technically he wns ,-n-
t If led    to a normal head of water,
passing new manila ropes over the
logs, to each one of which lho line
was fastened by a hardwood forked
pin    driven    astride    ol it.    A tug
I] whenever he needed it: or n   special dragged lhe raft lo Marquette.
hend, according to agreement
ing with contained excitement over
n hundred paces ol snow is-loro they
would get nenr enough lo senre their
quarry In nnolher jump. It used to
nmiise the liures. All duy long lhe
mellow bell-tones echoed over the
knoll,    it -miii' in Iini" 1" be   part
wilh Now Thorpe was summoned legnl-
Enrly ly on two counts. First, Judge
Sherman cited him Ior contempt of
court. Second, Morrison & Daly
sued him lor alleged damnges in obstructing their drive by holding open
in the drive, he found thnt Morrlsor
.t Hilly Intended to cause him trou
ble.   H begun in n narrows ol ih,
river    between    high,    rocky banks ,^^^_^^^^-^-^-^-^^^^—
Thorpe's drive wus floating through tho tlom-IIUlH lieyond the legnl heud
Close-packed, ,   The  situation     was of wnter.
ticklish,    Men null spiked boots rm: Such is a brief but true account of
the delight of having her brother
once more with her. But his apparently cold reception hnd first
chilled, Ihen thrown her violently into a critical mood. His subsequent
social inadequacy had settled her into the common-sense level of everyday life.
"How have you done, Hurry?" she
inquired nnxiously. "Your letters
have been so vague."
"Pretty well," ho replied. "If
things go right, I hope some dny to
hnve a better place for you I liun
Her heart contrnctcil suddenly.   It
wns nil she could do to keep    from |
bursting into tears.   One would hnve
to realize porfectly her youth,     th -
llfo to which she hnd -been accustom.,
ed, tho lack of encouragement     she
had    labored   under, Iho distasteful-
ness of her surroundings, the     pent-
up dogged pntlence she had display :
ikI during tho past Iwo years,     th"
hopeless feeling of battering aenins,
a brick wnll she always experienced
How Coral Creatures Gat
IN l-'AII worse iilliilit than tlie .,1,1
woman who "hud *-,, many chlldn n
she didn't know what to So" Is the
caretaker ,,f Hole coral creatures, \,li"
have su many umuilis Unit It Is HlmiUy
Impossible I" fee,! Itlcnl llll.
This Is llie cum- of Custodian Sponcer,
at ihe Amuirlum, In Battery Park,
'There was u lime when he tried to give
them a meal a day, by spearing minute.
particles "f food with ihe point of a
slender slick nnd offering one uf these
lo every luniilli or twu of the niiiss of
- tenucleil openings that make uji the
surface of llie coral rock. Hut tills was
speedily found to 1,e lm, laborious an affair, and now lliey an- fed three limes
a week wllh nilnule blls of slliedileil
clam, or sometimes oyslers strewn
through tho wator near them.
The Ilny, Illmy tent&cles, something
like an eighth of an Inch long, reach out
for tlie.",-; iiiiiI when "in- gets ii dinner
nnd Ills next-door neighbor ilues not
(though th.- dinner-grabber gobbles
down Ills lilt of clam without any apparent regard f,„- Ids hungry litnllierl,
iie nevertlieli-HS bus a mysterious wny
of Importing nourishment to him ufli-r-
w-iii-d: and It su happens that If a Imlf er
even a third of the liny ereiiluri-u get ll
mcul llie rest of Ihem never go hungry,
slender   ones—of   us   near   the   same
weight und length us possible, the length
being eighteen ami three-quarter Inches.
Now cut ten eleven-Inch slicks, of the
same weight, If pos-
Blole.   These are  to
be used for the up-
rlglils and stretchers
of your kite.
Next, measure the
exact middle of your
eight bamboo sticks
uud bind them securely together In
pairs at the middle
of each, using waxed
thread for the pur-
post (See Figure
A.) And cut notches
in tbe ends of the
sticks. These Hre to
accommodate the
eleven-Inch uprights
und stretchers.
Next, as you see in
Figure II. insert an
upright to bind iwo
jtalrs of cross-slicks
together, doing the
same with the two
ollu-r pairs of cross-
It is now   time tn
cut  a   couple  of
bamboo    connecting
slicks,   eaoh   thirty
inch's long- and as
nenr alike in weight
ns possible.    Bind
Hi.-in  securely  over
tile ends uf the two
e 1 e V e I|.incli    uprights,  using  wax.I
iln.-ml.   (See Figure
>'.)  See lu lt Unit the connecting sticks
project live Inches and a Imlf beyond
,uch side ,,f tlie resulting framework.
Nexi, lin,I the ,-lght oilier stretchers
How to Make a Parachute
WIM-MIU.K ani] parachutei nre
iiiiifnij- ih.. nlcoai nf plaything!
for tnoflfl  lumraer dayi  when
tlir-n** Is a littl* wiml liMtint.',
ii' re i- .; design
for ,i para hufe,
Make it ol i u\ *
i I UssUS |i a \> •■ r.
with four plocei ot
cotton fastened K-
un" corners nf it.
Take t he other
four *'ndn nf cotton
and gather them
together;   ihen   Up
llli-m    t<>    fi    Mt   <»f
cardboard   cut   to
i. pn -''iii a mnn.
This man really
(■•Trves hk n Mil*
nun- to the (mra-
chute, Imt to all
appearances he Is
thi- brave aeronaut
rtskliiK hl« Hfe for
th'. voke <if .in nti*
J venture In the sky.
to the noteh-.il ends uf the cross-sticks,
as you see in Figure D, and you are
ready ff>r strinpi.-i-L' the framt-wcrk, as
indicated by dotted lines Jn Figuro D.
After you have stretched iht. string to
your saligfnt'.iin, iHko hot glue and
paint every Joint with (.lut*.
Now cover tht- framework with Unfit,
strong cloth thai will not siretch. U-fiv-
Ing the two tit-Olid Bides of each half ol
the framework oi'en for the wind to
tirculate ihrough. Hem every raw idge
!•: ih*- caver, and use waxtd thread to
bind a ring io the belly of one half-kite,
to which you may fasten your klte-
Funny Funnel
THIS magie toy consist-? of a smnll
funnt-l placed inside a larger ono
and joined to It only at the top,
thus   forming an  open space  between
the lwo funnels, aB you see In the picture.
The handl-f being hold in fine hand,
and tht- opening at the tub* being stopped by a linger of the othi r hand, the
Inside funnel may be completely tilled
with water, SO o^ to allow the water tr>
flow from ihe Interior Into the open
space between the two funnels.
Then the iliumb
mny be placed on
tii- aperture -it tin*
bottom 'f ■:■•■ Inside funnel, a
tb- flngl: :■ mo" I ■:
fn.m   the   opening
at the lllli'. All
tho wain* .'. thl
tube proper will,
■' co irse, run out,
but th*1 wnicr in
ri;,* "-i .i. >■ i ■ "*■.■■ ii
Hip t W I ' II ■
will iini, I i.i ne kept
up by ib- itmos-
phr iie   i ■ •■ if sure
fn-tn   i • I I  ^hirb        __.^^^^_.^_
■-   ■    ■ nti : balanced   by   any   enrrc-
:■■■■• ri  from above inn nc-
rouni of thi two funnels being united
i ■-. ti pi
I:..! ii,. moment you remove V"ur
■■  ■■ ,,   win i ,-ii from above
tlircugh tb.* n pert ure and counterbalance
im   .     . -. ■■ ri   from  bolov,  imm-'dl-
,. l- :ii-  water out from Hie
-'  .. tn tween Ihe funnels,
I appi»ram • i, you cause a
.'■• -1. -   pi) ■' h -I' r t" come form by
lomi ' ■ Klc !'■«' r. If you work tho
trick successfully, ymi can make It
mm i" gu-lh f*rth from *ome om <■ enr
* : elbow,
Thi irlck will dell-yhl and mystuy
bt yi ainl girls.
There Wns an Old Man.
Glasses Undesirable,
Tommy (on n visit)—Do your specs
magnify, grandma?
Grandma—Yob, Tommy.
Tommy—Do you ml ml laklng them
off wlillu you «'iit my cake?
WTio is She?
There in n little maldcn-
Who la she?  Po >o*j know?
Wliu always has a welcome
Wherever she may go.
Knch spot she makrc the brighter
As ,f It were the iun,
And she 1m lought '"d (.herlshcd
And loved by every one.
You surely must have met her;
You certainly can guess,
What! niu« 1 Introduce her?
Her nnme ls~n?KKRFrLNESS.
Don't Forget.
Be n friend tn versel, and Ithers will.
—Kcoith I'roverb.
There was on old ...an who pnld; "Wliy
bid Maty put mice in the pie?
For 1 krinw i int with me
They will i tch illHngre-e.,
Which makes me   i sad 1 could cry." -    .-Vv  f
The Problem of Making
Chemisettes Fit
SO MANY of the prettiest dresses (liii summer ar,- cui low to display filmy lace nr
einbr idery that chemisettes of every sort
have gained a rare new importance. Even
collar!—- styles, which threatened lo do away with
chemisettes entirely, have inspired n style which
. Ies :. chemisette so shallow thai il is scarcely
ii; r than a deep collar, yet i- the prettiest sheer
compr :;.-•- with the collarless fashions ilinl the
-.,.- mai wh - find, these latter stvle.- over-severe ran.
Tii - - - luisitely simple chi iniscttes, willi fine
hai . embroidery done in tiny patterns all over
their small surface, nr,- a- tt 1 as when they tirst
matter of two years now—the style of
the embroidery, of course, changing a little from
til:.    '    timi
Instead of the rather severe styles, n lot of tlio
.-. .-•-• bemisettes ,ir>- trimmed with the narrowest frills of lace, some of them finished at the
thr rat with a bow of the sheer material, trimmed
in its turn with lace, set in front liko the lingerie
m lhat i- worn with shirtwaists and even with the
simpler * irl of blouses this summer.
Often this isn't really a bow at all, lint is a
A Buttonhole Fastens Over lhe Corset Hook
wide bit of the material, edged on both sides with
l.i'. and insertion ainl pleated in the middle to
frill out like a bow. A tiny strap buttons down
da! and holds the separate pretended bow in place.
As often tin- bow is made with two loops und
two ends, but. instead of being attached permanently, is made so that it unties and can be ironed
out straight, and either, when it is tied, held by one
th — little straps, or piuued on by one of the
long pins—plain or jeweled—which come in so
greal variety and ar,- one of the year's novelties in
the jewelry line.
A bos pleat down the front, with n ruffle each
si li. , ither of lace or of the material, is one style
that is becoming to the thin type of faces, which
need an extra little fluff about the throat to soften
• ii i- -■ vere lines.
i      chi misetti s are more popular than ever,
m west being those of princess la,-,- in its finest,
b  -• delicate form, and plenty of [fish crochet—
Ily the lighter, finer kind known as baby
Irish—is used as chemisettes for some stunning
-' ":'
A* a rule,  however,  with  summer  dresses,
■ .-..-■.* are of the sheerest of linen ,-r batiste
or lawn,  inset   with  Valenciennes   insertion—so
mu .. -.,;' the insertion used, often, that the material
./ Box /"..*..' Dotwi tht Trout
itself i» very in a minor. cons id rati m,
I .    ■ ite with tl
insertion,       French knots i   11    finest a I bri ir-
. _■ . ■ t by >     of a last daiiitj touch,
f.iki lingei        .-      nd linii |>ia; - an
imp ■!' nl ; art.  eiiisr u-eil at I •' ■ - nm
-v.1, -   - -      us the j ike, !.-  i mi ttcr of
coursi    aud i riomiset.es nr   m ide en
tirely   ■ '    nd of Is iding,
;.,..- ry mak        mi     mple bul
. -    -mi: ning    ■   -    jap.il        ■   roi ik is
■   i   si urn iual   lies, hut some      : - -    Iol on.
seem almost r     :•'■■--    I] n lhii \t as n elu mill   is, nnd the blind       roidi        with I f
lace -. * in tin !, nrl - * I - I treat roso which
■M ik, - the design, li nd tl mselyes successfully to n
doien ■'• alroei -■■
Aa i nol only the nlloyer i mhroidi ry, bul the
sheer edgings are lifted, either •> Ith the edgi - fitted
■ ig, ii„; or ji '■■■ ed by a liny n -' ■' I icl . or of
,, i irrow Insertion to iu iti . or of tucks and I	
■ . rti '. '!i" scallops of the cmbroi li ry perhaps
;..;,!: nch fashion, with a very full frill nf the
narrowest possible Valenciennes 1 -•--.
With pongei gown-*—the natural color pongoo,
•    prettii -! cliemiscltes are made of
idery In n creamy tinl of lho same
shade, i rryintr ll •■ dress oul in n single lone,» bil
■ , girdle or outlining lhe nook
where ii is cut low f- r the chemisette.
li.,,, to moke tin te 1    imoothbf when
H'illt a Tiny Vestee
it is no part of the dress is the problem whioh confronts many a home dressmaker, and one which
ha3 been successfully solved in a score of ways,
thc two most satisfactory shown in the accompanying sketches.
The long poinl with strongly worked buttonhole is the simplest arrangement of all. The chom-
isette bullous down the back, and that buttonhole
in front is deftly slipped over tho corset hook.
The other arrangement is of staying tapes,
two in from and two ill hack, brought into another which runs around the waist and hooks securely in place.
By cither arrangement tho chemisette is kept
from riding up in ugly creases.
Long cuffs—the kind that reach to the elbow—
arc an accompaniment of fully half the chemisettes
you see, although some very attractive short cuffs
come In turn hack on the elbow sleeve, and are
made to match the chemisette.
And there are plenty of dresses made for
chemisettes which dispense with the extra cuff eu-
Insel iiith Valenc'tettna
tirely. But the prettii r idea is I hai 11 moh of
white end the sii eves, e, * treal ni nl - ■
yoke aud coll ir
i If course, I -,: -    m - tl       I cull
made on paper ided upon
and mi exnel pattern cui   i ines—1
lace eased in plaei  by means threads
which can be used, if car gather
ing strings, tin embr 1 and both ol them
1-,--. ■! (irmly to the paper.   If ;
bv mai hiii,-. stitch thrmi
the pap, r away after -
Rut, if you possi '•
si ■• bj hand; there's ai
aboul baudwork which is wonder
1 ......    r- -'"'.;*  nn
.-. i-hly iriii.n.
fun,- I .,- carefullj .,-  i Fr nch won n In -
-     - -    |- mhroidi r them, one oi
ih>- favorite •*
Polka Dots in Vogue in
Attractive Forms
EVEB since last March polka dots have been
struggling for recognition, in spite of the
almost autocratic rule of cheeks and
broken plaids, and of the determined advance of stripes. This summer they have succeeded.
All sorts of polka dots arc worn, from the embroidered muslins and liiu-ns down to the least
expensive batiste; nnd all sizes as well, from the
hig, strikingly effective ones to infinitesimal dots
which are almost too small to bo Been, and which,
when set .-lose togellier, lighten a dark color without showing, to a casual glance, how they do it.
Single polka dots are ihu rule, hut some unusual eli'eets got by combining several are seen;
one stunning silk, for instance, in black and white,
with ils while ground literally covered with big
and little polka dots, overlapping and with tho
tiniest of all tucked in to Iill up corners. All the
design was printed iu a sort of shadowy black,
which kept  it from being startling,
Anothor attractive dress was of doited swiss,
each of the big black dots which mndo its style
accompanied by two wee ones sot just below it.
An unusual version of the skeleton dress, which
is one of the most attractive and at the same lime
useful styles of the season, was of blue, in that
strong, yet dull, shade liko the blue of a Chinese
mandarin's coat. Tlie blouse worn with it was
white, with big polka dots of blue—the same pretty
shade that characterized llie dress. Yet it was sheer
and fluffy enough to "be a real blouse," instead of
reverting lo a shirtwaist type, whioh would have
utterly spoiled the dress.
A stunning little silk dress of dark blue had
big polka dots, pretty widely spaced, of blue so
pale that nt first glance they seemed white. It was
made for a chemisette, the sleeves and waist and
skirt all trimmed a g 1 deal, hut only with the
material, the one bit of contrast the chemisette,
which, by lhe way, was wider and deeper than you
often sec them—as large as the usual guimpo, although without showing at the back as a guimpo
Notes of the Fashions
LITTLE bags (to hold the handkerchief)
and parasol are lhe adjuncts of some
very ultra bathing soils. Hut you wonder as y,,n look al them just where the
fun of a good plunge or a swim comes iu with
such unnecessary luxuries.
Holh parasol nnd hnl are ninde to match lhe
suit, the bag lined with rubber for lhe protection of the pretty handkerchief it holds.
A much more sensible luxury is a loose
wrap to be slipped into if you've a distance to
go from imiii house in beach, when the wind
strikes chill. These are made iu a number of
ways, the plainest of all slightly suggestive of
bathrobes, in that they are made of lhe selfsame Turkish toweling, trimmed effectively wilh
color, while lhe more elaborate ones lire of silk,
interlined with rubber.
The new low necks—which, after all, are
anything but low—have hosls nf followers.
Hound necks are trying to all but very young
luces, or In those rare women who have short
necks which keep a certain babyishness of line.
Square necks are very popular—really no
lower limn collarless, Ami V necks aro even
more popular; thoy are lhe least trying of them
Hints From Paris
SMOKE (illAV is one of thc fashionable
shinies of the moment.   It is really all
OUtooino of lust year's mole gray, and is
at its prettiest in voile. Oflen il is worn
with the single Jouell of strong color Inking the
form of a great crimson rose.
Some liny toques seem composed entirely of
loops of ribbon and are worn back from the face,
as though simply a part of tlm oxuuisltelji arranged coiffure.
Ploatod tulle ruffles are en-n moro popular
lhnn feather slides or boas, Elephant and smoke
gray, cinnamon brown ami chestnut are tin- tints
besl liked,    .
A touch of orange is considered extremely
Long tulle BCUrfs an- rivaling the popular
loco veil.*.
I.mn' Cnljs An- I'l-imliir
Tin- liilesl belt idea for linen gowns is one
mu.I.- of Scotch plaid, the colors so skilfully
.- ed aiiil combined ili.it then- is no tendency
to make the wuist look lame.
So j. wide silk is used to make them of, although a few ure of patent leather. Blue und
green effects lire best liked.
Aii occasional woman wears plaid stockings
to inaieli. with patent leather pumps. j JW|p^PJB)^^rrpw^
^ jM(?V
Mw Cuaimiw Will WJiikn   mv
NO SOONER lias lovely woman
successfully routed the ravages
of winter-chapped skin, red
noses, etc.—thun It is time tu
begin the battle against sunburn, tan
and freckles.
Verily, the woman with a delicate
complexion, which she wishes to keep
clear and perfect, must ever be on the
alert. Summer, however, brings many
rem, .lies and beauty preservers in its
train, and the woman who is at all
clever can find nature's lotions for her
own special caae If she will only take
the trouble lo look lor ihem.
The woman who goes io the seaside
and Intends to stay long hours on the
beach. In the dazzling reflections from
sand and wuler, will need a large supply of soolhlng and softening lotions to
counteract the disastrous effects this
exposure is sure to bring.
.Make the mosl of lh,- season's fruit
nnd vegetables before trying manufacturers' beauty lotions. In the days of our
grandmothers, and even our mothers,
there was not a chemist or a beauty
specialist at every corner, hut they un-
derst 1 the efficacy of "nature's lotions." and used them with great effect.
One of the very best lotions for the
eve.*, and one that will make theni
bright and sparkling, is grape Juice.
Just before, the grape season, when
the vines are in blossom, or the Iruit
quit, green, the Juice Is collected. This
is done by making an incision on the
Bide of the vine, not deep enough to
injure It. A small, hollow bit of reed
Is then Inserted In the cut, the inserted end being flattened like a
wedge A little bottle is tied to the
vine, with the other ,-n,l of the reed
in Its mouth, lt will lie tilled Willi
the sap In about -twenty-four hoars,
Bv filling nn eve-cup witii this nnd
bathing the eyes they will become
gparklfng- and brilliant.
There are any number of fruits that
have a softening and Whitening effect.
The Southern beauties set great store
by a watermelon rub. This they consider a line wrinkle eradlcator, They
take a piece of thoroughly ripe melon
and rub iheir faces, necks and arms
with It. Fresh, rip,- strawberries can
also be made to do their part In the
beamy quest.
A famous lotion for whitening the skin
Is made from them. Hull theni thor-
•ugllly; then wash them carefully, and
dalt Wake
Grape. <Jvic&
as ar, Zy& Wash  /■& V ijfcjl
with a pestle mash them to a pulp, so
that every particle of juice Is squeezed
out of them. After that strain through
a piece of linen When the juice is extracted, dilute it with nn equal quantity
of wator. and soften it by adding a
pinch nf borax. Women who use this
nre most enthusiastic about it as a whitening lotion.
Frenchwomen consider the tomato an
Invaluable osmetic and skin tonic. Thoy
cut II iii thin slices, apply it to the
skin. let it remain on nbout live minutes, and then rinse off thoroughly with
warm water.
Most women know about the efficacy
The Necessity of a Plain, Wholesome Diet
By Dr. Emma A. Walker
Copyright, U06, by A. S Barnes & Co.
"\ T OTHINQ conduces more to health
l\ and long life than abstinence
1 \ and plain food, with due labor.
When exercise Is wanting—as in
studious persons—there is greater need
of abstinence, nnd tender persons ought
to use us much abstinence as they possibly enn. As to the amount of food.
Nature requires no mathematical exactness. A plain rule for Judging of the
quality is. not to eat so much ua hulls-
pus-- for business,
Tbo digestive system plnys nn lin-
portant part in longevity, as do the respiratory and circulatory systems, Omy
general rules, however, can be laid
down, for each girl is n law to horself-
Wlthln cerlain limits. Meals should bo.
If possible, taken at the same hour
cverv day, nnd plenty nf timo should
be given to them. Il Is very bad (or tin'
dlg-'.-»iloii to  have the nervous system
called off to attend to other matters,
Mastication should be thorough, I
tltlr.lt thnt this last will touch many of
us very closely; "bulling" has become
such a confirmed habit with the greater
pan of Americans, especially those who
are busy, that wc actually do not realise In what condition we push the food
down, it is really almost us if we took
It from the table and laid it Into the
Stomaeb. We i-amnd keen this Up very
long without feeling tb" III effects.
Another habit almost ei|imlly pcrnl-
Clous Is that of washing the food down
with large quantities -if liquid,
Had digestion or "dyspepsia" and unhealthy cklns are nfu-n closely associated, atria who are suffering from
these Ills lu beginning ihWr reform
must avoid fried foods, pork, ana sou-
■age, new bread, hot rolls, in fact,
everything doughy! rich salads, made
dishes, many spices, nil heavy sweet
things, most desserts, especially ,ll<-
pastries, rich cukes, cheese, and much
lc   or coffee,
Mosl girls are interested in the effects
of candy eating, An authority on dietetics says thai % of a | id of cane
sugar Is ull Uml Is nllowablo lu twetity-
four hours. When ynu subirncl the
amount of sugar Ihal you daily consume
In ordinary I Is, ven little is lefl to
lc taken ns eundv. Wln-n eaten ut nil
it Is besl inki'ii directly after u menl.
Taken between mools it disturbs the
digestion and spoils the appotlte, The
chief oiilei'tion to ihe hm-of sugar Is On*-
add fermentation tlml n enusps in lhe
sl much.   When   ink-m   in   excess  by
y0   no glrlS il  jl Dpi  10 bO thO cause of
plmpic ■ ,, ,, ,
The ndvlce r>       lo a "dyspeptic" by
one' of the most eminent medical men
of our day, is, "You can really eat almost anything without much Injury, if
ynu will remember to eat only one or
two things at a meal."
And this reminds me of a most charming Illustration Of a modern dinner,
called "A I'uuch-bowl Episode/1 which
1 hnve recently road.
A wealthy clubman consulted his physician for what he feared was heart
trouble. Mr. I., was positive that his
digestion was in excel Ion t condition; he
bad never, until very r mtly, suffered
the leasl discomfort from outing.
As soon as tlie doctor bad convinced
himself of the trouble, be Mid his patient that he would be obliged to be excused Just then as he hud a very Important engagement, but he hoped for
the pleasure of Mr. U's company at dinner thut night uts-ven. At tin- hour appointed the guest arrived, and as he ami
the doctor were chatting together In the
library, his uUenllon was attracted by
a punch-bowl of large dimensions, It
wns beautifully chased and ol antique
pattern. As he spoke of its exquisite
design, tbe butler appeared with a
cooktnll, lb- walked over to the table
nnd poured the concoction Into tbe
Retiring, h" soon returned with half
n dozen oysters, some horse-radish.
crackers, celery, radishes, olives and
salted almonds, which also went Into
the howl. A glass of wine was added
to this mixture.
Tomato bisque, cheese crackers.
celery, Halted almonds, and sherry next
went' into the howl, By this time Mr-
L, was awaiting with great curiosity to
see what would next appear. It was
boiled bluetlsb, potato balls, cucumbers,
celery, almonds and hock. Then came
roast chicken, French pens, olives.
snow potato, currant jelly, bread, nnd
champagne, nil going Inlo the punch-
ii.iwl, one nfter another.
These were followed by lobster snl.nl.
il si*   crackers,   salted   nlmonds   and
ciniit, Tbe insl contributions to the
long-suffering bowl wen- |ci cream
bonbons, wine, grapes, crackers and
rlieese, nuts, coffee nnd creme di
menthe, And nevorn word yel from tbe
Mr. li. liy ibis time felt mosi uncomfortable. As tin- builer closed lb" door
after Ills lasi appearance, tbe doctor
led his gucsl over to the bowl and
asked him lo [mnglno tho condition of
Its contents .in hour Inter,
It needed little comment for the wise
physician to convince Mr. L, how terribly he had been abusing his.digestion
for many, many years, for this combination of foods had been an almost
daily offering to his stomach.
The two men then went to the dining,
room, nnd while they were eating a
simple dinner the doctor gave his guest
a common sense talk on th**- proper way
of living.
He gave him a list of wholesome, nutritious foods; he told htm to drink copiously of wnter between meals; gave him
directions concerning exercises and
deep breathing; begged lilm to sleep
eight hours out of twenty-four, and to
take a scrub bath every morning.
Mr. 1„ was much Impressed and went
nwuy with tlm determination to follow
out the doctor's advice. In a short time
nil suggestion nf any so-called "heart
failure" had disappeared.
Pood must be properly cooked lu order to be digestible. Cereals ure apt to
be served in a partly cooked condition,
Many nf ihem require several hours'
Milk Is one of the most Imimrtant nf
foods, but Is not of Itself a -sufficient
diet for a hoaltby girl,
The active worker can digest food that
the girl of sedentary habits cannot take
care of. Meat once u day is sufficient for
most people. Too mueri red meat from
day to day means uric ncid. The best
vegetable substitute for meat are peas,
bentis and lentils.
Fruits nre valuable for certain vegetable acids which tbey contain, b*..t
they are not very nutritious.
Bananas an- easily digested, If before
eaten thev are both peeled ""d scraped.
This disposes of the Inulgesllbh part of,
this nutritious fruit. Variety of diet is
of the greatest advantage,
Alcohol Is not necessary for healthy
persons, and most people would be better without It In any form.
As to tea, coffe, and cocoa, then has
been endless discussion. Although I believe that t'':i and coffee are fur belter
ji ft ah ne, teg. when taltnn fresh, In
nu derate quantity and strength, Is noi
Injurious t" most people. It Is refreshing when one Is wenry. Some who cannot lake tea can drink . ffee very well,
Coffee Is in no way a food, bui *•■•!;>-!)
It - i iki n al h menl less food is necessary, because it diminishes tissue wnfrir--,
It bus a rlugging action, how-vet. It
hinders digestion, ai.d so should be
avoided by those wiib w-,ik stomachs,
Too much coffee has a di I Idodly bad flf-
|. i up -a the compti nlon,
Cocoa .iiii". chocolate ar for moro desirable articles of food than ton and
, iffee, In fatiguing climbs or other exertion the ere very suatuiulng.
THERE Is nothing which can so
quickly destroy real enjoyment
of any pleasure as to have any
discomfort of the feet. In warm
weather the feet flgem to be more susceptible to soreness, inflammation, etc.,
and for this reason they should have
more care bestowed upon them as the
hot weather approaches,
First of all, select shoes for summer
wear that are a half size larger than
the usual size worn. It is an excellent
idea to always have on band n pair of
leather socks—inner soles. These are- a
great comfort, as tbey can easily be
slipped into any pair of shoes to regulate the size, and are a great comfort
if any sharp peg or other Irregularity
should make its unwelcome presence
felt when a shoemaker is out of reach.
Be extremely careful in the selection
of stockings, 'inflamed and swollen feet
are  frequently  the result  of  stocking
dye comin-ff off on the feet, and this is
much more apt to happen in summer,
when there is usually more profuse perspiration.
Sweat glands are very numerous in
the soles of tlie feet, as tbey are in toe
palms of the bauds. Make sure that tbe
stockings are perfectly "fast dye" and
never wear a new pair of stockings before tbey have been washed.
Sifting a foot powder—or even a good
talcum powder—into the shoes is of inestimable value in Imparting a feeling
of coolness ami comfort.
The following treatment will bring relief from almost any ills that tbe feet
are heir to:
Bathe the feet in hot salt and water-
sea water. If you can get it—rub gently
till they glow and then paint them with
the following cooling lotion:
Camphor, M dram; menthol, 1 arruple;
iodine,   10  grains;   tincture   of  myrrh,   4
drams; coinpoui-, oture of benioln, 4
This should dry on at bedtime. In tlie
morning'repeat the bath and rubbing,
and then dust Into the feet of the stockings the following powder:
Boracic acid, 2 drams; salicylic iielil, 1
scruple; alum, 1 dram; subnltrate of bismuth, 2 drams; powdered Uilcum. 1 ounce.
This treatment soon cures the soreness, and by hardening and strengthening the cuticle of the feet prevents its
A woman who walks a great ileal and
is always comfortable has her Monday
shoes and her Tuesday shoes, etc. She
never has tired feet and never a corn.
She wears different shoes each day, and
changes them frequently.
This scheme Is an excellent one, as
the pressure always comes on a different
part of the foot.
Timely Advice to Correspondents by Mrs. Symes
of cucumber juice, particularly for
blenching the skin to a snowy whiteness.
Thev are often used simply by slicing
the cucumber and rubbing the skin
brlakfv with them. The best way to extract the juice Is to cut and chop them
lint*; then pound them to a pulp; then
extract the juice by squeezing through a
Jelly bag.
The woman who Is searching for beau,
ty will do well to learn the value of nature's remedies, and make her own cosmetics from grapes, strawberries, tomatoes, cucumbers, rose leaves, etc., which
she will find most beneflciul and absolutely* harmless.
VIOLA.-The following exercise is
an excellent one for reducing the
hips: Place hands on hips, shoulders well back. The leg is raised with
knee flexed. Then, after a high, quick
side kick, bring tbe foot back again to
the flour. This should be repeated several times.
A. M. D. G.—I dn not know of any
preparation for the purpose you suggest, but advise you to consult an expert dermatologist in regard to a remedy.
MRS. F. Superoxide of hydrogen Is
a good bleach for the skin, and will
remove the yellow stain from your
neck. If vour hair is too dry, do not
keep wetting tt, as that tends to make
it drier. Vse instead the lotion for
which I am giving you formula. To
develop the bust use Dr. Vaucalre's
remedy and massage with a good skin
food or cocoa butter.
Lotion for Dry Hair.
Glycerine, l ounce; eau de cologne, 14 pint;
liquid ammonia, l dram: oil of origanum, w
dram; oil of r.inemary. li drum; tincture of
cantlmrldes, l uunee.
Briskly agitate for ten minute**, then aid
camphor julep, 14 plnl, and ugaln mix well
and stir. A few drops nf essence of musk
or other perfume can be added.
Dr. Vaucaire'a Remedy for the Bust.
Liquid extract of galega (goatsraeV. 10
graiii*: laeto phosphate nf lime, 10 grams;
tincture uf fennel. 10 grams; simple syrup,
400 grams,
The dOBe is twu BOUpspoonfills with wuler
before each meal, Br. Vaueulre hIsd advises the drinking of malt extinct during
MBS. U. C, P.-l do nol know of uny
method for taking the kink out of naturally curly hair.
X, Y. Z.-You nre very young to commence dyeing your hair, and 1 advise
you nol to worry about the few gray
hairs. Keeping the ends trimmed earo-
fully nnd the scalp In good condition
will no doubt arrest Increasing gniyness.
If ynu wish to use a dye, I know uf
nolliing belter than the Physlciiui'a
Remedy, it should be well shaken before using,
OLADYS.-Try using a little borax In
the water In which vou wash ynur face,
This will b<- helpful lu sotting rid of
Uu* blackheads. The milk and sulphur
treatment, so frequently published, Is
excellent for clearing ibe complexion,
Tan gives u child a healthy appearance,
and I should not advise you io try to
remove It by using peroxide of hydrogen, However, If you object to the
brown skin, try a simpler remedy, such
08 cucumber Juice or buttermilk,
pensive. In reducing flesh the one fact to
recollect Is that fat Is carbon—oxygftn destroys er burns out carbon. Ynu must con-
•sume the carbon by ihe oxygen you lake
through ynur lungs. The more ex-rclse the
more oxygen and consequent dei-1ruction of
fat by the one healthful method of curing
The more starch and sugar you eat the
more carbon to burn awuy.
Good Toilet Accessories
Will you kindly advise me also? Tell me
of a simple but good toilet vinegar (to usu
In bath)! 11 cold cream to whiten, keep
freckles down and counteract effects of the
wind on one's face; and a formula for a
harmless powder to use when going out on
a hot, windy day. Would nut ihe when
hazel cold cream lie good? 1 see it so often.
Have rosewater in vinegar if posslblo. wm
InclOBe self-addressed envelope. A reptv at
your earliest convenience will greatly oblige.
Thanking you lu advance, 1 am yours,
A. Hi.
The witch hazel cream would be excellent. I am giving you the other
formulas as requested.
Lavender Water.
Oil of lavender, 6 fluid drams; alcohol,
4S lluiil oiuee': ros'-WUHT. H tluld uiinceSi
msgneshim carbonate, 1 av, ounce.
Triturate the oil with thu magnesium carbonate, add the alcohol, then the roa»*
wiiter, and filter.
Too Fat
Would It be asking too nui'-li nf you tn
hiivn vou attain pi Int In vour column the
i".ii'» rm- obesity? I noticed lu your answers Inst week nn article which led me tn
I I'lieve ibiit you had such recipe.
J, I-!. H.
Bules for the Reduction of Flesh.
Avoid oil starchy nnd sweetened food, nil
porosis, vegetables containing sugur or
starch, such us peas, bnatlS, corn, pnlnini*n,
etc, Have your broad toasted; sprinkle It
with snii instead of butter,   mmu. 1 regret
to my, U  It In* pure inul g"'"l,  is riitii-n
Ing,   Hklmmed   milk   may  be   drunk.     1!.
wider Is an excel lent subsiitnie (or ot.
liquids.  Add q little ni (he Juice „r inS
cr lemon-, tn ll, If you ehooso   Limit >'"U
sleeping noun to seven nt the outside,. Nd
naps,   Ymi must lake exercise
If you iiiiiiinl walk ai least (Ive miles n
day, snd do not wheel, go tn nne nf the
liiiMiutlniis where m«chiinicul nuihimgo I*
given Several i.f mv cirrospondentH roporl
excellent results Irntn Mils method of Bolting Die Vis tmis oxcrel'O ih«-y require,   The
it*il m 1. tlion uglily whulosomu and not ex-
Toilet Powder.
Rlee flour, 10 ounces; talcum, 10 ounces;
oxide of zinc, lo ounces,
Mix thoroughly an-l siri twice through
fine boiling silk.  Perfume to tule,
BabfTZegs Weak
Being a Bloody reader, l thought I would
write you fnr some p.isslhle lin'rirmitllun.
I have a Utile baby boy, I'-j yearn old,
He Is a fat, slr-uig ami healthy bov, but
one or his legs (the left) Mini. In a Utile.
Olid   both   of   tin-in   seem   weak   frnm   the
kneei down,
Ho falls considerably when walking.
If you know nf any device thnt Wnuld aid
him, will ynu kindly hi me know?
W, W. K.
Your baby's logs could ha straightened and strengthened by I.roper massaging of the muscles. I udvlse you to
consult Fl specialist, who could Instruct
you as to lhe movements required.
To Scent Tooth Powder
I mu propurlng my own tooth powder nnd
thero is one thing I can't get, that is a
bw , plonsnnl tnste to tho mouth,   \v-mM
ynu please iiii me wnsl Ingredient to use,
us 1 nm a constant reader of your Interesting columns? w. h.
One or two drops of oil nf cloves will
Impart a ploasanl odor to (he powder,
and leave a pleasant taste In the mouth.
Oil of sassafras will answer thu samo
To Remove Sans
Can you advise mo how t" remove sears
from my forehead, caused by pressing out
blackheads  flUi  Die llimertinlls almul   two
nmiltlis ngo?   I  will be ever so thankful  ll
you can help tne. A, ll.
Rubbing the scars frequently with
witch haze! will greatly Improve their
Witch H.izol Cold Cream.
On" ounce each of white was and spor-
tnnceti; one-quarter pint  oil  of aim avis,
M'-tt; pnur lie 1 n molllir Willi li In - heell
heiitei) by being humei'vl some time in
boiling Water. Very mdUBlly Odd three
Milieus of res,"waier and one ounce *>i witch
isol, and Assiduously sin* ihe mixture unin
*i emulsion is formed, nnd uftcrward until
0 inlXtUre Is nearly cold,
Poor Complexion
1 have boon an Interested lender of your
depiirlmenl and have at liiul OOms to you
now. but they have left many enlarged
pores, and ulso left my skin dark and very
I have your enlarged-pore remedy. Should
1 use that also?
My skin is oily and very sensitive. I cannot use soap of any kind on my face; have
tried many. Cold water agrees with my
skin better than hot. X. X. X.
Use the lotion for enlarged pores,
and fn addition to this try the following treatment for clearing the complexion; Hub the face over just before washing it with two teaspoonfuls
of flowers nf sulphur mixed In a half
pint of new milk. This mixture should
stand a little while before it Is used
on the face. As your skin Is sensitive
to soap, substitute almond meal, using
it Just as you would soap, Ind rinsing
well afterward. This is cleansing and
softening to the skin.
Good Toilet Powder
Kltiillv Hivo nii> a f„rmuli of a talcum
powder. I havj occasion i-, use a lot „r it
on mv children, and «„ul,| like to have a
diuintuy „! 11 made at "ne lime
I am Rlvlnp; ynu formulas for two
good  tulciini  powders.    1   think  the
lirst one preferable for children,
Talcum Powder.
Rice (lour. 10 ounces; talcum. 10 ounces;
oxide „l zinc. 1,1 ounces.
MU iliomuiililv nnd silt twice through
hue lioltllm silk.   Perfume to time.
Hygienic Talcum Powder.
Farina Bturcti, 60 (trams; i-iwder.-'l lal-
cimi. Ifi .rams; powdered ly,o|,idlum. SI
drums; .ninl or horlc acid. 10 vraffll; es-
BCnCI of violet. 20 Knims.
Freckles Lust for Years
May I ask you to Itlve reeliie of lotion for
deckle! n,»itc.-n of In "M. E. J."*: Ho !"u
Ihluk It would ramov. trckles Hini have
heeii ,,n one's rnee f,.r yean?
The following! remedy Is th,- on,- re*
forrod to, nnd ll Iim proved mosl satisfactory In many itubborn eaiee.
For Ohstlnnte Freckles.
iisl,!„ ,,f line, '■ ilrami lublodld*. of bis-
niutli. K dramj dixtrln, l*. dramii ilyfw-
Ine, (!*, drums.
Unread n„- i„i*'" ui,-.n ti„- freeklu il
nla-lit before K-.I..K '" bed. In ll," norn'mi
remove v.h„i remain, with a Hill, pew-
,i,i,..I iii.i.ix and iweei oil
Pami WclA Coolm§ U&Q&
Would   ymi   please  tell  lm- of  sninelliing
Mint I could us,- en my i"; that Would Improve it In geti'-ral? 1 have lied many pim-
plci inul blackheads, but havo only a few
To Keep the Hair light
will you kindly, nt your earliest convenience, publish ii shampoo tint will k-ep th*
hair light wlillnul Injuring It'-' 1 am a
blonde, but mv Imlr Is growing a llttk
dnrk, and ns I wan! to keep It light, seek
your advice, which has helped so many.
Potassium carbonate,  I ounce; nmmonla
water, !'-• ounces; tincture of cantl     ■
n drams;  buy rum.   I ounces; sl on I,   *
ounces) water, .; nuncee
Dissolve Di-1 p-'l.ivlum rarh-inntc In th-»
waier and add the remaining Ingredients,
uui' well iui" the roots. Rinse ihoroughly
iu ,;. vera] watersi Thi n dry carefully.
IVants Thicker Eyebrow
i m-i going to ask v a 11 gi- * me s formula i" nu-lon ii   : il rl      tl    «.'fhrows,
1 bav,- dark . nd heavj  la hoi   but nq bP
nre lielu ami Hun    If you  ivi    help fns,
oh, how much l i-hall appl    Inl    . .    All i
ieii ine, im*., please, b >w |i n   ' * i' have
i„ use it ANXIOUS
I nm giving you a formula for nn
ayebrow grower, else for a stain to
darken the brows. However, If you
do not wish to ii?1' a stain, frequent rubbing wllh vaseline will lend to make
them darker,
Eyebrow and Eyel.tsh Orower.
i; !  ,i .-im,-. -j ounces; tincture of can-
tharldes. H ounce: oil "f lavender, 15 drops;
oil of rosemary. Ij drop*.
Mix th'-roughlv Apply to the eyolrows
with a liny t*-abln^h mire a duy until th«
gmwth Is sufficiently aiimuhto-i. Then lert
often. .
Thh ointment may be used for the eyelash-* also. In this case it should be very
carefully applied. It will inflame the eyes,
_ a* any oil will. If It gets tutu them.
*        Chinese Eyelash Stain.
Gum arable, t dram; India Ink, % dram;
rosewater, l ounces
Powder tha Ink and gum and triturate
small quantities of the powder with tha
rosewater until you got a unlf'-nn mack
liquid in a powder, and then add the remainder of the loaewiter to it it Mt)"*jM
be appti-.i with a very tiny oamel's-halr
brush, i
Wrinkles Between Brows
Will you kindly tell me. through your
column*-, alnut using a face crunm and
your lotion tot deep wrinkle.- between eyebrows! Tti-"* s-em to he more prominent,
nnd I haw tried to Ldi-*w directions implicitly. L C.
Persistent massage with good skin
fie.d and application nf ihe lotbm for
wrinkles will do much toward removing wrinkles; however, if they have developed Into deep lines or furrows, you
mav nol be able to eradicate them entirely, bul can greatly improve their
appearance,   ,
Soap Irritates Skin
Win y.i'j please publish the recipe for
almonl ni-*al and lastrucUona »* to how to
UM aame? 1 have been using c<ai>. bui
do not think it sgreei with my skin and
v. uld like to try tie* meal [a it as
cleansing as nap.   Your* ilneerely.
I have no formula lor preparation of
nlmond meal, bul you can procure It in
iny desired quantity from any drug-
-1st. i'pe n jusl ns ymi would sonp, It
j v. ry cleansing and softening to the
skin,   Always rinse off thoroughly,
Hair on Arms
I have rend y or val-af,!,- ,---l-Jmn foi a
Ion. lime nr.d nm venturlni l • ask , -,; for
,,:    -      i   for a ii, ,.,'i, ol imlr -,n my
air Ill-ear.   Id,   1 Wish
t    •,   ,.   ,| ..,   .;.    ...  ,10-  ,,,mm-r I  a-u
r nl    !   ; ,  ... never tried nny-
im,,-   , them, , ■ th. hall la •-'''
Try bleaching thc hnlr wiih peroxide
of hydrogen, which will make ii lew
noticeable. If. however, thin Is not lat-
Isfaciorv. try ihe pumice itono treatment, which Iim proved very beneficial
In miiny carsei,
Pumice Treatment.        #
(Set an ordinary nv.reni cake nf i-umice
.lone Thl. ll noi pumice low "»* th"
r-'uuiar ..ll f.-M mi i pumice ■! ,"■ ro re-
.. „. ., am nil II .kin bum, i.-l wth
th- .upcrfluou. growth, and th. liuinlco
ItMle will wc.1 Hi. hair tit. II- ,-„rf u
nit to be t.v. heroic ai, Irritate ll," skm.
•!i" arms nr- n-c, - ,"! by tula
fM-.iM-r.t. ti*.. a lltli. colli    ■■•am.        .
; p
f? w>
When allxios are busters, ma
couldn't believe her own eyes,
nobody cam. have You heam)
peopTe 5 ay my only believe what
They See9 They are wissinc all
Law omSra-ziwion? can theyjc-t
it is Your soul That *see«)YbuREYES.
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