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BC Historical Newspapers

The Mail Herald Jul 28, 1906

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Array I   MAIL-HERALD OFFICE   I
I I.IU'AI. AI1KNT. I
L
THE MAIL-HERALD.
Vol. 12.-NO. 97
REVELSTOKE. B. C, JULY 28,
$2.50 Per Year
j
Mail
Order
ilept.
C. B. Hume & Co.
Write
For
Samples
LIMITED.
DEPARTMENT STORE.
NEW BEAUTIFUL CHINA
RICH CUT CLASS
Limoges Chins—hi setts or odd pieces.
Muylield, Olovei Ijcal, and White Patterns—in setts or any part
ol sett, or odd pieces.
Lemonade Setts, new and bountiful.
Covered Casseroles.
Fire proof Teapots—any size.
Jardinicrs and Cuspidores—all sines.
Tea and CofTco Percolators.
You will always Hud something new and interesting in our China
snd Glass Ware Department, and you know you are always welcome
to look around.
The Preserving Season
The preserving season is on.   We can supply you
with Strawberries, Cherries, Etc.   Place
your orders with us as soon as possible as the season for
both fruits will be very short and the supply limited.
* DRESSMAKING AND MILLINERY-SECOND FLOOR.
C. B. Hume & Co., Ltd
Stores at Arrowhead and Revelstoke.
SOUVENIR GOODS
if vou an' looking for something nice in SPOONS AND
PIN8, BELT BUOKLES, WATCHES, "BONN
SPEOIAL" iur Souvenirs, ive Imve llieni here,
J.  QUY   BARBER, -   iSffiiS
0. P. R.  WATCH   INSPECTOR.
You Can't beHappy
with poor
Eyesight
Nor can you correct defective sight
without lenses ground to meet ynur
individual needs. To fit lenses uccur-
ritteiy requires greater skill thun is
generully supposed. Dr. Byliee's
glusses restores perfect vision because
there is scientific knowledge and thai
skill, which comes from years of experience, back uf them. Aitificiul
Eyes always in stock.
Examination Free
HoUHH-1 to fl and 7 to II p.m.   Other
hours by appointment.
DR. R. L. BYBEE,
Offlci at Central Hotel.
Of
Is an absolute certainty if you
have your   PRESCRIPTION
I'ompiniiKlf.il by us.
Our prices are as low as they
can possibly be m.ule.
Our first consideration is tlie
QUALITY.
Wc buy only Ihe verv best
medicine that can be bought.
We can't aftbrd to supply cheap
medicine, You can't afford to
buy it.
Ask for the Puzzler
Our New Drug Slore Paper, published every monlli.
Red Cross Drug Store
D. NAIRN, Hum. B,
o
0
0
9
9
Im wi *i
Don't Miss Our Special Offer o
For This Week. \\
o
•o
i'f
o
i'f
O
0
0
•o
*
9
Nickel Plated Teapots   40 cts
"      " Crumb Tray* 40 cts. 9
"      " Tea Trays   40 ots. 9
ALL HEW STOCK.
These Nloktl Plated Coeds ^
Have Only Been In Since Last £
Saturday,
We are Now offering Tennis i t
Raoquett at- Sl.SC.   He  You *. t
want one 7 , O
O
LAWRENCE HARDWARE CO., Ltd. I
HKADQUAItTKItS FOR STARRETT'S TOOLS. j !
TATLOW IS
OPTIMISTIC
Foresees Population of Million
a Decade Hence—Presents
Figures of Wealth Product-
tion of B. C.
I'mpiiecyiiij! a population nl a million for British Columbia within len
years, and announcing thnt the wealth
production ul the province during the
past year was uver |60,000,l'00, Hun.
It G, Tallow, provincial minister ol
finance, bus issued a statement in
which be details the remarkable progress ninde by Ibe province in tbe
twelve months which closed With  Ibe
liscil year. Speaking to the Victoria
Times,Capt Tatlow said:
"I um satisfied that every Industry
in British Columbin is only in iln
infancy We have Inresls illimitable
fur liuni,ei, laml in millions ol acres
for agriculture and the seven thousand miles of shore lino uro washed by
seaB teeming with lish.
"To- comprehend the" future ono
must study the past. In order tn du
this with some correctness I bud
statistics prepared covering the past
linuiiciiil year and wns surprised at the
splendid showing. The total production ol the province lor the year ending June DOtb, was ovor 150,(100,000.
As the population is iu the vicinity nf
200,000 including Indians, Mongolians,
women and children I think it suit- Iu
say the tntnl number ol able budied
ivbite men is nut mure tlinn one-fifth
ul this, or 40.000. Dividing the total
value uf provincial products, by this
number it appears that fur every white
man there ivus produced considerably
over f 1,0011 during the past year. I
do not think any place in the world
can equal this.
"Details nl this production Bhould
be of public interest. Taking, lirst,
the lumber industry the actual receipts
were slightly over the estimate 1 gave
at the end of June. 'Ihe actual revenue from this source was $508,000 or
wil bin a fraction of double tbe estimate which wns IfllHo.OOO, In value the
lumber cut exceeded all expectations.
As closely as I cuu uscerttiin it readied
over "17,500,000. And, best of all, it
wus manufactured in tbe province.
The government did not reap all the
benefit derived from the forests ns
would have been largely the case if
export in a virgin state were permitted.
Probably half ol this large sum went
into the pockets ol the thousands ol
workmen employed in the industry.
"As you know in 1905 tbe mineral
output of the province was $28,461,325.
This was an extremely high figure lor
un industry only n lew yeans old to
reach and the most satisfactory feature
about it is that practically all was not
only mined but smelted here. There
are now eleven smelters and one refinery in active operation with a combined capacity ol 7,500 tons r. day,
and very little goes out of the province
in the form ol ore. Should at any
time an inclination be apparent to
ship much mineral Irom British
Columbia belore smelting, I should be
in lavor ol a similar course to that
taken regarding lumber and prohibit
such exportation.
"Agriculture also advanced in common with every other line ol work
during the pust year. Tliis province
lias always been a great purchaser up
till the present, but nuw the tide bus
turned, The most promising (nature,
I think, regarding this industry is the
fact that our imports ol tliis character
are decreasing rapidly. Lust yenr the
produce of provincial farms and orchards reached the sum of $0,500,000,
and there was a decrease hi tlie value
of such goods brought in ol $500,000.
If this rate is continued in a short
time local produce will lully supply
local markets. Mixed farming has
done much to even things up. There
are splendid opportunities Ior this in
many sections ol tlie province. The
best evidence of tliis is the fact that
we exported butter, eggs, poultry uud
cheese to the value of nearly $2,000,000.
"Horticulture is rapidly coining to
the front. It is becoming one of our
most important industries. The grout
success obtained at exhibitions; such
as those in London and Winnipeg,
will not be ephemeral; It is a sign oi
actual growth. In 181)1 the acreage
under Iruit wub 11,500; ten years later
it hnd reached 7,51X1, but advancement
has since been phenomenal. -. A year
ngo there were 22,000 acres cultivated
hy orchurdist and Iruit growers, and I
lully believe that liy the ond ol 1900,
there will be 40,000 acres used in this
manner.
"In time tlie growth ol local nurseries will take tlie place of imported
stuck, but I may mention that already,
during the present season, the provincial inspector has examined 1,250,
000 trees. At present tbo growth of
nursery stock is small, but next
season should see 750,000 local trees
placed on the market and the follow
ing year 1,600,000. I n n, low years we
will commence tn export,
"Fishing ol course has long been an
important item in the commerce ol
tbe province, but even this industiy
shows signs of great expansion. Improved methods nl catching mil	
will certainly enlarge the amount
canned, but I refer piirticulurly tu the
new factors recently introduced, for
instance, (he Niimiiuiu herring fisheries are dev( lulling with great rapidity, and 1 expect in llie near luture
to see similar Institutions started at
other points. The oyster trallic is
only iu an experimental stage, but I
sec no reason that it should nut bo-
come   important.     And,  although
whaling enn hardly I"* lor 1 fishing
it is allied to it.    Thi tiroly new
branch of commerce is too well known
lo people iu Victoria Inneodonniiuont
[rum mc, but I men!Inn il lu show the
new lines in which Ihe people ure
brandling nut, Mild curing of sal
nionis ..Ian oompuratlvo'.y new, bul
every lish put up has found n r ly
market, and the purchasers are clamoring for mum. I look to see the
wealth ofoiii fisheries exploited in llie
near luture much mriro than in lh -
past.
When n.io considers those laols,and
remembers that Irom the Industrie*
mentioned Is.-u vein* the prnviuco produced a value nf -f11,250,0011, which
nl her items Increased J-, uver $50,0110,-
000Onil lln-r- be Ibe slightest (lonl,I
that the present prosperity will bo
maintained. Ten years frmn mnv u
million population will In- nn lillu
dream, l,iil probably an iiectniipli-licil
liiet,
"There is room enough lot nil tu
eiiino. New regions in 'I"' central
Interior ol great fertility are being
Beetled rapidly. Fresh discoveries oi
minerals are mado every day; the surface of our mountains bus hardly
been scratched. Many parts ol the
world are looking to British Columbia
fur lumber, and thine are countless
millions nf feel, tu moot this demand.
Our fisheries nro being developed
more und more with the utmost success, We have tbo protection ol Hie
British Hag and are nn integral purl of
the empire, Such being the easel
venture to state that ten years (rom
iiii.i- British Columbin will have attained the prominent place In the
world that is lior's by right."
FATAL FIRE AT VAN AN DA
Van Anda, July 24.—Ily the burning of-a, residence, bine un Sunday
inurning u little girl lost her life and
a family have lust nil their effects.
Mrs. Bummer, wile or Harry Summer, arose a little lailore 0 o'clock to
prepare breakfast! Her husband and
two little children she left still asleep.
Alter lighting u lire she wenl uver to
her sister, Mrs. Roper's, to obtain
some eggs, and on her return luund
that her home was in Humes. Her
screams fnr help aroused her husband
who rushed out ul the bouse with the
eldest child. The beat from tbe burning building was su intense that de-
spile heroic attempts lie was unable
to rescue the younger girl until a
change in the direction ol the wind
iniide the Humes less threatening. Tbe
distracted lather finally managed to
reach his two-year-old daughter
Annie, but. she was no severely burned
that she expired sin,illy alter being
taken Irom the building.
FIELD.
(l-'iinii Oar ilitai (""irt-aiioinluiit).
Mrs. A, Blackbiirg und her children
nne returned lo tliei home in Rovelstoke, after spending it week at tlie
home of Mr. John Anderson, road
master.
Miss Garvin, ol Ilevelstoke, spent a
couple of days with Mrs. Lynes on her
way east.
"Dad" Allen, ono ul the old timers
■it Field, spent a few days in town lust
week. He hns gone to live nt Enderby
in ibe Okangan valley.
Mrs. L. A. Warner has returned
Irom her visit in the east and will
live iu Field,
Our electrician, Mr. Salmon, has
brought his fninily Irom Vancouver to
live in Field.
1). C. Frazer, brother of J. Gordon
Frnzer, druggist, spent Saturday and
Sunday in town on his way tn bis
homo at Shiial Lake, Man.
Miss McEachrun, who spent lust
summer at the Mount Stephen House,
passed through Field lust Sunday to
take a position tit the 0.1'. R. Chalet
at Lake Louise.
Mrs, J. II. Newett and Mrs. Howard
Macrae Bpent Tuesday up at Lake
Louise.
On Saturday last a little daughter
came to the home nl Mr. and Mrs,
Win. McFherson.
W. O, Bunday was cutupelled on
account ol sickness to leave his work
lute and return to bis huiiie in Vancouver.
TROUT* LAKE
J, R. Bottorff Closes Deal for
Purchase, of Broadview.
Kriiin our own t'tiircatioiiiliiii!.
Alsmt a year agn the Broadview
wns taken up by Trout Lake parties,
mure development wurk dune and III
enrs of ore shipped during the winter
ii-,tilths. Last, week Messrs. Bottorff
uiul Emmons, nt the Elwood Tiuivork-
c.s Mining Company, nuw oporating
the Silver Dollar, visited tho property
and wore en woll pleased with it that
next muming u drill wns put through
by which tbey arranged tu tako hold
ui it on a working bund with a good
buying price attached. The deal was
closed at F. 0, Elliott's olliee, Trout
Luke. Tho new owners intend tn get
tn wnrk un tlie properly at, once. Mr.
Emmons, the company's mining engineer, will tako up bis reiidiin-e at
Trout Luke, probably taking Mr.
Baker's residence,
1'. McOcorge, M. E., arrived tliis
week to examine tha Lucky Boy for
the Philadelphia people interested in
the property. He expects to spend
some time in tho district. Other
visitors are also after mining property
aud the outlouk is goud.
THE LATEST
TELEGRAMS
Britain Must Continue to Maintain Strong Navy-Jury in
Dalton Murder Case give
Verdict Against Prisoner. __
London, July 28.—The presentation
ul the centre piece lor battleship Dominion tunk place nt Plymouth yesterday. Lord Strathooiui made n
brief speech after whioh Lady Howard
made the piesout linn, (lu basu ul
centre piece is the iitscriptinn "Olio
life, nne Hug, ono licet, one Ihrutio,"
"Britain must continue lu mtlllllalll
strung navy," this wns the burden ol
(be speeches ul the banquet lasl nighl
of the Iron aud Steel Instil uie ul
Guild liiill,
St. PiiTKiisuuiiu, July 28.—Efforts
ol tbo revolutionary members o! parliament lu proclaim u provisional government oame tu un inglorious null
lust night, owing to ilm rotusal, at tin1
Inst moment, ul the constitutional
di'inncriits tu join tlie movement.
Count Witte refers tu the recent speech
ol Premior Campbell-Bannormiiii un
Russia as very regrettable, lie euii-
not believe that it expresses the true
feeling uf the bulk of the British
people.
Nanaimo, July 28.—The coroner's
jury in the Dalton murder case, huve
returned u verdict to tlio effect that
death wus caused by shuts lired by
Robert Stiles Featherstone, Provincial Police Supt. llussey suys that
every possible effort will he made tu
hunt the man whu committed one ul
the (oiliest murders ever perpetrated
in Canada.
CITY COUNCIL.
The City Council held their fortnightly meeting last night and u largo
amount of business was transacted
His Worship Mayor J. McLeod, Aids.
Howson, Caley, Abriihaiusnn, Palmer,
Tupping and the City Clerk, were present.
Tbe minutes of the lust meeting
were rend und several communications
concerning municipal business. Accounts were read und passed.
A communication from E.A. Haggen
Agent lor the Revelstoke Realty Co.,
was read, re the purchase of rock for
iiiucuditmi7.ing roads. It wus decided
that tbe rock was not needed this
year, und also that it could be obtained cheaper elsewhere. The matter
was left over for lurthcr consideration.
A communication (rom il. II. Brock
and E. II. Lewis was read complaining
of the nuisance of cattle wandering in
(itli Street. As this was not the first
complaint, a resolution wus made to
take tlie poundkeeper from the day
to the night shift for a time. A city
by-law permits cuttle in certain portions ol the city, but tbey must he
under a herder's charge. Aid. Abrahamson stated that many of the
herders were boys. A further resolution was made thut owners uf cuttle
found damaging citizen's property
should be made responsible,
Aid. Tapping in a report from the
Public Worls committee stated that
the grading for it sidewalk was nearly
complete, except on Government
street, between Hospital und Puget's
residence; also that the earth ou
sidewalks should be removed to prevent the wcod rotting, T.Anderson, the
contractor lor sidewalks staled that if
four stringers were to be used on 8 ft.
sidewalks the eust would bo increused.
lt was resolved to draw up new specifications, nnd Anderson agreed to
carry on tho wurk and lu receive a
further sum il any extra grading wns
necessary.
lt was decided to allow 11. A.
Brown, Lieut, ul the Militia Company,
light at metre, rates und water at $11 a
a year in Ilu'-Drill Hull.
An inquiry bud been made hy the
Council (ur the purpose of finding mil.
wlieiiro the.lines under ibe Canada
Criminal uode should be paid. Letters
Irom Kuniliiops, Vancouver nnd Buss-
l.ii.<l stilted thnt the city received
Hi,-in. In Revelstoke these lines bud
been paid tu the Government and
amounted to ovor $7iH).   Aid. Alu-u-
Iiiiiiisoii muveil that u lull   report   ul
Hues paid lit the Government  should
be forwarded to theni uml it ilomand
> le lor llieir ret urn.    The  million
wus adopted,
In new business, it letter was read
Iroiii the l-ldiicitiional Department to
define the limits ul the city lur school
assessment. Aid. Tupping moved
thut application bo made lu extend
tlio Revelstoke solionl district tn
include the outlying portions submitted tu the Council, The motion
was carried.
The river bank question was discussed nnd Aid. llowson moved Ihnl.
the attention ul butb Provincial (lov-
oriimunt and Dominion Government
lie called tu the state ul tho bank
mattresses and also thai tbey sin,uld
take steps tu prevent the destruction
ut the bank. The million was
adopted,
The Council adjourned at lull"
P.m. __,	
(living tu the uimlaugbt ul wind and
rain and dining u violent thunder
Sturm on Wcdiiesduy afternoon n largo
muss nl rook and earth became detached und crushed down un lho
track at Three Valley, striking the
engine ul a freight train (Engineer
W. Ij. Buyd) whioh whs passing at the
time. The huge mass derailed the
engine and several (might cars, which
| were driven  zig-zag across tlie line.
BOURNE BROS.
DEALERS IN^z%>
Groceries, Fruits, Vegetables, Hay, Feed,
Crockery, Glassware, Hardware, Harnett,
Paints, Rifles, Ammunition, Miners Supplies.
Agents for McClarys Stoves, Hollywood
Paints, Imperial Varnish Go's. Products,
Marlin Rifles.
BOURNE  BROS.      Mackenzie Avenue
1
KI
Wc have lelt a few 5-Acre Villa JLotSi suitable for'Fruit
Culture and Market Gardening, which may be purchased on small
monthly, quarterly or semi-annual payments.
This land is situated within five minutes' easy walking of the
Nuw Sclnjolliiiii.se Site recently purchased by the City.
There will be no land available after this season within such
easy reach of the City, and intending purchasers should not delay
in making their selection.
REVELSTOKE LAND  COMPANY LTD.
Agents, Kevelstoke Insurance Agency, Ltd.
c
E. J. BOURNE,
Boots A Shoes, Men's Furnishings, Ready-made Clothing
FIRST STREET, REVELSTOKE.
*J"*AW*AAA**Ar*-"«"W'***"«>\»VW'«"*"'»"V*^^
FURNITURE, CARPETS AND LINOLEUMS
For all kinds nl* up-to-date and reliable furniture
and house furnishings go to
R. Howson & Co., Furnishers
|Economy
%        Is ;i watchword of the thrifty.   That's the
w        reason so many prosperous people are using
l
i
I
f
f
I
RISING
SUN
FLOUR
I
I
I
I
I
ti      The Vital Essence of the Wheat
w is retained in all its purity in its manufacture.   It has
^ the Strength and Nourishment, that is
w why it is economical.
i
i
fi Manufactured and  Guaranteed by
t The Western Milling Co., Ltd.
I
CALGARY, ALBERTA.
FOR   SALE  BY
PHI I (0,1
I REVELSTOKE, B. C.
,.-■'"'".. ,.-■■"* BUB9i;nirrioN rates.
lnclu ling poslagc lo Kllgliuid, L'nllwl Stales
and Cuniitln.
Br ths j-e»r Ithroiiifli ixistiiffli-t-l   J-j.50
gall       '* *'      LSI
Quarter" -            l.ou
ADVERTISING  RATES.
Legal notices lu ct-nts iter line llrsl Insert Inn,
5 cents per line each Bubsequeiit iiiseri ion.
Mi-asurcinei.u Nonpuricl [12 liiu-s make one
lucht Store and general !,ii*in,-* an
oouncements t2.5n per Inch iter intiiilli.
Preferred positions. !B per cent, .ul-
dlUi-nd. Rlrtha, Marrlagea and Ucntlis,
ttc. each Inserllon. Timbor mil Iocs $.1.00
Land notice* I7.SU All advertUeiueiitd
siiljj,-i*l luthe Approval ,„' the iininageiiicnt.
Wanted and Condensed Adicrtiseinents:-
Agents Wanted, Help Wanleil, Sllniilloii,
wanted. Situations Vacant, Teacher-!
Wanted, Mechanics Wauled, lu worda or
le* lie., each additional line In cents,
Ctisiigejt In standing advertisements nnisl
Iw iu li) 9 a. 111. 'I uesdl.)' and Friday of
etch week to secure good diajilny.
JOB HUNTING promptly eioculeil at reason
able rates.
TERMS-Caah. Subscnptiuna payable in ad;
vaooe,
l UltRKSFONIIKNCK Invited on mailers ol
public interest. Comniunlcaliona to Kill-
tor intist be fti-,-„iii|„tnietl by name of
writer, not necessarily fo iiuhllcntlon. lull
a* evidence of good fnilti. ('orrusponduncc
should be brief.
IJAKVEY, McCAllTKIt
tl AND PINKHAM,
BAIIRIBTFIIS, HIII.II ITllllri, KTC.
Orncu:  iMi-.aii.u, Hank  Umick.  Ituviti.
stou, B.C.
Money to loan.
Office.: Revelsloke. II. 0,1 Fori Hletilo, II. 0.
Oto. S. McCahtkk,
A. M.  l'lNKUAM. J. A. IlAXVKV,
Itevelaloke, II. C.        Fort Steele, 11. C.
J. M. Scou I.L.D W. I, Brlggs.
OCOTT   AND  BRIGGS
APiiernns, Solicitors, Etc.
Money to Lo/n
solicitoi s joR M0L8ON8 Bank.
First Street, Revelstoke, B.U.
ROBERT SMITH
•Provincial Land Survi vor,
Mine Suiveying
Engineering
McKenzie Avenue.
Box 100, Revelstoke.
E
DWARD A. HAGGEN,
Mining Enoinkkb,
tMeni. American Institute Mining Knglniicml
Canadian Mining Inatitute.l
Revelstoke, B. C.
Kxamination of and reports on Mineral Pro
pertles a Specialty.
Gbe nDatUlbetalb
"1 would . . . earnestly advise them for
their go- Ilu, order this paper to be punctiially
-erved up, and to be looked upon as a part of
the tea   itiipage." -Addison,
8ATURDAY, JULY 28, 1906
BRITISH COLUMBIA.
Startling as they are gratifying, are
the tacts and statistical data announced by the Hon. R. G. Tatlow, Provincial Minister of Finance lor our great
western province, and the rigor and
optimism with whicli they are couched are calculated to attract universal
attention. Capt. Tatlow states that
the Province, last year, produced over
11000 for every able bodied man in B.
C, and tlie grand total of wealth production was approxima'ely $50,000,000.
TheBe figures i idicate the vast progress the residents ol B. C. have made
and the wonderful energy brought to
bear upon the development ol the
tremendous natural resources ol the
country. It is a grand, soul-stirring
problem, as to what brilliant result
tbe near future will show. If the
comparatively small population of Ihe
present day can produce $50,000,000
ol tangible and productive wealth,
what will be the result at some future
time when the vacant lands ol this
year are fully developed, when the
earth has yielded her treasures to the
science ol the miner, and the virgin
forests to the skill of the forester.
The mind, carried away by such elori-
oub possibilities, dreams ol a decade or
two hence which, according to Capt.
Tatlow's statements, Bhould see over a
million people happily settled in this
Garden Province. British Columbia
possesses a large purtion ol the individual resources of each ol her sister
provinces. Her mines are almost
inexhaustible, her virgin forests limitless, her agricultural wealth boundless, and her beautiful lakes and
extensive seaboard yield a most valuable return. Enthusiasm runs high
in the contemplation of such vast
treasures, needing, only, the skilful
band of man to put each tu its use.
The tide of population ib rising and
bearing its living freight over the
barriers of the Rockies tu this fair
Province where Nature in sll her
beauty is waiting to give up her
treasures to those who would seek
tbem.
THE CLIMB OF
MT. BURGESS
Standing on the C. P, R. platform
at Field facing tbe north the observer
sees Mount Burgess rise abruptly Irom
the valley ol the Kicking Horse River.
Westward Irom the mountain runs
the beautilul valley through which the
north branch of the Wapta River
flowi, and through which is cut that
beautiful park road leading to Emerald Lake. To tbe north and close to
the base lies sheltered the blue-green
waters ol Emerald Lake, while further
to the north lie the blue-green glaciers
which leed the lake. To the eaat at
the base lies Burgess Pass beyond
which rises the summits of Mounts
Wapta and Field. Mount Burgi
rises 8600 feet above the sea, and is
noted for its rugged and precipitous
heights, but especially for the marvellous panoramic view one gets fr in the
summit, It is named after Mr. Burgess an official of the C. P. R.
At Yoho Camp on Tuesday morning, July lOtb, we rise bright and
early. All are eager and full ol anticipation, It is the Arst day (or actual
climbing at the Camps ol the Alpine
Club ol Canada. The morning is
heavy with lowtring clouds and drii-1
Vlce-ITi-siileni, siiiue Iu Mt, \vapta,|
some lu the G rent Glacier sume to ibe
Yoho Valley, uud the party lo which
ibe writer belonged are bound fur Mt.
Burgess, The roll is culled by tie
President, Mr, A. O. Wheeler, and the
following answer to their names: Edward Heust (Swiss guile), Miss Foote,
Calgary; Miss Power, Calgary; Mbs
Stewart, Calgnry; Miss Smith, Calgary
Dr, J, A Campbell, Keene, Ont,; Mr.
II, M. Knell, Winnipeg, and Rev. J. R.
Robertson, Revelstoke. Seeing that
all are properly dres.-ed with puttees,
knickerbockers and bloomers, (loi no
lady is allowed tu climb mountains
with skirts) an alpine stuck is banded
tu each, and all being ready the President addresses the party: "Ladies und
gentlemen, yuu uro to climb Mt Burgess. Yuu will give implicit obedience
to the Guide, Edw.tnl Fenz. My blessing and the dew ul heaven bo upun
you." Thereupon the Guide straps
bis bag ul lunch and all necessary
articles upon his back, I brows a coil of
rope over bis shoulders, anil lends the
way.
Leaving camp wo journey aim ;i
duo smith by the Burgess Puss tmil
fur about three miles. Thil is an easy
interesting walk. First we pass
III rough n densely wo ded region
where tall tree and heavy shade keep
company, where the lluwers bluoiu and
the birds sing, and where nature coiiicb
home to the observer in her quieter
mood. Soon we emerge Irom this
forest region and are wending our way
along the flank ol Mt. Wapta. Away
lo the westward are the nigged heights
ul Mts. Taipit, McMullen, etc., with
llieir green glaciers reaching downward to the valley, and from which
many beautiful streams and water
falls are flowing into the valley over
2500 Ieet below us. Through the valt
ley these white foaming streams are
flowing in all directions seeking the
Emerald Lake which lies in peaceful
tranquility at the base of the big hill.
Up at our left eastward rise the battlements of Mt. Wapta, 3000 Ieet
above us, while onward we go following
our pack trail through the undulut
ing Alps thickly covered with white
and purple heather, Now it rains and
we are wet to the skin, now the sun
shines and we are dry again, now the
guide takes his little cup from his
puck and gives us a drink from a
mountain stream, and now at the base
of Mt. Burgess he takes his pack irom
his back, gives us a sandwich, bidding
us eat and rest for our real work is
now ahead of ub.
There are more ways than one loading to the heights ol Mt. Burgess, and
the climb from Field on the south side
of the mountain has nothing in com
mon with the climb Irn.u the summit
of Burgess Pass up the north east face
of the mountain, None of our party
had ever been up this mount, not even
our guide, but as we were out lor mountaineering our guide decided to take
us up this latter and more rugged
route. As we sit resting and eating
our sandwich, our eyes are cast far
above us, the spires, minarets and
great precipices tower above ue and
frown upon ue as though bidding defiance to our puny arms and epindley
legs. One says, "I don't believe we'll
ever get up here." and another answers, "We'll go where the guide takes
us." Silently we make our way upward, for some time in single tile over
loose shale, rough boulders, and steep
inclines, when some one breaks tin-
silence asking, "Will it get any worse
than this?" at which the guide looks
round and smiles. The guide now
calls halt again and taking the coil of
rope Irom his shoulder begins lo rope
the party together. A peculiar thrilling sensation passes through the
breast ol one who for the lirst time in
his life is lieing roped fur mountain
climbing. First tbe guide hastens tbe
rnpe around his own waist, then at
intervals ol eight ur ten leet the lour
ladies are also roped around their
waists. The guide now asks who ol
tbe remaining gentlemen have experience in climbing, and finding we are
all "green" puts the rnpe around Rev.
J. R. Robertson, whose only qualification was that be was "strong." Then
the guide leading and the "anchor"
following and the ladies between we
again proceed in single tile rope procession. We seem to lie getting high
up and matters ure interesting. Our
right shoulders are rubbing against
the great rock wall that rises hundreds ol Ieet straight above us. our feet
are picking the steps one by one over
the rotten shale and rugged rocks beside the great stone wall, while far
liebw us stretch the pass and valley
in exquisite Iwnuty.
Presently a heavy shower of rain
comes uver us and coining to a great
overhanging rock we sit down in shelter lieneath il. the camera is produced
und ' our pictures are took." Tbe
ibowet is passed and we Im.lt alxive.
Tbe great heights seem just as (ar
above us and some one asks the guide
if he thinks we will ever get up. He
smilca and says, "0, I guess so." Onward and upward we go till we come
to a suowbunk cave into which ive go.
Again the camera is culled to service.
Here also the guide produces bis little
cup and the little drippling stream
(rom the snow bank provides 11 cool
refreshing drink. But now where can
we go?    We seem to be blocked Irom
Continued on Page Three
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i'fli   1-nr1tiu.ll)    wi I
i-tiinc
U, A. HIHICUNlF.lt, SncKKTAUV.
SELKIRK t,0»a«. NO 18,1.0.0.1*.
Meets everyTbumU'
eventugliiOddFellows
,Hall at s ■,',link
Visiting brethren et-i
tllally Invited I" at
tend
J. MA'IHIK, Sue
It M.K'IIONAI.l). N.ll.
Cold Range Lodge, K. of P.,
No. 16, Revelstoke, B. C.
MKKTH BVKRY WKUNK8DAV
In Dddfelloiva' Hall at 8
o'clock Visiting Knigbta are
cordially invilt-d.
A. J. HOWE, CC.
II   H. IIHIIi'K, K. uf R. 19.
H. A. BROWN, M. of F
NOTICE
Vf OTICK is hereby Kiven that 80 ilny* after dale
i\    I   inli'iiil  tn apply tn the lion. Tin- Ulliuf
(' ntaslnuurof l.itiuh ami Works for a Npeciul
l.it'i'iisi- to rut ami i-arry away timber from the
fnlliiH inn descrilied Uiul* ill \Vt--l Kootenny Dis-
trli-t:
1. Commencing at a post marked "Arthur
Paynee smith went corner pwi/'pliuiteilofithe
eaat shU-lof mc lb-mi trail and about I mile north
frmn r. I'i'Iitsiiii-Vs ranch, Mk-i mirth itiOchnliia,
UfUt 40 i-lmins, smith ion cliniim, wust 40 rlinins tu
lliUlll I if  UIHlKVIIII'lll.
•i. Commencing at a pout murked "Arthur
I'ljiir's north west rormir post," planted on the
mul side of Uiu Ueml trail ami ilmul I mile north
nf I'. Petal-Him's ranch, theuce south 40 chains,
east Iim rhnius. north 4(1 clmlim. went 100 chalna to
[mint of commencement,
it. Commencing at a pout marked "Arthur
Payne's soutli east curlier pout," planted on the
i-nsi side nf lliu Hi-mi trail ami aliout 1 mile north
of P. Peterson's ram-li, thence north 100 chain*,
nest 10 chains, south Iim chains, east 40 chains to
point of commencement.
Dated July 17th, 1906.
4. Commencing at a post marked "Arthur
Paynes imrtli east coruer post," planted on the
south Hide of Keystone trail about two miles eaat
nf Boyd's ranch, thence smith 160 chains, weat 40
chains, in irtli l«n chains east 411 chalna to point of
commencement.
5. Commencing at a post marked "Arthur
Payne's south east curuer pust," planted on the
smith aide of Keystone trait about two miles eaat
from lloyd's ranch, thence north 160 chalna, weat
40 chains, south 160 chains, cast 10 chains to point
of commencement.
6. Commencing at a post marked "Arthur
Payne's north weat comer pout," planted on the
aouth side of Keystone trail about two miles eaat
from Boyd's ranch, thence aouth 160 chains, eaat
40 chains, north 1*30 chains, west 40 chains to point
of commencement.
7. Commencing at a post marked "Arthur
Payne's north east corner uost," planted on tho
south aide of Keystone trail about ll miles eaat
from Boyd's ranch, tlience aontb80 chains, weat 80
chains, north 80 chains, eaat 80 chalna to point of
commencement.
Dated July 18th, 1006.
ARTHUR PAYNE. Locator,
NOTICE
 >E is hereby given that thirty days
_, after date I Intend to imply to the ('hlef
Commissioner of Lands ami works for special
liconso to cut an.l carry away timber from the
following described lauds situated in West
Kootenay district, H.C:
1. Commencing at a pnst marked "A. Mcltae's
aouth west corner post," planted ahout one mile
east of Columbia river and aliout opposite Uus-
kins creek, thencu north K0 chains, east 80 chains,
south 80 chains, west 80 clmins to point of commencement,
2. Commencing at a pnst marked "A. McRae's
north west comer post," planted about one mile
eaat of Columbia river and nliout opposite Hos-
kins creek, theuce smith KO chains, east 80 cliains,
north80chains, west 80 chains to pointof commencement.
Dated July 18th, 1000,
ALKX. McRAK,
NOTICE
Notice Is hereby given that30 days afterdate
1 Intend to apply to the Honoraria the Chief
Commissioner of lauds and Works hr aBpeclal
license to cut and curry away timberfrom the
following de«erlbed lands situated ln tbe
Osoyoos Division of Yale District:
1. Commencing at a post marked "S, Hill's
north weat corner," planted nn tbe soutli bank of
the eaat fork of the nnrtli furk of Cherry Creek
aliout 4) miles above the dirks ufthe north fork,
running east 100 chains, thence south 40 chains,
theuce west 100 chains, thence imrtli 40 chains to
puint of commencement.
2. Commencing at a poat marked "S. Hill's
smith west corner," plauted mi the suuth bank of
the east fork of the north fork nf Cherry Creek
aliiitii 4} iiiiles above the fork* of the nortli fork,
running east 100 chains, thence north 40 chains,
thencu wesl ltW chains, theuce aouth 40 chains in
point of commencement.
Commencing ai a pust marked 'S. Hill's
north eiHt corner," planted un the suuth liank of
thy east furk uf Hie north fork of Cherry Creek
about 4* miles above the forks nf the nurth fork,
running smith l1-" chains, Ihence west M chains,
thence nurth ltw chains, thence eaat 40 chalna to
point of commencement.
Commencing at  a  imst  uwked)|''S. Hill's
th west corner," planted on the south bank of
tin-east (nrk of the north fork nf Cherry Creek
about til miles above the forks ol the m.ith furk,
running east iwi chains, theuce north 40ohains,
thence west iff) chains, thence aouth 40 chains to
p»int of commencement.
6. Commencing at a post marked - s. Hill 'a
smith west corner," planted on the Kent bank of
the north furk of Cherry Creek aboutU miles
hove the fork* ramming nurth i-» chains, theuce
t«t i'1 chains, thence mnth 160 chains, thence
est 40 chains to point of commencement.
Dated July 6th, iwia
8, t'nmmencing at a poat marked "S, Hill's
north west comer, planted ibout 10 chains imrtli
f Lake Creek about 5 miles up the same, running
east Nt chains, tbenee south Wchains, thence west
-halns, thence north 90 chains to point of commencement.
Commencing at a p"-t marked "S. Hills
north east corner, planted ibout 40 chains nurth
,f I^kr Creek ,^n.l aboul .*■ miles up the Mune,
running west *•*•« drains, thence south 60 drains,
thence easl *» chains, thenee north90 drarasta
point uf commenoement.
i.  Commencing at a post marked ">. Hill's
orth east comer," planted about to chains north
i Lake (,'re-ek about I mile- iij, tbe same, running
est BO .-hams thence sooth Bfl chalna, thenee
ut BO chains thenci* north 80 drains to point of
iinmenceiuent.
Dated Jane tUth   ",>■-»
angM ^^ S IMI.I.
Certificate of Improvements.
NOTICE
Adventurer, [ron Duke. Watchman, Outlook nod
Sunshine mineral claims, ritnate In the Arm
Lake Mining Dfvlafc f We-i K—wnaj His
I net.
Where located: On the north side of Ptagiton
Creek, ahoot A mllea wesl of Arrow Lake.
Take notice thai [.John  [irumnmnd Anderson,
p.l.s.uf rrall, li C  agent inr Thomas Abriel,
P.M.C   Nu   mm; Richard Kmltb, P.M.C. No
Bft.Wi. and   KlizaU-th Bcotl  PM»: Ko, BflMM,
Intend, ilxty day* from the data hereof, to apply
tu ihe Mining [tacnrderfm Certificates nf Improve
manta, fur the purpose "f obtaining Crown Orsnta
of ihe above claims.
And further Lake  notice that action, under IOC-
Mun 37, must im commenced before the Issuance of
such Certificates of Improvementa
Dated this tttn dtp of,lime, 1906
up 1*4 .1   D. ANHKRXON
THI PRINCI MINING  AND  DEVI10NIINT
COMPANY, LIMITED UAIRITY.
nsroTicE
Takk SOTICB that a Special General Meeting of the tharc-holdw of Thu PlfflCI
MlMN'l AftD HKVKI/d'MKHT COUPA*ffY, LlMITRlJ
I.ummty, will l»e held at thef ompany's Offices, First Street) Revelitoke. B.d on hsiuMav,
the Nth day of August, V.m, ai eight o'clock,
p.m., for thn purpose ol confirming I resolution passed unanimously at the meeting held
on July 18th, IMfi, and which resolution rnedu
aa follows:
"That thc provisions of Section 133 Of the
'Companies'Act, 1807," as amended by Section
Right of the 'Companies' Act Amendment Act,
1004,' shall apply to this Company."
J, T. LA INO, J. M.8COTT,
President. Secretary.
NOTICE.
NOTICE la hernliy flivan tliat. tVHlya .iftar dal*
I Intend to upply I.. Ihe ll„n. Chief Com
mlaalnn.r ot Lamia and IVorka for rtfirmliainn to
ptirrhaan (ho followlnn llsserilwl Unila in th.
Waal Kontsnav Dlltrlrl, (lalpna flay, saat llll, of
liun.
No. 5. -M nml Slut-,-, First Stieel,
1)2,000,    Kiisyl I-.
No, (l.-l, ii First 8ti'.'t)t-$fi00,
Nu, 7,—Two lull mi First Sired
willi t-Hsiileiii'i'.iSilllO.
Tliesa lots are likely In I* valiinlile
business sites,
No. U,—Corner property on Third
street, two lots and residence, $2000.
No. li*i.-H Luis on First Street. The
linest hotel or Slore site in Oity,—
$7,860,
4 Lots on First Street, $6,800,
t I/its on Second Sheet, $l,,r'75.
No. 21,-Ono ol the best residences
and Villa Siles in City. $4,000.
No, 22,-Kesidence, Victoria Road,
$8,760.
No. 28—Residence Mackenisle Ave.,
$4,000,
No. 21.—Business Block, Mackeii'/.ii,
Avenue, $12,000.
No, 28,-Residence on Third Street,
$810,
No. 42-4 l/.ts on Kighth Street for
$1,1110.
No. 12,-Three lots in city of Nelson,
or will exchange for property in Revelstoke.
No. 51.-Lot and Stable at Camborne
$656,
No. 18.—110 acres within two miles
of city, or will be sold in blocks of 6
acres to 25 acres,
No. 15.—-700 acres. Crown title and
half Interest in 5,0000 acres $24,000.
No. 82.-820 acres, Kelowna, $10,000.
No. 27,-320 acres Crown grantsd
lands nt Galena Buy, $5 per acre.
No. 81.-2,600 acres Nicola Valley,
with stock, $70,000.
No. 33.—100 acres east of Revelstoke
No. 4-320 acres Crown granted
and pastoral lease with stock, 18 miles
from railway-$12,750.
No. 37.-Best fa.mi in district, 180
acres, 80 acres cultivated, good buildings, $40 per acre.
UpnflT Arrow Lalta:-
f'omi
minnnrlns at a poal. phntstl ,tl thl north aaat
rornsr nf I/it No. 21 in, tlinnr,- iiiiA III chalna,
mnth 10chalna, wait 4(1 chalna, north 10 chalna tn
place of comm.nwniint..
Dat.il thia '.lal dnj of July, limn.
•MOT 4. UWHON.
Businesses For Sale
No. 18.-H.otel, Brick Building, $22,-
000.
No. lfl-Hotel, pretty location, $3,000.
No. 27. — Hotel, a  money-maker,
$10,000.
No. 4,-Hotel, $3,500.
0 Hotels, 0 Stores, a Blacksmith's
Business in the Northwest.
No. 43.—Store or Hotel site itt Notch
Hill.
No. 40.—Hotel on Vancouver Island,
$3,500~half cash.
Half interest In Shltige Mill; practical man  required;    One   opening—
$4,000.
Easy terms of  payment  may be
arranged.
For particulars apply to
E. A. HAGGEN
lli'.il Estate and Insurance Agent,
Revelstoke, B, C.
SEE
Wing Chung's newly imported stock of Chinese
and Japanese goods
The best assortment ever
landed in Revelstoke of
useful and ornamental
articles:
Tra aer rices JKlowcr Pots
I'ltit,-*; I'mnriillft Stands
Utukeui Lunch BasIcsIs
i aim Chain Smoking Jackets
Handkerchiefs SllkGoodi.
GOLD FISH
I ni,-i stock of candles snd fruit* in town.
Front Street, Revelstoke
CEMENT BLOCKS
Manufactured for all elates of buildings
CEMENT AND LIME FOR SALE
All kinds of building and plastering
undertaken.
A. PRADOLINI, - REVELSTOKE
NOTICE.
Notice ii hereby given tbsiWdaysnfter date
»<> Intend in Hpply to ibe Thief commissioner
of i.s.fi'1*. and Worn ror permission to purchase
the lollowlnK described lands, situate near
1*-te Jump cache, ( erlboo district, B.C.:
< om menol ng at a post planted on the Praser
River near Tete Jeune Cache and marked "N.
I fcdnurds' and K A. Hlsckmore's south west
corner poet" tbenee north no chains, tbenee
cut M) i-hains, thence ionth 10 chains, thence
wot ni chnlns lo (mint of i omm*>ncement.
Coiiltiiiintt 64i, acres more or less.
Dated Mh "in*, was
N. T. EDWARDS,
R. A   HI-acXMOPK
THSCP/MIW
QFTM
TEA
IIIIK Ml IHO,
1 I'j-nii me Ihe ini,-l I'lirnlive in I tie
v.'tiilil. A perfect, ualiiiiil remedy I'm
nil Nei\..us nod Mii-i-iilar disease.,
Liver, Kidney and SlomHuh ailment"
nml Melnlllc Poisoning, A lurei'tire
for "T.itil Tired Feeling." Special
rales nu nil bonis and trams, Two
luiiils hi I ive nml drpait every ilny.
T.-I.'gm ll I'tiiiiniiiiiii'iiliiiii with all
mints i,I the world.
TBHH«-$12 to $18 per week.   For
further particulars apply to
HARRY McINTOSH
Halcyon Hot Springs
Arret* Lakt. 8, C
Oil
) TICK
OTICE IB HRKERY UIVKN thnt thirty
. daya after date I Intend to apply to the
lef Commissioner of Landa and Worte for t
special license to cut and tarry away timber
from the following described Unds in the
Hig Bend district uf West kootenay :-
1. Commencing at a post planted about IH
miles south of Smith ('reek, and one mile west
of the Columbia river, and marked "A, HeRae'a
north east corner post," thenee south B0 chalna,
thence west 80 chains, theuce uorth 80 ohalna.
theuce east 80 chains to point of commencement.
2. CommenelniF at a post planted about VA
miles south of Smith Creek aud oue mile west
of tbe Columbia river, aud marked ''A. McRae's
north east comer post," thence south 10 chains,
theuce west 80 ebaius, theuce uorth SU chalna,
thence east 80 chains to poiut of commence,
ment.
D, Commencing it a post planted about Sk
miles south of Smith ('reek aud one mile west
of tbe Columbia river, aud marked "A. Mcltae'a
north eaat corner post," thenee aouth 10 chaius,
thenee west 10 chains, thence north 80 chaina,
thence eaat 10 chains to poiut of commencement.
4. Commencing nt a post planted abont 4k
miles south of Smith Creek and one mile west
of the Columbia river, and marked "A. McRae's
north eaet coruer post," thence south 80 chains,
tbenee west 80 chains, thence north 80 chains,
thence os.-.. 80 chains to point of commencement.
ft, Commenolng at a post planted about 5Ji
miles south nf Smith Creek, and one mile west
of the Columbia river, and marked "A. Mcltae's
north east corner post," thenee south 40 chalna,
thence east 40 chains, thence south 40 chains,
thence west 80 chainr, thence north 40 chaini,
theoce west 40 chains, thence north 40 chaius,
thence east 80 ehains to point of commenoement.
6. Commencing at a post planted abont ^
miles aouth of Smith Creek, and about one
mile west of the Columbia river, and marked
"A. Mcltae's north eaat corner post," thenee
south Si) cbnins, thence west 80 chains, theuce
north 80 chains, thenee east 80 chains to point
of commencement.
1. Commencing at a post planted about ?H
mllea south of Smith Creek, and about two
miles west of the Columbia river, and marked
"A. McRae's north east corner post," thenee
south 80 chains, thence west 80 chains, thenee
north 80 chains, thence east 10 chaina to point
of commencement,
8. Commencing it a poat planted about ^
miles aouth of Smith Creek, and about two
miles west of the Columbia river, and marked
"A. McRae's north east eorner post," thence
south 80 chaius, thence west 80 chains, thence
north 80 chains, thence east 80 chains to point
of commencement.
Dated July 10th, 19M.
jyzi
A. McRAE.
N?
NOTICE-
OTICE is hereby given that 80 days
, afterdate I Intend to apply tothe Honor
able the Chief Commissioner of Leads and
Works for a special license to cut and carry
away timber from the following described
lands, situated in Osoyoos division of Vale
District:
1. Commencing at a poet marked "S. Hill's
nortb west comer," plauted on the east bank
about 1 mile from the south end of Sugar Lake,
tbenee east 80 chains, south 80 chaius, west ft)
chains, north 80 chains to point of commence*
ment,
2. Commencing at a poat marked "S. Hill's
south west coruer," planted on the east bank of
Sugar Lake, about 1 mile from the south end,
thence east 80 chaina, north 80 chains, west 10
chains, south 80 chains to point of commence*
ment*
S. Commencing at a post marked "8, Hill's
south east comer," planted about 1 mile from
the north end of Sugar Lake, ou the west bank,
thence north 40 chains, west 160 chains, aouth
40 chains, east 160 chains to point of commence'
ment,
4. Commencing at a post marked "S. Hill's
north east corner," plauted about 1 mile from
the north end of Sugar Lake, on the west bank,
thence south 40 chains, west 160 chains, north
40 chains, east 160 chaina to point of commencement.
5. Commencing at a post marked "S. Hill's
south east corner,' planted on the west bank of
Sugar Lake about 1 mile from the south end,
thence north 80 chains, west 80 chains, south 80
chains, east 80 chains to point of commencement.
6. Commencing at a post marked "8. Hill's
north east corner," planted ou the wait bank of
Sugir Lake, about 1 mile from tbe aouth end,
thence south 80 chains, west 80 chains, north 80
chains, eaat 80 chains to pointof commeucemeut.
I. Commencing at a post marked' 8. Hill's
south east comer," planted ou the west bank of
the Spnllumcheeu river about \% miles below
Sugar Lake, thence north 80 chalna, west 80
chains, south 80 chains, east 80 chains to poiut
of commencement,
8. Commencing at a post marked "8. Hill's
north east comer," planted on the west bauk of
Spallumcbeen river about 1^ miles below Sugar
Lane, thence south 80 chains, west 80 chaina,
north 80 chains, east 80 chains to poiut of commencement.
Dated July 2nd, 1906.
9 Commencing at a post marked "3. Hill's
south east corner," plauted about 1 mile west
of the north eud of Sugar Lake, thence nortb
80 chains, west 80 chains, south 80 chains, east
80 chains to point of commencement.
Dated July 3rd, 1W6,
IU. Commencing at a post marked "8. Hill's
south west comer, planted on the east bank of
tbe Spnltumcheen river about 1^ miles below
Sugar Lake, thenee east 80 chains, uorth 80
chains, west 80 ehains, aouth tl) ehains to point
of commencement.
II, Commencing et a post marked "8 Hill's
uorth west comer," plauted on the east bank of
the Spallumcheen river about \% miles below
Sugar Lake, thence eaat 80 chains, south 80
chains, west 80 chains, uorth 80 ehains to point
nf commencement.
12. Commencing at a post marked "8. Hill's
south east corner," planted about 1ft mllei bei
low Sugar Lake audi mile east from the Spa-
lumcheen river thence west 80 chains, north 80
chains, east 80 chains, south 80 chains to point
of commencement.
Dated July 4tb, 1006.
SAM HILL.
Coiumeuciu'i at u pust marked "Vi. W. Lock's
suuth east cornel," at tbe south wait corner uf
Lut SW, and about \ mile guutb of Posthall
Creek, thence north 40 chaius, thence weat 80
chaius, thence south 40 chains, thence eaat So
chains tu point ul commencement, containing sto
acres.
Dated this lltli day uf June, 1906.
W. W. LOCK,
Per T. C. Maklniun, Agent.
Commencing at a pust niarked "L, M.Juhu-
stoue'a suuth eastcurner," at the suuth west corner
uf Thomas Webster's applieatiun lu purchue,
' about 8 mllea aouth of Fosthall Creek and about
1)4 miles from the lake, thence north 80 chains,
to the suuth boundary of U.J. Hammond's application to purobaae, thencu west 80 chains, thence
suuth 40 chains, thence east 20 chains, thence
suuth 40 chaini, thence vast flu chains to point uf
commencement, containing bflOacres.
Dated this Uth day of June. lVOfl.
L. M  JOHNHTONK,
Her Ralph Hlye, Agent.
Ommenclng at a post marked "M. C. Dicker-
suu's uorth west comer," on the shore of Upper Arrow lake, about 8 miles south of Posthall creek and
about to chains nurth of the south east corner of
Thomas Webster's applieatiun tu purchase, thence
south 80 chains, thence east 80 chains mure or
less to the ihore of Arrow Lake, thenca following
aaid ihore In a general northerly and westerly
direction 110 chaina more or lesa to point of commencement, containing.6*0 acres more or lell.
Dated this lltli day of June, 1906.
M. (J, DICKKItSON,
Per Ralph Hlye, Agent.
Commencing at t pust marked "K. A. Slye'a
aouth east corner," about 1ft miles aouth of Fust-
hall Creek, at the soutli weit corner of Lot4fi?6,
thence north 80 chalna along the west boundary of
Lot 457*8, tbenee weat 80 chalna, thence aouth 61*
chaini, thence eaat 80 chaina to point of commencement, containing 640 acrai.
Dated this 11th day of June, lttue.
K. A. HLTK.
Per Ralph Hlye, Agent.
Commencing at a poat marked "A. Dollenmey-
ar'a north eaat earner," about 18 chaini wait of the
•outh west corner of Lot Btit, at the north weat
comer ot K. A. Hive's applieatiun to purchase and
about H mile south of Fosthall creek, thence weit
80 ehalm, thenca south 00 chaini, thence eait 80
chalna, thence nortb 80 chalna to pointof commencement, containing 640 acrei,
Dated this 11th day of June, 1906.
A. DOI.LKNMKYKK,
Per Kalph Hlye, Agent.
Commencing tt a poat marked "P. A. Slye'a
north east comer," ahout l\ mllei south of Poet-
hall Creek, and about 1ft mile* from the lake
shore at the north weat comer of (1. J. Hammond's
application to purchase, thence west 80 chaini,
tnence loutb 80 chaini, thence eait 10 chaini,
thence north 80 chaini, to point of commencement, containing 640 acrei.
Dated this 12th day of June, 1906.
F. A. 8LVR.
Per Ralph Hlye, Agent.
Commencing at a post marked "M. C. Slye'a
north eaat comer," at the aouth eaat comer of
Thomas Webster's application to purchase, about
3 miles aouth of Foithall Creek, antl about ft
mile from the lake, thence west 80 chalna, thenee
aouth 40 chains, thence eaat 40 chains, thance
aouth 40 chalna, thence eaat 40 chaini, thence
north 80 chaini to point of commencement, containing 480 acrei.
Dated thia 12th day of June, 1906.
M. C. SLYK,
Per Ralph Slye, Agent.
Commencing at a poat marked "A, K. Hammond's north weit corner,'about I'i mllea aouth
of Fosthall ('reek at the south eut comer of Lot
4576, thence aouth 80 chains, thence eaat 40 chaina,
more nrless to the lake shore, thence following
said shore tn a general northerly direction 80
chains more or lesa to the aouth boundary of J. I,,
llirch'a application to purchase, thence weat 40
clialna. more nrleaa, to point of commencement,
containing 310 acres more or less.
Dated this 12th day of June, 1906.
A. K. HAMMOND,
Per Ralph Slye, Agent,
Commencing at a post marked "O, J. Hammond's north east Comer," about 1% mllea aouth
of Foathall Creek, at the south eaat comer of Lot
4676, thence weat 80chaina, thence aouth60chaini,
thence eait 80 ohalna, thenoe north 00 chains lo
point of commencement, containing 640 acres.
Dated this 12th day of June, 1906.
O. J. HAMMOND,
Per Ralph Klye, Agent.
N
NOTICE.
Jfcylgdf^JBy Gunrdnr«<i(l.J
■■"■TM" „ i -t.it t-HiDliL' *g7rmn- -rirnaaitt*£.
8Jly(NceraEyci]Tto.
Ili'lCK ia Iter.,!,)-alien that HOd>l» aflor
dite I Intend to apply to the Hon. the
uhlef Coiiiiiiiaslnner of Land, snd Work, for
pcrmlaalon tn pitrchsne Ihe following- deacrlben*
lands, .Itunlial In W.-at Kooleniiy, we.t side
I '..lnnil.li river, Klre Vnlley:
Coin.iipiirliiK at • posl 10 ohalni norlli of
Uuiel'a north west oorner post and niarked
"Harry MnInto«h's north eait oorner posl,'*
Ihence weat Wl chaini, thenne south 80 ohalm,
llienei east Ml chalna, thence north HO chalna to
l,l„,., of cniiitnenueinent.
Haled June IJtli, KM.
HAIIItY McINTOSH.
LAND NOTICE
NOTICK IH HKKKBY UIVKN that ality days
.if>r iUt* I intend to apply ta the Hon, Chief
i rim ui iMinnrr of Undi and Works for permission
Ui purchase the following described lands situate
In the West Kootenay district.
' rnnniencing at an initial poat erected on the
north hank <-f the Lardo river, ahout one-eight
mil* weat of Uke creek and marked "I>. P, Kane's
H/.iith eaatromer poat," thence north 20 chalna:
thence west 80 chains; thence aouth 20 chaina,
more or leaa to Unto river; thence easterly follow-
Ing the hank of the river 80 ohalna more or leal to
pointof commencement, comprlaing one hundred
and ality aerea more or leaa.
Dated the'Ath May, 1M6.
D, P. RANK.
NOTICE
XTOTICR la hereby givea that thirty daya after
ll date I intend to apply to the Hon. Chief
Commissioner of Lands and Works, for special
liceniaa to cut and carry away timber from the
following described landa situate In the Weat
Kootenay Diatrict:
1. Commencing at a poit planted about one
mile from weit bank of Columbia River and about
one and half mllea north of Seymour Creek and
marked "C. F. Lindmark'e south eut comer poit,"
thence north 80 chains, west SU chaini, aouth 80
chains and eait 80 chaina to point of commencement,
t. Commencing at a poat planted aliout two
miles from Columbia River on its weit bank and
abuut one ami half miles north of Seymour Creek,
ami marked "C. F. Llndmark'i south eait comer
post," thence north BO chains, weit 80 chains, aouth
80 chalna and eut SO chalna to pointof commencement.
S. i ommenclng at a poat planted about three
miles from Columbia River and about one and
half miles north of Seymour Creek and marked
"C. F. landmark's suuth eaat corner poat," thence
north 80 chaina, wait 80 chaini, aouth 80 chaina
and east SO chains to point of commencement.
4. Commencing at a ppat planted one mile from
west bank of Columbia River and four mllea nortb
of Seymour Creek and marked "C. F. Llndmark'i
south east curuer post," thence north 80 chains,
weat SO chains, loutli 80 chaina, and eut 80 chains
to point of commencement.
Dated May 23rd, 1906.
CHARLRS F. LINDMARK.
NOTICE
Notice U lureliy (lien that thirty dan alter
date 1 Intend to apply to tlw Cbiel Cnunuliiitmcr
ol Lamti and Worki for a special licenae to cut
and carry away Umber from the following described landa iltuate on Balabow Cieek, tributary ol
Uhu.wap river, Yale district, and about hi.i
miles fauiu Its mouth:—
I, Commencing at a post about lour rod. loutb
of Rainbow Creek and about 9 mil*, tromlti
mouth, thence eait 80 cliains; thine, south SO
chaini; thence weit 80 chains; tbince north SO
chain, to point ol commencement.
1 Coinm.ni-ing ala post ahout ten rods loutb
ol Rainbow Creek, awl about 6 mil., from It.
mouth, thence eaat 10 chaini; thence aouth 100
i-halna; thence well 10 chalna, thence north 100
chaina to point ot commencement,
Dated May 80th, UM.
I. BARBY.
3. Commencing at a poit about lour chains
aouth of Rainbow Creek and about I mllea from
its mouth, thence eaat 80 chalna, thence nortb SO
chain., tnence weal 80 chain., tb.nce south 80
chain, to point ot commencement.
1. Commencing at a poit about four chalna
•outh of Rainbow Creek, and about 1 mllei Irom
Its mouth, thence west 80 chains, thence north 80
80 chaini. thence weat 80 chalna, thenoe south 10
chnlni. tlience eut IN ehalm, tb.nce aouth M
chalna to point cd commencement.
6. Commencing at a poet about lonr chaini
north of Rainbow Creek, and about I mllei from
ill mouth, thence woat 180 clialna, thence aouth
10 chalna, Ihence eaat IN chalna. thence north 10
chain, lo point ol commencement.
Hated May Nth, ltos.
C. M. SVMONS.
J. Barry, Locator,
Lund's north east corner," about i u.ile up
north fork of Qoldstream Ihence north to
chain., east IOC chaina, .null, in chalna. weit IN
ohalm to point of commencement.
i. Comuieiiclng at a poet niarked 'Qui
Lund's north weat corner.' aliout | mile up
norlh fork of Uoldatream, llienee loutb 10
chain., eait 160chalna, north 10 chaini, wait IN
chaini to point ol commencement.
9. ronimenclni at.a poet marked "Qui
Lund's north weal comer, about 1 mile below
nortb fork ol Uoldatream, on left bank, theuce
north HI ohalni, eaat IN ohalni, south 40 ohains,
w.'ul 100 clialna to point of commencement.
i. Commenolng ai a post marked "Qui
Lnnd'a north oaat corner,"about 1 below north
fork of Uolditreani, on lsft bank, thenca south
IM ohalni, wet 10 chaini, nortb IN ohalni, east
40 chalna to place of oouitiirncouieiit.
5. L'ommenolng at a post marked "Qua
Lund's north eut corn.r,' about I mile from
mouth of Caribou Creek where It joins (told-
itream, thence aouth llll ohalni, west PI ehains,
north IN ohalm, oast 40 chains to point of
commencement.
& Commenolng at a poat marked "Qua
Lund, ionth east w«sr," about 1 mile from
mouth of Caribou Creak where It Joint Oold-
•Ireain, thenoe west 40 ohalni, north IN chain.,
east 40 chaini, south IN ohalni to point of
commencement.
7. Commenolng at a pott marked "Out
Lund ■ north east cornet, about I mile from
month of Caribou Creek where It jolm Uoldstream, thenoe west 40 ohalm. aouth IN ohalni.
east 40 ohains, north IN ohalni to point of
commencement.
J. Commenolng at a poat marked "Oul
Lund i north wart oorner, about 7 miln below
north fork of Qoldetraam, thenoo east IN
chaini. south 40 ohalm, west IN chalna, north
10 chalna to point of commencement
0. Commencing at a pott marked "Out
Lund t north eait corner,"about J miles below
north fork of Ooldatreem, thence mnth IN
chaini, west 40 ohalni, north IN ehalm, sail
40 ohalni to point of commenoement.
10. Commencing at a pott marked "Oat
Lund i aouth oast corner," about 7 miles below
north fork ot Qolditream. thence north N
chan., wait N ehalm, aouth 80 chalna, eut N
chaini to point of commencement.
11. Commencing at a pott marked "Gui
Land • north wett oorner," about • mllei below
north fork of Qolditream, thenoe north N
chana, eait N ohalni, touth 80 ehalm. weit N
ohalni to point of commencement,
IJ. Commencing at t pott marked "Qui
Lund ■ touth out oorner," about 9 mllH below
north fork of Uolditreani, thenee north N
ohalni, wett 80 chains, touth SO ehalm, tut N
chaini to pointof commencement,
IS. Commencing at a poet marked 'Out
Lund t south yett ppmer." about! mllei below
north fork of Qolditream, thenoe aouth N
ohanira.11 » ohalna, north » chains, wetlN
ehalm to point of commencement.
14. Commencing at a poat marked "Qui
SUSS ".""i"1 fk •Sf!"*' ,b01t • «ii« Mow
north fork of Qoldttream, thenoo touth M
chana, weit JO ehalm, north 80 chains, tail N
chains to point of commencement.
Id. Commencing at a pott marked "Out
Lund's eouth WHtcortier,"aboutll mlletbtlow
fork o« Go ditrenm. thence north N ohalm,
uit N chaini, south M ohalna, watt N ohalni
to point ot commencement,
11 Commencing at t pott marked "Ou
&1j^fy***%! *™"t" mllei below
fork of Qolditream, thenoe north 80 chalna
wettNoheini, south H chains, eait 80chaini
to point of commencement.
17. Commencing at a pott marked "Qui
te„!.W\WMt<^l!,''r''',bo,l,1,'"l'««W(>''
fork of Uoldatream, thenoe aonlh 80 ehalm, out
80 olialat, north 80 chalna, weat 80 ohalm to
point of commencement,
e "^.Corornoiiclnti at a pott markod "Qui
i&lfl&U!£l*hlX'"*" " "ill" Won
2& £.' ."o^'tMam, thtnot aouth M ehalm,
weit 80ehalm, north N ohalm, tut M ehalm to
point nf commencement,
Datod Junt 10th, 1900.
1». Comtncnolng at a pott marked "Gut
Lund * aouth tut corner," about S mllei up
Camp Creek, thenoe north IN chaini, weal to
ohalnt, touth IN chains, out 40 chaini to point
of commencement.
,&ltSS3ffi!& "i* W* m"'1«* ""«■
Lundt apuih west oorner," about 8 mile, up
(amp Creek, thenoe north IN ohalm, tut 40
ohalni, touth IN ohalna, weit 40 ehalm to point
of commencement,
Jl. Commencing at a pott marked "Gut
Lundt north weet corner," about3 mllei nn
Camp Crotk. thtnoe tut IN chains, mlh 40
ohalni, weet IN chal..., north 40 ohalm to poinl
of commenoement. — «.»«».
M. Commencing at a pott marked "Out
Lund a north out oorner," about 9 mllea m
Ump Creek, thenoe weit IN chain., aouth 40
chains, ntt IN ohalm, north 40 chain, to point
of commencement, -»-«.»*»..•
& Commencing at a pott marked "Oat
Lundt north west eorner," about ill mllei up
Camp Creek, thouoe eut IN chains touth 40
ohalni, weat IN chaini, north 40 ohalm lo
pointof commencement.
il. Commencing at t pott marked "Gut
Lund a south eut oorner, about U miln up
Camp Creok, thenoe wett IN chalna touth 40
ohalm, tail IN ohalna, north to chaini to point"
of commencement,
!S. Commencing at a post marked "Gut
McCullough Creek, ! mile, from (loldatream.
thtnee north 80 ehalm. wett 80 ohalm, touth s.
chalna, tint 80 chaini to point of commencement.
a Commencing at a pott marked "Qui
Lund, touth wett comer" about I mllea below
McCullough Creek, i mllei from Qolditream.
thenoe north N ohalm, tut 80 ohalm, loath 80
chtlni, weetN ohalm to point of commence
nm.
n. Commencing at a pott marked "Out
Lund t north wttt oomtr," about 4 mllei below
McCullough Creek,] mllei (rom Gold.tream.
thenee touth 80 ohalni, eut N ohalm, north tb
ohalm, wett N ohalm to point of commencement.
H, Commencing at a pott marked "Gut
Lund a north tut oorner" about 4 mllei btlow
McCulloutfh Creek, i mllei from Qolditream.
thence touth N ehalm, weit 80 ohalni, north lu
ohains, tut N ehalm to pointof commencement.
Dated June Mb, 1906.
UUS LUND, Locator.
NOTICE
N
itotiob
OTICK Is hereby glren that Ndayt af
dale I Intond to apply to tht Chief C<
mlasloner of Landi anil VVorki for a ipeci ,
ileenae U> cut and carry away timber from the
following described  land, iltualed In  wett
Kootenay dlltrlctl-
Cmmanrlng at a neat on the weat iMe nf Upper
Arrow Uke. alerting at the Y. C. I,. Co. Ud.'i
north waet mrner poat N". t, Hunt. KI chalna
eait; lhanr. Ml rhalna north! thenee 80 chaini
*»!., t.*n.nre KI rhalna raotb, thence 40 chain
aaal to elan of ennnencement.
Dated Uth day of Jan., IIM.
fHD. momi
Notice la hereby glien that 00 daya from .late I
intend to apply to the Honorable the Chief Com-
mlialoner ol Landa and IVorka for nermlaaion tt,
tniM-haie the followlmt deacrlhed lands In the
Weal Kootenay Diatrict, eaat shore of Upper
Arrow Lake:-
Cumraencing at a poat niarked "J. D. Coplan's
..itltb weit corner," at the north wait corner of
IM Sll and about Hi mllea nortli of Nakuip,
tliem-eeaat so chalna more or leu, thence north
80 rhalna more or lesa, thence well 80 clialna more
or leu to the Uke ihore thence In a general
aonth.rlv direction along the Lake ahom 80 chaini
more or leaa to point of commencement, containing 610 aerea more nr leaa.
Dated thia and day ol Hay, ltd,
J. D. COPI.AN,
Per Ralph Hlye, Ageni.
FREIGHTING
I am pre pared to undertake all kinds of
freighting and teaming;.
STUMER STAGE
My stage connecting between the
steamer and the city loaves the Oily
at I a.m. Tuesdays and Fridays, connecting with the 8teamer Revelitoke
for tbe Big Bend, and aim meets the
steamer on the return trip same days.
Leave word at Navigation Com*
pany's office or my Stables where to
call.
RNERT SAMSON.
NOTICE.
Notice I. hereby given that thirty daya alter
date I Intend to apply to tbe Chief Commmlonei
ol Landi and Worki for a ipediUlk-enieto eut
and carry away timber from the following doocrtb-
ed landi iltuate on the Bhmwap Rl.er, Yale diatrict, B. Ci
1, Commencing at a ooit planted about three,
fourthi nl a mile aouth of the north weit corner of
LottSIS, thence north IN cbalu, thenco eaat 40
chaina, thence aouth 80 chaina, thence weat N
chalna, thence ionth N chains, Ihence eaat 40
chains to point ol romiuencement.
1 Comminclnt at a pott planted about one
andont-fotrth muei south of the north weit corner ot Lot 2818, thence wett Wl ohalni, thence
north 40 ehalm, tlience eut IN chaini, tbince
•outh 10 chalna to point ol commencement.
Dated May Nth, IN
1. BARRY.
8. Commencing at a noil planted about two
and onefourth miles south of the north weit cor
ner of Lot 1818, thence north N chaini, thence
weit SO chaini, thence touth 80 chain., tlienc.
eut SOchalnt lo point of commenoement.
I, Commencing at a poit planted about two
anil onefourth mllei from Ibe north weet comer ol
lj.it 881B, tb.nce well 40 chalna, thenoe aouth IN
chalna, thenoe weat 40 chalna, thenoe north 80
ohalm, thenoe east N ohalni, thenoe north so
ohalm to point of commencement.
Med May Mb, IIM.
C. M. SYMONS.
J. Barry, Locator.
i. Commenolng at a pott about Hie mllei north
and one-half mile eut ol the north weit corner of
Lot 2811, thence weit IN ohalni, north 40 chains,
eait 180 ohalna, aouth 40 ohalni to point of commencement.
8. Commencing at a poll planted about die
mllei north and one-halt mile eut nl the n lih
weal oorner ol Lot 2818, thence weat IM ohalni,
thenoe aouth 40 ohalna, thence eut IN ohalni,
thenoe north to ohalni to point of commencement.
Dated May mh, 1908,
t. BARRY.
7. Commenolng at a post plan'ed about una
mile norlh ol timber Hull MM, toenoe north 80
chana, thenee eaat N chalna, Ihence moth N
ohalna, thence weat 81 ehalm It point ol com.
menoement.
8, CommemiMat a poat about one mile north
of timber limit (W0, thenoe aouth Nohaln., thenoe
eut M chains, thenoe north N ohalm, thence
weit N ehalm to point of commencement.
». Commenolng at a port pleated abont ill
mllei north of the north eaat oorner of Lot Mil,
thence eut » chaina, louth N ohalni, weit M
chalna, thence north 80 chaini to point el commenoement.
Dated May mh, KM,
C. M. SYMONS,
J. Barry, Locator,
Richard R. Copeland
JOBBING CARPENTER
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Jobbing Proiptly Attended To
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UK
Revelitoke You can shake
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McCIaryi5
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ST.   JOHN.    HAWLTOM.
ttXOOUVU,
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TELEPHONE NO. 7.
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CARPETS, LINOLEUMS,
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rock just a I w inches wide with the
precipitous heights riling sheer above
him and a sheer drop lar below him.
We drew back and said nothing, in a
few moments he nas back to us saying
"we can go this way."   We said nothing but meekly followed.   Now we go
slowly, very slowly, placing our Ieet in
the footsteps ol our guide.  We are
now upou the narrow ledge, holding
our breath, hugging tlie cold rock wall,
trying not to look  into the dizzy
depths below.    Now we are salely
round this ledge and we stop lor a
moment's rest.    We look abend and
there is worse to see.   Now there is a
slight murmur, some would like to
turn back, some wish they had not
come.   They nppeal to the guide who
smiles" and says "I would like io
Uke you up all right."  They appea'
to the "anchor" who says, "We can go
where tha guide leads us, and this rope
will be our salety even though we
■hould slip."   Forward therefore we go
again.    We rise over almost a sheer
boulder with little notches in the rock
two or three  in-lies where we can
simply grip with our toes, but the
guide has a tight rope ahead and the
"anchor" watches every movement ol
those ahead.    But » here ate we now?
The guide looks at the -'anchor" and
smiles,   "Come" he says, and he leads
the fair lady over another ledge.  As
this ledge ii reen  there is a look of
diimay.   Here ii a narrow ledge turn
ing round a precipitoui corner. Above
ui are uill the towering pinacles,
behind us are the rugged crags over
which we have come.    At our right
band itretching far below is a great
decline reaching probably 1000 (eet
and descending at an angle of 80 or 90
degrees.    At our lelt.we look down a
sheer perpendicular precipice of probably 1000 (eet the sight of whioh was
like to make the head swim and the
heart faint.    Away up on the dizzy
height ol this ledge we crawled inch by
inch not only with hands and feet but
with all our body.    Now there are
whiiperings, "This is awful," "Thil ii
frightful," "This ii not right."  Tbe
voice ol the "anchor" calls "Look up"
and Ihe guide says "very good." When
all are salely over this dizzy ledge we
find a place to sit down and reit. Protest! again arise and they are now
more decided,   Some say, "We will go
no farther."   Others say, "Let's take
a vote on the matter."  Others say,
' No guide should take 'green'climbers up a mountain like this.'  An
appeal is now made to the guide asking
il he will not turn back but he smiles
and says "I was sent to take you to
tbe top ol this mountain and I would
like to do it."    Finally an appeal is
made to tbe "anchor" to try and get
the guide to turn back, but the anchor
answers, "If we go back to camp tonight without climbing ihis mountain
the camp will laugh at in and we
will never have courage again to try
another mountain.  We have the belt
guide of the Camp and he will not
take us where we cannot go.  Plucking up our courage we got to our feet
again and off we went tor the summit.
We did not know, nor did the guide
himself know, that we had already
passed the worst of the climbing. Our
only other thrilling experience waa in
passing up through a narrow chimney
in the rock where we bad to contend
with snow and ice and a grade ol
about 66 degrees.    This was safely
passed through and the rest oi the
way to the summit was comparatively
easy climbing.
We were highly rewarded (or our
thrilling experience. Not only did we
lee like victors on the heights, but the
panoramic view as it lay before ui was
its own best reward. We stood 8,600
feet above the level of the sea. We
were in the clouds. At one moment
we were enveloped and blinded in the
dense while darkness, at another the
heavens would break upon us in their
depth of blue-green light, Now for a
few moments neither height nor depth,
neither mount nor valley, neither
river nor lake could be seen, for all the
earth around us was hidden by the
mist and clouds, while from zenith to
horizon the deep blue sky shone clear
above ui. We were above tbe clouds
Then again, ai if by magic, tbe clouds
would rise and the mist disappear.
Far below in a great cloud of mist
riling (rom Emerald Lake up the precipitoui north face of the mount. It
rises higher and higher and is like to
again shroud us in white darkness
when it is caught by a swift current of
air around the mountain ledges and
it is hurled into confusion and sent
scuddiug across the lower peaks like a
blizzard storm of snow in wild glee.
In the midit of this changing scene ol
cloud and iky in quick succession
conies the panoramic view of snow
capped peaks and wooded valleys, of
rivers, lakes and waterfalls. To the
nortb Mt. Stephen rites in great dignity while at its leet is tbe beautiful
town ol Field, the upper stretches of
the Kicking Horse River, and a train
ii coming through the Past. To the
eait in the far distance ii the towering
range of the mighty Selkirk*, nearer
ii the valley of the Upper Wapta
itretching northward, while nearer
■till ii the park valley at tbe base:
"III Bplandi sloping dock tbe mountain aids,
Woodi oTor modi in tar tbsatrlc pride."
To the north are the peaks ol Mti.
McMullen, President, Vice-President,
etc., where blue-green glaciers are
pressing to the valley snd where many
waterfalli come down to replenish the
Emerald Lake below. Away to the
north-eait over tbe Summit Pais
when our camp Ilea we get our first
view of the beautiful Takakksw Falls
tumbling over their great heights,
while close to ui on the east juit over
tbe Pass are the friendly Mti. Wapta
and Field. In the midst ol this "venerable grandeur" we leaned our souls
for an hour and ate our sandwich
lunch. We built our "cairn" then
said adieu.
At camp that night none were hap
£iertbau theviotonof the Burgess
lights, but while they slept they
dreamed ol overhanging cliff's and
great precipitous ledges, And alter
the Yoho Camp listened to the narrative ol our climb none others had the
will or with to acile that mount.-J.fi,
PADS
ONE PACKET HAS
ACTUALLY KILLED
A BUSHEL OP FLIES
Belt tftll Drnnilstsand General Store*
aad by mall.
TEN CENTS PER PACKET NIOH
ARCHDALE WILSON,
HAMILTON. OUT.
RE-OPENED I
W. Fleming's
Meat Market
FIRST STREET.
Orders for Beef and Mutlon,
Poultry, Fish and small goods
will receive prompt attention,
ASK VOUR DEALER •"
-KURTZ'S PIONEERS"
•-KURTIS OWN-
SPANISH BLOSSOMS"
UNION   MADE   CI0AR8
MANUFACTURED   BV
Kurtz's PioneerCigar Factory
148, Cordova SI., W.
VANCOUVER, -  -  B. C.
NOTICE.
rist planted on the
of Fife creek about
Notice is hereby Riven that thirty days after
dale I Intend to apply to the Hon. chief Com
inissiouerof Lands and Works for a special
license to cut and carry aw-ay timber from the
following described lands.
1. ('ommenclng at a post planted on thc
east bank of the north fork of Fife creek about
.v/. miles above the forks and marked "£. I*.
H.'s north west corner post," tlience east 40
chains thence south 160 ehains, thence west -ill
chains, thence north 160 ehains lo [mint of
commencement.
2. Commencing at a post planted on tlie
east bank of the uorth fork of hie creek about
fit miles above the forks and marked "K, P.
H.'s north east corner twist" thence west 40
chains, thence south 160 chains, tlience east 40
chains, thence north 166 chains to point of
commencement
3. Commencing at
east bank of the north fori
54 miles above the forks and marked ■ E. P.
H.'s south west corner post," thence east 80
chains, thence north ttO chains, thence weat ho
i'liains, thence south 80 chains to pointof
commencement,
4. Commencing at a post planted on the
east bank of the north fori of Fife creek, about
fi1; miles above the forks and marked '-K. P.
Il's south east corner post," thence west 40
chains, thence north 160 chains, thence east 40
chains,thence south lfio chains to pointof
commencement.
[>. commencing at a post planted on the
west bank of the norlh fork of Fife creek about
8 miles above tbe forks and marked "K. P H .'s
south east corner post," thence west 40 chains.
thence north 160 chains, thence east 40 eliuiiis,
thence south 160 chains to point of commencement.
6 Commencing at a post planted on the
west bank of the north fork of J-ife creek -ibnul
8 miles above the forks and marked "K. P. H.'s
soulh west corner post," theuce east so chain*,
thence north l&lchains, theuce west-ki chains,
thence south 80 chains, thence west 40 chains,
thence south 40 chains to pointof commencement.
7, Commencing at a post planted on tbe
west bank of the north fork of Fife creek about
8 miles above tbe foiks and marked "K.I'.H.'s
north east corner post," thence east811 chains,
thence soulh 80 chains, ihence west 80 chains,
thence north 80 chains to point of commencement.
8, Commenting at a post planted on the
west bank of the nortb fork of Fife creek about
y'i miles above the forks and marked "E. P.
H.'s south east corner post," thence west 40
ehains, thence north 100 ehnins, thence easl 40
chaina, thence south 160 chains to pointof
commencement.
9, Commencing at a post planted on tbe
west bank of the north fork of Fife creek about
9% miles above Ihe forts and marked' E, V
H.'s south west corner post," thence east 80
chains, ihence north 80 chains, thence west
81) chains, thenee south 80 chafns to point of
commencement.
Hated June'28th, 1906.
jy7 E. P. HKNRY,
in the West Kootonay Dl-strlct:
1. roniiiieiieing ai 11 po*t mnrked "II- Donnelly's nm ih we-l- corner posi," planted ithoiil
Ij milli* norlh fnnn .-i-jiiiiiurt'reck and -nboul
'miles wesl nf lln- wm li mk ul the Columbia
River, thenee huiiiIi fin chuiiiH. thenee east ni
chain--*1, thenee iiorlh 80 chain*-., thence went KO
chains Lo the point uf commencement.
2. Commencing at. a posl planted aboul I]
miles north from Seymour ('reek and about. 2
iiiilns west from the west, bank of the Columbin Kiver and ma'ked "H, Donnelly's wiith-
wc-hI, corner pohI," Ihence north 80 chains,
thence east 80 chains, thenco south 80 chaina,
thence west NO chains to the point of commencement
% Commencing at a post planted about Ij
illiles north from ricynmur Creek and about 1!
miles west of Hie west bank of the Columbia
River und marked "H. Donnelly's north east
corner p-wt," thence west 80 chains, thonce
south 80 chains, thence cunt 80 chains, thenee
north 80 cnalns to the point of commencement.
4. Commencing at a post planted aboutll
miles north from Seymour Creek and about 2
miles west from the west bank of thu Columbia
River and marked "H. Donnelly's southeast
corner post," thence wost 80 chains, thence
north 80 chains, thonco east 80 chains, '.hence
south 80 chains to tho poiut of commence ment.
5. Commencing at a post planted about 1%
miles north of Seymour Creek and about a
miles west from the west bank of the Columbia
Kiver and marked "H Donnelly's north east
corner post," thence south 80 chains, thence
west 80 ehains. thenee north 80 chains, thence
east 80 chains to the point of commencement
6. Commencing at a post planted about IU
miles north of Heymour Creek and about ;i
miles west from the weat bank of the Columbia
Kiver and marked "il. Donnelly's south-east
corner posl," ihence north 80 chains, ihence
west 80 chains, theuce south 80 chains, thence
east 80 chains w the point of commencement,
Located fllh June, luoo.
7. Commencing at a post planted aboul'JU
miles noi Hi of Heymour Creek and about 5
miles wesl from the west bank of Columbia
Kiver and marked ''R, Donnelly's south east
eorner post," thence north 80 chains, thenee
west 80 ehains, thence south 80 chains, thence
ea 180 chains to the point of commencement.
8. Commencing at a post planted about');!*,
miles north of Seymour Creek aud'2 miles
weat from the west bank of the Columbia
Kiver and marked " II. Donnelly's north west
corner post," thenee south 80 chains, ihence
east 80 chains, thence norlh 80 chains, thence
west no chains lo the point ol commeucemeut.
V, Commencing at a post planted about <H
miles nortb from Heymour Creek and about I
mile west from the west bauk of the Columbia
Kiver marked -'H. Donnelly's south east corner post," thence north 80 chalna, thence west
80 chains, thence houth 80 ehains, thence east
8ti chains to tbe point of commencement.
Located Uth June, 1906.
10. Commencing ala post planted at a point
about opposite Keystone creek and about *J
chains west from the west bank of the Columbia Kiver and marked "H, Donnelly's south
east corner post," thence north 80 chains,
thenee west 8u chains, ihence south 80 ehains,
thence east 80 chains tothe pointof commencement.
Located 12th June, 1906.
11. commencing at a post planted on the
west bank of Frisby Creek about l% miles
west from the Columbia Kiver and marked
"H, Donnelly's south east corner post," thence
norlh 80 chains, thence west 80 chains, thence
south 80 chains, thenee east 80 chains to the
l-oint of commencement,
12. Commenciiig at a post planted on the
west bank of Frisby Creek about 1% miles
weat from the Columbia Kiver and marked
"H. Donnelly's nortb east corner post," thence
south 80 chains, thence west 80 chains, thence
nortb 80 chains, [hence east 80 chains to the
point of commencement.
Located mh June, 1906.
1:1. Commencing at a post planted about %
mile west from ihe west bank uf the Columbia
Kiver aluiiil opposite the soulh boundary of
Lot 'U14, Uroup 1, Kootenay District, and
marked "H Douuelly'ssoutheastcorncrpoBt,"
thence north 80 chains, theuce west 80 chains,
thence south 80 chaini, thence cast 80 chaius
to the point of commencement.
14, Commencing at a post planted about y,
mile west from the west bank of the Columbia
River about opposite the south boundary of
Lot 3414, Uroup 1, Kootenay District, and
marked "H. Donnelly's north east corner
post," thence south 80 chalna; thence west 80
chains, thence north 80 chains, thence east 80
chains to the point of commencement.
located* 14th June, 1906.
H  DONNELLY
Import direct from Country of origin.
WHOLESALE    DEALERS    ONLY.
REVELTSOKB, B- C
r
PLACE YOUR ORDERS WITH
McMAHON, ■ FIRST STREET
For Agricultural Implements. Carriages, Wagons, Etc., John
Deere Ploughs, Mnline Wagons, Canada Carriage Company's
Buggies, Planet jr., Garden Seeders and Cultivators, Wheelwright aud Blacksmith Work attended to. Horse Shoeing a
Specialty,
THE MOLSONS BANE
Incorporated by Aot of Parliament, 1154.
HEAD OFFICE, • - "MONTREAL.
Wm. M0L80N MacI'HKRSON, Pres. 8. H. Bwino, Vice-Prei.
James Elliot, General Manager.
Capital paid up, $3,000,000
Reserve, $3,000,000
Everything in way of Iwnking business transacted without unnecessary delay,
Interest credited twice a year at current rates on Savings Bank
deposits. 	
W. H. PRATT, Manager,
Revelstoke, B. C.
HOTEL VICTORIA
ROBT.
(Under
LAUGHTON,
New  Management)
Prop.,   REVELSTOKE,
B.  C
First-clas accommodation lor travellers.
Best brands of Wines, Spirits, and
Cigars.
RATES  $1  AND  $150  PER  DAY
FREE  BUS  MEETS  ALL  TRAINS
Queens Hotel
OOMAPLIX
Bes^brands oijWines, Liquors and Cigars.   Travellers to
Fish Creek will findjexcellent accommodation at this
Hotel.
CHIEF YOUNG, -       Proprleto.
Certificate of Improvements.
NOTICE.
Hidden Eagle Mineral Claim, situate In the Arrow
Lake .Mining Division of Kootenay district.
Where located—Adjoining Mineral City Town-
te.
TAKK NOTICK that I, Kenneth L. Burnet,
agent for Mrs. Kllen McDougald, of Nakusp, Free
Miner's Certificate No. B952HH, intend, sixty days
from the dale hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate nf Improvements, for the
purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the above
claim.
And further take notice that action, under section 37, must be commenced before the issuance
of such Certificate of Improvements.
Dated this 26th day of April, 1906,
aug 1 KKNNKTII L. BUllNKT.
NOTICE.
V OTICE la hereby gives that thirty days
IN date ve Intend to apply to the Chief
Ceinmlssloner of Land.    *
NOTICE.
NOTICK is hereby given that 60 days after
date I intend to apply to the Honourable
the Chief Commissioner of I*and« and Works
for permission to purchase the following described lands In tho West Kootonay district,
west side of Upper Arrow Lake:
Commencing at a post about three miles
aouth of Fosthall creok. and about i mile from
the Lake, marked "Thomas Webster's bouth
east corner," at the north east oorner of M. C,
Slye's application to purchase; thenco north 40
chains, more or less, to the lake shore; thence
following said shore In a general northerly
and westerly direction 40 chains, more orless,
to the aouth boundary of A. K. Hammond'*
application to purchase; thence west 60 chafns,
more or less, to the east boundary of L. M.
Johnstone's application to purchase; thence
Bouth 80 chains; thenco eaat bo chaina to point
of commencement, containing 610 acres, more
or leas.
Dated thia 12th day of June, 1006.
THOMAS WEBSTER,
Per Ralph Slye, Agent,
NOTICE.
^%*%%>%%%*%%%*%+%*%\%%%i*%*%t%%i%A\wt
* P.  BURNS  &   COMPANY,  LIMITED.
HEAD OFFICE: Calgary, Albkrta.
Wholesale and Retail Meat Merchants
Pork Packers and Dealer In Live Stock. Markets fn all the principal Cities aid
Towns of Alberta, British u,.,iumbfa and the Yukon. Packers of the Celebrated Bran***
"Imperator" Hams and Bacon, and Shamrock Brand, Leaf Lard.
Notice Is hereby given that, 80 days after date we
intend to apply to the Hon. Chief Commissioner of
Lands ami Works for a special license to cut ami
carry away timber from the following described
lands, situated in West Kootenay district:
1. Commencing at a post planted about one
mile nortn from the north-west corner of K. &
!*, Block, 860, and marked "Big Bend Lumber
Company's south east corner post," thence
north 80 chains, theuce west 80 chains, thence
south 80 chains, thence east 80 chaina to pelnt
of commencement.
2. Commencing at a poat planted about one
mile north from the north, weat corner of K. &
s. Block 160, and marked "Big Bend Lumber
Company's north eaat corner post," tnence
west 80 chains, thence south 80 ehains, llienee
east 80 chains, thence north 80 chaina to point
of commencement,
Dated June 18th, 1906.
BIG BEND LUMBER CO , LTD.
Central Hotel
%»,   REVELSTOKE, B. C.
ABRAHAMSON BROS., PROPRIETORS.
Newly built.    First-class injevery respect.   All modern conveniences
Large Sample Rooms.
Rates $1.60 per Day, Special Weekly Rates.
Queen's Hotel, Trout Lake, under same management
Notice la hereby given Unit 3(1 days after date, ws
iitititil to spuly to the Htm. Chief Couuuiaaioliur of
Lands anil IVorka ior a special licence to cut antl
and Worka for a
special license to eut and earry away timber
fn.ni the following: described lands, iltuate In
the Osoyoos Division of Yale Dlstrioti-
CnmnieniilnK»t a post niarked "Sara Hill's
norlh weat oorner poat," planted on the south
bnnk of the north fork of Cherry Creek, snd
about one mile above the forks of the north
fort, running ensl HI cliiilui, thenco aouth HO
cluilna, thenoe weal KI ohalni, thence north 811
ch - ma to point ol commencement,
1 luted May Uth, 1900.
SAM HILL.
Commencing at a poet marked "D. Woolaey'a
norl h east corner poat," planted on the south
bonk of Cherry Creek, about three inlliia above
the forks of the north fork of Cherry Creek,
running weat 10 ohalni, south SO clialna, east 80
ohains, north 80 ohalni ta point of commencement,
Haled Hay 20th, IIM.
D. WOOL8KY.
Commencing at a post marked "A. McCron's
ot lh west oorner poit,'' Planted on!'
bnnk of the north fork of Cherry Ci
carry away timber from the following tleacrltieil
lamia, altuuted in Weat Kootenay Diatrict:
1. Commencing at a post planted about ttvo
miles west irom llannock Point oo Upper Arrow Lake and marked '-11.11. L, Co's southeast
corner poit," tbenee north 80 ehalm, thence
wet 80 chaini, thence south 80 chains, thence
east 80 cbaini to point of commencement,
2. Commeueiug at a poit planted about
three mllea west Irom llannock Point on Upper Arrow Lake and marked "11, H. L. Co'i
south east coruer poit," tbenee north 10
chains, thenee weit 80 ehalm, the ace south SO
chalna, thence eaat 80 ohalna to point of com
meneement.
Dated June 13.li, IW.
BIO BEND LUMBER CO., LTD.
NOTICE.
Notice Is hereby given that 8(1 days after date, I
intend to apply to the Hon. Chief Commissioner
of Lands nml Works for a special licence to cut
and carry llmlwr from the following described
lands, situated in West Kootenay district, Upper
Arrow Lakes:
Commencing at a post planted one mile
north of the south west eorner of Lot 6146 and
marked "J. W, Foley's smith east cornor,"
thence north 160 chaini, ihence wesi 40 chains,
thenee aouth 160 chains, thenee east 40 chaina
to point of commencement,
Dated 18th June, iwo.
J. W, IOLI.V,
MMM^^^^^W^WMW^W*^^*t»V*^^WV*^
LOANS
NOTAR1E
SIBBALD & FIELD
HAVE
Houses and Lots
FOR SALE
IN ALL PARTS.OF THE CITY
INSURANCE
COMOX COAL
-iAAMAi°sMMMAA.°s»VrlM'j«V¥¥¥W¥M '
ORIENTAL HOTEL
suitably furnished with the choicest the
market affords. Best Wines, Liquors and
Cigars.   Rates $i a day.   Monthly rate.
■J.   ALBEBT    STQITB    PBO*g,
north well oorner poat," plantod on the aouth
bank of the north fork of Cherry Creel,
about three miles above the forks of the uorth
lek, and
fork, running east 80 chalna, south 80 ohalna,
wist 80 chains, north 80 ehalm to pointof
commencement.
Dated Hay 29th, 1006.
J 20 A. MoCHKA.
NOTICE.
Notice li hereby glvtn lhat Italy dayi alter
date we Intend to apply io Ihe Cbiel Cora.
mlMkinerolLaadi and Works lorpermleilon
lo purchase tka following described landi la
Ibe diatrict ol WM Kootenayt
Commeaelagat a poit planted twenty chains
wesl Irom Ihi aorlhsui corner ol' ot Mil aad
marked "Big BtndLnu.be  Company'
wesl corner poit," thenee north 11 chiles,
thence cast 10 chain., theace south 15 chaini
more or lets to Ihe lake ihore, Iheaee well
along ihore le soulh essl corner ol Lot MM,
thince north J ohalni to north east oorner ol
Lot MM, thenoe wm| 90 ebalai to point ol twav
meneement
BIS BEND LUHIER CO., LTD.
Dated July 2nd, IW. )y»
LAND NOTICE
NOTICK IB HKKKBY UIVKN that alitytlaya
after date I intend to apply to the Hon. Cliief
Commissioner of Lands and Works for permission
to purchase the following deici ibed lands In tbe
West Kootenay district, west aide of Upper Arrow
lake about one-half mile aouth of Fnstliall creek.
Commencing at a post marked, " W. W. Lock's
■(•utli oaat corner," at tlie aouth weit corner of L.
m, thence north 40 chains, along the west boundary of L. 868; thence west IW chaini; tbenee south
8i) chains: thence east -10 chaini, more or leaa to
the weat boundary of A. Dollenmeyer'a application
to purchase; thence north 40 chaini, more or leu
tothe north west corner of A. Dollenmeyer'a
application to purchase; thence eaat 80 chaini
more or leu to point of conmenceaent, 640 aerea
Dated May 18,1906,
W. W. LOOK,
Per. T, 0, klakluon. agent.
NOTICE
J. R. Thornton
ASSOCIATION BILL POSTER
For Citjr ol Revelitoke.
MUM, MTTM UTUtUUM, Hww Bants
Notice la hereby given that 10 daya alter date
I Intend to make application lo the Chief com-
mtiiloner of Landi t Works for liermlialon to
purchase Ihe following daterlbed land situate
In the Weit Kootenai diitrlel ol Britiih Columbia oa the weal aide ol Arrow Lake In Ihe
loallull Valley:
Commencing at K. Nlchol'i south wen corner, thence well SO ehalm, Ihence south 10
chalna, thonce cut 10 chaini, thence norlh 10
ehalm to point ol commenoement, to eontaln-
lidMOacrej more er len
Dated tbe aitli day of Juno, lllli.
J. H. MORRISON,
Jy«
CITY LOTS, VILLA LOTS
AND FRUIT LANDS
Beit chance ever offered to secure wme of the finest Residential
Sites, Garden and Fruit Growing Landi in Revelitoke.
Having been appointed Agent for tne Bevelstoke Realty
Company, Limited, 1 have for sale their lands onjthe West, Nortb
aud East sides of tbe City.
Any area to suit purohasen from a Building Lot to a Small
Farm.
The new " Addition B." offers the ohoioeet residential and villa
litei overlooking the City,—fine garden soil and sheltered from
prevailing winds.
Plant and Pric«t at my OfflM.
-R
Per 8, J, Harlow, Agent
L
Jl. HA&O-EliT
MM. IITtTI MO WIIIMWE MHT,
KI',VF.IjiTOKE, B. C. NOW   ON   AT-
REID & YGTJJSrG-S STOKE
If You Doubt vhe Genuineness of this Sale, please
Call and Investigate for Yourself Our Prices.
We Need the Money and  Must Havs It, to make
Good Our Fire Losses at Arrowhead.
Come   Now Before the Best   of   the Stock   Has
Been Picked Over and Sold.
REID & YOUNG g9„aV!l*vr? S REID & YOUNG
9
9
KEEP Yol'K
| Feet Off Your Head
tllv not letting tlicin troublo you,    They  w.iii'l  if  you
use FOOT ELM or ALLEN'S l-'OHT EASE.  Wn keep il.
I Canada Drug & Book Co.. Limited $
MARRIED.
Fimioaxe-Johnson — In Sl. Potcr'a
church, Revelstoke, 11. 0, on .Inly
28th, 1906, by tin- l!cv. ('. A. I'm
cunier, M. A., George Edwin Fimi-
ciine tn Matilda .1 nne Johnson, both
ol Miiliikwii, 11. C.
Local and General.
A meeting oi the Ladies Hoapil.nl
Guild will l,i- held ut the residence ol
MrB. Elson on Tuesday, .Inly 31st nt
i p. ni.
Mr. llttive will shortly arrive from
Wales on a visit to ills lirollinr A. .1.
Howe, ot 1'. Hums 4 Cu. The brothers
hnve not met lor over twenty yeurs.
A big liiiniture store worth $30,000,
a printing olliee valued at $500 nml
three dwellings valued nt $500 each,
at Grand Forks, Imve been totally
destroyed by lire.
The river is still making serious
inroads into the city domain, when un
Thursday last the house nnd gardens
ol a Chinamen were precipitated into
the rushing torrent.
The two Chinamen who wen- arrested at Trail lor robbery ul the
Arrowhead lire, were sentenced by
Judge Fnrin on Wednesday to six
months imprisonment each.
Another heavy thunder storm broke
over the city on Wednesday evening
accompanied by heavy ruins. The
lightening displayed wns magnifioient,
but luckily no damage wns done.
Wednesday last was the fortieth
anniversasy ot the federate existence
of the great Dominion ol Canada, nnd
was ushered in by the universal re
joicings of a prosperous and confident
nation.
In spite ul the fact that the Land
Act was changed lust session, applications still come at times to the
Government olliee lor pre-emptions ol
oI320ocies. It should he generally
known that 160 acres is now the limit.
The Ladies' Aid ol St. Andrew's
Church desire- in express their appreciation of the assistance ol the Independent Band ut their lawn sociable
on the llitli inst. Strangers present
spoke in complimentary terms of the
excellent playing ol tin.- band.
J. Wilson, win, was arrested at
Comsplix and convicted lor indecent
assault nn a liitl,- girl, bus been sentenced by Judge Forin to receive l.i
laelii-s and six monthi imprisonment,
J. M. Scott prosecuted and Geo. S.
McCarter appeared fur Ihe tlt-!>-	
John|Bernier, an employee ol the
International Paper Mill, Piercofield,
(int.. was caught on a ilialt nml literally lorn to pieces, llis arms were
lorn off, bis body broken in two, ami
nearly ,-.ery bone smashed, li win
ten minutes belore tin- shifting, making *.'ixi revolutions per minute, could
be stopped.
The choicest of nolo papers nnil envelopes mul fancy boxes,nl the OuTuidn
Drug Store.
.Inini I inini line a. "professional strong
man,"n lute partner of Sicr., the
French Cn nnd inn champion, gave nn
in,| romptii performance tit the City
hotel ou Thursday evening. Alter
sonic clever juggling with I ml inn
cliilts, Doiuihoo tiuiiiipiiliilt-tl dumb
bells weighing from 100 lbs, to 250 llis,
ut the sumo timo'offering $511 to nny
man wliu could heni Iiim. His $511
nn- unite sitf,-.
•The customs ilcpnrlincnl moved
inlo llieir new premises in lho old
Kootenay Mail building, corner ol
Govnriiini'ill. Ave. nnil Sect,nil St., on
Wednesday last. Ai-riiiigenionts Imve
In i-i) i, null- lu keep nil Ihu bonded pnsl
olliee iiiiii express parcels on tin-
promises, On anil niter Angusi I-l
Mr, li. II. Atkins is in charge.
Tin-jury in tin: Heaver canyon accident mi the Great Northern railway
near Nelson on Saturday evening,
brought iii n verdict at 10 lid Wednos-
day night Hint no evidence wus ml
diiccd to show whnt caused the wheels
of the buffet cur to inouiil the rails,
nor was there nny evidence to show
negligence ol tho company or its
ollieials.
Fresh Citrate
of Magnesia
This agreeable and efficient laxative, so often prescribed by physicians and
so very frequently used by
those k now i ng of its
virtues. Every brittle
purchased here will be
found dear and sparkling.
35c.
Social and Personal
Miss Francis Lawson is visiting
friends nt Victoria.
Hev. .1. II. Robertson anil Mr
Hemus left un No. 96 Thursday morning for the Caves. Tbey expeel lo
return to-day,
Rev. I'r Neil of Westminstei
church, Toronto, wns in tlie city ovei
Wednesday uightand went down lln
Arrow Lakes on Thursday, llr Neil
is visiting come ol the mission fields
in Ihe nest.
Howard Douglas, superintendent o!
iln- Rocky Mountains Park, Bnnff,
wus in the city mi Thursday, having
accompanied the Washington press
correspondents from Banff througl
tin- mountains.
The Rev. C. II. M. Sutherland is
Dangerously ill of acute inflammatory
rheumatism, in camp ut Tappen As
litis is the third attack from which
Mr. Sutherland lias stitt'ered, the danger is thereby greatly increased,
Business Locals.
sll. I'll 11.1,1 rs AT BROWN'S.
Pleases every smoker the " Marca
Vuelta."
na!-. Wheal, nnl nil kinds -i Chop
Feeil ut Bourne Bros,
For Carpets,  Linoleums m il \\ n
Paper go to C B, II :. Co.
Fruit salt-, any mak,- ind my -I/,-
iii ib,- Oanadii Drug Store
Carpel squares t I irgi  iei, -
Howaon's Fuiiiii'ir, -i   -
PLAYERS NAV"1 Cl I u BI OW:
A line ol men - du lc nnil reduced
from $6.00 to $2.50 per su I tl C B
Hume k Co's,
CRAVEN'S MIXTURE nt BROWN'S,
l.at-i- Curtains nil  Down nt 0. II.
Ill I" Co's.
MTU ATT IS CIGARETTES AT
BROWN'S,
Men's Oxfords, Patents and Don
Kola's, reduced lo $2.75 ul O. II. Hume
k Cu's.
Headquarters for iron hnls, either
in whito or colors, children's cols,
t-l.lillcs, etc., nl. .lollll E Vi I's,
Wo keep the purest ol Insect, Powdpr
jn-l tlm thing for Mosquitoes ngil
llies.   At. Ilu- Canada Drug Store,
Have n lo,k in Howson's Furniture
Store for anything in the House
Furnishing line Carpels, Liiiolemms,
Floor Dill, Matting, clc,
Curved centre tables, carved jardiniere sliiinls, fancy screens, nil Jap
aui-se goods, nt John E, Wood's liirni-
turo store.
Medicinal Mineral Waters Vou
enn got Hunyndi, Buffalo I.etliin,
Apt-linn nnd Apt iiln nt the Onnndii
Drug Store—Tbey keep it Iresh.
Tlie manufacturers linvii raise.! the
price uf Ostermoore nml trass, but R
llowson k Oo, nre still selling them
ut pastern prices, freight added.
l-',,r uui- week, lii'gini ing Monday
July llllth, we uit1 offer uur entire
stuck "I Luce Curtains nt n lui'ge reduction, n choice st-lecliuii, call uiul
sue them—C. II. llunie .. Co, Ltd.
We will give you u bargain on nny
thing you want, liig disunion for cosh
Call and see our $18 sideboard, il's ii
simp—John E, Wcod's furniture store.
Yon don't know what ynu ure miss
tug. Cull in Inn in- ,,f,-ur-Hie. Nicklc
plated leu puis. Coffee puis, crumb
trays and leu trays, all new goods—
Lawrence Hardwire Co., Ltd.
Jus! opened up sonic very nice
dinner sets nnd 10 piece China tea
seis, Cut gluss, Tankards, Tumblers,
Table bcIs, Jardinieis, cio. Lnrge us-
sortmoht, low prices.—Hoiii'iie Bros,
All kinds ul fancy odd parlor pieces,
u good discount on any piece. Snaps
in bedroom furniture, il you doubt
this, come nml sec lor yourself, chairs
every vuricly. We can give y -
;ood chair for 85c nl John E. Wood's
lurnitui'O store.
CHURCHES.
Mktiioiiibt.—The Rev. .lames Turner tvi'l lake charge ul both services
to-moiroiv.
Knox  I'ui.siivi i:ui ix —Rev. J.   II
Robertson, B.D., Mi r.   S lay II
mil. "God With I'- ' 7:30 p.m.
"Tlie Self-Revelation of Sin.' All are
u, -I ne    Su nd ij Soli ol 2 30 p in.
St, .nobi it's.—Rev. IV, 0 Calder,
pastor, Sunday, ,Ii I) 2'Jth, II a. m.
" A Phnrisei     7 30 The I'i.- ,ry
ol Sail i-i ip
THE LATE MRS. EDWARDS
The iollt wing ends
sent -, eaths is n     il tiibul
ind
M   n .  Mrs.    „■.   II .  -
Steed. Mi    md  Mrs   i .,    • -,■>    Ml
and M -. Downs, Mr. a
Ta; li r M.      II ■ \\ Ut n   '■
R Hamilton, Mi   i   I Mis. 1
*.: Mrs. I Is,     Hi   ind   Mi     I.
, tl    and M      Boiiiiu    li.
c A Pn cunier M       . -
Mr. and Mra   Pagi I    Mi   and   Mrs,
McCra    M     nd M Mr   and
,1 :,- Mr, and  U     '    tl
Mr. ainl Mrs E \ II-. - il- md
II irsier,   Mr,   mil   Mrs    i  A
Stone, Mr.and Mra. Etl    Idoi .  Mrs,
M, I.uil,'. Control  lloti    Kooti
. ,i    Hi
i i.   \    \l     II   i   irl
Mr*. Lund, M - Sni) lln Di i ,,,--
Mn    Mel - '      -i        Mi--      Mm
LABOR DAY.
Every ondi i I In   m uio to
in.I only iiiltrcsting, bid also In in-lii-ial
to ilu- coniiiiiiiiiiy. in ihnl Ihey route
keen competition nnd sportsmanlike
insliiiol, espcoinlly iu tile young, and
moreover Ihey help in iiii'ivasi- Hint
physical excellence iur which Kevelstoke is I. lie nils llll lllllll ll.
STORTING' NEWS
liritish Columbia lms u regulation,
si'cond, almost to iiiiiii- for the quantity und excellence of its game, and
Boine of tho mosl famous* hunters of
the dny nnd of pnst years havo declared
liiul, nowhere can better sport he had
thun iu the mountains and valleys of
B, C.| and that not far distant from
village or oity. But how long will
this reputation Inst il tlie wnntnii
destruction of game is permitted to go
on, under the very eyes of game protectionists. The shinning nl birds
nnd minimis out ol season is a most
shameful practice, nud, too unhappily
curried on lo a groat extent, nut only
by Indians but nlsn hy while men.
The instinct ol a Irue sportsmiiti will
forbid liun, no matter how tempting
tin' situation, lo wilfully shoot deer or
other game, except in the appointed
Benson, lor ho knows by doing so, he
is helping towards game extermination, The gnme laws of ll. 0. shuulil
In' very strict indeed, nnd unless- one
of the most valuable resources nnd
attractions ol ihe country is to bu
destroyed, musl. drastic measures
should he taken to prevent the killing
uf giime out of season.
Of exceeding varied interest is thc
July number ol "Rod und Gnu nml
Motor Sports in Cuiiadn," published
by W. ,T, Taylor at Woodstock, Ont.
Willi t'-c iisinil completeness of this
iitilgiuinc, the whole Dominion, from
Labrador in 11. (). is covered. The
cover cut showing interlocked deer
horns found in tho woods of New
Brunswick nnd n nnifiitive of interlocked deei* seen on the prairies hy
G T P.'Surveyors, will uroiiso much
interest, amongst spm-lsmi'ii. Moose-
hunting is described, nnd the nrrnngo-
inents for the first, summer camp of
llm Alpinellluhin Cuniidiiaredetailed
by ihe President. The boating is nl
strong interest nnd every branch ol
util-iluni-life of the sportsman is described. Every province ol Canada
receives attention and articles hy
prominent scientists uivc a large
variety of rending.
lt. is Hie ititentiun uf Hie Ontario
Fisheries Depnrtmont to charge lies
Ilii-, year to all non-residents angling
in ihe wiitcrs ol the province, the
scale of fees being $2 (or a single
angler and $6 fnr u family not exceeding live persons.
TENNIS
The finals of the Ladies Singles in
the Tennis tournament will be played
tliis llll,'llll,I,II 111  fl |l.111.   Ull    llll!    11,1:1-
pitul Courts.
U0ROSSE.
The Revelstoke tenni huvo arranged
a match willi the Kamloops team nnd
will visil. lhat city next Wednesday
week, Aug. Nth A strong team is Wing
put into the field, nud ns our hoys
have been practising In,id every night,
on the gun club grounds, they Imve
great hopes of returning victorious.
Arrangements nre also being made
fur .i match ul Vuruuii aboul 'he nid-
dle uf next month
lot ITI1A l.l..
Tim Revelstoke team will; lay nt
Gulden on Aug. 20-21. There will be
practice next week on tlie gun club
grounds.
NEW BUILDINGS.
The new residence nn Fifth street
being built by E. E, Adair, contractor,
[or Geo. Melosh, is now ready for the
plasterers. When completed Mr.
Melnsh will have a very neat and
comfortable home.
E. E A,lair In- lho contract for the
- re, linn of a handsome new residence
foi W Pettipiece on Fourth street.
I. A. Fret/ is pushing work on J. B.
, ressman'i new residence on First
-tr,-(-t west, I'I,,' building is now
abo - oiy i',r plastering and will
m -.- nhen completed, the very latest
heating and sanitary improvements
uiiii will be up-to-date in every particular.
NolhinK better tban " Our Special.
WANTED   AI ONCE   First-dims
in dr) man, also murker and
ni    -      \;i ly,   RBTELSTOKE  STBAM
W
To-morrow we begin uur First Clearance Sale of Summer Goods. Wc want all the
itiitiii in our Store for our large stock of Full and Winter Go ids, which will begin to
arrive next month, and from itotv until Saturday, August Uth, we will give you sumo
genuine bargains on all lines ol Slimmer Goods. We can only i|iiotc a lew prices hero,
hut you will lind till Ilitrgnin Goods MARKED in plain figures.
Vch    .ii i   I.,|„-im t  ,:-,.„, m    ":"";* 'ome sports nnd pi       -
curtain   roils  and   fixture!  -t 0  B,
Iluinc a Co's.
Only ono or two gn carts It-It, you
can gel the n nl s snap i clear out at
John K Wood's Furniture Store,
ments on Labi i Dnj     Hithi
interi -t on thai    ,.,■.-i n   liai  been
deoidedly lax, nnd nn opp trtunity of
show ng vv I in t can ; i doi i   h
been presented to hi cil)  lm
remit  would   he seen   if the
WALTER BEWS, - Phm.B.
Druggist antl Stationer.
next lln- llunii' block.
Mail Onler* Heceive Prompt Attelitiati.
Henry's  Nurseries
VANCOUVER, ii. c.
!.-■■ * mi. irUtlnn of
Dill DC b from H ,i Franco
DULDO ,, itoptflmlrtf
For Fall Planting-
r I     t \m\ Oro a i iui
ii- i    , .-I   Imrdy
in own -ffnunfli f-.r
■
■ ' I ■<■ -■ ii	
■•  ,- -,    He"I
I'nnrt grown and In
,-,-"-11, i- .        | rjowsi Be»rti
.-,■ son ■  '-■      peel
Crocnhoujc Plants
,m-'.",   Parti /<■.*-
gpM) ramp* and
■
■
0      - ■ ■ iron
U jronr li-t- Ixtfiir****"!
.r order
-'■ -,. ■ i, ground    no
ir-.i   ',,   fiii'Ul   all
, .-I- ,- Wl, te
.....
N. J. HENRY
Qrflrtohi         Win   "•■v<Hi",.n,-i<-r    Koitd.
■Brunch  N ir ere-    Ftont-h  \soconttt
Hosiery
*,■*.*
In Hosiery wc have sonic grcHt bargains.
We hove the liest line in town, and nre selling
Cotton Hose, Black nnd Tan—regular 25 cent
lines—nt 16c. Gauge Lisle Hose at 25c, Lace
Hose, Black nnd Tun.     Regular (10c., now 25c,
Wash Goods
(.rent Savings here in Seasonable Goods-
Mercerised Go ds—White grounds with colored
dots and figures. Regular price, II5c. Now
25c.
Wash Muslins—A large variety, Regular
35c, to 50c.   Now only 25c.
Japanese Crepe—Regular 2uc.   Now 17Jc.
Prints—A big line.    Regular 12Jc. "'Now
White Cotton—Ho. (or 6c; 8c. for So.
10c.
Wash Blouses
All Our Muslin Waists at One-Third Off.
Colored Wnists, 50c. oncli.
Handkerchiefs
For Ihis Sale wo havo bought 15 dozen
Hemstitched Linen Handkerchiefs, Tbey
come .1 dozen in n box and we nro selling them
at 40c, 50c., (IOc. and 75o. per box.
Shoes, Shoes
Our Fall Stock is now ou the wny and we
must have room for them. See our table of
$2.00and$8 00Slioes. They sold from $3.00
to $5.00.
Childrens' Shoes
The odd lines ol these must go and. we
have some snaps for the early comers.
McLennan & Company
MmiMmMmSimm
E.A. HAGCEN
Stock and Share Broker
REVELSTOKE, B.C.
FOR SALE
(Subject to confirmation)
LlHKl Eureka 10c, pnyajile in instalments.    Engineers Report may   be
Been nl tny olliee.
- 2,000 Nicola Ooal—5o.
2,000 Western Oll-lOo,
l.iiiiu Intel national Coal 17c
11X1 Dominion Copper -$'..00.
25 Canadian Marconi—$8.00.
60 American lie Forrest Company,
$1,50.
25 American De Forrest (preferred)
$0,00.;
2,000 Diamond Vale Conl-Ulc.
I.iiihi Rocky Mountain Development
72c.
I.'iim Howe Sound (Hi-iltniiiii Mine
$7,60,
80 Dominion Trust—$180,
Hi Dominion Trust-$180,
100 B.O. Wire and Nail—$10.60.
26 Groat West Permanent Loan nnd
Savings—$115.
2,WX) National Consolidated.
l.-ilNllleywiiiul Bros. Oil.
iii! (Vow's Nest Oil and Ooal.
7,800 Osaga Oil lie.   (This slock pays
$1.00 per ninntli per 1,000 shares.)
2,000Red Mountain Con. Gold Mining
Company.
111(1 Revelstoke k M •Cullough Oreek
Hydraulic—80c,
2.VI Greal Northern Mines—20c
5,(111) Beatrice-
WAHCHUNGS
For Vour Fruit Orders Strawberries at $2.50 per crate on
and after July 1st.
Front Street, Revelsloke
Dressmaking & Plain Sewing
MRS. ELLEN JOHNSON
Cor. King and Douglas Sts.
11EVEI.STOKE, 11. 0.
ROOMS TO LET-Fnrnlshed or unfurnished, from $8 In $11 per
month, Apply to E, A, Hahiihn, Ileal
Estate and Insmnnc'e Broker, Ilevelstoke, B. 0,
fully
100 B. O. Packers $20.20.
25 Great West  Permanent,
paid, .tHIH.
83 A. S, Burton Saw Co., $80,
I Dominion Permanent, $85.
' Manhattan, Nevada Gold .Mines 20c
'.'il.rnm Prince,
WANTED TO BUY
(Subject to confirmation)
1,000 Lardeail Mines.. -l.|c.
IO,000-Referendum-5c.
5,i»i) Forty-Nine Greek Reccipts-
!,c.
00,000 International Conl- -18c.
5,000 While Beai'--6o.
...mm Patlifluilor,
20 Canadian Marconi  $2.25.
OFFICE-Mackenzie Ave.
REVELSTOKE, B.C.
Nexl ('. P, R. Telegraphs,
H. W. EDWARDS
TAXIDERMIST
ll  ll-.ek Aliiiuiils, llinls.  Pllll,  I'.l.-.,
Mlll'NTUII
Animal llngi llnttnUnl.
I'. i> lloxll.
Htnilloi iil'l'iisrri-; Pi O.
Ili-mlat,, ke, II. O,
BUILDER
01 ' t,. ||„||„n   111.,,k-.  stela-, Prick  or
Kr.ui,,.   II,ill,linn*.   DIALER in I'l'incul, time,
i--.ii.-r.-i.- Hollow Blocks, and otlin luillilliiii ma
rial.,   Ill t„l>„, ami malarial! Ilralrluas,
Plnatarlni; and Plait.rlnfr luppllel t IpBOlnlly.
I'llII lis   IIIII1IT.
E. C.  FROMEY
NOTICE
N. > 11. I. - rob ,„> I ilal ,ii,', .In,
I Inlmiilli, ,|,|,i. It,tlie(Jliiflf ' iiinmlaslnnsr
- I, "i ml IVc.rh fin |H-ri„i,„-,„ I,, i„,i-,-l,a „-
llio fnlliiu-lni ;.       i.,l   inilK, Rillinl.i.rin II ml
■li-,,---,,' i .Ink.  ,>|,|,„-it. .lo,.,,I I anil ilt-
,,t... i
('el, IICllIC   ,1    ,  |l,   t  |.!,,||.,||   ,t   Lil.*      OMllllKMl
,-,,1,1,-r "f I.,-'  inl. mil „, irkeil    Nswin ,„
norlliv nil - ttrni t |i„sl ' ,i„.|„', m, snr*lialni,
lilt-it, oil   -', elllllll    ilieli,' tti,  SU, I.i..11-..
ll„'lI,*' ',,''1    II, 1,1,11    ,,. |,| ,,',' ef   „.,|,„ ,,-ll|,-„l
an,!.-,,ut,,,„,„.. ,;iit,,,-,,,
l,:,„-,| lh,. Ml "(.lal,   ,900
lly'!-
,||-,ll. i   \KWMAN.
Mrs. II. .1. Ilu iliury. Miiimgrcss.
First-Class Table.
Private Dining Boxes.
IsirgB liitiiiiarooiii I".
I!„ti,|ti„t I, Htl[i|,.tra, nt.-.
Furnished Rooms To Let,
FIRST STREET, REVELSTOKE
LAUNDRY WANTED
FOR COMAPLIX
A .1,11.1,1,- I,,,,, nl allll ii -iirinK
,-„l,i,i„i- -il fool fi-Nlit till ,l„„r uiul 8 BOrel
,,ii,„ I fnr lifting llm,   IIM a nmiiiii
,,„llll„(   K.l.lllllil   -Mil    Mil    ll,   I  ll ill.lt...I.
l|.|,h let |,;,rll,a,l,lrsl„
CHIEF V0UHC,
T„*n«lli, Al„lll, ('..maplls.
E. Jl. HAG-GEF
STOCK, SHARE AND FINANCIAL BROKER.
Mining, Real   Estale,  Insurillice  and  General   Commission  Agent,
Notary Public, Commissioner of the Supreme Court.
8AVE   MONEY   IN   YOUR   IN8URANOE
Why pay exorbitant rales when your property can lie insured
against loss by fire ul reasonable cost in Ibe following NON-TAHIPF
companies for which 1 inn Agent '(
London Mutoai, Ii'iiik InhuhaxckCii„-ok Canada.
Ottawa Fibk Inhiuunch Oompany.
MONTltlWI.-l!ANAnA Fllll'! iNSliRANt'K 0(1.    '
An(U,(i-A.mi,:iiic.in Vivm. Inhuiianck Co.
EyuiTY Fihk Insiiiianiik Oiimpanv.
Olll.(INIAI. FlllR iNSUHANOE COMPANY.
Dominion Fihk Insobanoh Company.
In Life Insurance
I repicsent the NORTH AMERICAN LIFE INSURANCE OOMPANY, which offers the MOST LIBERAL POLICY on thc market.
Get particulars before closing elsewhere.
In Guarantee ana Accident Insurance t am Agonl for the LONDON GUARANTEE AND jVOOIDENT CO., LTD,, of London, Eng.,
whoso financial standing is so high its bonds are accepted by the British, Ausli.ilitin, Canadian, Indian and Colonial Governments.
This Company's PARAGON Accident and Sickness Policy should
have your speoial attention. It combines thc GREATEST LIBERALITY WITH THE SECURITY OF THE BANK OF ENGLAND,
and is the best Policy ever offered.
Guarantee Bonds issued lo Bookkeepers, Cashiers, City Officials,
Lodge Officers, Government Officials, etc.
Real Estate,   -   Timber,  -   Mines
If those wishing to invest in or sell Oily, Rural or Business Property, will advise mo of their requirements, thaii interests will have my
best attention.
Reports on Lind, Timber nud Mines. Agencies at Calgary, Vancouver, Kiiniloops. Nelson, Winnipeg. Toronto, Montreal, Spokane,
Chicago nud New York.
Office, Mackenzie Avenue    -     -   Revelstoke, B. C.
Next O.P.It, Telegraph Office.
>OOOO<H>0OO0<K><
J. G. Maedonald
OUR GREAT
Midsummer
Now doing on
EVERYTHING MUST GO Regardless of Cost
ir
■■*—h •mmmm SUPPLEMENT
to-
Tho purpose ol thn dam in this new the situation liatl sot his lighting
country did not puzzle him in the blood to racing. The very fact thai
least, but its presence bewildered. those mini woro thieves on so big a
Inm.    Such constructions nro   often scale nimle him tlie more obstinately
thrown across logging streams ' at
proper intetvnls in order thut tho
operator muy be Independent ol the
spring I'ri-shi-ts. When be wishes to
"drive" his logs to the mouth of
the stream, lie lirst accumulates u
head ol* water behind his dums, anil
then, liy lilting tho gules, creates an
determined to thwart them
undoubtedly wanted the tract
river.    Well, so did he!
lie purposed to look il over carefully, to ascertain its exact boundar-
They mire ol doing so In safety,
duwn jnct now was to give his knoll thn
appearances ol a trapper's camp.
Towards the end ol the week he
_^^_____^^^_^^__ received Ills first visit. Kveuing wus
ies nnd whnt sections It would be drawing on, and Thorpo was busily
necessary to buy in tinier to incliiiln ongagod in cooking a panful of trout,
it, und perhaps even to estlmutc  it resting the frying pan serosa     the
"I  don't    know whflhcr it's     all  Irom   the  down-stream  side.      They mora, and smoked lln-tii.    In (he day     "No," Thorpe declined, "not
necessary," he snitl to himself doubi- were   short,   alert   men,   plodding timo hn looked the country ovor  us night, tomorrow perhaps."
lully, "but il you're going to ossujui'  along with the knee-lient persistency carefully    us diil Thorpo,    Hut     ho     The other Indian hnd by now   lin-
n disguise, let it be a good one."       Of    the   woods-walker,   dressed     in Ignored the jiiiies, nnil paid attention  iBhod the eri-i-tioii til n tent,     nnd
In tin- meantime, he had bound to- broad    hais,   Itannel shirts, course only io the hardwood und tlie beds had begun to cook supper  over    a
gtilher willi his rawhide ihongs sev- trousers tucked in high laced "cruis- ol little crookB.    Injin Charley was; lillle Bhoet-lron camp Btove,   Thorpo
oral ol ihe oddly shaped pine    tlm- er8"l   "*"d   currying each a bulging In reality a trapper, and ho Intend- and ('hurley could Bmoll ham,
Iters  in form a'species ol doad-lall meal sack looped by a conl   across, cd to get ninny fine skins in     this     "You've got quite u pantry,"   re-
trap.     It   was   slow   work,    lor '-he shoulders and cheat.   Both were promising   district,     lie worked on marked Thorpe,
Thorpe's    knowledge ot such'things  armed    with    long    slender scaler's his tanning und his caiiocmaking late     "Won't ynu eat  with  me'.'"   prol-
wns theorotlcal.   He had learned his ru'l-'s-   The   first intimation Thorpo In the afternoon.                              fered the boy hospitably.
theory well, however, end In tht end 'received ol the preeence ol those two due evening just at sunset Thorpe     But Tltorpo declined,    lie     could,
arrived.                   '                         men was Uio sound of their  voicus was helping the Indian shape    his j however, see   canned goods,    hard
.III ihis time he hnd made no ellort addressing lujiu Charley. cralt.    Thu loose sue ol birch-bark tack, and condensed milk,
to look over the pine, nor did    he     "Hullo Charley," said one ol them,  sewed In the long beech oval     wns     In the c "so ol ihe evening     thl
intend to begin until'he could     lie  "what yon doing here?    Ain't   seen slung between    two tri|iods.      Injin | boy   approached   the   older     man's
His ots- you since th' Sturgeon district." Charley hud fashioned a niunbor   of camp,    and,    with a charming dilli-
"Mak" 'um canoe," replied Charley thin, flexible cedar strips ol certain i donee, asked pormlsslon to sii awhile
rather obviously. arbitrary lengths and widths.     He-| at (hen- lire.
"So I see.    Hut what, you oxpoet ginning with tho smallest ol these, I    He was full of delight over
artificial freshet sulllcieiil to float Ilia j in n rough way. • In the accomplish-  two green Bpnice logs between which
timber to the    pool  lormed by the I mont oi ibis he would huvo lo spend   glowed the coals.    Suddenly he be
™.    ..-..,__ .. ..j.- cnine aware of e presence     at
up
side.    How II had reached tlw
he could not Imagine, for he
heard  no
quickly.
"How do
gravely.  J
The man    was    nn  Indian, silent,
to get in this Godforsaken country?"
"Beaver, muskrat, miak, otter,"
"Trapping, oh?"    The man gazed
keenly ui Thorpe's recumbent figure.
"Who's the other fellow?"
Thoi'|ie held his breath; Ihen     rx-
his  haled It In a long sigh of relief.
Bpot     "Him    white man," Injin Charley
had  was replying,  "him hunt, too.     11,
approach.    He looked
greeted   tile newcomer
sauntered toward tlie group,    it uus
mill' "um buckskin."
Tho landluoker arose larlly and
part ol his plan to lie well """aoognlz-
ed so lhat in Hie future   he
ndxt dam below. The device is com- i tlie summer, am! perhaps part ol
mon enough; but il is expensive, the fall, in that district, Iln could
People do not build dams except In , hardly expect to i-acupe notice. Ily
the certainty ol some years ol log- Ihe indications on the river, he judg-
ging, uml quite extensive logging at od that u crew of men had shortly
lhat. It the slrenm happens to be boforo taken out a drive of logs. A(-
nnvignble,  the promoter   must   first' lor the timber had been railed   anil
get nn lni|iriivenieiil Chnrler Irom u   towed to Marquette   lliey  ivotilil re-     ^	
board  ol control appointed by   tho turn,    lle might be able to hide In solemn,    with the straight, unwink-  arouse no susploions.
State.    Si. Thorpe knew tliut he hnd , the forest, but sooner or later,    he ing gaze of his race.                              "Howdy," ho drawled
lo deal, not with a hand-to-mouth-1 was sure, one ol the company's land- "How do," replied Thorpe.              smokin'?"
lookers or hutilei-s would stumble on The Indian without further    cere-;    "How.are you," replied one ol Ihe
his    camp.    Then his very conceal- mony threw his pack to th* ground,  scalers, eying lilm sharply, and tcn-
ini'iit would toll them what he   was and,'squatting on his heels, watched dering his pouch.    Thorpe filled   his
k was too groat,  For the while man's preparations,   When plpo deliberately,  and  returned     ll
nil things Thorpo needed time the meal was cooked, he coolly pro- with a heavy-lidded glance ol thanks.
ns has been said, to asccr- duced a knife, selected a clean bit ol To all appearances he was one    of
lie could oiler.    Then he hemlock    bark, and  helped himself,  th* lazy, shiftless white hunters    oi
Thorpe and his companion were
catching one end under (he beech
oval, bending the strip bow-shapo
inside thn sac, nnd catching again
lho oilier side ol the oval. Thus Ibe
spring ol tho    lieut cedar,  pressing
against the inside of the birch-bark
sue, distended it. tightly.    The
of the sue and tho length    ol
cedar strips gave to tlie canoe
graceful shape.
The two men lieut there
thing that savored ol tho woods, or
woodcraft, The most trivial and
everyday altalrs ol tho llie Interested
him. His eager questions, sn frank-
ly prolTored, aroused ovon tho taciturn ('hurley to <-!,„[,lent-,-. The construction ol the Bheltor, tho cui   ul
The many-voiced nighl ol the
woods descended close aboul the
little camp Are, and Ita soft breezes
wafted stray sparkfi here and ti,.-ro
like errant stars. The newcomer,
with shining eyes, breathed deep in
satisfaction. He was keenly alive to
ibe romance, the grandeur, the mystery, iln- beauty ol the littlest
things, seeming to derive ,i deep and
solid contentment Irom tho mere
contemplation ol th,- woods nnd its
ways and creatures,
"I just do love this!" he cried
again and again, "Oh, it's gnat,
a.tor all ihni diss down Ihere! and
ho cried ii so fervently thai tho oilier men prosent smiled; but so genuinely ihni tho imilo had In it noth-
ry- ing but kindliness,
•*1 came "tn lor a n lh," said ho
sinl,I,-ii!y, "ainl I guoss I'll stay tho
n *! ,'i it right hero. You'll let m*
go inti, \,,,i gomotlmoi inmiing,
won't you?" it,- appealed to ihem
wiih (he sudden open-hoartedncsg ol
at
cut. a deer's hid,,, llie slmplo pro,-,
the, "Jerking"  venison,—all  theso
Its i-ii.(l his enthusiasm,
I    "It musl  In, good io live   i
thoir I woods," he said with a sigh
ss   ol
nwnk-
tho
"to do
task, the dull glow ol evening falling J all things Ior yourself.   It's so free!'
"got     any
timber-thief, but wilh a great company preparing to log the country
on a big scale.
lie contitui.il his Journey. At noon
he cnine to another similar structure.
The pine forest had yielded lo knolls
ol hardwood    separated  by  swamp-
after.    The
abovi
He had
tain  what
holes of blackthorn.    Here he left his i had to oiler it.
pock and pushed ahead in light mar--to interest capital, and that is
ching   order.     About   eight   miles i matter of persuasion and leisure,
above   the   first dam, and eighteen     Finally his  shrewd, intuitive good-
from the bend of the river,   he  ran; sense (lashed the solution ujion him.
into n "slashing" of the year before.   He roturned rapidly to his [lack, as-      .„u,,„,
The decapitated Stumps were already ' sinned the straps, nnd arrived at the  confessed
beginning lo (urn brown wilh weath-  first (lam aliout .dark of the     longer, the tangle of tops and limbs was! summer day.
partially concealed by poplar There he looked carefully about
growths and wild raspberry vines. I him. Some fifty feet from the
Parenthetically, ii mny bo remarked water's edge a birch knoll supported,
iluit the promptitude wiih which besides the birches, a single hemlock,
these growths succeeded  the cutting, With  his  belt     ax,    Tht,rpe cleared
I away    the    little white trees.     He
struck   the sharpened end ol  one of  ter a ruminative pause.
II hem iu the bark of the shaggy hem-	
! lock, fastened the other end     in   a
crotch eight or ten feot distant, slan-
fresh  shoots.     Some j ted ihe rest of thc stijilings   along
jays bring the seeds : one side ol this ridge pule, and turn-
He would be lorccd Tken he lit a pipe, and gazed keenly the backwoods.    Seized with an
might upon them.    Ilchind them lh
stood   out   in     ptoturoBque
against the darker    pine,—the little
shelters,    (.he    fire-places    ol green
spruce, the blankets,  the guns,     a
deer's carcass suspended    by    the
feet    from a cross pole, the
buckskin on cither side.    The   river
rushed by with a never-ending roar
and turmoil,    Through its shouting
one perceived, as through a mist, the
still lolty pence ot the evening.
A young (ellow, hardly moro tlinn
boy, exclaimed with   keen   delight
of
of thc pine is nn inexplicable marvel
Clear forty acres at random in the
very centre of a pine forest, without a tract of poplar wilhin an
hundred miles: the next season .will
bring up the
claim thnt l,!i
about him.    The buckskin Interested spiratlon, he saW, "What   sort
him. chances is they at your camp for
"No good," said he, feeling of its; little flour? Me and Charley's about of the picturesque ns his ennoe shot
texture. ' out.     I'll   bring   you meat; or I'll  »round 1hn bond into sight ol it.
Thorpe laughed.    "Not very,"   he make you boys moccasins.    I     gol     Tho canoe was large nnil powerful
some good buckskin."
"Good,"    continued    the    Indian,'   lt was thc usual proposition,
touching lightly his own moccasins.'    "Pretty good, I guess.    Come    up
"What you do?" he inquired afler and sec," advised the scaler.    "The
a long silence, punctuated   by    the crew's right behind us."
pull's of tobacco, >   "I'll send   up   Charley," drawled haired young fellow, all enthusiasm
"Hunt; trap; fish," replied Thorpe i Thorpe,    "I'm    busy    now    makln'  nnil fire.    His figure was trim   nnd
with equal sententiousness. traps,"  he    waved his pipe,  calling  clean, but ralher slender; and     his
*(!ood," concluded the Indian, af- attention to    the pine and rawhide movements were quick but. nervous
dend-lalls. 'When he stepped carefully out on the
That night he slept on the ground. ' They chatted a few moments, prnc- flat rock to which his guide brought
Next day he made a better shelter. tically and with an eye to the strict the canoe with a swirl of tho puddle,
than Thorpe's in less than hall the'utility of things about them, as one initialed would have s,-en thai
time; and tins off hunting before ihe  became woodsmen.    Then two wag-   his clothes, while strong and service-
knoll! The men's moccasins Interested
relief him. lie asked ii dozen questions
nbuut them,—how thoy were cut,
whether they did not hurt tho loot,
how long ihey would wear, He
Boomed surprised to learn that they
drying are excellent in cold weather.
"I thought any leather would tvei
through in tho snow!" he cried. "I
wish I could got a pair some where I"
he exclaimed. "Vou don't kno.v
where 1 could buy any, do you?" he
nsked of Thorpe.
"I   don't   know,"   answered   he.
a child,
a door."
"Sure,'
have you."
".Mv   mini,
snid    tho I'
tilki-iilli- ar
(To
Til  like Hrst  rale  lo kill
anl   Thorpo, "glad
lo
is Wallace Carpentor/i
y with a Budden urunis-
,,f good-breeding
Is;, Continued.]
 •-«.-.	
THE FICKLE GODDESS
Mrs.  Style—"! want  a li.it. but it
must be in tho latest Btyle."
Shopman—"Kindly lake a chair,
madam, and wait a low minutes; the
fashion is just changing
-Melbourne Life.
but well filled. An Indian knelt,
thc stern; amidships was well laden
with duffle ol all descriptions; then
the young fellow sat in the how. lle
wns a bright-faced, eager-eyed, curly-
_   . un was nn hour high.   He was arm-  mis creaked lurching by, followed by  able, hnd been bought from a sport-
,n their crops.   Others incline (o the j ed in, after a hasty supper, leaving ed with    an    old-fashioned smooth- fifteen or twenty men.    The last of Ing   catalogue.    There was a trim-
theory that the creative elements He tho  completion    of    his  permanent bore muzzle-loader; and Thorpe was these, evidently ihe foreman,     was
dormant In the soil, n,-eding only the camp to Ihe morrow. astonished, alter he had become bet- joined by the two scalers.
them  (o life.     Final I CHAPTER XVII. ter acquainted with his new     com-     "What's that outfit?"  he  inquired
In the morning he thatched smooth Panlon's methods, to find thnt     he; with the sharpness of suspicion
Impossible, but    the |
fin, to siart
speculation i
fact si nnds. ^^^^^^^^^^^
To Thorpe this particular clearing
became n I once of ihe greatest interest. He scrambled over and
through the ugly debris which for a
year or two after logging ojierntions
cumbers the ground By a rather
prolonged search he found what lle
sought.—(he "secl-ion corners" ol the
trni-t. on wh:)h Ihe government surveyor hud long ngo marked the "descriptions." A glance et the map
confirm d his suspicions. The slashing lay some two miles north of Ihu
sect ions designated as belonging to
private parties. It was Government
iand.
Thorpe sat down, lit a pipe, nnd
diil a little thinking.
As nn nxiom it may be premised
thnt tli„ shorter the distance logs
hnve lo be transported, thc less it
costs to get them in. Now Thorpe
had thai very morning passed
through beautiful timber lying much
nearer lie mouth ol Ihe river than
either this, ,,r ihe sections furl hor
south. Why had these men deliberately ascended ihe stream? Why had
they stolen timber eighteen miles
Irom the bend, when they could equally well have stolen just ns good
lour',-en mil?s nearer the terminus of
their drive?
Thorpe ruminated for some time
without hitting upon a solution.
Then suddenly he remembered th'
(wo dnnis. and his id, n that the
men in charge of the river must bej
wealthy and must intend operating
on a large scale, lle I hough I he
glimpsed  it.    Afler another     pipe.,
he  lelt   sure.
The Unknowos were indeed goinc.
in or, a large scale. They intended ,
ovottt'ially to log the whole of the
(Issawinnmnkee basin. For this reason they had made their first pin-'
chase, planted their first foot-hold,
in-nr 'he head-waters. Furthermore,
located as they were fnr from a present or an immediate future civilization, they felt safe in leaving for the'
moment thoir holdings represented
by Hi,- three sections already described, Some day ihey ivould buy all;
llie standing (lovei-iuneiil jiine in the
basin; bui in the meantime thoy
would sical all ihey could at a sufficient,distance Irom the lnke tn mill-,
Imlze tho danger of discovery. They
hml not (lured to appropriate the
three-mllo unit Thorpo hud passed
through, l„ cause in that locality the
theft would probably be remarked,
so ihey Intended eventually to buy
ii. Until 'lun should become, neoi'S-
snry. however, every slick cut meant
so inn,h 1,-ss t„ purchase,
"They's going to eul. nnd keep on
cutting, working down river us fas'
lis the,", ,-,itt." awiied Thorpe. "II
anything happons so they hnve to
they'll I uy In the pine that
Inn if things go well wilh them,
they'll lnke what Ihey can fur nothing, They're gelling this stuff oul
up-river lirst, because thoy fan steal
safer while Ihe country is Btill tinsel lied; antl even when it does fill
up, there will not be much likelihood
of nn investigation so far in-country,
—al least until nfter thoy hnvo folded their tents.'
the roof of the shelter, using for the
purpose tlie thick branches of hemlocks; placed iwo green spruce logs
side by side as cooking range; slung
his pot on a rod across two forked
sticks; cut and split a quantity of
wood; spread his blankets; and called
himself establish, it.
already well grown ^^^^^^^^^
had become worn by the bush and
faded by the sun and rain. In the
course of tlie morning he lay In wait
very patiently near a spot overflowed     ,,, n?
hunted deer with fine bird shot.  Thej   "Old Injin Charley — you reniein-
Indian never expected to kill or even-her, the old boy that tunned    that
mortally wound his game; but     he'buck for you down on Cedar Creek."
would   follow   for   miles the blood.    "Yes, but tho other fellow."
drops caused    by his little wounds,     "Oh, a hunter," replied tht
until tin- animals in sheer exhaustion  carelessly,
allowed    him    to    approach    close i   "Sure?"
llis beard   was enough for a dispatching blow,
and his doihe:
At I   The man laughed.    "Couldn't     he
ness, a neatness, about them.
"This is a good plnce," he said
to the guide, "we'll camp here."
Then ho turned up the steep bank
without looking back.
"Hullo!" ho called in a cheerful.
unembarrassed fashion t" Thorpe
und Charley. "How are yuu? Cnre
scaler if I camp here? Whnt yon making?
By jovo! I never saw a canoe made
belore.    I'm going lo watch     you.
 ^^^^      Keep right at 'l-^_^^_^^^^
two o'clock he returned "with a small  nothin' else," he asserted wilh con-     He Bat on one of the outcropping
buck, tied scientifically together   Ior faience.      "Regular    old backwoods boulders and took oil his hat.
toting,
away,
tlie river, where, the day before
lie had noticed lily-puds growing
After a time a doe and a spotted
fawn enme and stood ankle-deep in
ilu- water, and ate of the lily-pads.
Thorpo lurked motionless behind his
screen of leaves; and as he had taken
with the wnsle parts cut inossback ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
hut every ounce of utility j <u the sn«ie time Injin Charley was
I setting about the splitting of n cedar
nd be iog.
did. Thorpe learned Ihe Indian tnn;- "You see," he remarked, "I big
uf whnt use are the hollow shank : Irien'."
I,ones: how (he spinal cord   is    th.
'! a in
FRIENDLY CRITICISM
Yes," snid young lv.*iiil,cr|  	
"perhaps Charley hero will mako you  wedded to my art."
a pair." "rm sorry Ior you, old man," ro-
"Will ynu, Charley?" cried the boy.  joined his friend    Criticus.    "You'll
"I mak' him," replied the   Indian   either have    tn commit  bigamy     or
stolidly. starve."—Chicago News,
Tom Tit's Experiments
H
ERE are a number of stunts
which vou will enjoy trying, and
then getting your friends to try,
boys ntn! gills.
First, an experiment as to your ability
to measure with a glance the height of
a hat. Ilo ion know very few people
can ilo It accurately? Test lt this way.
Ask your friends to mark on a wall,
1 show," Uniil the Indinn:-
toughest,  softest,   end most   pliable
sewing-thread known.
The    Indian    appeared    to intend
the precaution so to station himself making 'he birch-knoll his perman-
ihiit his liiding-plnce lay downward, "'nt headquarters. Thor"pe was nt
the  benutiful animals w„re unaware
"Say! you've got a great place
h<-re! You here all summer? Hullo!
you've gol a deer hanging up, Ar,
there ninny ol 'em around
I'd like to kill a deer first rate. I
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^    never have.   It's sort, of out of seu-!
son now, isn't it?"
CHAPTER XVIII. i   „ivc only kill the bucks,"   replied j
In the days that lollowed, Thorpo Thorpe,
cruised about the great woods.     It     "I like fishing, too," went on the
was slow business,  but  fascinating,  boy; "are there any here?    In   the t
.first a little suspicious of his
He knew Hint when he should
bark on his attempt to enlist
em-
con-
ol his presence.
Ily    and by a prong-buck
companion,    but the man appeared | sldorable capital in an "unslght tin-
pool?    John,"  he called     to     his!
guide, "bring me my fishing tackle."
In a low moments he was whipping
with u pencil, what each one, supposes
to !,e tl.e liolghl . I' a certain hat which
you hub! lit your aot,: v.lj-n „!! have
here? I made llieir p, ni :1 marks, you may place
your hnt nn the lloor beneath the marks.
Your Iriends will lind. !,, their surprise, that they were "away off." Th*.
hat will not prove to he half ns high as
the lowest murk. even.
Hnve you heard of the .Miiglc Egg
Btunl? Take n pint of water, dissolve in
ll as much common salt as lt will take
up; with this brine half !:U a lull g.asa
or vise: ihen nil up tlie remaining space
with   plain   water,
them. He was a two-year-old.
young, tender, with the velvet jus:
oil* his antiors. Thorpe aimed at his
shoulder, six inches above the belly-
line, and pressed the trigger. As
though by enchantment the three
woods creatures disappeared. Bu!
the hunter hnd noticed that, whereas (he doe and fawn flourished bravely the broad white flags of their
tails, the buck had seemed but n
streak of brown. Ily this he knew
he hnd hit.
Sure enough, after (wo hundred
yards of following the prints of
sharp  hoofs  and  occasional   goblets
nwj I Scrupulously honest, wos never     in-  seen" investment, he would hnve to, the pool with long, graceful drops of
trusive,    and even seemed genuinely I he    well    supplied    wilh  statistics. I the   fly.      lle    proved to be adept
desirous of teaching the while  little True, he wns not much of s   timber Thorpe   and   Injin Charley stopped
tricks of the woods brought to'their! estimator,    nor   did   he    know the work to watch him.    Al first     the
perfection by the Indian alone.    He-methods usually employed,   but   his Indian's stolid countenance seemed a
ended by liking him.   The two rare- experience, observation,  and reading trifle   doubtful.      Alter a lime    It
ly spoke.    They merely sat near each - had developed    n latent sixth sense cleared,
other, tnd smoked.   One evening the by which he could appreciate quality, "Good!" he grunted.
Indian suddenly remarked
"You look 'um tree."
"What's that?" cried Thorjic,
tied.
"You no hunter, no trapper,
look 'um tree, for make 'um
bor."
The white had not begun   as   yet
his    explorations.    He did not dare
sta
You
luni-
of blood on the leaves, he came upon | U"1^ thf retl"'n ',''_'hc'.'.0»ri,"E tr™'
bis prey dead, lt became necessary
io transport thc animal to camp.
Thorpo struck his hunting knife deep
into the front oi the deer's chest,
where the neck Joins, which allowed
most of the blood to drain away.
Then he fastened wild grape vines
aboul the antlers, and, with a little
exertion drew the body after him
us though it had been a toboggan.
ll slid more easily than one would
Imagine, along the grain; hut not as
easily ns by some other methods
willi which Thorpe was unfamiliar,
At camp he skinned Ihe deer, cm
mos( of the ment into thin strips
which he salted and placed in th,-
sun to dry. ninl hung ilie remalndor
in n cool arbor of boughs. The hide
he suspended over a pole.
All these things he did hastily, as
though he might be in a hurry; as
indeed he was.
At noon he cooked himself a venison steak nnd some tea, Then with
Ids hatchet he cm severnl small pm-'
pules, which lie fashioned roughly tt,
a number of shapes nnd pul aside for
Ihe ftilure. The brnins of (he deer.
saved fur tho purpose, he boded wiih
left . i wnler in his lin pall, wishing it were
difficulties of logging, nnd such kind-1    "You do that well," Thorpe     re-
red practical matters. niarked.    "Is it dillicult?"
First of all he walked over the "It takes practice." replied tho
country at large, to find where the boy. "See that rillle?" He whip-
best timber lay. This was a matter ped the Hy lighlly within six inches
of tramping; though often on an of a little suction hole; a fish at
elevation he succeeded in climbing n'once rose and struck,
tall tree whence he caught bird's-eye i The others had been littlo fellows
views of the country nt large. He! and easily handled. At lho end of
always   carried    his gun with him   fifteen minutes the newcomer landed
! and    wns    prepared nt a moment's' a fine two-pounder,
notice to seem engaged in hunting,— ;   "That   must   be fun," commented
j either for game or for spots in which .Thorpe. "I never happened to got
later to set his traps. The expedi- i in fly-fishing. I'd liko to try it
ent was, however, unnecessary. j Bomctime."
Next lie ascertained the geographi- "Try it now I" urged the boy, en-
cal location ol the dillerenl clumps: chanted lhat he could teach a wooils-
and forests, entering the sections, man anything,
the quarter-sections, even the separate fortieB in his note-book; taking
in only the "descriptions" containing the best pine.
Finally ho wrote accurate notes
concerning the topography of each
and every pine district,—the lay of
the land; the hills, ravines, swunips,
and valleys; the distance Irom the
river; the character ol thc soil. In
short, ho accumulated all the Information he could by which the cost
nl logging might lie estimated.
The work went much quicker tlinn
he had anticipated, mainly .because
he could give his entire attention to
ii.    Injin Charloy attended   to  the
v e r y
gen-
pourlng
carefully and
;ly In. so thai it
will not disturb ihe
brine. Thus tha
pure wnter wil]
tleat on top of lho
trine, although but
one kind of li,,uld
'.. 1! be appareni to
Hi- , ye.
Now, lnke anoth-
-r giii-s . .- v.-o-o
and   :,.l    it   with
I'I
Nt,
the passing of someone in
thority at the up-river camp, for he
wished first io establish     in    their
minds    the    innocence   of his intentions.
"What makes you think thai.
Charley?" he asked.
"You good man in woods," replied
Injin Charley sententious!}', "I tell
by way you look at him pine,"
Thorpe ruminated.
"Charley," said he, "why are you
staying here wilh me?"
"Hig Irion'," replied the Indian
promptly.
"Why are you my friend? What
huve 1 ever done for you?"
"You guttum chiefs eye," replied
his companion wilh simplicity,
Thorpo looked at ilu- Indian again.
There seemed to be only one course.
"Yes, I'm a lumberman," he confessed, "and I'm looking lor pine.
Hut, Charley, the men up the river
must not know what I'm after."   M
"They    gettiini    pine,"  interjected  commissary,    wilh a delight in thi
the Indian like u flash. process thnl, removed  it from     llio
"Exactly,"   replied   Thorpe.      sur-  category  ol work.    When  it rained,
.-. g in
_^^^^^^^_^^_, -.,,.1 in-
-jiantly sink to the lonom.
But ll  >oii  take the same tag and
p.a.e ii  in No. '., ll wili  sins   lugn
the plnln water only antl wiil floai on
the sjj face of the ttrine.
Any one who is not In your secret
will he mystified hy the action of the
egg, for, ns nlreaily explained, the
naked eye cannot detect any ibfferer.es
between the plain waler and the brine.
Have you ever heard of a musical
flnme?
Fit a rood cork into a large bottle;
burn a hole through the cork with a
round Iron skener tor any other round
Instrument), nnd fix Inio It a piece ol
tobacco pipe ahout eight Inches long.
I'm into the bottle two or three ounce*
of sine In slips such as the waste cut
tings from a zinc worker. Now pour
waler on (he zinc until the bottle ll a
trifle more than half fail; then add
about three-quarters of a wlneglassful
of stilphurlo acid toll -sf vltrltl), it'au-
tlon:   Do not let ll touch your skin.)
This will cause a iiapld effervescenc*
at first, which will soon subside, however, to a moderate nnd ronitnuous boll-
lr.g (or a lengthened
period; as soon at
the boiling Is regular, ihe cork, wllh
Ihe pipe through It,
may be Inserted !n
tl,.- tntlle.
Now. K a light bo
placed !a the em! of
the pipe, ,i lintnt
will be produced,
which will continue
10 burn as long at
.here Is any action
visible In ihe Pottle.
(Thil flnme !■ Lho
ignited hydrogen
gas-water gas—re-
^^^^^^^^^^ suiting (rim the ,le-
composttlen of waler by the acid and zinc.)
Next, get a gl«ss ,-r metal pipe about
eighteen Incites long and thre,-nuarlers
of an Inch !n diameter; rlaco the
tube over ".lie
flame, nnd allow
the tobacco-pipe lo
be from three to
live Inches up (he
tube, which wil! act
as a sort of tall
chimney; It must be
he,J steady and up-
right at a instance
up the tube, which
will vary according
to the site of your
(lame. When up (he
i.gin distance, it
w!l! produce a beautiful sound, similar
to organ music.
The notes will
vary ncoordlnf lo
the diameter of the
tube, growing deeper ,-r more baas as
the tube Is larger In
slz,. So, If you use
various-sited  lubes, i
you can produce various notes.
This Is a moat Interesting experiment.
Anothtr  good  stunt  Is  Ihls:  Take  t
stick a fool long, more or less, and two
penknives ol exactly equal weight Stick
a knlfeblade of each
Into   two   Fides   of
the   stick,   exactly
psrallel   and  about
three   Inches   from
the end of the stick
that   rests   In   tht
glass   to, eure thnt
the   ourvoa   In   the
handles are toward
the glass, not away
^^^^^^^^ from IL
Now you may drink out of tho glass,
and the stick will continue to keep Itt
balaoct on tht edge of the glut. Try' It
larger. With tin
tainod he intended
t|i>> hair and grain fn
bide. Toward ovenlng
dozen trout in the pot
liuni.   Theso he ate f,,
llqu,
ntur
thus oh-
remove
in  the     dee,-
he caught   n
below     the
supper.
pris'-d
■city.
"Ho,
and fe
Wilh
uir-'sh ul  llie other's p, rsjuc-! on   infrequent   occiii-reiice,   Ihe     two
hung Thorpo's rubbor blnnkets   lav
di" ejaculated Injin Charloy,  fore the opening of the driest shol-
Next, dny he spread the buck's hid-
out on ihe ground nnd dronchod ,(
liberally wilh the product of de,-r-
brnins.     latter the hide wns soukori
II seems to us who nre accustomed*
to the accurate policing of our twen
tieth century, almost incredible Ihal
such wholesale robberies should have
gone on with so little danger ol detection, Certainly detection wns n
matter of sufficient simplicity
Someone happens along, like Thorpe,
carrying a Government map in his
pt-i-lt-i He runs across n parcel of
il,,- bllllli-il llllltl t, i-eudy eul on-Ill would seem ensy lo lodge n com-
plu'ir institute ,t prosecution
iigniii-l the men known In huvo pul
in    llie    limber     Hul   it Is nltnosi   wns n Inir quality ol white buckskin
in the river, after which, by moans
nf n rniigh twii-hnndled spnluln.
Thorpo wns eitnbb'd afler init-rh labor to scrnpe nwuy entirely the hnir
and grain. He cut from the edge of
the bide a number uf long strips ,,:'
raw-hide, but anointed the body nt
tlie skin liberally wilh (he brain
liquor.
"(Hnd I don't have lo do thai
every dny!" hn commented, w plus,
his brow wilh (he bnck of llis wrist
silent ^^^^^^^^^
this,, the longest conversation
the Iwo had attempted in their peculiar acquaintance, Thorpe was
forced lo be content. He was, how-
BVer, ill at ease over the incident, li
udiled nn element ol uncertainty lo
an already precarious position.
Three days later ho .was Intensely
thankful Ihe conversation hud taken
plnce.
After the noon menl he lay on his
blankot under ihe hemlock shelter,
smoking nnd lazily watching In.iiit
Charley busy nt the side of tbo trail.
The Indian hud terminated a lone-
iwo days' search by lining from the
forest a number of strips of the
outer bark of while birch, in its
gr,„>n stele plinhlo ns cotton, thick
ns leather, anil lighl us air. These
he had cut into arbitrary  patterns
never
Tin
Hit   pi
I  I
llllll
tie-   I
tintie       ^^^^^^^^^_,^
,|, itnev iiiiii men occupied in
■nii-ious n business would linn llie watch, 'I' the firsl
tl rivalry, thev would buy in
inber H-i-v hml seliicted     llm
A« Ihe skin dried Iie wnrked    and  klun>n ""'J* ,0 h'mself, and wus now
knended il   lo softness.    The resnll  sewing ns a long lhapeleas  sort   ol
bug or sac to a slender becctv-wood
oval.    Later it was to become     a
birch-bark canoe, and (he b„ei-li-wooil
oval would lie the gunwale
So idly Inlenl wns Thorpe ifa thl-
l , •:  construction ihal  he    dltl
not police ih,- approach of iwo met,
lho Srsi Thorpe had ever mado. II
welted. It would harden dry end
slilT Thorough smoking in th„
fumes of punk maple would obviate
MiK bul Hint detail Thorpe h-It until later,
inr, anil waited philosophically for
the weather to cleur. Injin Charloy
had finished the first ciinou, nnd wns
now leisurely at work on another.
Thorpe had filled his note-book with
the class of statistics just, described.
He decided now to atlempt an estimate of the limber.
For this he hud really too little
experience. He knew It, but determined to do his best. The weak
point of his whole scheme lay in
that it was going to be Impossible
for him to allow the prospective
purcbuser a chance ol examining I lupine. That difficulty Thorpe hoped
to overcome by inspiring personal
confidence in himsell. II he failed to
do so, he might return with a lund-
lookcr whom ihe Investor trusted,
antl thu two could ro-ennct the com
edy of this summer. Thorpe hoped,
however, lo avoid thu necessity. It
n-mid be loo dangerous, lie s„l
about a rough estimate of Ihe tint
bor.
Injin Charley intended ovidenlly til
work up a irude In buckskin during
Hie coming winter.    Although     th
skins were in poor condition at titi-
lime of the yenr, he tunned     line
5
UY8 whu have onre tantod tho joy
<,f Hying k;i<" flRht r   find nlm-
l>U\   evcrydny   klte-Hylna   "iio**
gelhi v Uinta,
Some ol Hi'' 1-o.vn MviiK :'i :  Ma-
M-ilm:'.,  :-:n (ihu;.;    :   ::,,     mm t\
Tnty     mul;a     ord!; a;y     11 ■-■-...'"•;
nboul i v.- ninl .i half f'"t high, bate
fourteen Ine lieu ur so !••> low top -<t
•■• nn* j-iii'k am) twenty*** ven lm :.-1
broad, Thoy cover the frmm- with
pnpi i' cambric, make n ten-foot tall
i-f atring wound with atrlpee "f gaily
colored paper nnd flnlah with ;i tai-
ni'l i.f colon il pnpi r.
r.' ii hoy Hi.- in." kit*- wiih only one
-I'.* ■ ■   -i itlorl ■ ■■ ■   i  ■   - I
ninl i!tnt i" iii capture lome othi r
im-s klti in i'u Klin* Its I
own -ii.ni- 'I'd,- :■,. tin iklll, First,
h- muai gul di- hla kite tin l *>
mul- r anothi r boy'i kite. Thi n ne
musl let 'mi Hirinic rapidly '■- encourage iti* kit'- tu rlie, .in.I .it the
eame time t" full to the n ar ot thi
enemy'a kite. 'Hi'- mo mi m r ita \t . < ■
11 mnllahi ■) he m .-i pull In hi ti g
ii,iini-i.\. r-ii.uui wiiu llghi ii •-■ ipeed
if lie la quick ainl watchful ;.-..| the
othi r ho - -I"- b nol di f- at -. - purpoap,
In- will soon catch tin- other fejfowi
kii." i.ill In hla Hirlnn.
Then iln- battle royal will i- t. -..-
whethei he i an lucceaafully pull tin- t-n-
t-my -^ kite i!"«:i With lus "iwi    This •]■ -
pi ndi "ii t.N aui needing In keeping h -
stiing from breaking under the i n In
nnd the other fellow's kltetall from
breaking.
If : ■ ,<■• •■•■ la ! '■ hna t!,'* proud hi-i-'-r
of having 0 red pa pi r star af vli t< ry
; - [fi - '       i'r   with   the   '!< fl Iti ■!
i,i. . r'a algnnture, the name ol tin
eapturi I klti and the •'■ ite ol thi i .i;*-
ture,
Surnt- -ii ih-' ti- yt have ,i -i> i< ■. ri .
. t irs to thi Ir credit
...     _ .   ...        .-  |,t, .,..,..        .,
nf " iimed'1 kit" - Theae an made of
■fum .*-■■' nt, a ■ ding '... ..
boy'fl Ii -• i ilty .in! •„.<)-.•      But thi
•   •:      :       ■ ,1'    ■   •■'   t tl lelnil   ^>" ■ 'I
I, *-:■.! v. : .;••■- f sliiirp-
i iged giagi (from u am i»hed*up bottle
or window pane), A ■ Imi e waj t" ii- is
j,, - leci -. i'.'-"' of very -strong twine,
run it th-" IKli gl l« ■<•■■■ -■■ ' In 1" ui ■'
ed Kin"- until it if well c vered >- -ii
>• ■-'.<.- frnm end lo end, Twlsl twi f
*), ■- g!aF*.pnati 6 n'rr.f.-- into ih- ]<-w-r
, - ,*>.'■; tetall,
The ct-j-ot -ri '-hla kind of f.s*h',ing Ik to
•nam■ •■•t<- ^•v.t kit* into auch a i ■■ .-
ti< n 'hat IN tiiii will oro**** ovei Olid i it
the *?tr!ng of thi «*tlii*r boy'l l.l* ,
■ - .r'.,t M"M Mm deli t foifet
fair play—don't pit yo-jr iinn< <l '.*■' r
H*Ktilr«t any hf-lplf:*!t clrllian kit' I' . it
only another armed fighter. '^^.cW^
]\pr JARDMILRL5
1   "™*% STANDS '
NO matter how carefully you use
th' in. embroidered pieces -ill
.- iii   and   lace   ;■!■ cea   grow
dingy, and, unless you do tlu-in
up with exquisite care, become sh ibby
stringy with thi   llrsl   v
M tny q ;■ autlful bit, for that matter,
li      bei:.  r iini d  In  the  pressing  that
: II iws    ii I   ■: the heels of the last
Btlt h   f making it.
Ai ything thai Is embroidered with
- Ik ■ ist ■ r be washed in hot water, for colors have a way of fading
[and i ven of running) and white of
di ■; ■:::._' i ■ an unspeakable yellow.
' il '.-■--. j-;- - es embroidered with
white cotton or linen thread arc exempt from this law. They mny be
v. shi I with : o :■ irtl wlnr regard for
anything except getting them exquisitely cl<
F ir Ir inlng, pad your board with
gevei il thick) esses ol flannel—an old
blanket will do—but fold lt smoothly
sevt ral timt - - 'vi r it lay n
...-. •■ loth. If you pin It down, don't
strel eithi r padding or covering,
I .' : ■. smoothly, so t1. it the top will
■.- ■.     without creasing.
!. .;■- thi • mbroldi red pl< ce * which
has been washed In a Buds a little
m ire than lukewarm, squei zed out be-
■■. - ■    yo *■   ; ilms  and  rinsed  thor-
■ y En i   Id wati r) face down upon
tl . ith lust as It i omi s out of the
rinsing water, with the excess moist-
ur .-;.■•.:■; ut, but still thoro ighly
wi I Cover it with a bit of muslin
i an old handki n :.j- f, the I Igger the
better, will do), and with ;\ warm
..*■ r illy press il ; issing over
piece heavily, but as quickly as
possible.
T >:■ off the handkerchief and g *
over the piece with the iron pressing
'. - ill; this time, exci pt ovi r ; i >s] I I -
en ises ind up n he ivll   pad       bits
If thi edges in frii ged hi ish tin m
' *■ ■.' Iti -:: stiff ■- h kepi ''ist
for thai ; irj ■■■ oi with :.- if the
little flat w        . . "■ .   li make it
look aln ist llki new With ■ lops
give the •■ lge in extr I hi iv pn ssing,
'. i •- ike them si u I    it pi iinly
Be  - .•■■  •■■ :• ii   ■.-:■ :  thi   pleci   la
Jrfi  tly dry, wai hing oui espi
>r ll ■■ ■■■■ ivy heads of flowers   which,
■ ■'.     v '-..'■
apt I     ; ■    ■ .        iotl   ' ■■ *'    i-ff   •
;   * I I ' - ';
around them puckei      ■ rough-
dried.
lay It aw ■■■ -    -  :■ iwi -,
i   ■ ■ whi n   when   nothing -  isa
- r -■ ■ ! ■ ■'■■ ■. . ■ -,»!.- -,--
ly embr il len I  in I 11,.    ■■      I
Iron on the
Wron£ 0/ofe
over   8
ThicK
Psctd/nJ
'..    ■   imes limp and m -■-■-■ I   •' r   II
used. tter        to keep
:•    .  ii ler i- to roll it ar ui
tiling tu       twisting 11
tissue pa pi - afterward
La ie wurk, a
:■ -      ming out of
i-   •
	
.   - ■
thai polled    i 8001
Ifli        ■ ■   i
and then i
-1    It should ( HI
.*■■■..'
braid was first
.    pon the pattern.
■ ■
lulckl-j
perl
thai
■   ■
■    ■
: must   hi
:
■
Mrs. Sterling's Way
s
MAKING CORN BREAD
No. XIV
MRS,  BROWN has I       HI    ling
led irea   .;  n lied il     for .ortii
wed     ;    ■     .-.,    ,        e „f |
nf rail ■        .,:•   -:,•
ri'   •  In the    irm   .'•■-,-       s  ■
I        I o-jl
rived her lirst ,.'U     (lea
1'irei 	
wil ire I      - hli entlrei
Ki   i I.   .      i        trll iratctl    .
nd period
■-,.-.       ... -:. ,i     led, stirring
In tht      .-     Iwfot
"thai   ■::-■-:,-  pen >t In   tijiilng lo
.   .- :      ■•■■.'.-...■
■ itii ( wtili.   bread   from
wl       Die besl den      i )   .    been re-
t:
■   .- m 111      .     ,':,';  hi -
-•!■:   plan   If   ....   prefei
: I Mra   St,: . ...    ... .    -
8- g, nalui ill;   11   ..      I   il   tho
I'M.,...--        !        i .     ilj  ,||g   .;
i ■    .' ::.■■.■■:■..
:.        :     iickenbrti.il a lettuci
;        • .'   :   I    .       reled
Tl.       ve,    nice, I   m
sure.   II - tngt.   n   I wus i
, ,   .'•   i Ita the I   m products
,    wji ,|,  wh, ut and l.n wn In    :   , ■ .
-. .   ■   .-' ,. .-. ■   ...     ••     ihui  It
. • hi !■■    upon lin- wheat
I ■.   i    He -iys ii-- so I  black  loaves
Ihal    re Ilu   dully  far,   til   Ein p«
;    .iints .-   . -i lie infinitely m ire whole-
.* .ut- for us hII."
■ j.. -. -.-. stuff!" Interjected Mrs,
Black, bin ly. "I waa nl" ij remln I I
when I -1 a the little wn tilies mun h-
:■ • ihem .if tit- lext, 'If Ihey ink bread,
will tie give thi m n sl ,n ' 'I he lo ■ ■-..
: mon like -1 in ks ol asphalt than
f    1 for h iman helng
Mrs. Sterling ran;- between tho dig-
;-.■•• ■      ||    :   ,1  ■.•■!      ,,,
••It ,- ,ni i ,.  v -I, '. ,r ua i( we n-ive
corn lir-ii'ls a more honorable pit upon
: i..     ,'.far,     v. h, n wo consl l-r
that It is a native product we might
li   - thai
I to tl il need
Al ■    ■
. .   :    . I ti I. being
-
-   i . , . ■
tdlled        :      .
possible
llscipl it   I  ■
been    ,ld
Ihe  Difference   in  Corn   Monls
Mrs  Marti     pul In. ce
"Northen  ,    .
v.i  ,;,.,- I nol      '■!
Ht,-rlin«        the plurn -   . - right,
ire halt a dm
,n.l  ill good—I    .;..■■
Here," ,!...,   fill        .     .      Ihi- prof
... ....   lo  yellow   . ornmenl     We   rat „■
M How  ,,,,:.   at I           (nr horses, il
:  ■    :   .  .   .
it upon thn table (n h iman f'hrlsl
t., -at. 'I her., vour cook i pul
: .-     . .,,  ,r mr.I.i     i Inl i n brood!
,,-i ,,,.- anl - noi ii . -   In thn real home
,,( Ui„ i ■/.<•.  whi,    nn  meal  I   - om
; |i ,.■ with iiii i- In -a,,- -I, ipe inine,
natter bread, Johnny - nke, hou cuke or
liatlei    ikea    -. hen 1    ty over (he list
I un homesick 'for the loved food my
II : ,!,- J   kin Wl' "
Hi r ilgh nnd doleful countenance wero
In     ill .mm-
Mrs   Blcrllng laughed
"Why imi bu) Southern commonl,
and r- ni \. dep rled In . Instead of repining?  I'-iir. -,! , ,,'ti.--. -.,,,! musl kimw
wlni ii y Middle .-;- ,'■ - mil N trthern
peuple iln nnl - ,!iat Hi- meal snid by ,,,r
j- i* li !.-,'   i!;<- sami   a , -,,„■ buys
soulli ,,( Maann ond Dixon's traditional
lln- Ours la ground by slenm-drlven
mills; v'tin.- la 'water ground' iifler tho.
nl,l »iy|,-, Tho very snapo nf llm particles la different In Hi.- two kinds, If
yo , were t„ try I., mnko any „f lit* delicious  breads yoll   have  name,!   with
.-■    -
tpt I
'
ind  ol adlu
let how to
1 meal to Jo!
      r whal        lohn a nd
■ OM .      ,1 - ,-.
■
: . tr; threi eggs
I cups of mill
rd; two lea
"Ileal   ihe   egg
eparad
,..,: «k!ng powder mi', the
mil ll,.ur wh
litis in i- ■   l*l ■■   ie
dlrecilon scribbled I
......
n
•      ' rl      I     Half   in
iiilltui    . ■ ...      iread
holtl ! tnd cu
inward  .
"Maj   , hi n glit, I I -  '. • i wm
.   . i-   ■       .     i   •        -       titeil Ml
head grace!
II:     .*,. i'i., M,   lilHt:.,:.      M
M    ...   i "||     ,i,i ,     I-
i. ighi mmi !.' ■ M
Imparted -!ir clj,- '.i..iu Virginia Homo
peopl     iy Ihoi ■   :- --;-'1   ,- t,,
1    ,:,...III...     tl      ..M.-A-,I     I-     Mi,      .      M   ■ ,
nlono, An old mammy wlinm i
I--|,,ii,la, Iol I in- rn terlnu j, thai he
always said a chat a, .. - r II H it
unnlil nol tell nt- vin, ii w , I, Ilul I
v..!,, hi -I ii- i n iiii - - lli I- n, - I'll, , mnsl enchaining Jnlinny rail, thai
ever crisped* between a mortal's tooth,
I can K-ll ,-,,n m.mi'Iv hnw -It- ,11,1 H-
liarrli -: Hu- Uhtittercd harm ' I ,1,, nut
promise Ihnl yours win --nal hers hy
many degrees This Is ,1,-. formula aa
l wrote n down al Ihe llrao
Copyright. 1», by A. S. llui-nea * Co.
IX EVERT partnership relallon, that of
husband nml wile excepted, a distinct understanding ami mutual
agreement It,,1,1s both parlies t,» a contract. Albeit im BOlemn vows are taken,
th- obligations in-- binding upon each
member of Hi- concern. Hut. in Hie
.steps preliminary to matrimony, many
leave everything to chance ot- luek, so-
called, witii results often most unlucky,
t., ,,ii- especially of the contracting
parties.
.  rscquence, all ov-r Hie laml there
are countless women who belong to the
clasg '* incesson! workers wlihout hope
slightest pecuniary independence.
Edwin Markliiim's ".Van with Hie line"
Beems tt I'r— and enviable being oom-
; ,-. | -.Mih Hi,-.*- sempiternal drudges.
Th- only variety in their lives is when
,:. -. ■ (,rce, exchange household work
f,,r'th- lais.r of childbirth upon Hie advent ol each new baby. Thus,, are (heir
ri     ■ *- periods, n„! they are brief.
tnd refreshmenl an- only for
. Incumbent, who renders stated
tl  itated hours, fur stated re-
rallon   ind who can escape fnnn a
. -.     -   iltuatton without resorting to
 irta.   Hit not so the wife
thei   pride an,I love for her eliil-
I her in her hard (ale until
ind Unds her lirst and last
■ .- -.i  tie: grave.
...      i| last, kin,llv severs the
man, bereaved beyond,
il satlon   casts   about   for
■   look after hie houae until
nuttier       chl Iren    Now Hi,- long in-
t r compensation, not to
:    onfronts him    Board and
.: '.    Fur fur less
thai thi wife gave Ie- must pay.
,-      ,.,     ; :-.,      Hi- burden of (he
, [Ing :n his -ars, pay fur
nournl    - wheels revolving
•    -. ,kf ,-■!   limit ami dln-
■   ; :   foi ■ irsing ih- little ones; pay
....    th.     ch   pay for making
,   thee    paj   Ior  their
,;,,, - .. thi  day
tl   gi to he don	
■ ng him ii-, thought   It
-   I       - .
...... -,n,!r,im:
.  ■   ,    , , . ing baby!
,   ,| ...     ,,.      .     ,    the Hme.
.      ■    • ■        in,I It
through
Wives are I
.....
iv« a good margin for to
1   r
Latticed:
W/c/cep
A Hanging Va3e forTIants or Qui Flowers
WHEN 'lowers and nlants that
hnve been coddled In'the house
all winter are brought out of
doors for the summer, llie
'inestlon arises how t>, conceal unsightly
puts Decorative Jardlnlo -s that have
been used during Hie winter are, many
uf them, tun cOBtty nr Ion fragile to he
1,-f, out over night; sneakthlovel und
Innii winds menace them. Thus there
lia* iiiiiii' to !„- ji season iu jardinieres,
ib iii everything else.
Those for the open air ure very at-
tractive, with much variety as l,, choice.
Particularly seasonable uml suitable
a--- He- rustle typoB. Amuiig them urn
tall stands overlnid with Bark, wllh
heavy knolted has,- perfectly Becuro In
"'oni,*-. nr low, broad, tub-like effects
(in , iripod "f slender treo trunks. These
aro often planted uuirlahi. rather than
used as Jardinieres, and are specially
lnvely when covered wllh trailing vines
uml iill,-,I wllh 1,1-iiiiaiii blooms.
Hanging baskets am! holders fur small
pots, to stand on tables or porch ledge,
als me lu I Ills rustic style, and are
growing in popularity.
Tho fashion nf decorating nne's liorch
with hanging Laskcta, by (he way, has
led tu many Interesting novelties lu
wlmi might be termed suspended Jardinieres, fur a,„,ust all of ihe ti'-w
styles are Intended lo hold flower puts,
rather than fur direct planting.
Mnsl Calcinating nro thoso In bright
Japanese ware, especially Ihe 8i|liare or
round Knelil Jnrs In yellow nr green,
some of Hi.-m tleeoraleil wllh llgurea „r
llowelH.    These Imitate the well buckets
used In Japan, nml enme In sets of two,
working on a   pulley.    Bealdea  in'lnR
charming to look nt. they do away wit*
the necessity ol climbing up lo water
the plants. These buckets also como
In hammered brass.
Other good-looking Japanese hangers
and jardinieres ns well ure- the Jars In
nil sines of gay Biased and unglnzed
pollen- In rleli greens, yellow and red,
covered with a lattice of brown wistaria root or bamboo. Those for hanging ar,,- also seen in eurniicnpln shapes,
whll Id octagonal or siiunre pots, wilh
heavy twisted handles hnd loco work of
rattan, nr,-. most decorative tor Jardinieres,
oiher Interesting jardinieres arc lho
large green Japanese cauldrons wnh
many handles and snlld base of bamboo,
dull blue shlnarlkas wllh raised figures, anili|iie-li„,ltlng Chinese hammered
brass nibs; the Orllia liuwls, whose
gray-green and blue leaves arc iiiirtii-n-
lnily striking on iindi-rgmiindlng of
beige, or those of colored bamboo red.
specially light to handle antl giving good
ventilation.
Jardinieres of solid colore are In favor
this season and we see lllg unglazi'il pots
or round kettles on feet In dull greens,
English Jars In basket weaves In blue,
yellow or red. and big acorns in shaded
greens and red.
The self-toned colors have not. however, entirely crowded from favor tha
jars of Mended bmwns and yellows wllh
huge llnrnl designs.
Tin- Jardinieres wllh pedestals to
mtllt-h are no lunger in vogue; Instead,
we see them set either on tallies or on
specially devised low stools or talinii-
reis. These como in every height nnil
shape, round or Huuare, and are made
up In bamboo, weathered oak ur burnt
woods. They are very substantial nnd
difficult lo upset.
For use In the garden, lo flank the
pnreh steps, on gate posts and terraces
nothing Is more fascinating than Ihe
terra entta vases and llnwer puts in
coppery, reds, beige, gray ur cream, ln
addition In being weather-proof, these
are In their shapes really nrtlslle. Most
nf them are elnse copies of anllilile urns
antl world-famed vases,and we have line
examples of Assyrian, Grecian, Pom-
pellan, Egyptian, Italian and early
English forms, ninny nf Ihem elaborately carved.
Though Hie terra COtta is elllelly seen
In large urn and glnbo shaped vnses,
for palms, rubber planls, bay trees and
ulher big spoolmons, II Is by no means
confined lo this use. lull Is si'Ctt 111 Interesting lillle llnwer jmla and jardinieres fnr pnrch deroratlon.
■.-...:'
:
.   tl   I   '.',-
i lo roll ll
;
-       ■
-   II
It    t ig
led bul
Repeat tl i     - tm      mtll
■.., cut
I eat for ■    -
.     ■
.,   ,        .-     -, ■ th
-
run off   '
*
d rl if
... !,'.;■ ■ -      : milk
Slfl
....
gather a      ail-
In a pilddh ■ ;        Eal I nl    » i , i'.l '!,„
■   .   . ,1,1 i
hnl th ,' :-, an Inn i    I n
r| Iter In Ihr m itter
,.' ihli ki ■ '■;- ■".- ,   *"'.   ,' much sb
dlffi -  bnrr la --1  llouf   The mlxl ire
-I M he nf Ih '.':"-an .- "( pound
-ik- batter, ,,',,1  bealen  hard at  Iho
Insl,   Some enoks scald the n I and
lei ■ , ..- boforo mixing They any 'II
lakes iff 'I--- ruw tnste Then I- milk
M   ,-uuir-il.''
•
•5 "
The Housemother's Exchange
Saccharine Instead of Sugar
V   ■ iur correipondont, "M, ('.." will i-wli
1 ■■ how lo furnish my room on $1 per week
for threo perioni, sho will earn my mncero
rrattludo   -*i." kindly offore her help lo nny
■   who will wrlto to her, im-iiminK stamps,
and  I  winli '•! ,i ..ni myiioli  ol   her KGiiei
**■
Please tcll,,,M. H."-vlcllm of dyspepela^
thai n iii'-mti'T uf my ftimlly used wictha-
i in-  fur many monllis in  place  of hurht
with   -■ i.  Kratlfylns remits.   To sweeten
rice   r ;. nldlnu . ill solvo a teblel
ir, the   n cu wnicli you um i^ pour nvnr
, ■    !,--   i ; u ] i ! k    \ I'ir.1.1 maj hn
1 i ,ii rinrcar if you •'■■ I *   iweolneaa
■ ■   allu i -ii ■ 'i t- il -
-.- |., (.   - ;. i. .   ,i .■ -      "'ii n pud'
!. hnliinit   w ii-*! m*i n
■;, .,./ ,i o| lugnr required, iistrn nil sac-
■ fi un u, nn
i,ni-  tablet  will nwwleii ;i cup ••'  foffM
iriihi.ui   llrrli I   ind will Iw mlH lenl I n a
'*---.r,.i enj " 'tirrliiK
i ni I-, id ni ■ 11| nm day old, imt cold-
n i warm id over MAL.
A Hard White
Soap   Cold
I [ome-Made
Process
,!■■     ■■.,-     ,1   ,..|i;--   '  I
i    i ■   ill hpi-f ill ti ind ihal which
in. , ..rn  ii i .. on ,ii. i nauiagi for m-ikinie
j,i i p   . j      i!.,■-,      ii--   k<-|ii     in    jo'jiiirnttt
■ : . it. \ i i ii for which I have no other
u ,1.*.. ihi    -ii- srease   in'*" an old
enfTw pni t-ri.'iit for iiii« purpow) k-i nil thf
i.ii H i i,,: lm ij. m the table, irimniinits
from ■ hi ps, i;ii*"-i of l.n mi 'i fr m broths
.it, i -, i|,.;. ii im iin.in sklmminga fr-im
Ixillod i,.nn, .win,i nil gone rancid; in fact,
u ■   'v which rt ul ilherwlae thrown
I'I - ■.*■ a-' ,,-1    t-4 i>i: 1 it. ii von
- .ii ni«!it  nr ni iinv timi- when the ewen
\n ii inn ,.r moderntC, Bill til" fnl all-iw"il to
mull  nut verv ni'iwlk     Tti.*  iinlti'il   ial  In
poured "Uf into oimrt tomato cam kept for
thia purpose. Whon om uiui is full it is
eel aside and 1 liegln on nnolher. When 1
havo four cana of Rieiwe, I proceed aa follows:
Pour quarta of map grcaao are pi a ml over
the in- mul moltod, then itralMd through
cheeaeclotli Inin an old water nail and allowed io cool innii jiiai warm to tho hand.
inin it atone crock nr piii-ln-r pm flvo pints
of ndd water; add two hoxoa nf imte-nt lye:
atlr niitll diBiolted. Thin Ih Ih-hi ilnni' out ot
doora, na tho iiiwi whiHi iiu-n when you
empiy tin- lye Is very penetrating, rhe lyo
cauBea the wator to becoino imi. nnd the
mixture mum. at und until Juat ntn nit lilood-
wiiim. Have ready u wmnlen noun box
lined, ili,'* with aovaral Uiiikui-.ws of
ni-WHjm|iera. nnd then with niuflln.
I'fi' twu roundoil tameaiwonfula nf alfio".!
borax (powd 1) ,  ,
Win n Un- [yo h Just bl'inil warm and llw^
grcflao pleasantly warm to tho Angora,
slowly imii tha lye Into Ihe greiipo, stirring
conalanlly, and Hiowiy ala In ilm powdered  Imiix.   'Illilim   Slowly  and  evenly  until
tlw mixture begins In thicken. This m the
only "ticklish" pnlnl in Ihe whole operation Tin mix-Hire iiiiihI imt In- hIIitw! too
long, ur li will "separate" ur "curdle." It
aliould in- "hml llio- rich cream, nr, rnthor,
like a pancake batter In i"»>l;n and consist-
ency, Pour off Into tha 1in>d mouldt cover
and iwi away f'>r a day ur two in a warm
place,
Then turn out nf the muiild nnd cut It up
Ind, Inn k i.littig theni ii]i In a warm plurc,
trlaa-croaa fashion. !*i that the »"ap can
dry 'iiit and ripen, The lunger it \». kept,
lho !"ti"i ti will dry oul hard and creamy-
while   ml unlike white ensile coan.
EXPERIENCE I Illinois),
I add In tlw heading*of this formula
"by special request." I mighl have added to "special" 'and importunate." Four
correspondents have mforced repeated
demands for  "u Rood n-clue. for heM
soap" so strenuously that the requisition amounts to u "hold-up." Here la
the reclpfl, which 1 warn thorn emphatically will not be repeated for ul least
nix months.
Paraffine for Washing
Will you pleaso let mo know, through
the Exchange, how to us" paraffine for wishing? READER (Philadelphia).
Shnve half a cake into a cup of kerosene; cover until It is soft; add two gallons of boiling water, and stir inlo a
large boiler of hot water. This is but
one way uf using parufllne in the laundry. A bit the size of a walnut, sti.-red
into hot starch, will Impart gloss to
linen.
The Odd Minute With a Book
1. Will somo one kindly tell me how to ro-
ninvo jiiiitii spots from window panes7
2. Poi-hoiih who havo little lime lor reinllng
will hnd in the cuurso of a year much reading may be dono It bnoka, maguzliicn and
papers are kept >u a "handy shelf" In tho
kiiiN-n. or In any and all rooms of tho
lioudi-, trt bo taken up nnd read at odd nio-
mentH, Five or ten mlnutea .spent oiu-h day
In Mirrllunl reading-nut merely the Hlble,
but the simple (logman of our Faith, and
book* relating tu thai Faith-will be missed
by nu one.
IJ  (Ellzabethtown. Ky.),
1. Swab Uie paint with a sponge dipped in alcohol und turpentine until it
cracks and scales off.
2. Your plan of improving every minute is excellent, 9h" whu loves to read
wilt read. Tln-y who hunger and thirst
for learning will learn.
!' IvjJ btmtity tn Iw
A p/sy jpron w/M bloomers
Getting ready for 3 romp,
\ \   r I7H all  their sir of uncom-
\   \ slnu     !.-• fulness,    the
\  \ - :. milj i-i' protectors til ■■
ihi nn ei satlst'.-.c'tnry things
.: al.li ' I ■ ,ii me right down
t-   ■ I   v,.-
b-r thnt hi In ally should como
all ports and - nditlons of aprons,
fi "i -■ ■■ ti ■■ sting little things—
with pli -,:-. of si nice in tin n, In
sj Ui ■■! th' ir beauty—made uf llie
i dki •■ ■ ■ fs .villi ii an pi inti d i'i n
I . and - . ■ if tl lb -it- ly colon d
di - gns * ■ sober*- st brown and
wh ■■ ■ ki d p ngham that ever,
; ncd f * * - with .t woman io worst
:.   . ■, - tasks,
Wh it Is   -   tally mi anl by the t< rm,
i. ...■   •■ ■■     imm:    Ittli   cups
or    ;   i ..'-■■■ Iim n. inti r-
lint'd   ■ ' ■        mvas o      usilii,
wh ■■ i'-   I ■  proti ft   lln
).* ■ of th- tr sun I:.* -.. u ul ivh I
ri-i -.■ do : . .-■■: k I ii an Inti nd d
to
They an ■•■. ■ "u^h made; a circular bil ■" . In ■ • III dart?, so
that ;' -■ e ch ibli
1.- ■ .-i.i. -:.■; ■ . i bit ol
elastic wh ch . . - ;hr li"ie,
|a nbout i                '-■ ih<      - king.
Rompers and overalls and play
npi .*. nro splendid for thc summer
season, especially If tho children nre
io be turned loose upon country plnce
or ai ili.' shore, No matter how rough
the play may bo, there's nothing to
ti ar nor be spoiled, no matter how
much mud or dirl gets piled on, as it
does su often, In the mysterious way
that is fatal lo pretty dresses,
Evi n little girls-the littlest ones -
wear overalls, although with rompers the little petticoats, even the dress
Itself, may be worn, the full skirts
lucked comfortably Into thu bloom-
i rs, Wiiii rompi rs and with overalls
which nn cui high the dress Is often
slipped off for the grcati r comfort of
thi child, Hu- gulmpe of the dress
acting ns a gulmpe to the rompi i
1 ii ■ i-.i imlly,   i niicr    .1 d
apron will bi comblm d |n tin form of
-1 plain dress, which, Instead id ending
in a Bhort. very full skirt, ends In the
full bloomers tl *,i eharucti rizi rompi rs,
1'iitil (his yi ai bu; mpi ; ■- n   11 ■
alia v., i-e m ub ><1 lu-avj 1 - duck 1 r
.!::;t ng -thi kii tl al v .-.-.,;
wi ur,  . 1 d  w ii h     d v     1 until 1 ie
■  mi • rs ire outgrown, rarely ever worn
11 i;--; this '--. r such pretty gsla-
teas hnve cuine 0 it, striped and figured
nnd made Int id designs  Unit  hade
rs like suitings as two peas, that the
funny little "protecti rs". arc of tin
made of them Instead.
An occasional mother goes a sti p further nnd npplies Irlmmlng, using the
feather-edge braids or the gay little
wash braids, nr pipings uf turkey red ur
of guv French plaid gingham upon tbe
thiii 1 olored material,
Play aprniis nre usually nothing
more than aprons made more like a
dress than nn ai ron, cut long enough to
cover up the dress from the throat to
hem, and tlnished with long, loose
fIi , vi b, which .nil in n simple little
bnnd. Those which the French children wear nre mail." of the natural
1 olored linen or 1 utton stuffs, uf percale ur the checked ginghams, which
,,". bo serviceable,
Slei -■ pint-" tors, madi of thin, all-
white mat-: lata or of tl ■ gaj ly printed
li idkerchlefs i h indki re ili •' enough
for pair with thi point I 11 * I -a k,
:;: ike tin   - 1   . .   - tse slee1 ■ B
keei   their freshness  [yr 1 n astonish-
THE  prettiest  summer  skirts  are
those embroidered and luce trimmed in designs that echo die
trimming   ut   Imih   blouse   and
bolero,
Tlie embroidery is usually kepi down
toward the hem, und. as usually, lakes
one uf twu forms, either tt sort of band
im, which runs uround ihe hem uf
skirt nr Hi'iiiK'i" (perhaps repeated on
llie skirl al Ilu iup of the flounce), ur
a panel-like design, which maj be applied in tin- iiinn- ni eftch gun* rn- on
the seams between the gores, or repented ni Intervals uround a skirt cut practically without gores—more of a circular sbupe, which makes it like the
extiulslte hand-embroidered robes thut
Paris si mis over.
l-'aiii'i' iu.ivy or light linen is used as a
foundation—the heavier grades often-
suits; ihe lighter, liner kinds,
with handkerchief linen ln the lead, for
dresses, although three-piece costumes
vary irom this rule, and Imve bolero
and skirl of heavier linen, with a blouse
. i'clui-1 linen or batiste.
'ilc pattern given may be embroidered in a number of ways. Where the
parallel lines are stamped narrow lace
may be set in. Uie design itself winding In nnd oul <u the lace, even crossing where the lace naturally interrupts
tlie design. Or, if the dress is to be
made up without any lace, the parallel
lines may be omitted, ur embroidered
In any stitch from outlining to
Batin stitch, ur with u heavv outlining
filled ni willi su'il-slitch.
The llowers and leaves may be done
in eyelet, sulid or shadow wurk, solid
work gaining a little in popularity uver
eyelet wurk. which for so long lias b<ld
first place with everybody whu was nut
fascinated with tin- quickly got effectiveness uf shadow work.
Perhaps the prettiest way of all Is to
do the flowers in eyelet stitch and the
leavs solid.
If repeating ihe pattern in eacfl gore
Is niorc work than yuu care to put upon
the skirt, it may be set,directly in
front, nr In the front and in the side
gore on each side of the front, Omitting the lace, or the embroidery of the
lines, makes the work n great
deal cosier,
To apply the design, lay impression
paper between linen and pattern, and
pin all three thicknesses down upon
rowing board or uld table, so that the
design camml slip.
Then go over the design carefully
with a hard pencil, and ii will 1.: clearly transferred to the linen below.
If (lie skirt is gored, each gore should
be embroidered separately; if circular,
it Is best to stamp eacli pane! as yuu
work It; Imt block out where the design is to bo repeated when vuu stamp
the first—which will be the front-panel,
An even easier way, if the linen is
shier enough for the design to show
thii ugh. is to pin it firmly over tho
pattern and to trace \\ off with a rnlher
soft pencil-one that will make clear
blnck lines.
Tlie pattern fur the blouse, which
rompleles ihe three-piece costume, will
be given next Sunday,
tt blunder nt
nf it ;
blunder, help
Women as Advertisement Writers
By Cynthia H'atovcr Alien
Copyright, IMS, l,y A, S. Barnes k Ce.
DVERTISE.MEXT    writing,    like
Iresslng, is an ,-ecupa-
What is Good Form at
the Table
By Eleanor B. Clapp
Copyright, 11105, by A. S. Ilnriira & Co.
Got)l 1 ,,r ill breeding shows moro
quickly  ill   table  llinu  linywliero
else.    .Many people appear well
enough u til il Ihey sii down to eal,
ami Ihen, alas! all the dotlclonclcs of
(heir early training como to IIkIii.
No innii iuin Intentionally break a.
social rule without being guilty ,,( discourtesy. There are, however, occasions
when from want of knowledgo people
inin- commit some lillle Boleclsm, wilhoul being either rude or discourteous,
if they err in Ignorance In so doing.
An excellent rule for a woman who
bus limn lived 11 tiulol llfo, iim! who is
afraid her table milliners arc nol quite
tip lo dale, is lo sillily tho people about
her nml do us I lull ynu ebiinee t,, mnke
table, take ns Utile notice
silile. If another makes a
lilm t„ forget i(.
Al 11 course dinner where a puzzling
array of forks adorns Ihe cloth nl the
II of (lie plate, remember thai they nro
used as they are Inld down, beginning ul llie extreme left, "Alwuys lii-Biii
nt the outside nnd eut in." its nne young
debutante graphically expressed il.
Soup Is token (rem n tablespoon, never
a dessert spoon, and from the side of
the spoon as noiseli ssly as possible. In
raiBlng Hie spoon to tlie mouth do n-t
raise Hie elbow nlso. II Is not good form
either to offer or accept a second helping of lish or soup.
A verv good rule is never to use a
knife or spoon when n fork will BUdlce.
Jellies. If served with meat, are eaten
wllh 11 lork. Peas require n fork, und
Ice cream, when frozen liai-d, is oflen
served w-Kli n fork.
Fruit at the table should never be bitten, but cut In smitli pieces ami euU'il
wilh the aid of tin, lingers or with a
fork.
There are a number of things Hint It
is quite proper to convey to Hie mouth
wllh Hie lingers. Among these aro
olives, celery, strawberries when
served wllh the hulls nnd slims left on;
nearly all kinds „f trulls, excopl preserves nnd mi-Inns, which ore always
eaten with u spoon. Cheese Is. Invariably
laken In llie lingers, and so nre bread,
toast, small cokes, torts, willed almonds-, etc. Woter-cress is eiKen like
celery, und II is even permissible to
lnke nspnragufl In llie lingers, bin this
is nm a very grnceful wny of managing ihe snei-iil'iii. vegetable, nnd nest
people prefer 1,1 use a knife and fork.
Inning ihe process "( mastication tho
muuili should lie kept lighlly closed
and  one should   never   talk   Willi   tho
mouth lull.
A
~ .^Juiys of Developing the Backward Children
I
By Dr. Emelyn L, Coolidge
.-■•   :*:. ;*.  ,\   -   ■ arnea k Co.
V THE :■    1 ■- mothi r la acquainted
ti   thi  • ■ rma  di  ■■'■■ 1 mi ni 11 nn
■  .     ■    l she will be 1 tiler able
g om illty, • Ither
mi. '     -..■•.-  t
f her 1 wn   hi dien,
V. • recognizes the trouble early,
Bj, ■ ..",...-
energies 1      •     ::■■.',    r at least,
li
■ ■- ■   ■ '
Ch ■ :   ••        '    -
ell - '  •   '
!    . in it if thi
mother sees -.— '   si
te 1
v.    .     ■ -■      1 of her
or his mil k      .
... these things
;     - ■
■   ■
I
I
r<
1
I
...
.    -        . , :
v
Ml
I
i.   k 1
I   '
ll
t:.-
n
-..
r,*d 11ini
-
■
r if thi
■
gj mi' ''■   exercises b   thi   -    1 ,  -
ment of the piano.
Whatevr thi !■  1 cc     it foils
m isl   - 1 hai ged vei    frcquei
wise the child s ntti ntioi
In teai hing a buckw rd
the babj b nder will   fti     1     hi
■ ■ - •■ h id h little path
!>l.i whi had     ■  ■ '■
fter several n
nder (frail    .      • • -•
Heps it ils u ■■
When il
:    .   ■     ■*'■■'-.    '
ml    i'S * ■■ ■
It will fn    ■ :   ■
■   * ■    .
for a child
...       , .   , .. ., -   .....
--■-.. [own 1
-   ■
milk tnast     iVhi
...
elm        I It
KM
-    ..
*      ■
*   -
ntell gei e or of
     ■ ■     ■■ ■      ....-■-
.   tl "■■  :', r
short
.    .
jo that l     ■■'■-■
lied with de-
...
tlntsi
*    - ■ ■;
,,'>■..
■
I be 1
■    .
■ ■
■ ■    ■ ■
■   -   •   ,
■  ,
.    ■ red 1
*    '  ■ I
■ -.''.
. .   ■
■ ■. ■   ■   *     ■
■ -
■
tl
11
■
low
tion   available   for   women   because its end and aim is to appeal to the feminine eye and the feminine mind.
Look at your favorite magazine and
you may find a hundred pages uf this
matter speaking in trumpet tunes fur
perhaps  several  hundred articles that
people are trying to sell,   In very few
cases is any address mentioned. A high
price is paid fur Ihe space.   One great
publicatli n fur women that ha
lion circulation gets not less than $4ue0
I agi   for a single Insertion.
.   an see without difficulty thnt a
-■ iking Idea using a quarter of a page
might mak** -a deeper impression on you
,   weakly   worded  advertisement
ering a whole page.   If you can of-
thlng  novel and  "convincing,"
•- the expression goes among advert'
.  you will iim! a purchaser.
.v  uf a numbi r of women who
. ive made a lilt writing advertisements
■ irtmenl stores, which is an alto-
llfferent thing, because such    '
■ mi. is ;': ,-•  bi   larg< Ij   made   tp
li ts, thi   • i e-i ati ning ' element
■. Idi ntal.  A ".■.'•man may
-, ■. - ri -■., ir employment at this, how-
i - j ■ nli g al  ;'   .1 week she
. ■'     -:.'.■
■   -v  ■, wi ■ er, she will have
pxe   ■   •   ibtlit:   if  -i' *    -
i   -.   ...   ri si mei I writing
Cleaning With Gasoline
*
■ ■
1
r
Is often
.
late
Ai   English «
1- :    ■
with cl
I -
Chiidn ••   :
become rultlesa
effort* I*   • ■ ■.        -   ■         • ■ :'rr
t ■ .   -   -■ ■
[|    -.-;:,-    ■ :-.       hlld   Wl ' H       fl
better if hi       * •- I for
backward I   +
Then IttTit*
Jersey toi p
... -* ■    .     ne pu
pils is n .:,••. ii
..:■■.•:.       - ■    much and 1
hap;--.    M I   thi * . dn 1
■t-.. p, upon n|  hon -   .    . . nosl
fn ■ • ■ -
II thi 11-- tl -i must I- In ,- ■;, -1 n nly
t.    her nne mu        iilv.s ■   il rl
f - gleam of Int ligor ■ ind n - dy
to enco in gi ll I - the k-si ol her ability sin- should provide hi 1 ■ ll .*. th
l: ■ di rgarti n gifts, bi d sin - • m u h
bi fie 1 sn Inlo Ihe kin h rga t* n
rm tl
Bu rhi ''r-r' will sometimes t ke m< r"
noi ■ i.f 1 rightly col n d ibj-i ts than
rf ar ythlng 1 Iso; thef flie friso vi ) '■•■
>•■■■•■ ond uf m it* -. nnd ran ■ ■■
t . - ■ •■ .:■ ■ 1 tin ■ with their *■ 1 ds,
or by mart*Ing, ai.il wrnllm«-fl hhey
cm  ■  en   ■  la ight 1 ■ do Burnt 1 In pie
I
JL
'
1 1
...
"  i
'
I - ' ■ ■ ■ *■
..
r.irf-it Inau ' ■    ■
...
■   at a I
-
en
,  il direful  stn
the result 1
' :
"i - .    ■'      ■
■ ih< .'i
r.-k- n me uf l
yellow   ■■:>• ■   to   Un   fo .   :
•kltchi ■  ] put h
of 1
,1 I i-i ip. *,
I n k   foi   .1   fi ■■   ".: mti ■   I    fi   rub
i.,vh glovn (i    If washi 1 ■  witii
n; -I wati r,
1 :: *;-.  [■-' -Mine   i Id fre h ar 1
rept'iii intil thi II d remn - 1 erfei uy
- le ii.   Then pul Ihe uiu ■     1
nnd rob - nrel  II    -  i-- -1
.. ■■ and nn the I nr tip *.-■ '. 1
1 iei r« of "-fi whltn flannel ntn il I
In - |i -in gasoline, until nil ri
iri'.vd.
Tin  glnves mny ellher he r d !•■'! dry
(■ ith a i" h 1 1 Imnm 1  01   what
U unit" ns gonri and mm h l< " ittiubl*,
Ihey mav beTrlren sn 1 xtrn rinse, md
hung out io have tlio ■ ,< im Ing Ifciid
1  a porn 10.
'■-.v., -right here Ilea n zieerel    Mo«l
IMiopli  hanp Hip r elnnned glnvi *. In tl e
noon :rir, and nro appnlhd ul [hi ■■■'
nii»rt timo they oro wuri'.   Instead, Ihey
I
'
■
.     ■ ■
'
In v
■
■
■
■
■    ■
flannel, 1 ,
,   ,        ■■■ fr
■    ■
*   ■    ».-
1  .
'■ 1 ted
1 . ■ ,   .     .     . . .
md nllnwpi
',-,     , - p mm
.    .  ■    ■     ■        •       ■    ■
'1 ■■*   ; ,- I   il ■ ■    ■,-...  rn i  1 r]
e'l,  thOIIUll fll (■■■'■■,-    |i ■■ ■   ■   I -
nn 1 h  ii In it thpl
p'lt I ed   Ilk c-'A'i h tu n 'iik in the
,-1 *     -  * ■ ..     ■ .i i',., illuminai
1 ■     ;■  *,"    ountrj   homi   ami  w,
m ■ h . Kg 1 1 ed w hen ■■■* niiju-d I	
1 -  " 11' 1 ... ng 'I,-   "I.,1     of the 11
1 lu re 1   hm one precaution lo be oh
served fn using gssoll lo noi koi p It
1 ear a flnme, and sever, by at.j poMl
* '■ pour It Into a flnme id start a
fire, a 1 ll Is v« ry utirloiiva
Stamping Shadow Po tern 1
•Tr,*- "!■;  ''■'' low    ".tterri   11 in p 1
ih-
■
!„■   w,.il
1,1  ii  slmplWi-s
he   I,,,,  i  -   ,
■     - -.-       ;.
none  on   thai     th
.,-    ,» It rfu ly if
done tlene. too,
RHelilnga of Tjnee,
WHEN y„„ sew a frill of narrow rn-
lenctennes  !ni„ in   ihe  neelts  nt
lii'iii-,,,- malts it .cry (,,1| nice nnd
half (or even twice) Hie lengiit frlll.il
,11 'ih ueno loo ii,",t-    I lieu   w''en It is
on, I -.. f, III idnpli iis'.if to your movi -
mi ■ tl ll t, nd ..(,t',i'iK, us n a, imt frill
. .1 till, tie,, curl il'ivii In nn iiiKltly
fashion In Ihe nm f.-w minutes,
Trimming Lamp Winks.
Tut; i„,-t w.,y to "(rim** lamp wicks
la Willi a alltf oord, All Hie burnt
pail Is i-a.-l, ■- , |.mI off and l«ll Willi
.1 111'.tr ,-Vf-ll Sllffute liuni when Nit by
*, iHsiir.
Then, loo. the,soiled eartl may be de-
si,,,yd; tint! oily ■elisors are an ablRl-
llMtloP
A Defense of Imitations,
IN this new 'liy uiul generation Iml-
1 lalloni toko (ond h„|,li a verv well
deflned piece „f their own, pnislng, by
,-eritilti Biiblli, changes. Inio something
very like oritilii-ils of another t-lnss.
l.n,,, Imltallnns f, nn n class by ilietn-
Bolves, 'Ink., lii'lnccBB lace, for inilance,
wlilt'h alnrUst na un Inillution of 11,-ov-
svl.- uHiit. ,ei is logtntereBtlng am! tin
usual, .,, Individual J«i ,,[ in,... tho
It hns won n riiunfliiri In llie moat
elaborate of wayi-U worn by ili„ very
wuni.n Who icorn imltiillnnfl.
Imltnllon Irish lace bus IIh "teal"
fnim-n fnrm of thc beautiful Fronoll-
lrish which Is made of narrow braids,
lie threads lhat .'"In It n t-luvei- Inilln-
(lon of tiny connecting chains wllh
Hi,-it wee "plcots," ll Is us IiIrIi nbova
lite class ol Imltallons—Of Ihe many
other forms of imiiailen Irish liu-e-as
•ie fuel thai It Is put together liy hand
puis, 11 above, machine-made lines. Vet
It Is dls-lact nnl tltffi reitl frira the laco
It Itarted out ts copy—It Is an original
iprlngmg uut of an Imitation.
v

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