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BC Historical Newspapers

The Mail Herald 1906-09-08

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Empire Typewriter
Vol. 12.-No'109
3R s.
$2.50 Per Year
Ci Hume&Co.
Here are stum pointers in whul Fruits to order next week for
prm ui ing, also Vegetables for Pickling :—
California and B. C. Peaches
Red and Greengage Plums
Crab Apples, Citrons
Ripe and Green Tomatoes
A Nice Lot of Cucumbers.   -
We have a speoial line ol Men's Wet Proof Shoes—the "Doctor's
Special " and a Rubber Sole Line.
These are made in the New and Popular Lines and Shapes. Some
are Leather Lined. They are about what you need before the Rubber
Season comei on.
Bole Agents for the Original Slater Shoe.
C. B. Hume & Co., Ltd
Stores at Arrowhead and Revelstoke.
it you are looking for somelhing nice in SPOON8 AND
SPEOIAL" for Souvenirs, we have llu-m'here.
No Cougli can linger
it you use    ....
Nairn's Famous Black
Cherry Cough Balsam
This remedy has been sold lor the
last 12 years and gives universal satisfaction,
It cures cuiighs and colds speedily
and is equally good for old and young.
Keep a bottle in tlio house. This is
the season for colds.
Red Cross Drug Store
D, NAIRN, Pun. B.
Sept. 19-20-21,1906
Biggest tnd Best Ever i
Horse Raees, Lacrosse Tournament,-imlnlherattractions
The largest Fruit, Vegetable
and Mining Exhibits in the
D. 0, McMoRBIB,   J. J. Malonk,
Secretary.      President.
r,Mrt,rs Furniture I
Jobn E. Wood's Furniture Store
We Have a Splendid Assortment ol A
22-bore Rilles Irom $3.00 up.; J»
Shotguns Irom $10 to $40.   All kinds ol Cartridges. 9
Dealers in Hardware, Stoves and Tinware, Miners', Lumbermen's
and Sawmill Supplies, oto., Plumbing and Tiusinitliiiig.
Remarkable Surgical Operation
—Earthquakes Continue —
Fraudulent Customs Agent
Gets Four Years.
MEDI0INE Hat, Sept. 8.—A very
dillicult operation was performed on
Etigineo'.' (Hover yeBterday in the
General hospital by Pre. 0, F. Smith,
0. E. Smyth and Woodlands. Clover's
hack was broken in a head-on collision
last Friday ami his spine injured.
Yesterday the spinal conl nl a dog was
used to replace (Hover's.
Nelson, Sept. 8.—Eurl Grey is still
Buffering from cold. His trip to Rossland today is postponed, llis Excellency leaves for the coast tomorrow.
Buenos Aykkk, Sept. 8.— Seven
earthquake shocks were lelt last night
at Tulcin, Chile, also at Kingston,
Island of St. Vincent, Princeton, Ind.,
and Owcnsville, Ind,
Philadelphia, Sept. 8.—Forgeries
for more than a quarter ol a million
dollars by Frank K. Hippie, president
of tlie Real Estate Trust Co., who
committed suicide, hnve been discovered by receiver Earl,
Montreal, Sept. 8.—David M
Hobbs, C. P. R, customs agent, recently found guilty of defrauding the company out of $110,000, was sentenced tn
four years in the penitentiary.
Havana, Sept. 8.—An official arm
Mice fur ton days lias been decided
upon by the government. Tho zones
in which the opposing forces must
remain will be decided upon, and tlie
armistice will be—conducted under
regular war conditions. Lieut. Col.
Clews, with 180 men and two machine
gu..s, started this afternoon for Pinar
del Rio. In an engagement yesterday
between tbe government troops and
insurgents near Pamiro, the government lost two killed and 14 wounded;
the insurgents had six killed and
Winnipeg, Sept. 8.—Yesterday was
the hottest day here for ten years with
one exception. 99 in the shade was
Fairbanks, Alaska, Sept, 8.—Robt.
Miller confessed to the Tanana gold
robbery and was sentenced to two
years in the penitentiary. Still
$19,000 is missing and Miller declares
it was stolen Irom him while removing the gold to his stateroom on tbe
steamer Tanana.
Engine and Seven Cars Derailed—Two Men Injured.
About 23.30 o'clock last night, extra west 1645 freight, W. Couglin
engineer, E L. Grimes conductor,
plunged into a heavy washout aliout
three-quarters of a milo east of Ross
Peak. Rain was lulling in torrents
and a bank ol thick mist hung low
over thc track, n akimr it almost impossible for tlie engineer and lireniuu
to distinguish objects ahead of them,
nnd without any warning the freight
was righl on tlio top of a huge mass ol
debris, tlie engine and seven cars being
violently derailed. The fireman, S.
Johnson, ami head brakeman Butler,
wcro slightly injured about tlie body
and legs, only managing to extricate
themselves witii great difficulty, and
had it not been that, the engineer wns
running witii extreme caution, a had
smash would have resulted. A special
train was made up immediately on
receipt nl the news and left Revelstoke
at 24 o'clock with a doctor and wrecking crew (or tlie scene nl the accident.
The track will he cleared liy nliout 18
o'clock this evening and all east bound
passenger trains will be held at Revel
stoke until Id o'clock this afternoon.
Up till the time ol going to press the
injured men hud not been brought
into the city and it is hoped that
their injuries are of only a slight
nature. The washout was caused by
the Illecillewaet river, swollen by the
heavy rains, changing its course.
It is some years now since we have
been visited by an epidemic of any
kind in this city nnd every precaution is lieing taken lo guard against
llie inroads and encroachments of any
disease thut is likely to spread in our
midst. Unfortunately now tliis fell
microlie has been brought to Ilevelstoke by an outside agency and hns
rapidly taken a grip which it will be
difficult to loosen. Commencing by
symptoms ol sere throats tlie cases
have been mild, thereby deceiving thc
doctors wlio (ailed to report to tlie
health officer in time. The diphtheria
bacillus is uot easily detected, and had
not Dr. Cross bud grave suspicions ol
several of the cases of sure throat in
the city, the spread of the disease
would probably have been more rapid.
As it is, several homes have been
visited and those homes have been
strictly quarantined, and the health
officer will, with authority from the
City Council, al once fumigate tlie
houses, and thus check the increase nl
the germs, Dr. Gillis, ot Vancouver
has pronounced the attack us mild,
but nevertheless the infection is most
fatal. The need ot an isolation hospital is sorely lelt at these times, and
allli,-ugh houses where the genua
have broken out, are guarded, the
near proximity in the city ol infected
dwellings is a grave menace.
Prescriptions dispensed  accurately
at Bews.
Bowman Lumber Co. of Revelsloke,   Absorb  Yale
Columbia Holdings.
8. II. Bowman and U.S. McCarter
visited Nelson last week and while
there, concluded the purchase by Mr,
Bowman lor his company, uf iln- controlling interest in the Yule Columbin
Lumber Co., Ltd., whioh oompany
operates mills at Nelson, ltobson nnil
Canmnre, and own large timber areas
bet ween RevnlBloks und Arrowhead,
uml on Arrow und ICooloinij hikes.
The registered office ol the company
will be moved Irom Nakusp to Hovel-
stnke, while tho buslnos office for tlio
prcjent will be kept nt Nel.oii, but all
ihe financial business ul the company
will he dune nt Revclnlnke.
Mr..). (I. Hillings will remain us
general nnninger ul lhc company nnd
Mr. P. G nelie will c-intinuc load as
superintendent hr the lime being.
Mr. Bowman has secured fur his
company nu excellent property, and
we are glad to see men ol such high
business standing getting control ol
our local industries.
Many and varied are the ways and
means of making money, and the
latest now is the scheme of walking
across thc Canadian continent and
back. J. II. Gillis passed through illicit)" on Wednesday, on a transcontinental walking tour. Mr Gillis, who
is lift.."iin. in height, and is running
champion ol the Maritime provinces,
lelt Sydney, Nova Scotia, on February
1st, without a cent iu his pocket,
having made a wager of $1,21111 thai
ho could walk to Vanoouver und bnck
within 12 months, making bis living
expeiiseu as he went. Ho is accompanied byC. H.Jackmuii.oI Montreal,
who is himsell an enthusiastic pedestrian. They will'keep to the track for
tlie greatest part of thc journey and
carry only a light pack, sleeping in
the open and getting food wherever
they can make it. Heavy ruins and
storms were encountered crossing the
prairies. Tlie average distance covered
daily is 30 miles. Tho lirst part ol I he
journey both suffered Irom swollen
leet which necessitated their resting
for live weeks. The cliief means of
living will be derived from tlie sale of
souvenir post cards. Mr. Gillis is very-
sanguine of completing his walk well
under the 12 months. While in
Revelstoke the pedestrians we,re the
guests of J. McLennan.
Tlie ami of storm depression lms
been universal throughout Canada,
and ruins have fallen heavily iu many
places accompanied by violent wind
storms. Vancouver has just passed
Ihrough a most trying time, whon tlie
Capiliiuo Valley wus Hooded, bridges
washed away and theoity water supply-
endangered. A wash-out, which nearly
proved disastrous, occurred at Ross
Peak and (or sume time the track wis
in serious danger ot being curried
away. The heavy ruins hnve swelled
tlie tributary creeks and rivers nf ibe
Columbia and caused the water to rise
over 12 tect in the canyon, thereby
preventing thc S.S. Rovelstoko from
getting down to the city landing. The
Illecillewaet river has also risen considerably and the volume of water
rushing uver the dniii is nearly twice
as largo. The dam rapid is certainly
a line sight und should form nil attraction tor visitors in the eity. Thc rise
in the Columbia bus interfered considerably with the dredge and' has swept
back largo masses uf sand and gravel
into the channel,
Heavy ruins and g.,les hnve been
experienced iu the eust, doing considerable damage to crops, while the
heavy Hoods have destroyed much
Union church services will be held
in the Opera House ou Sunday night
at 7:30 o'clock, ilev, J. G. Shearer,
secretary of tho Lord's Hay Alliance
mi Canada, will preach, taking us his
I heme: "Thc Observance of tho Lord's
Day Bill recently adopted by the Dominion Government." As Mr. Sheurer
is a strong and effective speaker and
I,us had more to do with the passing
,-(the. recent Sunday legislation than
uny other niun, except the Premier,
the people of Rovelstoko will be glad
ol the privilege of hearing him, Special
music will also he rendered. The collection taken up will he devoted to the
work of the Provincial Alliance. All
arc invited to be present. Come early
iu service will start on timo.
Methodist.—Rev. J. G. Shearer,
iccretary ol thc Lord's Day Alliance
,,( Canada, will preach at 11 a. m.
Knox Prebbytkiiiak,—J, R. Robertson, B. D., pastor, Usual service
nt 11 a.m. conducted by tho pastor
For evening service tlie congregation
will unite witii other churches in tbo
union mass meeting in tlio Opera
House at 7:30 o'clock.
The young peoplo of Knox Church
nro requested to meet in tlio parlor ol
the ohurcb on Monday evening next
at 8 o'clock tc consider the question
of organizing a Young Peoplo's Society. All the young peoplo ol tho
congregation are invited to lie present.
The PrcBbytory ol Kamloops will
meet in Knox Church on Wednesday
next (Sept. 12) at 10 a.m. A public
meeting will be held in tlie church on
Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock at
which addresses will be given by two
ol thc visiting ministers, A cordial
invitation is given to all to be present
at this meeting.
Labor Day Celebration a Fin
ancial Success.
A meeting nl the executive of tin
general management oommltteo of
the Labor Day celebration wns held in
the hnnd room on Thursduy night.
The minutes ol the Inst meeting were
rend nud adopted. A communication
wns received from R. Tupping in connection with the engaging ol tie
Opera H husk by the committee tur tl c
next. Labor Dny. A resolution wns
passed to engage the Opera liuuse o i
the terms suggested. A communication wus received Irom .1. E, Griffiths,
judge in the Labor Diiyparndo, recommending that a special prize he given
to K. Mcltae Ior liis artistically decorated bicycle; a resolution was passed
to that effect, The accounts and tho
cnnimilteo's balance shoot were then
passed, there being a substantial sum
uver which was placed in the hank foi
tho next, year's celebration fund, li
was agreed that Messrs. Brook, Knapp,
and Edwards shuulil form a committee
to decide upon ami purchase suitable
lockets (or each member of the lucrussc
team whu played against Cii'gnry on
Monday. A vote of thanks was passed
to II. Floyd, sec,and A. Mcltae, chairman, of tho committee, f r their energetic work during tho celebration
A. McRae in replying stated that ho
had never met a committee who had
pulled so woll together and had worked bo hnrd to make Labor Dny the
success it. undoubtedly wnB. A vote
of thanks was passed to the Bund for
the ubo ol their room, where all committee meetings had boon hold. A
resolution wiib then made to hold
annually a Labor Day celebration, nnd
to endeavor to make them ns successful and more so than that just passed.
The meeting then adjourned.
The tiigof-war between the Big
Eddy Mill and the City took place on
Tuesday last and made a grand finale
to thc day's sports. The Big Eddy
team arc all big, husky men and when
pulling together make a splendid exhibition of niiiBcular force. Tho City
team, although not up to tho standard ol thoir opponents, put up a very
good pull, hut the weight and sheer
strength ot the Big Eddy men booh
began to tell antl iina'ly landed the
centre men ovor the line. The handsome cup thus still remains in tlio
possession ot the mill team, who
like tlie proverbial hard boiled egg,
"can't be boat,"
This enterprising body has been
working very hard for tbo past fow
months iu making the Revelstoke
Turf Club one of the best and strongest
associations in the interior. Organized
two years ago the meetings have been
few and far between, and racing took
place on tho streets, one day in the
lower town and ono day in lhe upper
to n. Monnwhilo slo|is were taken to
secure a suitable tract ol land that
could bo turned into a proper and permanent nice track, and the present
aitc was chosen, a lease ol tho land for
15 years lieing obtained. Work was
commenced on it at once and a sum
if $8,0(10 was expended in clearing,
cleaning, grading, leveling and fencing,
tlio work being completed this yoar.
Now the track is in a fairly good con-
litiiin and after an additional $7,000
has been spent on it, the course should
be one ot, if not tbe finest in the
province. It is half n mile round, well
fenced and railed, containing stables,
grand stand, judgoi stand, etc., and is
ilsu supplied with piped water. It is
intended to hnve the centre leveled
and grassed, which will form a inag-
niliecnt recreation ground. Labor
Day races were the lirst that had lioin
held on the new track and in spite ol
the soilness nl the ground some good
times wore made. Application has
been mndo hy the Association to be
placed on the circuit, which will bo
grunted next spring. Once nn the
circuit, sume lirst class racing will lie
seen in Revelstoke. Labor Day races
were in every way successlul iu spite
ol tlio severe handicap on tlio first day
and tlie attendance hilly came up to
expectation. ,\ nice meeting always
draws u big crowd and usually one
which has monev to spend. Tlie
Revelstoke Turf Association lm* a
great future boforo it and is an institution that should bool utmost benelit
to lhe city in general.
A fatal accidont occurred at Comuplix last week, when W. McKissuck
formerly ol Nakusp, but residing nuw
al Coinaplix, mot with his death under
peculiar circumstances. Deceased
was assisting ill getting the Goo, F,
Pipor [rom dry duck and was standing
uu a stringer when it slipped from
tinder him, hurling bis body high in
tlio air and falling heavily nomas bis
back breaking his neck and fracturing
liis scull. The injured man was hast!
ily conveyed to the Arrowhead hospital
but Bucciimhcd to his injuries on the
way there. The body was brought up
Irom Arrowhead and interred in thc
cemetery, the funeral taking place on
Wednesday last. Deceased was 52
yeara of ago nnd a member ol the I, O,
F., Court BtiiTiird.
On account ol tlio rain Miss Guff
will not demonstrate at llobsou &
Dell's until the 11th, 12th and 13th,
hoping to moot tlie ladies of Revel,
stoke to show the good qualities of
McLaren's Jollies, Baking Powder and
Extracts,—Miss Golf.
Shotguns, Rifles, Etc.
We are handling Eley's Shells ub ihey gave  such  good   satisfaction last season.
We are the sole representatives for
Banff Hard Coal the only hard
conl mined in Canada, which is a superior coal for domestic and steam purposes.
When lired properly it will give off a
greater, more even and sustained heat
than any other coal, hence the most economical to use. This coal is smokeless
and is specially recommended for Self
Feeders, Hot Blast Stoves and Furnaces.
The price is $9 per ton. Leave
orders at our offices in the Molsons'
Bank Building, where they will have
prompt and careful attention.
Boots & Shoes, Men's Furnishings, Ready-made Clothing
For all kinds of up-to-date nnd reliable furniture
and house furnishings go to
R. Howson & Co., Furnishers
j Say, Wifey
S What the deuce is the matter with this
2 bread ?   I wa-, it mother's last night,
aa and   she had   the  most lovely bread.
« Well, no wonder,  your mother bakes
2 with RISING SUN and if the grocer
ci sends any more of that stuff he sent
•JR last, I'll send it back.    You get
and I'll makejustas good bread as your
mother ever made.
Manufactured and Guaranteed by
The Western Milling Co., Ltd.
vTf  . li BU8HKU \\ RIiNESlUT AND I
Inclu ling postage to Knglnud, United Btnlcn
Br the year lUirougti pcwtofllce]
Hail        - - - ,
Qa .■.-• r "       " i
Legal notices 1
icei  ■ per iim- -each ~\.'- ■
Mi i- iri an   iXoi      ■  ,        - nmki un
iiu-lil.   Store   ;■■!".   general I iwincs   an
nounc-ement' $2 '-■ ■■•r In '
i': tarred ,    " 15   per   cent-.   nd-
ditiittl.  i'..   -. M irriagc    md Dmlhs
, , :.     --..!.. Im r m   *   ■   ■
Liii'l  nolli■ *   - - ■     All ftilvi :;i-**i.M
subject tho nimin
\\ -■ * .   Vdvi -: i —i-ii*«-ij* ■:
Agenw '*v . led, Help w uitcd, Bil
Vat .ii,;.    Ti ii-lii'i
\V ti ■■ I M   h      - Wanted, Hi wordi ui
li.-:-.,.,..    ,i *.,-; mal line IU   ci ni -
i : .:     ;■,*!.,, ■■-
■'; 9 it, ni. 'Iuesday nml Kriduj  ol
n !.,',■:*, -ii . i good display,
iUB   I;1NMM. prom] Ll] i soc iti latrwi on
nl li . .'■ i
TERUS       I.   ■■-'   inptions payable In ad;
...   ■.
UHHESPONDKNCK Invllod on mat len nl
; ..*■.-'.  i omin luicutinus Lo Kd'
-.■    . |  nli ,i   Ijj   i wio -
......     ,V      fO      I]      !.    ,1     ll M-I   .    llll
,. .■    .   i.'i .  i .- ■
llAlilll-lllls. SOLICITOUS, IITI .
In       -      Ixl'KHIAl    llASK    IlLOCK,    111 VI.I
'STUKK, 11. C,
...ii. i
BEO. -  Mi I villi:.
.*.. M. I'l.S'H     -,.
i; ■•:■■■:;,■. II. r.
-. !',, ■ Steele, 11,0,
,1.   \    11.110 IY.
i,,ri ,-,,,i.- II.I
W. l.n,..-.:.
• J. M. Scott i.l-.l.
Barristers, Solicitous, Etc
First Street
Monk*) to Loak
i.i, ii,,iis r,,i; Molsoks Bank
Revelstoke, 11,1
Provincial Land Survey
Mine Sutveyiiig
Mi Kkxzib Avenue,
Bon Iim. UevicIjKToki-:.
Mining Enoinebk,
M.-iii. American In-liint.' Mining KiiRlncerH
, mnidlnnMining In-liluii-.i
Revelstoke, ii. C,
K\ iiiiiimiinn ol and reporla <„, Mineral 1'ro
pertles ;i s|,,',-i:i!IJ'.
Cbe SSuVibcrSb
I ... ilii .  .  . M.ni'-ily advise litem ft,
_.,-! lo ordor thhiiaper to be iinnolimll)
op, mul to be looked 111 - n purl nl
.....,,,.,....   AnmsoN.
Most people are imbued with the
teaching ol n well-known proverb " ol
killing two birds with unc stone," nnd
the I'. 1*. R. mny he said to have
taken this us their own special motto,
lt is, perhaps, a natural trait in niun-
kind to accomplish as much us he enn
without over exerting himself, but in
a hig railroad concern, their patrons,
the travelling public must be treated
with Eoiiu■ little consideration. The
Arrowhead branch ol the C, P. I!, is
becoming more popular every  year,
■ • inly in the amount of freight
carried, but also in the number ol
passengers that go up and down, practically all the year round. The present
An wbcsd train consists of a freight
with two or three passenger curs
bitched on at the tail. Now this is
tin  only branch  in  the  Kootenay
-   e such a tr.'in is  run.  and   tlie
amount ol i isiness done, in the pas-
si ugi: trallic, only justifies the patrons
ol the railroad in demanding a better
bi rvi        Loud  nnd frequent an the
:•.: !.iint- on this score, und if nothing else cnu bring about a change thai
:- al ■  ■;:- ly necessary   to  meet  the
in Ie il the people, the  Board of
sh uid  step  in  and take thc
.  ■•■    .; ■ ith some oue in authority
■ .--I, und will take active Bti j - to
■ . ly it, It is - ■ ly shortsighti lm -
, i. tbe part 11 the C I*. R. to neglect
to keep up with the times, and the
ti the An iwhea I brauch will
- ,-..;.- warrant the runuing ol a pas-
si -..-.    iii ;■:'■ per.
-■ . - mi thing ; itu n in
thi ministral i ol C. P. 11 town-l
Bite busit ■ •-' Red tape is, uulortun-
ati.... !| ■■- in coniniu tii -
such a- :., .: . ■ ,.panics uud ither
large I dies, bui - passing strangi
wl y such ....--   I tire" w iy ,1 il
'     .-MM   --      MM ..    Ill   liie   C.   I'.    11.
town;:!,-  sdi .-..-   iti m,     It   takes
tl ...      - -  -     | ;, deed alt,
:  mm !       .    .-:■-,,• nl   t" tlie I
,-.-: imission in Calg    .    - ich
> ii • nit bii the 1    i -I-  ol  n
nd when money 1    ,
: M-. in ■- ■!-    -i arrange to hai   I i
ni ---1 y      uuu  *  I   -   i      ,*i    *
their i .-' tl       ner in i -.-1 ange,    A
Ri vi -• -.- band -1 in   .
I lyn ■ ■        ■ ■    ...    -
wai ting I lecd     Vltli   .
C. P. R. is a larg. i.   i
iz.n- i-   li not ver)       ilic
|. ij   ist ami      ■       '       -:.■ -:
wl   feci im Iini ; I   d        iuoss with
them,    Surel)  Ihen thil is a
tn.it should ioualy looked inlo
by lhe n mi.- en il Ihey ■• i expeel to iadu • | • pli ' I ny their 1,1
iu competition with other town lots
Big   Gold   Bearing  Dyke  is
Edmonton, Sept. 8.—1 ho Dominion
gorernmentexploration party, which
has returned to Edmonton afters two
years' campaign in the Peace River
country, brings a story of gold discoi
ery wiiicb hears every indicatton of
being the biggest thing ever -truck on
this sideof the divide. Crude assays
made with improvised mortar, ijuick
silver and nitric acid, indicated values
running all the way (mm $7.00 to Pi
a ton. Mr. A. .1. Macdonnoll, leader
ul the party, I rough! out scvcrnl sucks
ol rook, which he is taking to Ottaws
lln dyke as being eight miles in longui
ib  in us lho , xploren wen- able lu
. il :„- - - lieves lh.it   it oxtonds
back to tho old river bank al tho fool
,| ihu hill, iii half-moon fashion, nl n
, i :       nearly 6,1)110 feot,    It ranges
m ii, el-ncsa Innii BU I 1200 feot, with
i b ivoand below, Tbo rock is
verj toll uml criimbleB freely in the
unci. The theory is that it wnsn uill
depmit, which linrilciii-il.
The mission of tho explorers wna „
tin    I -ii f-1,500,000 acroBot land,    Iinli'd aUtevelsioku, ll.(',,tlilsi!lllid.i
a Im, ': I he province of Britisli  Collllll-   '" KltKI) MiASElt,
bin. - - to tbo Dominion govornnioni
Notloo lahoroli) glvou Uiul 1 elinll, on lU'd
liMilnv, III,- Iill, illll   Ol Si-|il,-ul,,-|- 1(1,11. ill llllll
o'oloeii iii Ui>- nfloriioon, ollti tor salo by Pali-
li,- Aui-ii i Hi,- Town ol Hoaiaiih,l."i
inniiiiM,-,! s.-v'-ii ill in III,,,-'- numbered I tvolv,
ilii, nw-ilu-i- willi ballillug tlinrooii (fonnorl)
(jnvoi-iiiiicnt I! ml   Ollliiol, mill   |)ro|iorlj
boliiKsilaato In said town nf Coiiiiijillx.  Mul,-
I Icnl ii.a rnsorv -i bldof ""'
I'heii work kcpl tliem in the neigh-
burhiHid ol 1',-acc Ilivor for many
monllis in April of this yenr Ihey
made lho discovery. They found that
; lafjie dykl nl sidiniciitniy slnlc,
situated billow l-'nri John, 17 miles nn
the British Columbin side of llio pro
t-inc'ml liniindiiry, wns gold-bearing
Wi immediato Btampodofollowod. Tin
members ol the exploration party,
headed by Mr. Macdonnoll, Iocs ted
-,-vcnliTii claims iilong lh'' rivor
where Ilia dyke nutorops, Mcnibon
ol tlio iiiiiunlcd police pnriy, who an
pulling tin- Peace River road through
in Ailni, nl*,,  Ini'iitcd  cliiiins     Mr,
Maed iol 1 bolicves ihnl thedircuvoi*)
outrivals lho Hand.
Nothing better than " Our Special
That's lioyiil Crown kind
mado in Vanoouver—Liirgesl
Soap Factor) wosl of Winni
peg. House cleaning nnd
wasbingarooiisy with itsbolp
And lhc in,,ney saving is Ilu
Premium System
Booklet tells whul we give (or
Rovill Crown Wrappers. Send
tor  il—Froo—Also try
Royal Soap Co., Ltd.
Vancouver, B. C.
I.nilirn No. 15 A F. ft A.M.
Tlm regular mooting, urn held in II"
.Mfi-nnic Ti-ini,!,'
1,1,1 l-Vllmv- llall.in
ll,. iliinl Miaidnyli
,-l.rll   llllilllll   nl   I
n.ni, Vtallliiglmilh
roll   conllallj   wel
i'. A, I'llUCUNIEIl, SiiCliiri-AUV.
Hoots overyTlmwIa'
kllnll    al.   s   i,*i-Iiic!s
IVIaltlng lirolhron coi
illallj- iinil,-,! to in
It .I.TAllllAUT.N.a. .1. MA11I1B, Ski
Colli Range toUgo, K. of P.,
No. 26, Itcvolstoko, B. C.
l-.l-.T*  lIVEltY   WliUNKB
ill  Oddlellows'   llnll
lock     Vltlllng  Uui,Ins
n r
■illnlly uivlli'd.
\. .1  HOWE, i.e.
II. II. Illllll'li. II  „i  II  A- s.
II. A. UUOWN, 11. ol I-'
For Sale or Rent
Containing IJOarivs, nlmat 11 '-(iimrlors ari'il
..,1 rth Tfuinlliy, s-.iiUi.lil.' lm (rail gmwlitt
llinise nail „iillmililiut* III riiiiiI r,,iiilllli,a. Sltnnli
,1 I'raliiollili'lil,,.ll I, ,, inili'* m- : nl Ili-VL-lstnku.
Ap|,l) In It.TAI'I'lMI, llmelaUiku,
fOTlCK li lii'inliy glv lint Ilu ilnvsnfk-i dai
I laloail tn ainilj Inl
luloiieriifUiiilaand \V„,
„i,-l,a-i, tin- Iiillnwliig ite
VestKiiotoaay M-lrlri, Hal,
l|MMA„„»  fjlkOI
' ,,liilil,-ll,-iin; al a ),"*! |llall
rue, ,,f hot Nm llllll, tlieii,-,  ,-.,*i in,-l,uii,*
nth 111 cliitliu, mat i,i,Ii.mii. nnrlli 10 chains J,
jilacu ,-f i-niaineiicoait'iil,
Hated tiiii 21st day nfjnly, iw,;,
milli: i  1.1wson
in In*. ,11-i
I.-II. Clli.'l
• ui.
lend tti ipplj Lo llie II -abluthv i    i   '
■ i,    .    i     ■*,'*.  -■
.*!■■,'- ■   |     ,1        .   .
■West  Kootenaj  Dlsti ■■.■■-:   ■   - ■
Arnm Likv:-
i     ■
nli *.*■,.--I r-.i'ii'i. i ■ -i eurtipr ol
I, il mh mul alwut  r , mlli - no Ihoi  v
■   .   -    I     . '   ■      * . .  ■
.   .   | . .
I   '. then
■ Lakes
 rl m top
:*!■!■ .-I--* mon -■■ l*'--
i, -  !■   -   ■ [,      f Ma;
-I   D   i nl'I.W
Pel U lp        !   I
Uovorniuenl A.;rnt
Moll ■'■':- lii-i-i-ln given llrnt Hi days afler dale
I inlenil io aii|ill"lo tlio I'lilol t'oininWuiior ul
Uiiuls and Works Ior a s|ioolal license to eul
nml turn away Ihnlier Irani i in- following ilu-
*,i:i,,,i lamia „i, Uppor Arrow Lakes, weal
I'omiiieiioliig nl n posl plantod uliniii nm-
mllo norlli olllioaoulli weal cornor ol l.a 01 IJ
llieueo lllclialni weal, Ihenee 111) elialns norlli.
llionce Incliuliu, i-ast, llienee IWolinlna -milli
(o llio poinl .,1, , 'luenl.
"""•|n,,K"s,l""*M,;'     J. W. POLICY.
'IITU'K is IIKHKIIY UIVKN tlnit thirty
> I Inlenil in
Ml    I, Mill-    .'„„!
A "i'liV).'aii,'i:',iuVe"l illloiid 10 il|i|ily I'llll'c
-    -  ami Works lor
spocial li,-,-n-,-i„ eul nml enrrj nwny Umuei;
(i-iun iln- following doaorllied lands iltnnloil
na the Norlli l-'.a-i Arm of Arrow Lake in Weil
I    i'mi'm, in,'   |h,.i plantod aliniitHi
mil,,* «-.--, ,,l llonlni,  mntli diorool l.nke
ami mnrkod "IV. Q. nihiita's nortli »-,• ■( enrnor
iKi.1," llionce i'a-i sn ehuins, llionoo soulli HI
chnius, llieueo wosl sn elinliu, tlioaeo north SO
,-l,„in-i,,i„',i,i,,l, niiiiiiooBiont,
-J. Ci,nun,,,,,-iiis- n( ,i i„,*i iilantod ahoul I
iniloswest nf Ileal,,n ,m biiiiIIi sluirool Lal.,,
ami inarkod "W. (J. Sclmta'a a.irtli.oost oornor
iii,.|," thonce boiiIIi 80 chains, llionoo wesl su
i-hnins, liionco nnrlh SI) olio las, tlionco oust 80
cludiis in pninl olcuuiinoi mont.
Datod Aug. "Illli, HUM,
aagSd W, ii srillil.ZI-!.
I',-,-W, If, Ogllvio, Agent.
OTIOK i- horoby i
ilm-1 Iiileml In
Chief Commissioner n
perinlsslon I,, iini-cliase
laml*, sllnntod iu IV,«
i-iiliiiiilii;, liver, I'-ii-,- V
ml'tll  wost
Mclnlosh'a niirtl
vimi sn ohains, Iiii
i-liain--, lln-i
IS. ni.
*l Sll i
ven Uiul SOdaysalic
|,|,i\ in He ll.i-i. Un
Lunils and Works fo
l„- fulliiwlng desorihei
iv,,(,,,-nav, WO.I   siili
mi   in elmiiis norlli of
■i-in-i- |i"*i ami marked
lh east curlier posi,"
-,,ulii SOohains,
mill, S'l rh,lin* l,)
V(ITU'K is lioroby glv
,\ altor dnlo I hilemllu
a ihal thirty dny
imily to Ilu, (lido
SVnrks f,
llooiiso tu out and earry nwny llaibor Imm llm
tnllnwlng il„*,-ril„„l Iiiii,!, siiiuit,-,! la Wosl
Knnlollil)   li-lii.-l. Il.C:
I.  |-',ii„„,,i,'i,i.; ai aiiiul marked "A, MellMil
*,,„ili »,-*i eurner pnsl,"pliuiU.ilabuutoao mllo
caat„f Columbia river  I nliulll nplimlle II,,*-
kln* creek, llienee iinrili Hiicliala., easl sn, liains,
HiialliHU clialns, iviiat hi) clmins to |inhil nl cnia-
alii -
sl „! C.illlinl.,:,
kins creek, llienee
i li an clialns, »i
Dnleil.In!) Ml.
a pn.i marked "A. Mcltae',
mi.   plai I about oao mlli
,-, ami nl I ,i|i|,,,*ii,< 11"
utli SO eliaioi, caul SO ehuins
SI,   ,'llllll*   ll,    l,„llll ,,l   , ,
I, "ing
1.   IV
I.Mill 11
i' Ir hereby Rln-ii that m days atlcr data
1 io nimly loiht- li irni*l« tho Clilul
•sit.ti.'fni LnuiiiamlWorksfdraviHiPla]
in mi unit i-iirrv away timbor from tho
ilQwrlbcil lunils Klin ii tod in tho
vision ol Yale DMrlut:
ni n |>n i marked "S, llili -
 nor,' nlnnled on tlmaimlh bank uf
ik .if Uu- ii "iln fmk of Ulierrj Creek
Ilea abovo tlio f.-iki of tlio north fork,
nt mu I'li.iin-, il -eaoiitli in clialna,
i I0Uclialna, il *•' imrlli lUrlialiw 1"
nmrkeil -*s. Mills
ii I he aouth lm nk of
ik -it IHierrj Cret-k
tlio north fork,
lorl 'hiilna,
mli ii'oli.iiiis I..
,,-t  marked 'S. llili'--
I 1011-11'-  KOIltll l  Ulii nf
li fork id »"ha i rv i reek
ok- i.i Mn- north fork,
In-niv neat lo i'liains,
u-li i 10 chalna tn
lumi II mill's abnvetll
nuninie Kttnth Iftl rliahii
il,,-,,.-,- nnrtli Hi" - lui.i-
i.int of I'liiiniii-ii'-i'iiii nt,
i.  Cnmmeiieln-* nl n  |wai  niarkedJC'S, llill-
.; th nrner," pi inteil mi the south Uank "f
lhe i i-*  fork - *        norl    furk of Cherry Creek
tin nortli fork,
riinnln ; eiial ... ■'•, iq chaina,
-ii in,  t- *! hi      i ■■   ■■■ ■■ io ehaliu tc
pninl ol rotnmei i-t-iuent.
*   ■" rki i * s. mil's
milli neat e-iriier,   plai tbe ■■■.- -i bank of
lie  tit fork of I i
-*"..: th ll
i-i i" ch tins, 1
,- -i iOch: *■ ■ ■   ■ *
Dated Jul) Hi
. I r I -
tii weal      : ■ I.   ■
■ i nltm
■. I ■
■ . ■ ■   -     ■
■   ■ s, Hill -
... ...
ii ii
■ -
-   Mill.
Commissioner nf Liimls nml Works loi ;i
special Ikvnce lo rul mul i*iM*y away timlior from iln' followinj' ili'vrila'tl lnmls,
hitimtotl in thu Viilo Disuu'U
tj Commencing ul n posl innrkoil "J.
Hurry's norlli-OHsi corner posl," plnuled
nboul threo miles norlh of tlw oasl fork ol
Shuswap river and ahoul ono-hulf mile
easl o\' Main river, thence south 8q ehnins,
ihence west So ehains, tlience norlh Ko
clmins, thonco oasl Sn ehuins lo point of
io. Commencingal n post mnrkeil "J,
Barry's soulh-ensi corner post," planted
nhou'l Ihroo miles norlli ol' the easl fork o\'
Shuswup river, nnd aboul one-half milo
easl of lho main river, ihence norlh So
chains, ihence wesl So ehains, llienco
south 8o chains, theuce eust So chains to
poinl of commencement-.
11. Commencing nl u post marked "J-
UaiTs's norlh-west corner posi," plnnted
about three miles north of lhe easl fork of
Shuswap river, and ahoul one-half mile
easl of the main river, llienee soulh 40
chains, theuce easl 160 ehains, thenco
north 40 chains, thence west 160 chains to
puiui of commencement,
ij, Commencingal tt posi marked "J.
Harry's south-west oorner posi," planted
ahout three milos norlh ol lhe east fork o\
Shuswap river, ami ahoul one-hall mile
easl o\' lho main river, llienee easl So
ehains, thenco north Sn chains, lliene
wesi Sn ehains, thence soiish So chains to
poinl of commencement.
i,;. Commencing ul n post marked ''J
Hurry's norlh-easl comer post," plan let
ahoul four iniles norlh of llie ensl lork ol
Shuswap river, Ihenee soulh So ehains,
Ihence wesl So ehains, Ihenee norlh So
chains, llienei1 easl So chains, to poinl ol
i.|. Commencing ul ll post niarked "J
Harry's south-easl eorner posi," plnnted
il bout four miles norlh o\' the east fork of
Shuswap river, thence norlh 80 chains,
Ihenee wesl So chains, ihenee soulh So
rli.tins, llienee easl Sn chains to poinl of
I5, Commencingal u pod marked "J
Hurry's sottlh-wesl corner post/'planted
ahoul lour miles north o\' the east fork of
Shuswup river, thence north So chain;
thence ensl So chains, llienee soulh So
ehains, thence wesl 80 ehnins lo point of
iG, Commencing at a posl marked "J.
Harry's north-west corner posl," planted
about six miles norlh of the easl fork 01
Shuswap river, thence south Sn chain
thence east -So chains, llienee norlh So
chains, Ihence wesl 80 chains to point Of
17. Commencing al a posl marked "J.
Harry's north-east corner pnsl,"'planled
about six miles norlh of lhe eust fork of
Shuswap rivor, Ihence soulh So ehaiiis
ihenco wesl So chains, llienee norlh 80
ehains, thence easl So ehains In poinl of
is, Commencingal a posi marked "J
Harry's norlh-easl oorner posl," plnnted
on lhe soulh fork of Shuswap river, and
ahoul one mile from Ihe mouth-, ihoneo
wosl Sn ohains, llu-nce soulh 80 chains,
thence east So ehains, thence north So
ehains lo point of eomnu-iiet'iiii'iil.
mi. Commencing al a posi marked "J.
Harry's north-west corner post," planted
on lho snulli fork ol Shuswap river and
ahoul one mile from ils mouth, thence
ensl 80 ehains, thence soulh So ehains,
thenee west Sn chains, llienee north So
chains io point of commencement.
jo. Commencingal a post marked "J.
Harry's south-wosl oorner," planled on
the soulh fork of Shuswap river and ahoul
one milo from its mouth, thence north So
ehaiiis, ihence easl So chains, thence
south 80 chains, Ihence west So chains lo
pninl of commencement,
ji. Commencingal a post mirked "J.
Harry's north-west corner post," planted
nu lho snutli fork of Shuswap river ahoul
two miles from ils mouth, tnence easl 80
ehains, llienee south So ehains, lliente
west Su ohains, thence norlli So eha'ms to
point of commencement,
22, Commencing at a posl marked "J.
Harry's south-east eorner posi," plained
on the uortli branch of the easl fork ol
Shuswap river, and about four miles from
the forks, ihence north 40 chaini, tlience
west 160 chains, thence soulh 40 ehains,
thence east 160 chains to point of commencement.
23, Commencing at n posi maiked "J.
Harry's north-east cornor post, ' planted
on the norlh branch ol' the easl fork of
Shuswap river, and about four miles from
them ■* soulh 40 chains, ihence
ft-esl   160 chains, thence north 40 chains,
-     160 chains to   point oi   com-
mei ;.
...   Con mencing at a posl marked "J.
cesl  corner post," planlcd
* *,iu*b of the oasi fork ol
and aboul four miles from
south 80 chains, ihence
tin*,  thence norlh 80 chains,
•bains  to point   of  eoni-
.. ,s- joth, 1906,
OH .-ft^K^raSK^
como in I'very wanted '-,!,-
and imiti-ii.ii. Ml.in- care
lii!K cui ,iii!|i"i!,-,-lly sized.
I'or aiiponriinco, mine and
durability Ihey have no
i-i|ii.-il . . We els,, carry
n wonderfully One line nf
H ml; i 11',- in 0 11 '■- (ilnves,
Socks iiiiiI Shu'     ....
Wm. J. McJHaster & Sons
VANCOUVER,    a   c
riven lhat al lln
-!' K
S'oti-e is liei lat 30
,:- e I ii
,,   ■'-
. t-nse to cut am!
- i ,       .    ■ ;.■ mm., Iiniii,-,   lr.„ll lhat
■ -    ,n.,!-   situated    in    Wesl Hand in thi   Dislricl  of
„  ntei   ) ilistl       li'
So,   I.    Con .'     ,'       :>      [1081
trd " K. M i - •
!'. st,'    ; ' itill          II uf.'. iy
creek, -        13  tb
ami   ailji iii i ■    \ "!   Lumber
Co.'s n ip 71011, tlience
. .       ■ -iiiTi.iii.M
i M-i--1-           -i- ■    : ce , isl :*'i
. ,
\        .! ill       M   -        ',.     .' I   I.	
i, i i. .    .I'm - i-i  lide,
tl        rest KI) cl rn,-, tbenee
suuth Kll cl i iis !-. [i mi ..!'• imuienco
>-.. 3    *-.-' .   * b
  nortli -ii
'.-, ling, tlienci    ntt   cliaii     llioi ce
nlli HO oil linn tr, |     mm. .im. m-i-
I   idi inii -.- '■•    I on e isl  idi
tlienci   isl I'i" ili tin    thei ce  'th
10 cliains, thonce ivi I WW chains,
thenco bi nth lu ehnins to point ol
coniuicncenii nt.
Nn, 5, Adjoining No I on south
sub-, i.Iii-iii-,- snulli 80 cliains, tlience.
-,,,,--i sn chains thenco north ilOchains,
thence cast 80 chains  to  point nl
II.   Cuiniiii'ii'-inir   Mill!h   of   No.   !!.
1 ihence easl lOOchal   , tin    -   outh III
, hains, Hn "■ i llllli li un . thence
] north lu - Imiii  to p ,,,,i nl mini ire
15. *,|')l I.VII.IIII.I.,
from  It,,- fnlln
Halli powder in 81
Ciiiiiiiln Ilrujj Kture.
and 60c, tins nl
... i-. nt date ! inlend lo
: i .-.mniissi,>n<T of Lauds
.j,,-, inl uml),-,- lic-ns,- in
,. ,!,•-, ribed .,* follows
i on    inj   ii - posl  planli I    I   Ihi
 ber  license  No,
11 '.I
Ihi   .     ■■  - io ■ hail! ■
haini;   Ihi    ■   -■      i-
.-:     -
Item       ■    :-.' hains lo
Ilal, I'-i'i.
|l. Ml imtohii.
Nd i ICE.
:  . ■■.11.- -
■    :-■
i thsOld
,1 - .■ - ■
.      .,:,,,-,-l T      I      -        -
1|... ,      -Ml.- '        •.   ,
, m ■ ■ Old
,,v .. ,1 [1   m- .- ■ - id tha ' -•'
„ii,,,,:,   Blffll '■    '-
m;..i.. ,.-'■-.'      -■   H        -, - - dn
M     - I till    MM.'   Ol     I	
Coram, .   . i an thfl Old
W'.Mll    III  MTirili   'lIlMtll     ,  II I        '.I   !).'.'   Ol
,,, i,,.i  immm   n I  in iriusi "T    Kllpstrlnl
. ,■   s.mI   ti chain
 ith -ii ,- :i ii    >-" tun-i,,,,!,■.,
ii,,., ,.. north Kl  ■'<-in   ■" ti", pointof boiti-
...:, ,■.,,,.,,,.
I.   I ,,ii,,„si,,-ni„ ,1 fl ;,', '   |,i m...,i ,,n Ui„Olil
V, i Ii   mm i   >l   In ", , "f il,,'i "'
nroliln Blnr   iml inarkod   "l*. Kilpatrlok'
 li .,-" i   orai -     IhoDOO ',' i   ■'i   Dhabi
tiioncfl north 10 chain., tl,,,,,,-,- veit SO nhslni,
ll ,-„  oni!, sn ohalni to the point -,f -,,in
it ,,,,,,-ni
Datod till  IStli Inyof ini'ii i ISM,
Pleases evory 8moher  Iho " Maroa
will be iiin.li" in lb'" Legislative ftasemmj
nt the Province of Ibiiisli Columbia ul ilu-
neNl session, for an Act, incorporating
Ci'inpii'iy in build, equip, maintain n
operate i, line or linos of railway of standard or oilier guage, with any hind of
motive power Irom a poinl on Cpper Arrow
Lake, West Koolonay, near Arrowhead,
ihenco following the Cnliiiiiliiii Kiver
northerly on cither side to u point al or
near lhe confluence of Canoe River with
die Columbia River nnd Ihenco following
along Canoe River on eilher side, lo n
poinl nl or near Tele Jaune Cache, on
Fraser River, wllh power lo construct,
operate and maintain branch lines lo any
poinl wllhln twenty miles from lho main
line of railway i and wllh power to construct, operate and malnlnln all necessary
bridges, roads, ways nnd ferrlcsi and to
-onstrucl, acquire, own and ^ maintain
wharves and docks in connection Ihere-
wlllii and lo construct, own, acquire,
quip and maintain steam and other vessels nud boats and operate lho same on
,-uiy navigable waters, and lo construct,
operate and maintain lelegrnph nod telephone lines nlong tho roiiles of llio said
railway and ils branches, or In connection
Ihcrowltli, and lo transmit messages for
i-oiiiiiiciciul purposes) lo generate elec-
Irlelly und supply light, heal and power,
nml erect, construct, build ami maintain
die necessary buildings nnd works, and lo
gonerale any kind of power I'or lhe purposes uforcs.iid.or in connectionthorewiih,
lor reward! und lo acquire and receive
Irom liny Government, corporation or persons, granls of land, money, bonuses,
privileges or oilier nssislniice in aid ol lhe
const ruction ol'lhe Company's undertaking! and lo connect with and cnicr inlo
ii-nll'u- or oilier arrangements with railway,
steamboat or oilier companies, and lo
exercise such powers as are granted by
purls 4 and 5 of the "Water Clauses
Consolidation Acl "i and for all rights,
powers and privileges necessary in or
Incidental lo llie premises, and I'or oilier
purposes, ,
Daled ai Revelsloke, Il.C, this 31s! day
of August, 100(1.
Solicitors for llie Applicants.
Nnl Ico Is lmrnby glvon tlmt HO days iiftor dato
I intend In amity lotlm Chief llomamslonoror
Lands and Works Tor a speciul licence u> out
uiul carry away limber fromilio ridlowiiiiiila*
aorlhod laiidssltiiato hi Eaat Kootonay distriot,
1. Oommonolng -at a lKist. planted on tho
south-oast buuk- nf Wood R vorabout2imlla
hidnw tlia wi'4 Turk and marked "E. Ucllomis
smith-WOSt corner," thonro nurth 80 elm ins,
thouco oast Hn ohains, thenco soutn BO ehalus,
liionco wo-t NO cliiiins to lho point of conl-
■2. CoinmencitiK at « i«if-t iduntod oil Uio
snutli-onstbank nf Wuud Hivor about Emilu
bolow tlm wost Turk and marked "K* Mrllomi s
north-wost cornor," tlience oust 80 clmms,
thouco south 80 chatnB, thence wost UQounlas,
theiieo nurth 80 ohnins to tho point nf commence mont.
:i. Cmmnonctog at a tost plantod pu th
smitli-eusl,bunk nf Wood Hivor, ouppsltfl llio
luuuih of tho west hnk and markod h. Mo-
lloiiu's ncirtli-wost curnor.*' thonco south 1U)
ehains, thoiiro oust 40 clmins, thonco north 11)0
ohains, tlioaeo west 40 chaius lo the point
'it oniiiHiflliooinotit,
iLue I this 18th day of August, WOtl.
I, Uoinnujacliig at n poit plantod on tho
Uortli-wost bunk nf Wuod Hivor Just abovo the
mouth nf lho west fork and mnrked "b. Me-
Reun's BUtita-eiist corner," thouco nortli 80
L-liolns, thonco west 8J chains, thouce south 80
chains,thouce east 80 chains to the pointof
Dulod this 20th day of August, 1900,
r,. Commencing at a post planted on the
south-oast bank ot Wuud Rivor opposite the
mouth ur tho wost fork and murked "E. Mc-
Roan's Miuth-wost corner," thouco nnrtli !J0
elm his, Ihunce oust 80 ehuins, theuce suuth SO
chains, theiieo wost 80 chains to the poiut of
ti. Uommouolng nt u imst planted <m the
imrth-wci-t bank uf Wuud Kivor about 1 mile
bolow the mouth uf the west furk uud marked
"I-;, MclJoun's south-east cornor," thouco nurth
III chnius, east 40 chains, nurth 411 chains, west
so chains, south 40 ehalus, west 40 clmins, south
40 chnius, oast 80 chains tn thu puint uf com
7. "CVmnnenoing at u post iduntod on thi
iiurtli-wost bunk uf Woud Kivor abuut 1 mile
lloloW the wnst fork und marked "E. MoHoaii'*s
nurth-onsl cumor," thonco suuth 40 chains,
thonco wost Id chuius, theuce south 4Gchains,
theuco wost SO chains, theuco imrtli 40 chains,
thoncooHst 40 clmins, theuco north40chains,
thonco oust 80 chains to the point of commence*
8. Commonolng at a imst plunted on the
south-east bank of Wood River about 4 miles
bolow iho west fork und murked "E. UcBeaQ a
soutlt-wost cornor," thenco north lfiO chains,
ihoiieoonstto chnius, thonce south UiOchuuis,
thenco west 40 chains to the point of com
Datod tins 21st day of August, 1908,
D, fomuionciiiK at a post plantod on tlio
north-west buuk of Wood Rivor and 2 miles
below .lump-up Creok aud markod 'E. McBean's
south-oust cornor," thonco onst 160 ehuins,
tlionco north 40 chains, thenco wost 160 chains,
thonco south 40 ehnins to the point of commoncomont
10. Commencing nt a post plantod on the
North-west, hunk of Wood Rivor about '2 mU«K
below Jump-up Creek und marked "E, Mc-
Bean's south-east corner," thenco west 80
chains, thonco nojth 80 chains, thenco casino
clmins, thence south 80 chains to the point of
Daled this 22nd duy of August, 1900.
sop 1 K. McllKAN.
Notice i* lioroby given that 80 daya aftor date I
intenil to apply to tho Chief Commissioner of
Unds and WorKa for a special licence tu eat und
carryaway timber from tlio following described
lands situated hi the Vale District:
i. Commencing at a post marked "J. Barry's
itmth-weat cornor imst.; plantod nil tlio suulh
branch of the east fm*k "f shuswap river, tlionco
imrtli 10 chains, tlionco oast 160 chains, thonco
-mnth io chalna, thonco west 160 chains to point of
2, Oiramenclng at a post marked "J. Barry's
north-west cornor pnst, plantod on tlie smith
In-nnch of the easl f»rk uf Shuswap River, thence
-smith io chains, tlienco east 160 chains, tlionco
nnrth 40 clialnB. thenco wost 160 chains to puint of
:; Commencing at n post marked "J, flaffy's
nortli-oasl corner pout," plantod mi the smith
i,t iiiiiii nftho easl fork of shuswap River, thonco
milli -ii chains, tlionco west B0 chalna, theuco
imrih -a chains, thence east 80 chains tn point of
I. Commencing al a post markod "J, Harry's
nuth-e&sl corner pnst," planted nn the suuth
bmnch nf the eaat fmk of Shuswap river, thonco
,, -mi -ii , i,.nn. ihence west B0chains, thence
■ ■  od ilm, thence eaal B0 chains to point of
- *,t un omenl
i mencing al aposl markod "J. Barry's
th we *    ii '  post,   planted   aboul threo
i in the mouth nf tl ast fork uf Rlniswap
Kiver, thence nurth B0 chains, east 80 clialna,
touth 80 cltfthw west 80 chains to point ol com'
 m*> ment,
.    i -iiniir ■   ii   .i posl markod ".I. Harry's
north-west corner pusl," planted shout ope mile
Fn j-, ii.*  thnl Klmswap liner, thonce oaatSO
I,,:,, th m cnains, ea-tHi clialns,nontli tu
chains, west "0 chains, north -to chains, wost wi
i, :i,   i--,rtli Kl chains to i it nl cnminencomont,
i nenclng il -i post  markod ".l. Hurry's
,,HI( ., .i ii.iii.-i poii    plantod itiiuni one mile
■. ...i i the east fork "( Bhuswap Rivor,
ii,,.,,,,. north i'i - liains, oasl  160 chains, aouth40
., i  im rhalna to point nl connnoncfl
Bi ommenelng al i posl innrkwl' »j, llnm'a
K-uth-east corner poal ' plantod on tho west side
ol    -.   ■ ip ii"-'. almul landnnu Imlf miles
j,,, ,. the th *if the ■ ul f'-rJ*. tlienco umih in
-  wesl Iflfl chains, thence south in
halm thence oasl IMclialm to point ol com
inin' i*iiii*iit
|M'.-I Mi.:iMl Mh, 1MB.
.1. I'.MlHV.
llAHKY   MclNTOBU,   HidVlll'Ul   HtlHRH
X cyon aro tho most, curullvu in I hi*
world. A perfect, natural remedy fm
nil Noivmis uiul Musmilui' diseuM-^,
Liver, Klditoy nnd Stoiunoh ftllini'iits
and Metallic Poisoning. A snro cure
for "That Tired FeellpR." Special
rates on all limith and trains. T\v<
mails airive and depait every dNVi
Telegra h coDiuiunlcatlon with ail
marts of the world.
TEUMB-$12 to $1S per week.   For
further pnrttculars npply tn
Halcyon Hot Springs
Arroto LaKe, 3. C
Nutlco Is hereby given that Itt) days utter date
1 intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner
of hands and Works (or a special license tn eut
mid carry away timber from lho following
ileserllieil laiuls in West Knoteuay district:
1. t'oinmcnclng nt % post marked ".I II.
While's north-west corner post," plantod at
ilic nnrlh ensl enrner uf I o| mil and running
south dU cbnins, thenco east SO chains, thenee
north HO ehuins, thence west KO chains to point
ot cum men cement.
2, Commencing at a post marked "J. II.
White's south-west corner post, planted at the
north-east corner ul hut :ui-i, and running
north sll chains, thenco east SOohains, thence
Houtti SO clialns, thouoe west HO chains to poinl
of commonooment,
R, Commencing ut n post marked "J, 11
While's south-cast eurner post, planled atthe
north-east comer of l.ui :um and running
norlh HO chains, thenee west tki chains, theuco
xoiith 80 chains, thence cast HO chains to point
Of commencement.
1. Commeuelng at n post mnrked "J, 11,
Whllc'ssouth wosicornerpost," planted about
2 miles up Five Mile Creek, on east sideof Five
Mile Irail, thenee north so chains, ihenco east
Hiii'halns tlienco south 8o chains, thence west
su chains lo puim of commencement.
ft, Commonolng at a post marked "J. II,
White's sonth-SAil corner post," planted about
2 miles up Hve Mile creek on cast side ot
trail and running north 80 chaius, thenco west
HO chains, thenee soul li HO ehains, thence east
su chnlns lo point ut connnenceinent.
ti. Cnnunoticlug at a post marked ".I, II,
White's south-west curuer post," planted about
:t miles np Five Mile creek ou easl side of trail
nml running north HO chains, thence cast 80
chains, thonce BOUlh HO ehuins, ihence westHt
chains lo point of commencement,
7, Commencing at a post marked "J H
White's south cast coruer pusl," planted about
;; miles up Five Mllo creek un cast sido ol trail
and running norlh HO chains, thence west so
chains, Ihence south SO chains, thenoo cast 80
chains in pulutof commencement.
8 Commonolng st a post marked "J. H,
White's soulh-westeoruer post ■' planted about
4 miles up Five Mile Creek ou east side of trail
and running north HO chaius, theuce easiHO
chains, thenci south 80 chains, theuce wests"
clialns In puint of --oinmencemont,
'J, Commonolng at a post marked "J, 11
White's Bouth-oaM corner post," planlcd about
4 miles up Five Mile Creek on easl side of trail
uiul minium nortli 80 chains, tlience westBO
chains, thence suuth 80cbalnc,thenoe mM W
chains tu puiui of commencement.
Dated August lllth, HHiii.
aug2fi ,1. H. WHITE-
NOTICK is horoby givnu thut 30 days
aftor dato we intend tu apply tothe Houor-
uhlo tho Chief Commissioner of Lunds aud
Works for u special license to cut uud carry
away timbor frnm the following doscribod
I unds:
1, Commeueiug ut u post murked "tl, B.
Campbell's und I. H. Kirk's nnrth-wost cornor
oust, pluutod on the eust bunk of tbe north
lorn of Fife Crook, 5).; milos above the forks,
theuco 40 chuius oast, 1*30 chains south, 40chains
west, 100 chuius north to place of commence*
2 Commouciug at a mat murked "U. II.
Campbol|'s and 0. B. Kirk's north-oust cornor
post, plnntod on tho eust sideof the north
fork uf Fife Crook, -V-j, miles ubovo the forks,
thencu in chains west, 100 chains south, 40
cliiiins oust, 100 chains north to plncoof coin
il. Commencing ut u post murked "(J.B,
Campbell's und C. II. Kirk's south-oast cunier
post,' plunted on the oust sideof the north
fork of Fifo Creek, 'i% miles uhove the forks,
theuco 40 chains wesl, 100 chains north, 40
chains oust, 100 chuius south to place of commencement.
4. CommonciuK ut n post markod "(J. H,
Campbell's audCB, Kirk's south-west coruer
post, planted on the oust bunk ot tne uorth
fork of Fife Creek, fty miles above tho fork',
theuce 80 chuius enst, 80 chuius north, 8C
ohnins west, mi ehuins south to placo of cum
5, Commenciim at a post murked "ti. R.
Cuinpholl'sandC. B. Kirk's nurth west comer
post, plnntod ou the west bunk ot the north
lork of Fire Creok. 8 miles above tho forks,
thenco 80 chaius oust, 80 chuius south, 80
chuius west. SO chains north to place of common com out,
0. Commencing at a post mnrkod "(■}. B.
Campbell's nud C. B. Kirk's north-oust corner
posl,' planted on tho wost sido of the north
fork of Fife ('reek, 8 miles above the forks,
thenoe 80 chains west SO ohnins noith, mi
chuius oust, mi chuius south to place of commoncement.
7. Commencing ut a post marked "0. B,
Campbell's and C. B. Kirk's smith-west cornor
post, planted on tho wost sido of the north
fork of Fife ('rook, 8 miles almve the forks,
thonce 80 chaius oust, 120 chnius north. 40
chains west. 80 chuius south, 40 cliniui west, 40
chains south to place of commeucemeut.
8. Cumm-menu,' nt a post marked "(J. B.
Campbell's und 0. B. Kirk's south-east cornor
post, plunted on tbe west side of the north
fork of Fife Creek, 10 miles almvo the forks,
theuco 80 clmins wost, mi chains south, 80
chains east, 80 chains north to place of com-
li. Commonciu-u- nt u post mnrkod "G, H.
Cnmpboll's nnd C. B, KirVssoiith-wost cornor
post, pluutod on tho wost side of the north
fork of rife Creok, 10 miles above the forks,
thouce 80 chains west, 80 chains uorth, 80
chaius onst, 80 chuius soulh to place of commoncomont.
Dated Aug, 83rd, 1006.
10IK '-'U
op I
Nutlco |« liofeh) glvon thatllio Canadian Pacilic
Kails ij C pany have this ilav Hied in Mu- Mi*
trlot Und Itcglatrj tnit« e »i MiUnn, n phm. pm
III 11 k nf reference showing the projmmil
local fa branch line to the Bowman I,umt*r
Cnmpau; Nmbor Limit- near Revelstoke, and
thai four trpoks afttr tlili date the laid Canadian
pacific Railway Company Intend to apply tu tho
Hoard ni Hallway (.nmmlt'diini'M fur Canada nn
ilor Mon 17M Ln« Railway Act, lorstlthorltj
to construct tlio aaid Branch.
rjalodthl« llth day of August, 1008.
nop I General Huperinteiuhmt.
Notice Is hereby given that 30 days after date
1 intend to apply lo the Chief commissioner ot
Lauds and tturks for a special license tn cut
and carry away limber frnm the following
ilc-eribcd lands lu the Hig llond district of
West and Knst Kootenay:
I. Commencing at a post marked "Krnest K.
Adair's nurili-i'iisi curuer post," planted on thu
west sideof the Columbia river, about J mile
west from tho Dominion post near ..nnu-s
Crook, Ihenco wost mi chains, thenco south bo
chains, thenco cast mi chains, thence north 80
elinlns to point of commencement
•I ('ommenclng at a postmarked "Ernest E
Adair's north-east corner post," planted on tho
west side of the Columbin river, abuut 'il miles
west ot thc Dominion post near Carnes Creek,
thenco souih ho chains, llionce west 80 chains
thonco north so chains, thence east mi chalna
in point of commencement.
Dated August Hth. ItiOO.
:,, Cninmcnciiig nt a post marked "E. F,
Adair's smith wesi corner mist," plantod on
lhe nnrlh side of Columbia river, almut l1.
nit lea west uf the mouth of cuunniiigs Creok
ami ni-oiii 1 mllo north m river, thence east I'M)
chains, thence nnrlh m chains, Ihenco west
Uio chains, thenee souih 40 chains lo pointof
l. Cominonoing at a pust marked **E. F,
Ailnlr's imrth cast corner post," pluntcit un the
snulli Sldeol tin-CnliiiiiMa river, abmu-J miles
buck from river and about 2 miles wost of
Cedar Crook, thenoe west um chains, thence
ionth iu elinlns, thence east HI chains, thunce
north m chains tu oiiini of commencement,
llHlwd August liilll, lOOli.
";*,. Commoneliig at a post marked "K, E
Adair's north-east-corner post," planted ou the
BOUth-uaBt aide of ("nlumolft river, about half u
mile fmni rivor uml nhoiit three uml n half mile.'
below Canoe Kiver unit almut une mile nlmve Pnl
lash creek, ihciiei-miiith80 chains, theuce wost mi
chalna, thonce nnrth ko chains, thencu oast 80
chain* to point uf commencement.
Dated August 18th, Iisni.
Kill] B.E.ADAIR,
Certificate of Improvements.
Ailvi'liliiri'i, Iron Hull". IViili'liitliin, inili,,,,k inn!
Mtiisliliii- iniiiiiriil i-liilins, Hitniil.1 In llit, Arruv.-
tiiii- Minimi Dlrlili f Went KnoUutity District.
wh,,.,, l,,,'ui,',l: im il Hi ililfl ol Plngiton
111,',-k, iilsmt .'. mil,-- «''sl ,,l A,T,.iv tiiku.
Tiik,' n„lI'i- tlnit I.'lolm   llriiiiiiniill'l Anilcrson,
I'.l, N.,„f I'liill. It. I.'.iilli'llt lor Tllitlnils Alnlt'l,
P.M l!   Nn   llli.'.''4l; Itli-liiinl Smitli, I-'.)!.I!. N,i.
Wm. Uill   Kliwil,,-ll, *"ll. I'.M.H. No, 1I0S-1B,
Intenil, «lxty ilijnltonitlio ,ini« ii>-r,-..t. t., npply
l„ ili,. Minliiu lt,-c,,r,l,-r lorColtlflcatftl „( Itil&rotO'
ni,.iit», lor iiiii |,„r|,,„,- ol obtnltilng drown iiriint.
„f tl,c itl.'Vi'rllhiiH.
i,i,i f.niii.-r i..I,  notice Mint acnon, under wc-
tion 1)7. must l*' commenced l-L-f,,iv tlie i.i,iiiince ol
nli CcrtlDculFK,,(liiipi,,ti'iiii-iit».
Dnted thl. UStli d»y "I June,!»».
!C|, 13 J. B. ANDKRHON.
Win-kH for ii ii|ii'."inl liiii'iicn in i-iiiiiiiii
i-ui-iy niviiy liinlii'i- fmiii tin* following
il.-sii'iilii-il'lnmls sitiiuti'il in Went
KniiliMiiiy ilislrii-t, went siilu uf Upper
Arrow l.uki'i
I, ('iiiiiiiit'Mt'iiiK nt il punt lliiliki',1
"8. Uiiilsdii's nnitn-wi'Hl conier post,"
|,liiiili-il on Ilu- iv, si lunik nl* I'inusliin
Cii-ck, ulii,nt 11 mill's Iiinn montli nf
iiii'i'k, uml in ii «i'sii'i-iv (Hieotlnnfloin
Hiinnock Point, Ih-'noe south 80 oliitinn,
thenco mist HO ohnlns, thenco iiuiiliWl
chains, tjieiict) wnsl Ku clmins to point
llf lllllllllll'llll'lllt'llt.
i. Oonimonclijg nt 11 post nmi'k.'il
"S. Onrlson's Jiorlh-onst cornor post,"
plnnti'tl on wi-sl lunik ul I'mR-slim
Cici'k, nbnut II inili-s (inin inontli nnd
in n weslorly direction fruni Unnnock
Point, thence smith nil clmins, thenoe
west SU ohains, thence north Kll i'liains,
ihence rust SU chains to point nf ci.iu-
II. CoiiililCllcillg at a post inarkuil
"8, Onrlson's iiorui-wost oorner post,"
plnnti'il on tlie wosl hank of Pingston
Oreek, nliout Ml mill's from mouth
ami in a westerly direction from Bannock Point, llienee south -111 ehaiiis,
tlienci) oust UUI chains, thence nnrtli
III chains, thenco west IUI cliains to
point of commencement,
I, Commencing at a post marked
"IS. Onrlson's nnrth-nast corner post,"
planted on the west, bnnk of Pingston
Creek, aliout IIS miles from mouth
ainl in n westerly direction frum linn-
nock Pninl, tlience south 4(1
clmins, Ihence wnst 10(1 cliains,
thonco nortli -It) chains, thence east 100
chains to puint of commencement.
.-,, Commencing at a post mnrked
"8, Onrlson's suulh-west enrner post,"
planted on the west hank of Pingston
Oreek, aliout 111 miles from month
nnd in a westei-lv direction from llannock Point, thence nortli 10 clmins,
thence east 100 cliains, ihence sotllll 40
ehains, thencu west 101) cliains to point
of commencement,
II, Commencing at n pnst mnrkeil
",S. Carlson's south-east corner (tost,"
planted on the west hunk of Pingston
Oreok, nliout II1, miles from mouth
nnd in a westerly direction from Bannock Point, t In-nee nortli 40 clmiiis,
llienee west Kill chains, tlience south
•III ehnins, thence east 11*1 cliains In
point of commencement,
Daled August 25th, I'M.
7. Commencing at a pust marked
"S. Carlson's north-west corner pust,"
planted nn the enst lunik uf Pingston
Greek, ahout 10 miles from mouth and
in a westerly direction from llnnnnck
Puint, thenee soulli 811 chains, Ihence
uasl SO clmins, thence nnrth SO chains,
thence west SU clmins to puint of coiu-
8. Commencing al a post marked
"8. Onrlson's north-east eurner pust,"
pin n l eil on I lie east hank of Pingston
Creek, aliout 10 miles from mouth und
inn westerly direct Ion from Biuinook
Point, tlience south SO chains, thence
wesl SO chains, llienee north 80 chains,
iheneeeast su.-imiiis in point of commencement.
ft. Commencing at a post marked
"H. Carlson's south-east cui ner post,
planled une |mile . east uf Pingston
Creek and ahoul 111 miles from mouth
and in a westerly direcliun from Bannuck Puint, llienee nurth SU chains,
thence west SU clmiiis, tlience south 81)
chains, thence enst SU clmins to puint
uf commencement.
III, Oummuncing at a post marked
"B. Carlson's nnrtli-eiist cornor post,"
plunted about three miles eastof Pingston Creek nnd ahoul III miles from the
mouth and in a westerly direction
frum Bannock Puint, thence south 80
chains, thence west SU chains, thence
nnrtli 8(1 chains, thonce east, 80 chains
to point of commencement,
II. Coinmeuciiig al a post mnrked
"S, Carlson's south-east corner pnst,"
plnuled II miles east of Pingston Creek
anil ahout 10 miles from mouth and in
a westerly diiection from Bunnnck
Puint, thence north 80 chains, thence
west 80 chains, thence soulh 80 chains,
thence east 80 chains to point of commencement.
I'L Commencing nt a post niarked
"8. Carlson's north-cast corner post,"
planted 4 miles east of Pingston Oreek
and about 10 miles from mouth, in a
westerly direction from Bannock Point
tlience south SO chains, tlienc* wesl SU
chains, thence north 80 chains, thence
east 80 chains tu point of commence
III, Commencing at a post marked
"S. Oarlsnn's south-east corner post,"
planted 4 miles eust of Pingston Oreek
ai 1 about 10 miles from mouth and in
it westerly direction from Bannock
Point, thunce north 80 chains, thenoe
west SO cliains, tlience south 80 chains,
thence east 80 chains to poiut of commencement,
Dated August 27th, llNKI,
14, Commencing at a post marked
"'8. Carlson's north-cast eurner post,"
planted on the west side of K. & 8.
line, nliout half a mile north of Timber
Limit No. 01)50, in a westerly direction
from tlm hund of Uppor Arrow Laku,
thunce wesl. 10(1 clmins, thence south
40 chains, theuce cast Hil) chains,
thence north 40 chains to point of commencement,
15. Commencing at a post marked
"8. Onrlson's small-east corner pnst,"
planted on the west side ofK, it 8.
Iim-, about Imlf a mile north of Timhur
Unlit No. (II); II, in a westerly direction
from tin* head of Upper Anow Lake,
thunce west Kill chains, thence north
41) ohnilis, thence east 100 chains,
tlience south 40 chains to pointof
10,  Commencing at a post marked
8. Onrlson's nurth-eist corner post,"
nlantedon the west sideof K. &H.
line nml aliout 1.1 miles nnrth of Timber Limit 6060, in a westerly direction
frnm the head of Upper Arrow Lake,
thencu west 18(1 chains, thence, soulh
III chains, thence ensl 1IKI clmins,
thencu nortli 40 chains to point of
17. Commencing nt a post marked
"8, Carlson's south-east corner post,"
planlcd uu the west sido of K. & 8.
line, ami about li miles north of Timber Limit 01I5O, in a westerly direction
from the head nf Uppor Arrow Lake,
thence west 100 chains, thence nortli
III cliains, thencu enst 10U clmins,
thence souih 41) clmins to point of
Dated August -Dili, 1000.
Certificate of Improvements.
(J oil lell Kaj-le* Mineral Claim, situato In tho Arrow
lnko Miuiiin Divinlnit o( Kootonay district,
Whore lucuti-il -AiljuiiiiiiK Mineral City Town-
TAKK NOTICK that I, Kenneth I.. Ilurnet,
ui-.eiii for Mis. Kllen McDmiKuhl, uf Nakusp, Free
Miner's Certillcale Nu. MirftiO, intend, sixty daya
from the 'hue hereof, tu apply tothe Mining Ue-
curderfura ('eilirlcate nf Improvements, for thc
purpose uf iihtulniiiK a Crown tlraiit of th<> above
And further tako notice that action, under section 87, must lie common-ed tafuru the issuance
uf such Certificate ol Improvements,
Dutad this -.iiith day of April, liuni.
aug 1 KKNNKTH I BUBNKT- All Kootenay
Steel Range
wearing parts
are made extra heavy
L ndon-Toronto* Montrtal
Wi inipe£~Vancouvtr*St.JohnN.I
BOURNE BROS., Sole Agents.
Pure London Gins
Celebrated Speclaltlei—the Purest ind Mosl
Wholesome Obtainable
Gilbey's "London Dry"
Gllbey's "Plymouth"
Gilbey's "Old Tom"
DittllUd, BtltUd antl Guarant*** by
Sollre li hereby niveti thtt thirty days altur
.late I intend to apply lo lhe Hen Chlel Cora
uilliiouerol Landi md Worlli lor a special
lli-enie to rut «nd otrry away tlmtier Irom lhe
1, Commencing at a poll nlsnti-rl about IH
mllei from tbe eut bulk ol Columbia river
and about 1 mile north of tho thirteen Hue
Tn* on Big Bend trail and marked 'It. A.
Lund*, north eait corner." thenco south W
ohalni, tlnnca *«. » ehaliu, thence north SO
ohalni, thenoe east S) ohalni to point of com-
""""coinmenclug at a pout planted about 11,
mllei from the eastern, bank of Columbia river
and about 1 mile uorth ol the Thirteen Mile
Tree on Big Bend Irell ami marked H.A.
Lund", north well corner, llienco south SO
chain, 'hence „a»t 81 clialns, thence norlh 80
chains', thonc, wort 8U chains to point ol commencement. . , . , ,„,„♦ ii-
I. Uommeitoliujal n poit planted about 1>,
mllea Irom lhe oaiu-rn bonk ol I olurabia rivor
and about 1 inilonorili of the Thirteen Mile
Tre. on Hi/ llend trail and niarked ILA.
Lund*, sontli west '-iinier. thence north 80
chain., llienee east W ehains. thence soulh 81)
chains. Ilo-nce wort DO chains to pointof com-
mllesfroin Unldilream on the Big Bend Irail
to McCullough Creek nnd marked II. A.
Lund's norlh east corner.. Ihence west SO
chain., thenoo south Hi chains, thence cast 811
chains; Ihenco uorth 80 chains lo point of com-
TE'uoncIng »t a post planted -.bout
ono mllo Irom Uoldstream and marked B. A.
Lund*, north west oorner,. thenco cas 80
chains, llionce south tti chains, thenco \vc-l 80
chain.! thenco north 80 chains lo point of com-
Ttoniionclng at a post „l,.„t*l alwut
ono milo from Goldstream and marked B. A.
Lund's north eait comer, thenoe wort 8U
chains, See sTuih so chnlns. Ihoneo entn
chains, thonco nortli 80 chains lo poinl of com-
Ttommonolng at a po* plalit-.l about
one mile Irom Goldstream and ma kolK.4.
build's north weit corner. lionise east so
chains, thence aouth 80 chains, thonoo wesl Si
chains, thence north 8U chains tu point of com-
T'oomm.uclng at a port planted about half
a mil. from tho south east corner of Berth im
and markod "*H. A. Lurffl north wobtOTrner.
thonoo taat 10 chains, thenco "Jlfg
thonce weit M chains, thence north IOO chalna
to point of commencement. ...
9 Commencing at a post planted atout half
a mile from tho south east oorner of llertn o,ti
and markod ""R. A. Lund's north east corner.
Ihence weft 10 chains, thonco soutli MO chains
thonce oast 10 chains, thenco north 160 chains
to point of commencement.
iKtadAugUlt 13th, 1906.        R  A  LUNDi
Notice li hereby given that 30 dayi alter date
we Intend to apply tothe Hon. Chlel Commls-
,".i ir o" Land, and Worki lor a tpeolal license
to out and carry away timber Irom the follow
Ingdcicrlbed lands, situate In Weit Kootenay
■""'commencing, al a poit planted about one
mile norlh Irom ine norlh-west eurner ol K. oH
MllortM «ud marked "Big Mdtaatol
I'oninani'i iouth-ea,t comer post." thenee
noSttO chain", thenco west so ehains, thenoe
ionth 80 chains, thence out 80 chains to point
"'■rSSNalapost Planted al»..* one
mile norlh Irom lhe norlh-wcit corner ol k. 4
B Btoek80C,and marked "Big Bend lumber
CoinnanT'i nortb-eait corner imst," Inoncfl
weil'So ihalni, thence .outh 80 chains, thonc
tut so ohalni, thence north 80 ehains to point
of commencement,
Notlcoli hereby given that 80 dayi altor dale
wl Intend to apply to the Hon. chic (oiumls-
Jot or ol Landi and Works lor a special license
lo eut and carry away timber Irom the following deicrlbed lands, situate III Wesl Kootenay
'' L'commencing, at a port planlcd about two
miles well Irom Bannock Point on i pper Arrow lake and maiked "B. 11 L. Co's soul.easl
corner poit," thence north 80 oha ns, .henco
ivesl 80 chains, thence soulli SO ohains, Ihoneo
east mi cbaltu lo polulnl commencement
2, Commencing at a post plan ed about
threo mllei west Irom Bannock Point on Upper arrow Lake and marked "11. B. ht*J
iouth-eiit coruer post." theuco nortli so
ehalm, thence weit 80 chains, thenoe soulh Hi
ehalm, thenoe east 80 chains lo point ol coin-
Dated *''«-ffaulH,,KitC(..,l,*l*l..
Nutlce Is lletehy «Itmi Hint 00 days after date 1
Inlenil to apply to tlie lllimiiiriilMii llm (III 011 OKI'
inliiliineii.llMihan.1 Works or |i.rnilssl„n to
piucliiisi, llm tallowing IjMCribad lnmls In lliu district .f Wenl Kuuteiiay, Kevelstoke division:
CoinineneliiB at a post planted oil till west-bank
,,( the Cnhiiiilda lllver aliuiit hull a lull' bei"*,
1-rl it Haplili and marked "(1. M. M.Cnrter»
nurth-weit coiner poll," 111Onoeiionth M chains.
tl,™,-. easl III chains muru or less t„ Hie w„st ls.uk
I, th. Colu.il.la lll-iit! thence In ■ nffiljgfto
dlrertlnn and following tlio woit bank ol tlie Ul-
iiinlili ltivet to the pulnl iilciminiimreniellt.
na^iiihi. .S*.h day oi A..«*.;t,i«(,AU,1.liu
NOTICE. ,   , ,
Notice Is hcrebv given that 80 days alter date
1 Intend to apply to the Chlel Commissioner ol
Land, and Works (or a special license to cut
and carry away timber Irom the following
described land, In Big Bend district ol West
and East Kootenay:
1. Commencing ot a post marked "Kd
Adair's south-east corner cost," planted on
the weit side of Columbia river, about 11 mil-.-*:
west of the Imiiiiiiioii post near the mouth oi
Carnei creek, thonce north 80 chains, thenee
west 80 chains, Ihence south 80 chaius, thence
east 80 chains to point ol commencement.
2. Commencing at a post marked "Kd.
Adair's north-east corner post," planted on
the west side ol Columbia river, about ll iniles
west of tbe Dominion post near the month of
Carnes Creek, Ihenco soulh SO chains, thence
wesl 80 chains, thenee north 80 chains, thence
east 80 ehains to point of commencement
8, coiiiiiieiii-iiiL' at a post marked ' Kd
Adair's north-east corner post," planted ou
the west side of Columbia river, about 4 milos
w.-stnf the Diimllllou post near the mouth of
Carnes creek, thenoe west ion chains, thenee
south 40 chains, thence east ICO chains, thcioe
north 40 chains to pulnl ol commencement.
4, Commencing at a post marked "Kd.
Adair's suuth-cast oornor post, planted ou lhc
west sldo ol dolumi,iu river, about 4 miles
west,,[ the Dominion post near the mouth ol
Carnes Urcok, thenco west Hill chains, theuce
north 40 chains, thence easl Hill clialns, thenee
south 40 chains to point of commencement.
listed AllgllSt (lh, 1900.
h commenolng at a post marked "l-.d
Adair's north-west comer post," planted
atom ij miles nortli nl T. I,. iM'J and about J
mile east of the Colnmbln river, thence south
80 chains, thonco east SO chains, thence norlli
80 chains, thonce west 80 chains to pointol
0. Commencing at a post marked "Kd
Adair's north eastcorner post planted on the
cast bank ol Columbia river, nbuut 'imlle
south ol l'ollnsh Creek, thence west HI chains,
thence snulli 80 chains, thenco cast sn clialns,
thenee nortli 80 chains to point of oommonco-
Daled August mh, UNO
7. lolilineliclng at . post marked "Kd.
Adalr'a north-west corner post," plunted on
the south-oasl side ol Columbia rivor, about '*,
mile from river, and about 111, miles Irom
Canoe rlver.and about one mllo above I'otlnsh
creek, thonce east 80 ehains, thence south 80
chain,, thence west 80 ehains, thence norlli sn
chains to point ol commencement
8. Commencing at a post marked "Ed.
Adair's north-west comer post," planted on
tlie south-east sido of Columbia river, about
one mile Irom river, about 2W miles below
Canoe river, aud about '1 miles above Potlush
Creek, thence easl 80 chains, thence south su
chains, thencu west 8(1 chains, tlience north 80
chains to point of commencement,
i ated August iiith, 1900.
9. Commencing al a post marked "Kd,
Adair's South-east comer post," planled on the
north-east side ol Columbia rivor, about ( mile
Irom river, and about H!i miles abovo Canoe
river, tlience nortn 100 chains, thence west 40
chains, thence south 160 chains, thence cast 40
chains to point ot commencement.
10 Commencing at a pnst marked "Ed.
Adair's south-west corner posl, planted on the
north-east sldeol Columbia river, alwut Ujmile
Irom river and about is!* miles above canoe
river, thence north 160 chains, thence eust 40
chains, Ihenco south lOOchains, ihoncc wosl 40
chains lo point of commencement.
II, Commencing at a post marked ' Ed.
Adair's south-east corncrtiosl," planted on tho
north-east side ol Columbia river, about U milo
from rivor,and about,', miles above ilunoo
river, thonce uorth 160 chains, ihenee west 40
chains, tlience south 160 chains, thence east 40
chains lo point ol commencement.
I'I Commencing at a post marked "Ed.
Adair's south-west corner post," planled on
lhc north-east side ol Columbia river, about 1
mite from river, and ulsuit.', miles above Canoe
river, thence north so chains, thonce east so
ohnlns, llienco south 80 chains, thence west 8c
chains lo poinl ofconuncu cement.
III, Commencing at a |sisl marked "Kd
Adair's soutlewesl comer post," planted nn
the n-iith-eait sido ol Columbia river, about
100 yards (rom river, and nliuilt 01 miles nbove
canoe river, thence north 80 chains, tlienco
cast 80 clialns, thence south Wi chains, thenee
west 80 chains lo point ol commoncomont,
Dated August 15th, 1906.
14. Commonolng al a poll marked "Kd.
Adair's south-east oornor post," planted on tbe
norlh side ol Klmbaskol. lake, about Ico yards
Irom shure, and about 1 mile east ol Small
Creek, thence norlh 80 cliains, Ihence west so
chains, thenco soulh 80 chains, tlionco cast 80
chains to point ol commencement.
Dated August 16th, 11)00.
15, I'umnioueiug ot a post marked "Ed,
Adair's south-east corner post, planted on the
north side ul Columbia river, about >A mile
from river, and about 5 miles east of Cedar
Crctk, llienee north 80 chains, Ihence well so
clialns. ihenee soiiih Hi ohains. thonoo east DO
,-t,sins lo point of commencement.
10. Coinmi.-ncliit,' nl a post marked -Ed.
Adair's sniilli-eiisi eorner posl." planted un
the norlh side ,,f Columbia river, uisnu i, mile
(mm rlvr, uml ubuni 0 miles abovo Cellar
Crock, tliuuco norlli 80 chaini, llionce wort 80
chains, Ihenco south Mirhains, llienco oasl Ml
chains lo point o( comiiieni-i-iticnt,
17. Commencing al a poll marked "Kd.
Adalr'i norlh-west comer post, planted un Ibe
north sldeol Columbia river, near trail, about
nne mile north ol Columbia river, npi>,„lto
Kurprlsc Rapids, llienee east sn chains, tlience
suuth 80 chains, thenoo west 80 chains, Ihence
norlh 80 chaini to pointol commencement.
Dated August I7lh, 1906.
tug"ill EV. AllAlli.
.mil vislh is In uui' city curry it wny
with lb.-in every Impteision tlmt is
until mul I- initiate tlnit opinion among
their ivspeeliVH e re e«. I Friends nil
nvi r (In- in,ihi lhe journalist too,
drops iu , i-i-ii.iuiiiilly nnd goes away
full nt notes nnd notions ni a pleasant
nnd perhups | intitnl'l'." visit-.   We take
much pleasure in publishing the Inl-
lowiiij* nriicle which appeared in the
last i.siic ul "The Week," that most
enterprising and up-to-date journal
published in Victoria nnd Vancouver i
"Growing at the rate nl Ave hundred a year, Kevelstoke is steadily
forging ahead, and is today one ot the
most prosperous cities ol the interior.
Building operations nro barely keeping
pace with population but at a conservative estimate the increase in number
of residences, and many of the new
ones are butli modern and artistic, in
design, is lull '2D per cent, over previous yonis. There is nut a vacant
house in the city. Among tho new
big buildings is a handsome three-
story block, costing !fll),0uU. the home
ul tho C. P. It*. Young Men's Christian
Assooiation, At tbe corner ot McKenzie avenue and First street, P,
Burns & Cu., the enterprising meat
merchant, is erecting a line .,120,000
business blnck. The building will be
two stories and bin-cmcnt, 50x100 Ieet
in sine, and, besides olliees and meat
market, it will house un eight-ton cold
storage plant. As an indication nl the
material growth ol the city ouo can
turn to some interesting figures supplied liy William Cowan, manager ol
the Kevelstuke. Trout Lake nnd Big
llend Telephone Cu. In 11)02 the
number ol telephone calls was 27,000,
in 1(104, 01,0110, and Inst year llitl.OOll.
Tliis company, besides running an up-
lo-date city plant, iins n lung distanco
service tu the towns of the Lnrdeiin.
and is now connecting tlie gap between
Kevelstoke and Arrowhead, a distance
nl 28 iniles.
Within thc past lew months atten-
l ion hits been direct eil tu tlie possibility
ot the neighboring bench landB tor
Iruit growing. With good soil, an
equable climate, and an abundance of
water, the bench lands adjacent to the
city ate now commanding good prices.
Acreage plots, partially cleared, mny
bo had adjoining the city limits at
around 1180 per aore, and ninny sales
have been consummated this summer.
Besides 8inall fruits, apples, pears,
plums, and cherries, du remarkably
well here. Peaches, apricots, and
other less hardy Iruits have not been
experimented witii. The local market
ciiiiBiiiiics all the Iruit so far raised,
and there arc abundant opportunities
fur practical men tn go into tlie industry 011 a commercial basis.
With !f2,0lK) hung up in prizes lor
linrse races, athletic contests, lacrosse
matches and other events, the Labor
Bay (September 3rd and 4th) celebration here promises to attract a large
crowd from surrounding points.
Horses are coming Irom Spokane,
Calgary, Golden, Kamloops, the Coast
and the Okanagan, and the new hall
mile track built by the Kevelstoke
Tttrl Association at a cost ol *jJ6,5'J0
will be the scene ol some smart going.
Tlio Association expects to be in on
tlie circuit next summer, and ns the
city can boast of a goodly hunch ot
talent the sport ol kings will receive
an impetus here that is much to be
Revelstoke has not neglected to keep
in touch with the tourist travel, anil
though only a small outlay was made
in its initial publicity campaign—devoted principally to the issuing ol an
attractively illustrated booklet—signs
are not wanting that the experiment
to interest tourists and sportsmen
through this channel will prove pro-
finble. The work should lie persistently carried on. Good, snappy literature, with clear pictures, carries conviction to the would be seeker of new
lields ol exploration, and there are an
abundance of such places in tliis
section. One ot the most delightful
"one-aay trips" is that up the sinuous
and majestically turbulent Columbia
river on the S.S. Kevelstoke, a staunch
cratt that is amply provided with ac
commodation, and this season numerous visitors have taken advantage ol
this means of seeing one of the most
picturesque parts ol the district. When
one leartiB that over 20,000 tourists
are annually carried through this city
bv tlie C. P. K. it does appear that a
very considerable trade could be derived by securing a share ot the tourist
business—and a pleased tourist is a
city ur district's very best advertiser.
Within a lew hours of the city excellent sport is obtainable, and there is
some lair mountain climbing."
Wing Chung's newly imported stock of Chinese
and Japanese goods
The best assortment ever
landed in Revelstoke of
useful and ornamental
Tea aervlcoa
Cane Chain
Finest stock of candles and Iruits ln town.
Front Street, Revelstoke
Flower Pots
Umbrella Stands
Lunoh Iluskols
Smoking JackoU
Silk Hoods.
E. W. B. Paget, Prop.
Prompt delivery of parcels, baggago
et,'.., to any part of the City.
Any Kind of Transferring
Deer Head.., Animals, Birds, Hali, Etc.,
Animal Hugs Mounted,
I*. I, 11,1131,
Studio:  OPPOSITE P. 0.
Heifllituke. B.C.
Three hundred times bet
ter lhnn stlckypaper.
tell by all Drugglita and General Store!
and by ninll.
Notico is hereby ^Ivon lhat 30 dnys after
dale I intriul lo apply to the Chief Commissioner ol Lands and Works for special
llconse (0 cut ami carry away timber from
lhc following described lands situated in
Norlh Kast Koolcnay dislricl, I!, C,i
{a) Commencing at a posi planlcd
ahoul one-half milo North Ensl ol lho
Columbia river and one and one-hull' miles
south-east ol Sullivan river and marked
"Ei McBean's south-west corner,"Ihence
norlh 80 chains, Ihence east So chains,
thence soulh Ho chains, Ihenco west Sn
cliains to poinl of commencement•
Daled this ;ih day of August, 1906,
(li) Commencing at a post plantod on
the norlh-easl bank of lhe Columbin river,
Itbout 1V miles above Sullivan river
and marked "E, McHean's sontli-wesl
corner," Ibeuce east 160 chains, thence
norlli 40 chains, thence wosl 16a chains,
tlience south 40 chains to llie poinl of
commencement 1
Dated ibisSth day of August, i<)nf*.
(c) Commonolng at a posi planted
alongside uf the pack trail one and e
hall'miles south-east o( Sullivan rivor and
niarked "K. McHean's norl li-wesl corner
llienee easl 1O0 chains, Ihence soulh .jn
chains, Ihence wesl 160 chains, llienee
norlh 40 chains to the point of commencement.
Dated this Slh day of August, 1906,
(d) Commencing at a post planled on
lhe north-east bank of llie Columbia River,
al the fool ol Kinbasket Lake, and marked "E. McHean's south-east conier,"
tlience west So chains, Ihenee norlli So
chains, I hence easl 80 chains, tlience
soulb So chains lo the point of commencement*
Daled this 9th day of August, n)o6.
(e) Commencing at a post planted
about one mile west o\' thc fool of Kinbasket Lake, and aboul 33 cliains south
of the Columbia river and marked "K.
McHean's south-east comer," thence wesl
So chains, Ihence north So chains, ihence
easl So cliains, ibeuce south 80 chains lo
the poim of commencement.
Dated ibis 10II1 day of August, 1906,
11} Commencing al a post planted nn
the norlh bank ol' the Columbia river about
two and one-third miles from lhe foot ol
Kinbasket Lake and niarked "K, McHean's south-east eorner," thence norlh
]6o clmins, Ihenee west 40 chains, thenee
soulh 160 chains, thence east 40 chains 10
the point of commencement 1
Hated this lothday of August, 190(1.
(g) Commencing ;it a posl planlcd one
quarter of a mile north of lhe Columbia
Kiver and about two and one-third miles
from the foot of Kinbasket Lake and
niarked "K. McHean's south-west coiner,"
llienee north So chains, tbenee easl 80
chains, llienee soulli So chains, ihence
wesl 80 chains to the point o( commencement.
Dated this 10II1 day of August, 1906,
(h) Commencing at a post planlcd two
hundred and fifty yards wesl of lhc Columbia river and one-quarter of a mile soulh
ol the mouth o\' Cummins Creek and
niarked "E. McHean's north west conn
thenee south 1G0 chains, thence easl 40
chains, theuce norlh 160 chains, Ihence
west 40 ehains to the poinl of commencement.
Dated this nth day of August, 1906,
(i) Commencing at a post planled on
the south-West bank of the Columbia
river and about three-quarters of a mile
above lhe mouth of Cummins Creek and
niarked "E, McBean's north-west corner,"
ihenee soulh 160 chains, thence east 40
chains, ihence north 160 chains, thence
wesi 40 chains to the point of commencement.
Daled ibis nlli day of August, 1906.
{j} Commencing at a post planted on
the north-east bank of the Columbia river
just above the mouth of Cummins Creek
and marked "K. McHean's norlh-easl
corner," thence soulli So chains, thence
west 80 chains, tbenee north So chains,
thence east So chains lo tho point of commencement (
Dated this 13II1 day of August, 1906.
(lc) Commencing at a post planted on
lhe norlh-easl bank of the Columbia river,
about one and one-third miles below llie
mouth of Cummins Creelcand marked "E,
McBean's north-east corner, thence south
160 chains, thence wesl 40 chains, thenee
norlh 160 chains, llienee east 40 chains lo
the point of commencement.
Dated this 13U) day of August, 1906.
(1) Commencing at a post planted on
ihe north-east bank of lhe Columbia river
about two ami three-quarter miles below
ihe mouth ol Cummins Creek and inarked
"E. McHean's south-west corner," llienee
north 80 chains, thenee cast 80 chains,
llienee south 80 chains, ihence west 80
chains to the point of commencement,
Dated this 141b day of August, 1906.
(m) Commencing at a post planled on
the norlh-easl bank of the Columbia river,
aboul two (tnd three-quarter miles below
ihe mouth of Cummins (reek and inarked
"E, McHean's norlh-easl corner," theni1
wesl 80 chains, Ihence south 80 chains,
ihence easl 80 chains, thence north 80
chains lo ihe poim of commenoement.
Dated ihis 14th day of August, 190(1,
(n) Commencing at a posl planled on
lhe soulh-wesl bank of lhe Columbia river
aboul one mile below the mouth of Yellow
Creek and marked E, McHean's northeast corner," Ihence south 160 chains,
llienco wesl 40 chains, thence norlh 160
.-hains, thence easl 40 chains lo the poinl
of commencement.
Dated this 15th day ol August, 190(1,
(0) Commencing at a post planled on
the south-west bank of the Columbia rivor
aboul two miles above the mouth of Canoe
river and inarked "E, McHean's norm-
east corner," ihence south 80 chains,
tlienco wesl 80 chains, ihence north 80
chains, thence caM 80 chains to Ibe poinl
of commencement.
Dated this 23rd day ol August, 1906,
sep 5 E. MoBEAN,
W. Fleming's
Meat Market
Orders for Beof and Mutton,
Poultry, Fish and small goods
will receive prompt attention,
Kurtz's Pioneer Cigar Factory
I-IN, Cordova St., VV,
VANCOUVER, -  -   B. C.
N,,llet- Is lii-irl'V olvon tlllll llll lav* Irom dnto I
lend l„ npply to tho lion, lho(Ihlol Cimiiula-
Hloner of bands ami Works r„i'ji„i'niissi„iit,, nur-
-linsolho Inllowliis ileserllieil lnmls. In tlio Wesl
iSoot.nnij- district, wost shore „( upper Anew
"Onnitnonelng atapnsl marked".!, I., tllrseh's
smitli west corner," at tbo south onitoonior of
l„,l lf,7i):ami nl 1 1; iniles   >i,!li „( Ko iii.ill
Ureok; Hn , rth 80 elinlns, llionce oast ill
chains, Hi o smilli B0 chains, tlienco west 1(1
,'llllills li) |)fllnt ol •'"lllll'i'liri'llli'lll. I'ollt.'tinillll 11-11
acres moro or less.
Datod this 21st day nf May, lm,
.1. I, illlisrn,
„i'l is I'or llalpli Slye, ARont.
Nol ice is horoby kI ven I Iini .'Id days aftor dale
1 iiiti'inl toamily in Uie Uliie-f Commissioner of
Lands und works I'm- permission lo cut hikI
cany nwuy timber from tho following described lands situato In Wosl Kootonay illsl riel:
l. Commencing atapool pluntedutioui two
hundred  J'ftWlH snutli nf Dowilfo creel;, utxilll. fi
inilos above tho north furk and marked "Q, li.
Nnule's norlh-west oornor post," thonco *oulh
no cliiuii-', thonco east 80chains, th o norl li sn
chains,tlionco west so chains to the pointof
com mencomont,
-j, CommonohiH at a punt, plantod nn tho
soulli side of Downie Crook, about four and
Iii'ci-Hjuurtor miles abovo tin-nurih fork and
narked "(J. M. Naglo's north-west cornor pout,"
thencu Kiiuih sn cnains, thoiico oast 80 chains,
llienee north i*n ehnins, thence west80chains
to tho point uf commoncomont.
... Commencing at u pusl, plunted about four
hundred yards smith uf Downlo Crook, about
three and u half miles abovo lho norl h furk,
and marked '(L B, Naglo's north-wosb cornor
posl," thence suuth Nl uliuiiif, thenee ouslSO
chains, thonco nurih 80chains, thenco wobI80
ehnins tu thu point, of t-ninnu'iiccincnl.
Dated Ibis 28th day of .Inly, 1900,
I. Commonolng at a pust plnnted on the
north bunk ut' Downlo Creek, ahout two miles
up from the mouth ut Luiii; Creek and inarked
"(J. B, Naglo's nm-iiwiisi corner pust," thenco
milli mi ehuins, llienee west su clmins, theuce.
north su ohains, thonco oast 80 chains to tho
point nf commoncomont,
Dated this 30th day of July, 1000,
sepl U. H. NAULI''.
Notico is hereby given that thirty days alter
date I intend tu apply lu the l-hiet I'mnniis*
sinner ol Laiuls und Works forn special license
iu out uud carry nwuy timbor from lhe follow-
iui;described lands in KtisL Kootonay District:
L Commencing at a post murked "A Kit-
son's south-west eorner post" and plantod mi
Oi'Bt buuk of Columbia river uud abuut 2lt
miles abovo Ueditr Creek, tlience north 80
chains, thenco east sn chains, theuco suulh su
ehuins, Ihenee west hi) chains tothe place ot
2. Commonolng at a post marked "A. Kit-
son's nortb-weat turner p08l"'an<l planted at
Cedar creok and about 2 clmins below Canoo
river trail, thenco eusi.si) ehuins, llienee suulh
SO chains, tbenee ivesl sit ehuins, thence iiurlb
80 chains to ihe plnce of commoncomont.
.1. Commonolng ut u punt mnrked "A. Kll-
BOll's south-west corner post" ami planted ul
A. Kitson's north-west corner post, thoneo eit.st
SO ohnins, thenee north 8U chains, llienco west
80 chains, thonoo >outh8i) ehuins to lhe plnce
of commoncement,
Dated this Mlh dnv nf August, liHXi.
aug 28 A, K1TSON
Notico is horoby when that W dnys nftor ditto
1 intend lo apply to the Chlof Commissioner of
Lands and Works for a special licenso to cut
and carry away timbor Trum tho rollowin-s' doscribod lands in Bi*,' Hond district, North East
1. Commencing at, a post planted on tho
north-oast bunk of the Columbia Kivor, 200
yards above Codar Crook und murked "13, Uc-
lloan's Bouth-west corner post," thonco north
SOohains, thenco enst 8(> clmins, liionco south
Mt chains, tlioucn west till chnius lo pointof
Dntod this 7th day of August, 1906,
2. Commonolng at a post pli.niod ou tho
north-oast bauk of the Columbia Hivor about,
ono miln bolow lho mouth of Yellow Crook and
inarkod "J3. Mcllonn's soiilh-yost cornor imisI,"
llienco north.HO clmins, liionco oas' "Ocnaius,
LhdiiCG south SO chuius, Ihon *-< j.-i bO chains to
lhe point of communc-mion
Dated this 15th day nf August, WOO.
uugffl K, MEAN.
Notice is horoby glvon that IH) dnys after date
I Intond lonpuly to the Chief Commissioner of
bands and Works for n special licence lo cut.
uud carry away timbor from tbo following
described lauds In tho Hig llend dlstrictof
West Kootonayi
1, Coiiiincncing at a pusl, markod "E, A.
Hradley's nurth oust corner post," planted
nboul I mile wost of Iho mouth ot Smith creok,
mil bo wesl side of Columbia river, llionce
south 80 chains, thence west80 chains, thonco
north SO chains, thence eust Hu ehuins lo poinl
uf commencement.
2, Commonolng uf a post marked "K, A.
Hradkiy's south east corner posl," planted
about lj miles west of lho mouth of Smith creok
on wost sido of Coluinbin river, thonce imrlli
in ehuins, tlience west, nm chuius, thence soul h
111 chains, llieueo oust Uiu ehnins to point of
3, Commeuelng al a posl marked "K. A.
Hrndloy's south east, corner pnsl," plnnted
about Ij miles smith of the mouth of Hudlh
creek mid I miln west of ('olumhlu river, Ihence
north 80 chains, thencu wont 80 chains, thoneo
south KO ohuliiN, thouco oust SO chains lu poinl
Dated August 20l,h, 1900,
iiugS K, A. HHADbKY.
Notico Is lioroby given that tin days aftor dale I
iiileml to apply to tin- lloiiolirablo tlio Chief Colli*
inIdinner of Laiuls and Works for pciniissluti In
pnrcliaso Um follo-H ing described laiuls in tlm district of West Kootenay, llovt'lstoko division:-
Commencing ut & posl plantod on tlie west hank
ol the Colinnniu Rivor opposite 12-Mllo Rapids
nml marked "U. S, McCarter's wmlli-euHt corner
pnnl,'' thence wost ::n Chains, tliuuco imrtli \'.o
cliains, tlienco oust 20 cbaius nmre or less to the
west bank of tho Columbia ltiver, thencu smith
following tho went bank of (lie Columbia lllver :;u
■ h.i ill's more or IchsIo the pointof ciuiuiieiiceinent.
Dated August 16th, 1900.
oct 18 O* H. HcCABTKB.
Notloo Is lioroby glvon that thirty days aflor
date I infeml tu apply lo lho Honorable Chlof
Commissioner of Laniisaiid Worki foraspoolal
license to cut and carry nwuy timbor from lln
following iicseribed lands In W'csi ICoolonnj
district;  ,
1. Conimcucuig ul a post murked "Ihoinu*-
KdpuLrick's south east corner post," plnntod nn
iln* norlh-idinl Armstrong Lake, uud ahout
three hundred yards from lho fool, of the snid
lake, llieueo norlh SO elntiim, thenco wesl 80
ehniiis, llionce suuth 80 ehuins, thencu ensl sn
chuius to puiui of enmiiieneoiiionl.
2. Com mono! tig at a post, mnrked "Thonius
Kllpatriek's south west corner posl," planted
mi Uio oast, boundary of I'lilhutn's run eh uml
about ono hundred yards in a north onstorly
direction from tho seven mile post ou llouldor
Crook, IhollOO north 40 ehnins, thence east Hlii
ehains, thencu smith 10chains, theuce wesl 100
ohains to point of oommonoomonu
it. Commencing ut a post marked "Thomas
Kllpatriek's norlh east eurner pnsl," planted at
the soulh wosl, corner of T L 0,6m, thonce
noulli HO chains, thence weslMl chnlns, thence
nortli 80 chains, Ihoneo easl, sn ehalus to pninl
of ooinincneuineiil.
Dated Ibis lib duy of August, \'M\.
4 Commonolng nt a post marked "Thomas
Kilpatrlok's Boulh west corner posl," planted
ut K. K, Kulmor's norlh wost corner nosl niarked 1-. 711)1. Q, 1„ thenco north 80 chains, tbenee
ottHt80clmins, llionce south W) elinlns, thence
wost 80 clmins to point of commonioiiienl.
Dated this (Ith day of A ugust, limn.
Pleases every smokor -the " Maroa
Import ilirocl from Country of origin.
r%W%.V%*,%% %%%%%%%%%%%% %%%%%V%V%%1
For Agricultural Implements. Carriages, Wagons, Etc.. John
Dooro Ploughs, Holluo Wagons, Canada Carriage Company's
Buggies, Pliinnt jr., Garden Soodors and CultiTators, Wheel-
Wright aud Blacksmith Wurk attended tn. H.-r-p SJn,otii(f a
Incorporated by Act of Parliament, 1&Y*-.
Wm, Miu.miN M.uTiiKitsoN, Prcs, s. ii. Ewino, Vice-Pres,
Jambs Eiuot. General Manager,
Capital paid up, $3,000,000
Reserve, $3,000,000
Everything In wny »f bunking business transacted without tin-
necessary delay,
Interest credited twice a year at current rates on Savings Uank
W. II. I'll ATI', Manager,
Kevelstoke, B. C.
Imperial Bank of Canada
Head Office  Toronto, Ontario.
Ilrnnclin* in tho Provinces ol Uanltoba, Albfirta,8aikatoti8wao,
Hritis.li I *„lnin!,ia, Oiitnri,,, CJ.iol.oo.
Capital Subscribed -       -        -       $4,000,000.00
Capital Paid Up ....   (3,900,000.00
Reserve Fund ....       13,900,000.00
D. It, WlLKlH, President; Hon, Ii. Japfhay, Vice-President,
A General Banking Business Transacted.
Savings Department—Doposlt/received and Interest allowed
nl highest current rate frmn date nf opening account, and compounded half-yearly.
Drafts sold available in all parts of Canada, United States and
Kiiinpi'.   Special iittonllon given t» Collections.
Revelstoke Branch, B. C.  A. E. Phipps, Manager.
{ P.   BURNS   &   COMPANY,   LIMITED.  \
I IK AD OKKK.'K:   L*.ll.lUKV.   Al.llKllT*.
Wholesale and Retail Meat Merchant*
l'„rk 1',.,'k,',-. ami Doalor in Livii Ht'ick. MarlKt-i in all tlm principal Cities anil
Towns „f Alberta, llriti.li i,..,iiiiilii:i ami tli»- Yukon. Paokors „( tlie Oolebra|j-.l Brand
"liii|><-i-,it„r" llama and Bacon, anil Shamrock Brand, Lea! l.ard.
UW"V%%\ W»Wi«Vi\%\'V-V««MM%jV%vv
Houses and Lots
suitably furnished with the choicest the
market affords. Best Wines, Liquors and
Cigars,    Rates $1 a day.    Monthly rate.
Central Hotel
Newly built.     First-class in every respect.    All modern conveniences
Large Sample Rooms.
Rates $1.60 per Day. Special Weekly Rate,.
Queen's Hotel, Trout Lake, under same management
(Under   New   Management)
ROBT.   LAUGHTON,   Prop.,   REVELSTOKE,   B.   C.
First-clas accommodation lor travellers.
Best brands of Wines, Spirits, and
RATES   $1   AND   $1.60   PER   DAY
Queens ftotel
liest brands 01 Wines, Liquors and Cigars. I ravcllers to
FishJCreek will liniiYxcellent accommodation a£this
N 0T10K is lierehy given Hut ft) days after *tau*
I Iutond to apply u* tlw Clilol Commlutonor
1-1 l.umls uml WorlfH lor permUsion to purchase
tho following descrilied luH-.-iuui.- on the oul
iburoof Amm Lake, opposite Arrowhead and described as follows:
1,'iniiiiii'iii'iiiK m 11 post planted al tin- »oiiiliwi*Hi
comerof Lot 7'M***und marked"Beo,Newman's
northwest corao) post," thence snutli so chains,
thonce east 80 chains, thence north A chains,
llionce west 80 chains to place of commencement,
nnl i'i ni i,tin inii uiu 'fn.-.
Dated tin-'2'ltlinf July, 1IMJ.
Notice tl hereby Riven that a days after dat
I inti'tiil io apply to Ibe Chief Commlssion«
ni Landi and worki lor a si-odal lic-euu to cut
nml carry nwtty timber Irom tbe following
.ir-i*ril*-"l iMi'l** ultuate in the Big Bflnd dlt-
trlctol Wcdt Kootenay:
roniinonrlntr at & pout marked "Swan
Carlaon'i loulh'weit corner post," plauted
about ljmiici north of T.L.6GAV,aod about)
milccnstof Columbia river, ihence north U
chaini, thenoe ohm so chains, thence south 10
ibalm, tbenee west tn)ohains to pointof com*
Dated August Uth, 190ft.
ftUgtt 8WAN GJtRUOM. UJ&.UX-£*UK3     J.:*i'.-r,,'L^.;.; j. ..mjjui-n./
We have just received by express anil pm imn slock a
shipment of  Ladies'  Coats.   These  an*  ni thc  most
advanced styles and materials loi
Vlte tile   UldH
Ci mn
to inspect
and Sec '1
hem   lietnre
The Store
that never
disa points    	
The Store
that never
y H' i*.1 'j.1 iv -*' '♦"'l'' '4*' 'V '»'T
A Tonic!!
t**^J**t**f$'lThc Preserving
9 " " '1*
Y II yon want mi exccllonl i
9 Tonic ami easy to tuko, gel ,1 TT
i Situ iKiitloof ..in-I'iiii win.- 4i
| .!;;•;>—-<* "J
9    r> J.      n       1.     Dnnb    V
As llir pre
llm- Wil in
i-ving Season is now
,lc  ymi  In  r.lll  llllll
innpeel imi- fruits, including!
IVnclies, Pours, Hums, Oralis, |
always in slock.
I'l'llil  .llll-,, .'ill si/.l'S
* Canada  Drug a book ^ | grocers, bakers ahd confectioners
Company. Limited,    &|'	
Local and General.
ai    Hotel I Uio trod1
mil where our lionn-s derive their
light, and the conditions under which
it is piiiduccd, Few cities of this size
can liunst ol n power plant stioh as
iini's, nml n visit tlicit- somo lino evening  will  well repay anyone torthe
Ik, which ia only li miles iilmig
truck, nml prove most interesting
ml instructive.
Visitors tothe race track 011 Labor
Day's meeting found much dilliculty
in ascertaining the names ol horses
en'oied lor each event, and also the
winnors, as the cuBtoinury board iur
in,sting up ihu race details had not
P ,rter Wanted—apply
There will he no Sunday bcI I service in any ol the ohtircbes tomorrow
The schools will not I* open Mon
dny and will remain closed until lur-
ther notice.
Bev. Archdeacon Beer will preach Seo„ orooto.l;"thii7houid"lie"remedied
in St Peter's church tomorrow morn-1 btho As800jatjon heloro next meeting and evening. ' jn„
F. Fraser and R. H. Sawyer have The bu8ineM o( Beid & youn„ ]lt
bought the Jennings rnncli of "*>; Hevelslokc and Arrowhead ins been
acres on Galena Bay. acquired by a joint stock company,
Lindsay, Ware ,v Co., will close known ns Reid & Young, Limited,
their store at Beaton and intend 1M,-. ),*. ||. Young is president nnd
0) 1 ning business in Revelstoke. 1 managing director, \V. It. Reid, vice-
The ciiy drug Btores will iu future president and George Reid, secretary,
close .a T ,,'cluck, with exception ot|The new company wi"
-ill continue tin
Insurance and
Real Estate
Full Line Of Tha Best
one, each taking turns in staying o|
all ■ .filing.
The s. s. Revelstoke has been connected with the city telephone system
and patrons having business with the,
purser cun nuw transact all matters
m.U',1 with such business by
... ne
With the close ol the Labor Day
. rations the weather broke nad
heavy rain has been tailing ever since.
We must congratulate ourselves on
having  two Buch grand  sunny day
.   ur holidays.
All persons interested are invited to
meel Rev. J, G. Shearer al the *i. M.
1,', *,. pnrlors this alternoon at lour
ck Mr. Shearer will discuss the
■ ■ ,... ,| :i,. recent Sunday llbserv-
.1   ■ , .-. with those pn bi i I
nt of the large 1 umber nl
plumbing contracts on hand, we have
und ;-  necessary to employ another
pim    - ■    Imi die tin- work,   We arc
p, -it, n to attend promptly
ill repair work, in plumbing   nd
11  tl ng.—LawrenceHardwnre Co.
: ■- Saturday's issued coutained a
teles im slating tl it the body of J.
l; .1, rl rd had been found iu Stanley
Park, and thai he had evidently com-
itti 1 - licide, Mi. Rutherford wishes
•    -'at,  that he is alive and wel
. I thai his name had been used in
an in,, .111,table manner in c mnec-
ti ,n will this affair.
V . ,o,iid In-all nt .-en without
their  band, which  seems  to lie the
n --iv ::, that town thai has any
life or go in them al all. The promised i. reel learn did not nun up
and man) 1 people who had signified tl ■ nt, ti u ol coming to tin
Labor Daj • ■ tion, Howevei thi
Fire I'... idi nd made up Ior the
tel aquenci * their city compatriots,
tl.e, K- :*! h taken up histluties
n-   night   ■ 1- "* ■  in chargi "f  tin
p iwerl -> 01 I ■       illewnel river.
Fi -.., il any. ol 0    ,     - 1- evi 1* think
taking a »ilk   ut tin - and ii thoj
the)   rottld lie well rewarded    tl
.... rig else, tn knoH
Every li ihj need and cnniforl
Ihal has any ex, use foi hcii -.
well regulated drug store   is hen
We look afti 1 llie quality and
purity of baby things ns carefully
a- iln- mosl careful  ther,  Qui
baby trade grows and grot,,,
liifiini-' Foods of absolute fiesh-
ness, Condensed Milk. Nursing
Bottles and Nipples, Sterilizers,
Infants' Rubber floods, Infants'
Pondera ami Toilet Gumls. Baby
Medicines, etc., etc,
Drujrglst nnd Stationer.
nnl Hi, Il,ni„- block,
largo rutail business carried on by the
late linn at Revelstoke and Arrowhead.
Tho Rovolstoko Club have commenced improving iheir premises in a
substantial wny. The main entrance
is being changed und sume internal
changes are also under way and the
whole premises inside and out will bo
neatly painted and decorated, When
completed this will ho ono ul llie most
■ Mini,,rial,I,- Club lion ,.- iu the
A dolay of eight hours to the pass-
engcr trallic wns caused hy tho de
railmont of No. U7 at is o'clock on
Thursday.     Tlie    heavy   rains    liiul
loscncd lln' imiii  mid  chub    tile
cutting near No. Ill .-Iml i-a.-l i I
Rugcra' Pass, and it heavy slide occurred just ns the passenger wn*
making the curve. Apart Irom a
scvi;,- jolting im damage was doiu,
and the track being cleared, tho pas
senger resinned her trip.
A correspondent frum Armstrong
stiles thnt the excursionist!
In,me teeling very well pleased with
their visit l" tin railway city. They
couldn't speak too highly ol the tn it-
ment accorded thetn by the peop -
Revelstoke. Seventeen to eiglil was
not n inul senre 111 baseball, and y t
the Revelstoke team ivero good lonsers
and thoriiliglily enjoyed tlie game
I ne lira.*- I,ami held its own with the
wandering ininsti,-Is whu found their
way to the tournament, while the
trotting material made - ine
uld locomotive engineers of the divisional point think they hm! all along
been running behind lime. Tlie vnllej
,- ,vi II represented al the >p rts
Tne j- -I  Itevi il ■ I iving always patronised tlie Oknnn
Hi. valley people reciprocated by attending in I111 e numbers Lite I nbi -
Daycelel   il Revelstoke
- -at- -
Social and Personal
A M I'm! ham lell nn Wednesday
[nr a visit 1 Calgii
Mm-   I..   IV   1II1 y   i-    pemlii
■  ip   ol Iriends al Vernon,
Mr- 1', 1 ■ . nnd Miss Cmicron ,,f
lleti :i Mich j in in is-; ing Mr
md Mr- Cann    1 nn Fifl    trcel
Miss   Riddell  ol Reid a   Vnnng's
.   departmenl   has   returned
fro 1 Si   tii      hi re iho itti ndi -I the
milliner) opening
Rev. I. Q, Shearer, secretary of tho
I. inl'i Da) Allianconl Canada, at rived
1 1- ;: ,1'ning from the wesl and will
r main ---.,. Sunday for lln service in
iii" 1 ipern House Sunday night.
G, MoKinnoii has been appointed
ieaohor at the High School nnd will
commence hi.- duties un Sept. 17th.
Hiss U. Lennox, li A , whu lius been
substituting since 11st- holidays will
teniuin until Unit dale.
Wl'S, Win, Willininson ul' Hear Crock
spent Thursday iu the oity and is on
her way to Idaho to pay a visit to her
daughter. Mrs. A. K. Sharpe uf Albert Cniiyou acconipiinicd Mrs, Williamson ns lar as Ilevelstoke.
Rov. Dr. Bryce ol Manitoba College
wns in the city yesterday, the guest ui
Rev. J. R. Robertson. Thu llr. is in
tlie wesl. in the interests ot Manitoba
College, lle million tew culls in the
city nnd met wil lia generous response.
Hi- proceeded ensl lust night to Calgary uud Winnipeg.
The identity ot the suicide whose
body was loun.l in Stanley Park, Vancouver, last week, liy Superintendent
BI1I011, -iill I'eniains 11 mystery, although il now appeals quite possible
thai it will lie cleared up in a dny ur
two.    Mi..Imn,m   Rutherford,  mining
engi r. has  arrived   ti in   Victoria
and is very much inm yed al what lie
ten ,- tho !i i.-ly aud ill advised stir-
misesol thepolice whii li iati :
nam,' with the tr.iged) Mr, Rutin r
i -id stall * that In has si   . the note-
■-. li, ,      ,
nnd cannol underst mil liovv nu ■
should have been (elected as
■  1   .,'  mm-- ., ■    .. ■     ;   ,
thai mighl   u t lm v eon used
U r. Rutherl -    -.
".-    ie met a sen ...
Ull"    -,i 1-     ,
tii ty le I
.   -   ■ !,-.     Chief   '   .- ■
graphed 1, Ge 1.-■  H  lone
pi rt, tt ushington, i-.r
-1 brother -   Bas    ; ■ 1 capts -
Intel) in lhc servi, thi   British
1 1        1 bo ,.,"-      ■ •
111 whom Jami
\ id .: i can coimi ci wil li the myster
inits entries 111 th  diary Inund on  lhe
dead 111 in      li   liai  been ii   11 nc
al Mr, Rutin I d seei
1 upt, tones in Britisli Columbia. He
;.,   lever Been In     ot him
in I..   ■   11. but lie i-  the only   man
to Mr.   Rutin rlord
complained    I  In        ifliicl
I motor   ,:,,.,      Mr,   Rutherford
1 1.,nk lite ■    hat Capt
foui , ail i" tliis
in-,I 1     - tti ..Mn (Rutherford) Thai
«ould ice i    ■ thi
A lelegm      n ci ived  this morning
[rom G. tl.  1 i ites  thai   Bs
tones is In- or iii, i" and thai lie is now
• ai i,i- way to V tneouver 1- -■ - - -
body. It nm, be thai entrii 1 in the
diary may rov ml to Mr. Joni »hethet
or not the dead man is 1mm brother.
HolhinK better than " Our 8neoial
Scpi  IS n
P i.eapples, I, mull . orange-l anil
"'iluiiuns dully ut 1    11. Hun e A Cu.
Hews gives every attention to prescript ions.
Condition pn-vdors stuck uud pool-
iry funds nt Camilla Drug Store,
Ml the lulisi bonliB nl Hew-.' drug
Keep ynur iil'teiim, n clour (or Iho
unction sale, Sept. 18th.
Carpets, linoleums und null paper
al C, II. IInimi A Cu's..
New styles ol lull suitings and vest-
nigs at Knight A Devine's tailor shop,
For window shades, curtain polos
and fixtures go lu 0. II. Hume it Co.
McLaren's Unking Powder as good
as tho best nt 'Wc. per can at llobson
& Boll's,
Wanted—Two apprentices Iur the
millinery department at Reid .*.•
Try ii box ul uur "Wealthy1 apples,
ihey are first oliiss (nr conking or eating—0, II. llunie r5 Cu.
Mario Corelllc's new buuk, "The
Treasure ol Heaven," just arrived ut
Canada Drug A Buuk Store,
New materials lm* tall and winter
overcoats now tu ho seen at Knight A-
Devine's tailor shop,
We have oponed up a shipment, ol
liniments especially lor horses und
cattle, Don't forgot tho place, Canada
Drug Sloro.
.Manning will hold uu auction sale
ol household iiirnituro on Tuesday,
Sept. 18th,
Wo curry n good lino of math-asses,
pillows and bed oomfoi'ts, C. II. Hume
A. Co. .
Good Ior three days only, McLaren's
Extract 20c. a bottle, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday ut IIoIiboii &
A i.ew lino ot biscuits just in such
as Graham Wafers 15c, Society Teas
15c, and Sodnette 15cat C. li. llunie
A Co.
yuu satisfaction, No smoke, no dust,
no clinkers. Sold by the Revelstoke
Fuel and Supply Company, Molsons'
Bank Building.
McLaron'B Jilly i'owder, 3 packages
for 25c during our demonstration,
Uth, 12th, and lllth—ltubson & Bell.
We have added to our large assurt-
nientul teas a pure Orange Pekoe at
75c per lb. which is certainly worth a
trial, ut C. B. llunie & C-j'b.
for your furnace use Egg size
burners, soil (coders, stoves and tangos
uso Stove size BANFF HARD COAL.
For sale at $1> per ton by the Revelstoke Fuel and Supply Company,
MoIsoub' Bank Building.
Why send out ul uwu Ior your new
[all ovorount or suit, when you can
get a goud lit uud just as late a style
at Knight A Devine's, tailors.
I "42 FALL MA I»
Let us show you tlie latest for Winter Wear.
Selected from three of the best wholesalers in Canada,
gives us a variety we arc proud of. You cannot find
anything more down-to-date.anywhere, and the prices
will not interfere with your ideas of economy. If you
require a Ready-to-Wear Felt Hat, this is the Store to
buy it at.
In Meadwcar for Misses' and Children we can
show you a big assortment. All the New and Nobby
Shapes in shades of Navy, Myrtle, Cardinal, Brown,
Fawn, etc.
l Prompt Attention
Safety Pin
That Can't
Pull Open"
It's a wonder some one did not think of it
long ago. They cannot pull open, and cost no
more than other good safety pins.
Ladies these pins are the very thing you
have been looking for. We hav#e them here for
you. Come in and let see our Pin Display—
a Pin that will not pull open.
Stock, Share and Financial Broker
Mining, Real Estate, Insurance
and General Commission Agent.
The death bus occurred at Golden
ot Mrs. W. Cowan, wife o[ W, Cowan
ol tlie Revelstoke, Ti-nut Lake A Big
Bond Telephone Cu. Tlie deceased
had been siill'ering Irom appendicitis.
The funeral will take place at Spu-
knne. The Mail 11kkai.ii joins in
expressions ol sympathy with the
bereaved family.
_',-,-,.,«<,,,<,, reel ol Kir. Cellar ninl W lillu Pine.
■,.,,„,,,«,,,,■,: of Spruce nnd Qemloni,.
Threo miles to C I'. Railway.  Koi- pnrtlcul-
ir- write t„
Trout Lake City, B. C.
Mill* i: h HEREBY (ilVKil Uml elxtyilaya
Ul r itate I inteml Ui ipplj to the Hun. Clilel
- -.11, mils ami \Vtirkn fur permuwloii
:..r.!,.    Ihu fi llowlng ile-uilbetl lands in the
K il itrfct,on wesUtdfl ol llied-l-
■iir-■-• mil.-- friiid Arrowhead:
■ ■ posl planted ii William Greg*
il    rner, thenci1 wenl W clialna to
. -i. pomer, thence  uoiitli 40
north wesl corner, thence easl
.■■.. wnith nent  corner, tlience
poinl nl commencement, ninl
,.      ■ . nioreol lesn
.   ..    [;m:
I  i . HARLOW,
ltj hi* Auent.8..l. Harlow.
OST--(.<il Watch, Ih-iu-.-i'ii Idwpi
nnd itpppt"  Revelstok*1.    Fintlei
*   Hnt-i'l Ui'V'-iMii-k'- .nnl receive
NOW R        ■ '■•) ulreiithal to da] ■ ifterdats
ipplj to 'ii- ii"n  The i'lii'-f
i  inU '"i'l fforki lor n Hpeelal
i , im  i« i> niiii»-r from tlie
u„l-    ii   IVl   I    L   "l.-iir.   Di--
..  ' ami en  tiff ii ,' pool plantod II milos
■ i*   er nu the north I k
• mptylng Into the i olumhin
,'.,i- b Lfrmlon Rapids and
marked •■ '■• '■'■ rd nout-h * asl * orni r,
liriiri! ■   ■ i ii- theni *  north lOchalns,
;,".    | * n-r -'mill lOchalni
I • ni .i ponl pUi ■
,, ,,; ,i,,"i i Rl - ■ ','i thfl north
hank ol n i i     mpl li % Into the' o!
Iff lh0VI   '.nnliiii Rs
i-.    *.l \v ii. -  nortli casi
■    ■ i   ,.!      *l,«"ti'*.' K"Ml
i' thonco eftMl
i .: nl  "im -menl,
ii,',-' ■ liNi.
i   HcBKAN,
Miss Belly McLennan
li,. \. S  ', igt,   i
I     '      I'm   I   m  -, ■T-.il V )
is prepared to laki  pupils in Piano
-  iction,   Rmidence—Fourth St.
The Masonic service at St, Peter •
church, nn Sunday 8cpt( mis r 9th, is
;    -1. in-.! until furti,, r notice,
ft-HF*, mm Mi DonAi.1),
W. M.
Agent For
The Nmi-Combine Insurance Companies whu give tho BEST RATES
OF PREMIUM, combined with AB-
SOLU i'E PROTECTION against loss
to amount of Policy.
London Mutual Fire Insurance Co.
ol Canada.
Ottawa Fire Insurance Company.
Montreal-Canada Fire Insurance
Anglo-American Fire Insurance
Equity Fire Insurance Company.
Colonial Fire Insurance Cunipany.
Dominion Fire Insurance Company.
London Guarantee nnd Accident
Insurance Company.
Dominion of Canada Gunraiitee and
Accident Insurance Company.'
.North   American   Life   Insurance
Company, solid ns the Continent.
Agont fur the Pioneer Live Stock
Indemnity Company, which insures
against loss by accident or deatli ol
Farm Stuck, Dairy Herds, Logging,
I.ivory, Teaming und Pack Horses.
Mining Promoters
A. L. Wisni'i- & Co., BankerH and
Brokers, New York.
Agent for Crow's Nest Pass Coal Co.
International Coal and Coke Cu.
These companies supply the best
and cheapest heating and sleam coal
,,n tho market. Prioes in Revelstoke
Irom $7.60 to ifS.lil) per ton.
City lots, Rural bunds, Farm and
Stock Ranohos, Ileal Estute, Mining
Properties, Timber Limits, bought and
ll,,uses uml Business Promises lor
-ale and tn Lot,
All   aelive   mining nnd  Industrial
<t,„-ks bought and sold.
Money to*Loan on City nnd Rural
I'nrobii-i-rs found fur lintels, Stores,
Liveries Bakeries, Restaurants, etc.
\." 1,1   in principal contresul Canada und United Slates,
Rovelstoke, B, 0.
Next Olliee lu C.I'.R. Telegraphs.
Mrs. II ,1 llnihiiry MnniigresH,
First-Class Table.
Private Dining Boxes,
l„,n!„ Dining-room f,,r
ll„,„|il„I.M, M,i,.|...,    lite
Furnished Rooms To Let
ll   I'iiiIm.
id   Lots
,   fr	
IS, to ii I
I am prepared tu undertake nil kinds of
freighting and teaming.
My stnge connecting between tbe
steamer and the eity leaves the Oity
at i a.m. Tuesdays and Fridays connecting with the Steamer Itevi'lslokc
for the Dig Bend, and also meets the
steamer on the return trip saineduys.
Leave word at Navigation Company's office or my Stables whole to
cheap.  Apply to W. Pike, City
sept B^
Court of Revision, 1906.
Notico iii hereby given tlmt tho first >ittin-.: of
the Court nt Revision to hour cnmuluints
against the Assessment Roll, ns -ore-pared hy
the Assessor for the ('ity for the year 1906, will
lm hold nt the Council rhnmher, Citv Hall,
Rovolstoko, R. Ci, on Monday, October 1st, lWHl,
at 1:110 |> in.
■il-; i e'V
Kevelstoke, II, (.., \og. 28th, IlKKi.    mm20 td
Miniufactiired for all classes of Imilditms
All kinds of Imildiimund iiliisloriny
Suits  from  Ten   Dollars   up  by a
Toronto Dressmaker.
Of Concrete, ttollow Blocks, Stone, Brick or
I'VaniH Iiii ihi in i;.*-. DEALER in Cement, I,inn;,,
Concrete ll-illnw Rloclnt, :1ml iither Imildliig tun-
ti'lial.i.   All l;il»ii' llllll niiiti-iiiils tir.nl rl;tst.
Plastering and Plastering Supplies a Specialty.
aged women as house ke.pei.
Mrs. Jessie Kennedy, Revelstoke, B.C.
Skilled and Common lulioi can obtain
employment at all times in sawmills and woods hy applying to this
office. Highest wages paid. Mountain
Lumber Manufacturers' Association.
Nelson, B. C. Geo. P. Wells, Secretary.
WANTED-A Saw Mill Plant-Capacity Six to Ten Thousand.
Slate price and where to he seen lo
Saw Mi i.i, this office. sep l|lt
Henry's Nurseries
Kitra large Importation of
Bill R<t  t(l Brrive fratn Holland, France
•ULD?  and Jaoan in September
For Fall Planting
Thousand* of Fruit and Ornamental
Trees, Rhododendrons, Roses and hardy
plants now growing on our own grounds for
future planting.
No expense, loss or delay of fumigation,
inspection nor customs duties to pay. Head-
quitrters for Pacific ('oast grown nod im-
pnrted Harden, Flold and Flower Seeds.
Visitors nre always welcome to Inspect
our stock.
Qreenhouao Plants,
Cut Flowers and Floral Dosigus, Fertilizers
Bee Hives ami Supplies, Spray Pumps and
Spraying material.
No agonts-therefore you have no commission to pay. Our catalogue, tells you
about It. Let mo price your list before
placing your order.
We do business on our owu grounds -no
rent to pay, and nre prepared to meet all
.competition, Eastern prices nrless White
labor. Catalogues Freo.
Greenhouses; — 'UUD   Westminster   Road,
Brunch Nurseries:--South Vancouver.
Arrowhead, B. C.
Charmingly situated on the shoves
of Arrow Lake.
Goud Trout Fishing.
liimls always for bui*,
Nnmple Rooms in connection.
First-class house for Tourists and
Commercial men.
W. J. Lightburne, Proprietor
We Will Make Good
Every Word of Our Ad.
A quiet investigation into tho extravagant statements
and liitlil.lt; advertisements that are thrown broadens! In the public, sooner or later, results io the
linding out tlie difference between
Tbo former we deal .with—the latter we don't.
Our Clothing, Our Pricos and Our Statements always
match our ads. Its a fact, when we say we have the
Best Clothing iii town for men and boys' wear.
It's a fact, when we say wo have the best Hats and all
sorts ol Toggery for men and boys, It's a (act when
we sny our Prices arc tlio lowest that can be named on
our qualities,
Come iu nnd let us" make good " our statements.
J. G. Maedonald
Fit Reform Wardrobe. Wallace Carpenter won not in
town. Before the letter hnd followed him to his new address, nnd tho
answer had returned, a week had
passed. (If course the money wns
gladly put at Thorpe's disposal. Tho
latter at onco interviewed his sister,
"Helen," ho said, "I have made
arrangements lor some money. IVhut
would you like to do this year?"
Sho raised her head und looked at
had ho not done so belore? He
knew how much she wanted it. Hor
happiness did nut count. (Inly when
his quixotic ideas ot family honor
were attacked tlid he tiestir himsell.
"I am going to Undo Amos's,"
she replied distinctly.
"What?" asked Thorpe Incredulously,
For answer she pointed to a letter
lying o|«.'n    un    the table.   Thur|ie
took it and read:
"My dear Niece:
"Holh Mrs. Thorpe and mysolt
.aore than rejoice that time and reflection have removed that, I must
confess, natural prejudice which the
unfortunate family affair, to which I
will not allude, raised in your mind
against us. j\s wc said long ago.
our home is your's when you may
wish to make it so. You state your
present readiness to come immediately. I'nloss you wire to tho contrary, we shall expect you next
Tuesday (-veiling on the lounforty
train. ' 1 shall be at the Central
Station mysell to meet you. II your
brother is nuw with you, I should he
pleased to SCO him nlso, and will be
most happy to give him a position
with the firm.
"AH. vour uncle,
"New York, June (1, 1883."
(in finishing the last paragraph the
render crumpled the letter and threw
it into the grate.
"I am sorry yuu did that, Helen,"
snid he, "but I don't blame you, and
it can't Iw helped. We won't need
to take advantage of his 'kind Oder'
"I intend to do so. however," replied the girl coldly.
"Whnt do you mean?"
"I mean," she cried, "that I am
sick ol waiting on your good pleasure. I wailed, and slaved, and
stood unbearable things ior two
years. 1 did it cheerfully. And in
return 1 don't get a civil word, not
a decent explanation, not oven a
—caress," she fairly sobbed out thc
last word. "1 can't stand it any
longer, 1 have tried and tried and
tried, nml then when I've come to
you Ior the littlest .word 01' encouragement, you have iiccked at in,'
wilh those stingy littlo kisses, and
hnve told me 1 wns young and ought
to finish my education! You put
me iii uncongenial surroundings, and
go oil into the woods camping yoursoll. You refuse me money enough
to live in a three-dollar boarding-
house, nml you buy expensive rilles
nnd fishing tackle I'ur yourself. You
can't afford to send me awny somewhere fur the summer, but you bring
mc back gee-gnus you have happened to fancy, worth a month's lionet
in the country. Ynu haven't a cent
when it is n question ol what 1
want; but you raise money quick
enough when yuur uld family is insulted. Isn't it my family too? Anil
then you blame me because, after
waiting in vain tor two years tor
you to ilo something, 1 start out
to do lhe best I can fur myself. I'm
not of age; but you're not my guardian!"
During this lung sjieeeh Thorpe hnd
stood motionless, growing paler and
paler. Like most noble natures,
when absolutely in the right, lie was
Incapable of defending himself
against misunderstandings. He was
too wounded; he was hurt to the
"You know that is not true, Helen." lie replfod,  almost sternly.
"It is true!" she asseverated, "and
I'm  through!"
"It's n little hard," said Thorpe,
passing his hand wearily belore his
eyes, "lu wnrk hard this way for
years, nmi then—"
She laughed with a hard little note
of scorn.
"Helen," said Thorpo with new energy, "1 forbid you to havo anything tu do with Amos Thorpe. I
think he is a scoundrel and a sneak."
"What grounds hnve you to think
"None," he confessed, "that Is,
nothing definite Hut I know men;
nnd 1 know his type. Somo dny 1
shnll l,e uble to prove something, I
dn mil wish you lo have anything
to du with him."
"I shnll dn ns I please," sho replied, crossing hor hands behind her
Thorpe's eyes darkened.
"We have inlked ihis over a groal
many times," he warned, "nml you've
agreed with mc, Remembor, ynu
owe something to lhe family."
"Must ul the fninily seem In owe
something," she replied with n flippant laugh, "I'm sure I didn't
choose lhe lamlly. If I hud, I'd have
picked out a better one!"
The flippancy wus only n woapon
which she used unconsciously, blindly, in her si niggle. The niun could
not know this. His face hnrdniied,
anil his voice grew cold.
"You may lake your choice, Helen," he snid formally.   "If you go
Into the household of Amns Thorpi*.
II you deliberately prefer your comfort to your honor, wo will inu'e
nothing more in common."
They fnced each other with lh-'
cool, deadly glance of the race, so
similar in appenranco but so unlike
in nature,
"I, too, ofler you a homo, such ns
it is," repented lhe man,   "Choose!"
At the mention ol thc home lor
which menus were so quickly lortll-
coming when Thorpo, not she, considered it nei'di'iil, the girl's eyas
flushed. Klic stooped and dragged
violently from beneath the hod n rtrt
sicniiicr trunk, lb,' Hd ol whi:h she
throw open, A dress lay on tho boll
Willi u Hm- dramatio gesture she fold
ed thc garment and Inid it !■ the
I bottom of the, trunk. Then she
1 knelt, and without vouchaallng an-
: other glance nt her brother standing
' rigid by the door, she begun feverishly to arrange the (olds.
The choice was made. He turned
i und went out. ,
j    With Thorpe there could     bo     no
half-way measure.    He saw thnt ih„
| rupture with his sister was final, nnd
I the thrust attained Iiim in one of hi?
, lew unprotected points.    It was not
j as though ho lelt cither hlniH.i!!   or
his sister consciously in tho wron,;.
| He acquitted her ol all fault, except
as to the deadly one of misi-einllng
and misunderstanding,    Tho (act argued nut a perversion but a lacK in
■ her character. She was ether thnl,
he hud thought her.
1 As for himsflt, ho had schemed.
worked, lived only for her. He had
come to her Irom tho battle existing rest and refreshment. To tho
world he had shown the hard, unyielding front of the unemotional; hu
had looked ever keenly outward; he
hud braced his muscles in tho constant tension of endeavor. So much
the more reason why, in thc hearts
of the few ho loved, he, tho man ol
action, should find repose; thc mnn
ol sternness, should discover that
absolute pence of the spirit in which
not the slightest motion of the will
is necessary; the man ol repression
should   be   permitted     affectionate,
. care-free expansion of thu natural affection, of the full sympathy   which
■ wl,l understand and not mistako Ior
weakness. lnsU-nd of this, ho was
forced into refusing when ho would
rather have given; into denying
where he would rather havo assented; and finally into commanding
where he longed most ardently to
lay aside the cloak of authority. His
motives were misread; his intentions
misi.'dged; his Iove doubted.
( Hut worst ui* nil, Thorpe's mind
| could see no possibility of an explanation. If she could not see ol her
own accord how much ho loved hor,
surely it was n hopeless task to at-
tempt nn explanation through mere
words. If nfter all, she was callable of misconceiving the entire set
of his motives during the past two
years.expostulation would be futile.
In his thoughts of her he fell into a
great spiritual dumbness. Never, even in his moments of most theoretical imaginings, did ho see himself
settlAg before her fully and calmly
the hopes and ambitions ol which
she had been the mainspring, And
, before n reconciliation, many such
rehearsals must take place in the
secret recesses of a man's being.
Thorpe did not cry out, nor con-
lido in n friend, nor do anything even so mild ns pacing the floor. The
only out wnnl nnd visible sign a close
observer might have noted was a
certain dumb pain lurking in the
depths of his eyes like those of n
wounded spaniel. He wns hurt, but
did not understand. He suffered in
silence, hut wilhout nnger. This is
nt once the noblest and most pathetic of human sullering.
Al lirst the spring of his life seemed broken, lie did not enre for money; nml nt. present disappointment
lind numbed his interest in the gnme.
It seemed hnrdlv worth the enndle.
Then in a few days nfter his
thoughts had ceased to dwell con-
stuntlv on (lie one subject, he began
to look about him mentally. Beneath his other interests he still felt
eonstnnllv a dull ache, something unpleasant, uncomfortable. Strangely
enough it wns nlninst Identical in
qunlilv wilh (In, uneasiness that always underlay his surface thoughts
when lie was worried about some detail of bis business. Unconsciously,
—again ns in his business.—the com-
I,at ive instinct aroused, In lack of
other object on which to expend itself, Thorpe's lighting spirit turned
wilh energy to the subject of the
Under tl,„ unwonted distress of
the psychological condition Justdls-
cribed, he thought at white heat,
llis ideas were clpar. and followed
each oilier quickly, almost feverishly.
After his sister left the Rcnwlck's,
Thorpo himself went to Detroit,
where lie Interviewed nt once Nor-
thorpe, the brilliant young lawyer,
whom lhe firm hnd engaged to defend its ense.
"I'm nfrnid we have no show." he
replied to Thorpe's question ."You
see. you f.-IInws nre on the wrong
jside nf the fence in trying to enforce
the law yourselves. (If course, yon
mav well sny Hint justice wns all on
yuur side. Thnt dues nut count. The
only recourse recognized by injustice
lies iii the law courts. I'm afraid
yuu aft1 due tu lose your ense.
"Well, snid Thorpo. 'Jthcy can't
prove niiieh ilnmage."
"I dun! expeel that they will 'be
able lo procure n very heavy judgment," replied Northorp. "Tho facte
1 shall i,e able io adduce will    cut
down ilnmnc.".. Hut the costs will
be very heavy,
"Yes, agreed Thorpe,"
"And then, pursued Northrop, with
a smile, "ihey practically own Sherman, You may in for contempt of
icourt—at their instigation. As f understand it. they are trying rather
| to Iniure you lhnn lo get anything
out of It themselves."
"That's it, nodded Thorpe.
"In other words, it's a case of
".lust whot T wonted to get at,"
said Thorpe, with satisfaction. "Now
answer me a question. Suppose a
i man injures Qovornniont or State
11,and bv trespass. The land is ofler-
i wards bought bv another party. Has
the Inllcr any claim fur damage
j ngninst ihe trespasser? Understand
i me. lhe purchaser buiight alter Ihe
trespass was committed,"
"Certainly." answered Northrop
without hesitation. "Provided suit
is brought Within six years nt lhe
time ol Uie trespass
"flood ! Now see here. These Jl.
& ll. people stole about a section ol
Oovernment pine up on thnt river,
nnd I don't believe they ever bought
it on the land it stood on. In loot
I don't believe they suspect that anyone knows they've been stealing.
How would it do if I were to buy ;
that section at the Land Olliee, and
threaten lo sue them I'or lhe value ol
the pine that originally stood on it?
The lawyer's eyes glimmered be-
hind the lenses of his pince-nez; but,
with the caution oi thc professional
man he madu no other sign ol satisfaction.
"It would do very well, indeed,"
he replied, "but you'd have to prove
they did the cutting, and you'll have
to pay ex|ierls to estimate the probable amount of tho timber. Have \
you the description ot the section?"
"No, responded Thorpe, "but lenn
get it; and 1 can pick up witnesses
Irom the woodsmen as to tho cutting."
"'lhe more the better.   It is rather
easy to discredit the testimony    of I
one or two.   How winch, on a broad
guess, wnuld you estimate the   lumber to come to?"
"There ought lo be about eight, or
ten millions," guessed Thorpe alter
an instant's silence," worth in n
stump anywhere from sixteen lo
twenty thousand dollars. It would i
cost me only eight hundred to buy I
"Ilo so, by all means.   Get    your j
documents and evidence all in shape,
and let mc have them.   "I'll see that
the suit is discontinued then.    Will
you sue them?"
"No, I think not, replied Thorpe. ■
"I'll just hold it bnck as a sort of I
club to keep them in line."
Thc next   day he took the  train |
north.  He hnd   something   definite'
and urgent to do, and    as    always
with practical alTai-    lenianding   nt-!
tention and resourt,, he threw him- ;
self whole-souled into   h,- accol q lish-'
ment of it.   By the .line   ihnl     he I
had bought thc sixteen forties   con-
stitutlng the section, searched     out
a dozen witnesses to the theft,   and |
spent n week with the Marquette ex- ;
pert looking over the ground, he had
fnllen into the swing of work again.
His experience still ached; but dully.
Only now he possessed no interests
outside of thoso in thc new country; i
no affections save the half-protecting
good-natured comradeship  with Wai- j
iacc,  thc mutual sell-reliant respect
that subsisted between Tim Shearer |
and himself, and the dumb, unrens-
oning dog-liking he shared with   In-
Jin Charley.   His eye became clearer
and steadier; his methods more simple and direct.    Thc   taciturnity  of.
his mood redoubled in thickness.   He j
wns less charitable to failure on the j
part of subordinates.  And the   new ,
firm on the Ossawlnamakee prospered
Five years passed.
In that time Thorpe had succeeded
in cutting a hundred million Ieet of
pine. Thc money received Ior this
had all been turned back into the
company's lunds. From a single
camp of twenty-five men, with ten
horses and a short haul ot half a
mile, the concern had increased to
six large, well-equipped communities
of eighty to a hundred men apiece,
using nearly two hundred horses, and
hauling ns far as eight or nine miles.
Near the port stood a mammoth,
sawmill capable of tnking care of
twenty-two million feet a yenr, about
which a lumber town had sprung up.
Lnke schooners lay in a long row
during the summer months, while
busy loaders passed tlie planks from
one to the other Into tho deep
holds. Besides ils original holding,
the company hud acquired about >i
hundred nnd fifty million more, back
near the headwaters of tributaries to
the Ossawlnamakee. In the spring
and early summer months, the drive
was a wonderful affair.
During tho lour years in which the
Morrison & Daly Company shared
the stream with Thorpe, the two
firms lived in complete amity and
understanding. Northrop had ployed hts cards skilfully. The older
capitalists had withdrawn suit. Afterwards they kept scrupulously
within their rights, and saw to it
that .no more careless openings were
left for Thorpe's shrewdness. They
were keen enough business men, bul,
had made Ihe mistake, common
enough to established power, of underrating the strength of nn apparently insignifiennt opponent. Once
they understood Thorite's capacity,
that young mnn hnd no more chance
to catch them nnpping.
And ns the younger man. on his
side, never attempted to overstep his
own rights, the interests of the rival
firms rarely clashed. As to the few
disputes that did arise, Thorpo found
Mr. Daly singularly anxious to
please. In the desire wns no friend-
im,ss, however. Thorpe wns wnlch-
fiil for treachery, and could hardly
believe the affair finished when al
the end of the fourth year the M. &.
D. sold oul the remainder of ils
pine to tlie linn from Munistee, nnd,
transferred its operations to nnother
strenm a few miles oast, where tt
had acquired more considerable holdings.
"They're altogether loo confounded anxious lu help us on thnl freight
Wallace," said Thorpe wrinkling llis
brow uneasily, "1 don't like it. It
isn't natural."
"Nn," laughed Wallace, "neither
Is it natural for a dog to draw a
sledge. But he does it—when lie has
to.    They're    afraid of you,  Harry:
that's all."
Thorpe shook his head, but bad lo
acknowledge that he could evidence
no grounds (or liis mistrust.
The conversation touk place it.
Cnrnp One, which wns celebrated in'
three states. Thorpe hud set out to
gnther around him a band of good
woodsmen. Except on a pinch he
would employ no others.
"I don't care if I get in only two
thousand Ieet this winter, and If a!
boy docs that." he answered Shearer's expostulations, "il's got to be a
good boy."
The result ut his policy began to!
show even in the second yenr. Men
were a little proud lo sav that they
hnd put iu a winter nt "Thorpe's!
line." Those who hnd worked there,
during the first yenr were loyally
enthusiastic over their boss's grit
and resourcefulness, their camp's ur-;
der, their cnok's good "grub." As
they were nulhorities, others per-;
lorce had to accept thc dictum. Then-
grew a desire among the better class
lo sec what Thorpe's "One" might
be like. In thc autumn Harry hud i
more applicants lhnn he knew whnt,
to do with. Eighteen ol the old men:
returned. He took Ihem all, but,
when it enme to distribution, three'
found themselves assigned to ono or
the other ol the new camps. Ami
quietly the rumor gained that these
three hnd shown the least willing
spirit during the previous winter.
The other fifteen were sobered to tbe
industry which their importnnco as!
veterans might huvo impaired.
Tim Shearer was foreman of Camp
One; Scotty Parsons wns drafted
from th* veterans to take charge of
Two; Thorpe engaged two men j
known lo Tim to boss Three and
Four. Hut in selecting the "push"
for Five ho displayed most strikingly his keen appreciation of a man's
relation to liis environment, He
sought out John Iindway and induced him to accept tho commission.
"You can do it, John," suid he.
"and 1 know it. I want you to!
try; nnd if you don't make her go.
I'll call it nobody's fault but my
"I don't sec how you dare risk it,
niter that Cass Branch deal, Mr.
Thorjie," replied Radway, almost
brokenly. "But I would like to
tacklo it, I'm dead sick ol loafing.
Sometimes It seems like I'd die, if I
don't get out in the woods again."
"We'll call It a deal, then," answered Thorpo.
The result proved his sagacity.
Radway was one of tho best foremen
in tho outfit. He got more out of
his men, he rose better to emergencies, and he accomplished more with
tho same resources than nny of the
others, excepting Tim Shearer. As
long as the work was done Ior someone else, he was capable and efficient.
Only when he was called upon to demand on his own account, did the
paralyzing shyness affect him.
But the one feature that did more
to attract tho very best element among the woodsmen, and so moke possible the practice of Thorpe's theory
of success, was Camp One. The men's
accommodations at the other five
were no different and but little better than those in a thousand other
typical lumber camps of both peninsulas. They slept in box-like bunks
filled wilh hay or straw over which
blankets wero spread; they sat on a
narrow hard bench or on the floor;
they read by the dim light ot a
lamp fastened against the big cross
beam; they warmed themselves at a
huge iron stove in the centre of tho
room around which suspended wires
and poles offered space for the drying
of socks; they washed their clothes
when the mood struck them. It wns
warm nnd comparatively clean. But
it was dark, without ornament,
Thc lumber-jack never expects anything different, In fact, if he were
pnni|icred to the extent of ordinary
comforts, he would be apt nt once
to conclude himself indispensable ;
whereupon he would become worthless.
Thorpe, however, spent n little
money—not much—and transformed
Camp One. Every bonk was provided with a tick, which the men
could fill with hay, balsam, or hemlock, as suited them. Cheap bul
attractive curtains on wires at once
brightened lhe room and shut each
man's "bedroom" from the mnin
hall. The deacon seat remained, but
was supplemented by a half-dozen
simple and comfortable chairs. In
the center of the room stood a big
round table over which glowed two
hanging lamps. The table was littered with papers and magazines.
Home life was still further suggested by a canary bird in a gilt cage,
a sleepy cat, and two pots of roil
geraniums. Thorpe had further imported a washerwoman who dwelt in
a separate little cabin under lhe
hill. She washod the men's belongings at twenty-five cents a week,
which amount Thorpe deducted from
each man's wages, whether he had
the washing done or not. This -m-
couraged cleanliness. Phil scrubbed
out every dny, while the men were
in tho woods.
Such wns Thorpe's famous Cnnip
One in the dnys of its splendor. Old
woodsmen will still tell you nboul
it, with a longing reminiscent glim-
mei in the corners of their eyes ns
they recall its glories and the men
who worked in it. To have "put
in" a winter in Camp One wns the
mnrk of a master; and the ambition
of every raw recruit to the forest.
Probably Thorpo's name is remembered today moro on account of the I
intrepid, skillful, loyal men his
strange genius gathered about it
than for Uie herculean feat of having
carved a great fortune from the
wilderness in but five yeurs' time.
But Camp One wns a privilege. A
mnn entered it only nfter having
proved himself; he remained in il
only as long as his elllciency deserved the honor, lis members were in-,
variably recruited from one of llie
other four enmps; never from applicants w-ho had nut been in Thorpo's
employ. A raw, man was sent to!
Scotty, or Jack Hyland, or Radway,
or Keriie. Thero he wus given n job.
it he happened to suit, end men were
needed. By and by, perhaps, when
a member of Damp One fell sick, or
was given his timo, Tim Shearer
would send word to one of lhe other
live that ho needed nn axmnn or a
suwyer, or a loader, or teamster, os
lhe case might bo. The best man In!
the other camps wns sent up.
So Shenrer wns foreman of a picked crow. Probably no finer body of
men was ever gathered at one camp.
In them ono could study at. his best;
the American pioneer. It wns snid
nt that time that you hnd nuver seen
logging dono ns It should be unlll
you had visited Thorpe's Camp Ono
on the Ossawinumakeo.
01 those men Thorpe demanded one
thing—success. lie tried never tn
nsk of them anything ho did not believe to bo thoroughly possible! but
he expected that In some manner,
by hook or crook, they would enrrv
the alTair through. No matter how-
good the excuse, it wns never accepted, Accidents would happen, there I
us elsewhere; a way to arrive In
spite of them always exists, If only
n mon is willing to use his wits, un-
fingging energy, and time. Hnd luck
is a reality; but much of whnt is called had luck is nolliing but a want
of careful foresight, and Thorpe could
lietler afford to be harsh occasionally to the genuine Ior tho suke ol
eliminating the Inlsc. II a man (ailed, he left Camp One.
The procedure wus very simple.
Thorpe never explained hi6 reasons
even to Shearer.
"Ask Tom to step in a moment,"
he requested ol the latter.
"Tom," he said to that individual, "I think I enn use you bettci nt
Four.   Report to Keriie there."
And strangely enough, fow even
ol those proud and independent men
ever nsked for their lime, or preferred to quit rather- than to work
up again to the glories ol their
prize camp.
For while new recruits wero never
accepted at Camp One, neither wns
a man ovor discharged there, lie
was merely transferred to one ol
the other foremen.
It Is necessary to bo thus minute
In ordor that tho reader mny undersland exactly the class ol men
Thorpo hod about his Immediate person. Some ol them had the reputation of being Hie hardest citizens lu
throe States, others wore mild ns
turtle doves. Tbey were all pioneers.
They hnd the independence, lho unabashed eye, tho Insubordination
oven, of the man who has drawn his
intellect and moral nourishment nt
the breast ol a wild nature. They
were afraid of nothing alivo. From
no ono, were he chore-boy or president, would they take a single word
—wilh the exception always of Tim
Shearer and Thorpe. The former
they respected becuuse in their picturesque guild ho was a master
craltsman. The latter they ndoruii
nnd quoted and fought for in distant saloons, because he represented
to them thoir own ideal, what they
would' bo if freed from the heavy
gyves of vice and executive incapacity that weighed them down.
And they were loyal. It was a
point of honor with them to stay
"until the last dog was hung." He
who deserted in the hour of need was
not only, a renegade, but a fool. For
he thus earned a magnificent licking
if ever he ran up against, a member
of the "Fighting Forty" A baud
of soldiers they wero, ready to attempt anything their commander ordered, devoted, enthusiastically admiring. And, it must be confessed,
they were also somewhat on lhe order of a band of pirates. Marquette
thought so   each spring after     Ihe
drive, when, hot-tilled, they surged
swearing and shunting duwn io>
Denny llngnn's saloon Di-nnj baa
to buy new fixtures when thoy wenl i
| away; bin it wus worth it.
Proud!    it   wus   no   name Ior It. I
Boast! the fame ol Camp One spread
abroad over tho land, ond was believed in to abuut twenty per cent.
of   the   anecdotes detailed ol it — j
■ which    wns nenr enough tlie aituat
truth. Anecdotes disbelieved, the
I class of men from it would have
given it a reputation. The latter
! was varied enough, in truth. Some
! people thought Camp One must bo o
| sort of holl-hule of roaring, fighl int
devils. Others sighed and made rap-
| id calculations of the number uf lugs
j they could put in, il only Ihey gol
hold ol help like thut.
Thorpe himself, ol course, made his
headquarters at Camp One.    Thence
he visited at least once n week     all
' the other camps, Inspecting lhe minutest details, not only of the work,
but of the everyday Hie.     For this
purpose he maintained a light   box
sleigh    and u pair uf bays, though
often, when the snow became ;deep,
I be wus forced to snuwsliues.
j   During lhe live years he hnd never
; crossed    Ihe    Straits   uf Mackinaw.
I The rupture with his sister had made
j repugnant   to him all the southern
country.    He preferred to remain in
I the woods.    All wilder long he was
I more than busy at his logging. Summers he .spent at the mill.   Occasion
ally he visited Marquette,  but     always on business.     He became used
! to seeing only the rough laces     oi
'■ men.   The vision of softer graces and
beauties lost its distinctness   i.eloic
this strong, hardy northland, whose
gentler moods were like velvet   over
iron, or like its own summer leaves
veiling the eternal darkness   of   the
He was happy because he was too
bu6y to he anything else. Tho insistent need ol success which ho had
created for himself, absorbed all
other sentiments, lle demanded it
of others rigorously. lie could do
no less than demand it of himself. It
had practically become one of his
tenets of belief. Thc chief end ol
any man, as he saw It, was to do
well and successfully what his lifo
found ready. Anything to further
this fore-ordained activity wns good;
anything else wns bad. These
thoughts, aided by n disposition naturally fervent and single in purpose, hereditarily ascetic and conscientious—fur his mother was of old
New England stock—gave to him in
tho course of six yours' striving    a
sort ol daily and familiar religion to
which he conformed his life,
Success, mi, ,-.-s, Buctess, Nothing
could be of more Importance, Its
attainment nrgu.-d a man's efficiency
in th.- Scheme ol 'filings, hit worthy
fulfillment of the end Ior which a
divine Providence hud placed him on,
earth. Anything thnt interfered wilh
It,—personal comfort, inclination, affection, desire, lm.- ,,f ease, ftidiviUn-
al liking,—was bad.
Luckily for Thorpe's peace ol mind,
his hnbit of luoking on men as things
helped Iiim to keep to this altitudo
ol mind. His lumbermen were tools,
-goud, sharp, efficient tools, to be
sure, but only because he hod made
them so. Their loyalty arousi-d in
his breast no pride nor gratitude,
He expected loyalty. He would hava
discharged at once a man who did
not show it. The same with zeal,
intelligence, effort—they were the
things he took for granted. As ior
the admiration and affection winch
the Fighting Forty displayed for
him persooally, he gavo nut a
thought iu it And the men knew
it, and loved hin. 'he more Irum the
Thorpe cored for just three people,
ond none «f thorn happened lc, clash
with his machine, They were Wallace Carpenter, lilt!,., Phil, and Injin Charley.
Wallace, for reasons already ex-
■plalned at length, was always personally agreeable to Thorpo. Latterly, since ihe erection of the mill, ho
had developed unexpected acumen in
the disposal of the season's cm to
wholesale dealers in Chicago. Nothing could hnve been better Ior tho
firm Thereafter he was often in lhe
woods, buth fur pleasure and to get
his partner's idea- on what the firm
would have t,, ofler. The entire responsibility oi the city end ol the
business was in his hands.
(To be Continued.)
Dr. W. II. Moorhouse, ol London,
was elected president ol the Medical
Council oi the Ontario College ol
Physicians ond Surgeons.
Barbara Krupp. younger daughter
of the great gun manufacturer, is
engaged to a son ol the Governor of
Prussian Saxonv.
Concrete Blocks and Machinery
-THE MILES Concrefc Building Block Micbine is
tii*-* moil economlcil and tatli'acton roncretc
machine in Ihe uorii Faced blocks fin ail building
purposes made on one machine. Send (ur catalogue
to Vimng Bros. Mfg. Co., Niagara Falls, Omaiio. m
THE. NEW TfflN-a S 'fW
nuaui a vooLtf
1 Knitted Automobile Coal
STIUNGELY enough, there's no
time In tho wholo year when knit-
ling and -crocheting aro taken up
su enthusiastically as in summer
—Ilu; very time When you'd think Unit
anything to do with wools would be
looked at askance. Yet so It Is, and
from that start the work is given Impetus enough to keep ft going morrlly
until nfter the Christmas holidays,
when Interest In It drops off until another torrid wuve lllogicnlly starts it
up ngain.
New Ideas are cropping out nil the
wlillc, the. newest of all an "automobile coat" knitted of heavy wool—Just
the warmest thing Imaginable io woar
on a good, swift spin, or as good for a
mill when n hrlsk wii.M is on.
Two or tlin-e odd conceits In the
way of breakfast Jackets are being
made, chiefly for invalids, Ami (or
them there Is nolliing much better
than Jusl such a loose Jacket to slip
Into while lho chill of the morning is
sllll on.
One of these jackets hns a yoke
made of that new wool, which a
thread of silk winds round and round,
catching the light In a pretty fashion,
litre ami ihere through ihe Jacket ribbon Is run, and ribbon ties nt tlio
throat to hold the saeque together.
A revival ol an old-fashioned article
of dress is a "Spencer"—a little like a
sweater, hut very light In Weight and
without the usual llnisli of a sweater
at throat and wrist and waist.
It Is just the same little saeque our
grandmothers wore, and Is as satisfactory now ns It was then, either for
wearing now ou chilly evenings or to
slip over a white blouse before you
put on your Jacket In winter weather.
Nothing lhat Is new has been
evolved In sweaters since the style
which last spring llrnt showed came
out—a sweater with yoke nnd cuffs of
contrasting color, fastened nt throat
and waist wllh hows of ribbon.
But ono sweater hns been turned
Into a pretty little copy of the popular Eton Jacket by simply leaving
off the closely knitted hell which confined It nt the waist,
]*) bo'jy things, fl Mny knitted kimono
hr* ii double done In crocheting.
Jbt £io& §wc*ier
APretiy$mdnbr4h A$m
Afghans, wi- . for so long have been
.li.-iiii.ii> uut, letting silk blankets
usurp their place, have come back
Into favor, both thc knitted and crocheted ones, new stitches and treatments giving thc work greater impetus,
lu baby nfghans, especially, have
1 retty treatments been made, tho
newest, most unusual of all being applying cross-stitch patterns oy way of
decoration upon plain strips.
The cross-stitch work is done exactly as It Is upon the mure ordinary
foundations, the threads counted, although, of course, It cannot be done
with such accuracy. Sllll, the effect
Is very good, especially when the design takes the form of Isolated (lower
motifs, worked out In a single color or
In the natural colors.
One fascinating baby blanket was
made of strips of plain crocheting,
done in a regular baby blue, the four
Rix-liich wide strips put together with
a stitch that makes the prettiest sort
nf sepanitliig strips-thr Newport
stitch, experienced crocheter* call tt.
That stitch looks Just n little like a
wide   brlnr-stltchfng   In   the   wny   It
spreads out upon the color at one
place, leaving it bare to the very edge
at another.
An attractive afghan for den or library couch la made of red and green,
four or five shados uf each.
The flrsi row If of the darkest red,
the -- ■ ond ,i lighter red, the third
light) I still, and the fourth—tltt- centre
row of the laud—lhe lightest of all.
Then the colors are reversed until tho
seventh row Is the darkest again. To
ihls Is Joined tin darkest of the
greens, and the same order is followed In the making of lhe green band
as that for the red A shell of red ts
i ,ii about the finished afghan. edged
with a chain uf thn e of green set into
each stitch,
To make it. make a <hatn of iho
darkest red about two yards and ai
quarter long, counting the stitches
and making them Fomc multiple of.
forty-two, which Is the number of i
stitches In each point. After the chain i
ll nil', crochet-taking the single
crochet stitch—In every stitch until'
you have taken twenty, then skip two I
and proceed until you have taken
twenty more. In the twentieth take
thru* stitches.   Repeat until the chain
takes the form uf deep points
Shuiibl a little or the chain be left
dangling, vou have miscalculated your
number, and the end must be caught
up in the next row.
The usual dimensions of an nfghan
are one ami seven-eighths yards long
by one and five-eighths wide. i
Among tha new stitches are star-'
stitch-particularly goo-l for the heavy
wools that you want to work up
quickly—coffee bean. Newport, pop-1
orn and the old-fashioned berry
stitch, which stands up in geometric
designs. '
Scarfs are mostly long, and moro
white ones nre bring made than we've
seen for years, largely because nf tho
return in dress of colors nnd flower
effects, both of which look much better with white scarfs than anything
else, just as white clothes are at their
prettiest set off by scarfs of plain
color or those fascinating rainbow
ones. i a lawn, with an applique border of green
ami yellow, fur which the design shown
would be vey effective. Tu mnko
these curtains, lirst eut the material
the desired length, make a hem ou the
sides and across ihe bottom uf tho curtains ubout un inch and u half wido,
Trace the design oniu munilu paper, cut this oul and use it us a pattern, The design should be placed about
six Inches apart. Thu tiowcrs should
be cut irom yellow lawn or cheese-
fth, uml the rest of the debiyu Irom
green material.
Thia design can be applied In two
ways, either Ly neatly turning in the
edges, busting on Ihu eunuln, and
mlichiug wiiii u machine, ovay busting
il and leaving tlie edges raw, uud finishing it off wilh u tiny braid lu mutch.
If tlm llrsl plan is adopted, cut tlie design un ilgliih ut uu Inch bigger ull
round, to allow fur turning In. in
either case, lhe milchiiiu should be
threaded with green aud yellow un top
and wlillc uuili-nieaili.
If there Is plenty of light In the room
ami Uiu windows ure nut luu nurruw, a
valance would look very pretty. This
should gu straight across ami should be
about a foot wide when niude, und
should also have the applique design.
The Inside curtains, If there ure to be
uny, would look well made of plulu
green veluur ur amis eluth, ur, for lhe
sake of economy of denim.
To thoso who have modern houses
With lighl ouk wuudwurk und hardwood floors, Uu-.se suggestions will be uf
little use, but to them 1 would say
that whatever they du to their houses
they must remember the importance of
having a room cheery and comfortable,
especially the dining room, where so
much of our time Is spent. Avoid too
much design in a room. If the wulls
are covered with a figured paper, have
lhe portieres plain tu give relief to the
eye, and always remember that simplicity, Bultabiltty und utility constitute
thu backbone of good home making.
Horoscope Accounts
A MAN who found himself Invariably exceeding the amount he
had planned to live upon worked
out a system of accounts—the
easiest sort imaginable to keep-which
he termed "u horoscope,"
He divided bis expenses Into several
classes, with one division for weekly expenses, one for the ilxed sums he paid
out quarterly or yearly—Insurance and
taxes and the like—uud one for his own
personal uiiowuuee,
Each page wus divided In half, and
the sume divisions set over both. Then
on the left side he pul down his estimate of what he should spend for the
things grouped in each division; on the
other side he entered what he uctually
When uny amount on one side exceeded the other *o nny murked extent, he
set himself the task or finding oul why,
discovering, usually, some one of tbe
little leaks which ure so costly, In a
few months he hud regulated his
finances, just because be baled to discover thut his calculations weren't
working out!
The same principle, on a loss elaborate
scale, wus applied by a no less clever
Woman to her sewing. Her list wus
made oul for six months at a time-
January given over lu underclothes and
house-linen,    December   to   Christmas
-n      W        'cU
• Design for
DOING over an old house is a vastly different proposition to fitting
up a new one, as many a woman can testify. Yet the triumph
of accomplishing It is all the greater,
and the results often more satisfying,
afler all, for in studying an old house
; u have an almost instinctive knowledge uf the things to be avoided and the
mistakes of color combinations, or uf
rooms so crowded with furniture that
the tense of perspective lias no uppor-
tunttj *." exert itself, which have been
made, help unconsciously with lhe careful |d g ol what each room needs.
Each iuum should be louked over, lhe
general plan for the whole room made
Before an) definite changes are all -wed.
tbe furniture you must continue lo use
In ft taken Into the consideration of the
1 tans for that room, and the question of
ghtlng—for tbe wallpapers and furnish*
legs of a light room are totally unlike
those of a dark room—thought of.
In the series begun today the material
was planned in part from a successful
a ompllshment of the very problem the
■ tie presents—doing an old house over.
The tsrst article deals with the dining-
room, nnd will be followed by every
other room in the house, In turn.
Odd treatments of iwkward pieces ot
furniture will be shown—a clever woman's way of making a very gwd best of
unpromising things. And the best and
most practical of the art.-, and crafts
Ideas will be applied to this tixihg-over
I * blem.
Yet the idea= advanced In the series
i   ■- be followed wisely by the woman
..-- furnishing ber house new from
to i ellar.
No. i—The Dining Room
li) Dorothy Take
THESE are tl.e days whi i tl      re-
ful and  thoughtful  b ..  m iki -
.   [ng plans for tl ttlona
ai : In ; r vemi nt i sh i wdl mal i
I ■'   - 1 .. the : i.i.   Fi -  il
lie whs      . ■   i little detail   musl  be
ti.* aght *   * li   the decorating and arranging
We will taki  : r esami le the
i   rn,  and d    the i   im entireli
i first i  .: ■ tu   ii.. lei .   wh I   .
the wall tre itn t II th
i. lit t*c done al little   *  :. the choice
will have to be If the i
l. ■     southern exposui
, gbt w« - .'. use ilm r. bul
II .-  Is dark, as ■ ti dining r
often in   tri m ist be eai    .  •
-  per with ■* inn '■ ■ ■ -. ih u will ligl t
■ well    ; '. not throw gl - my shad  .-
Nothing Is nlcei ; u a : nl
*■-.   v..   :■-   [|    ■■■.'   , -  j [vi     th    i     ;.,   .i
.- . Iti *     ;■!■■  11 *..   *     BJ  ;  .    WS1 R]  el     Igf)
■    toi
I should ii    either a pi.... felt ui u y-,1-
I tr-strlp*) d paper.
Thi ■*■■■ odw irk should be i ..*.*- . h
whm . i n ■ il being i i before the
I .--■ rln '. and a third ■ at ad led aft' r-
word, if the doors ai not to I..... i
shelf built on ton of them with thn ■ i r
four pleci s of • hina on ll of good 1 I
, -.-:.;;, i ddi q -■ 'ci'.i '. ita U rner
shelves are always an Impi rcmi I i
room, besldi ■•* bi ing a great ci nvi nh .. --,
and window seats should bo built In
wherever possible, The-*: can be mado
.-■rv easily by the borne i irpenter. in
putting in shelves it is best to paint
them first, and then add th-- last coat
?eeH. fflfiv£n« womWdubs It)  wus
tluii    tne -'    . \ ■
nevoted to finish'nB'*8C0pa was only In-
Of,<•;'"«• •,,'.  l,ed  io   with regard to
same amount of wor**,,-„„„,„* ,„ work
There wns n certain . ftat ffere
ahoul entering '^   •f.l<.ll„„ „i,nut work-
g^ffiSSS^' uprise even
National Music'ales
A   cessfully so   wl ™>,t« musicalcs.
u pffiSlftS?^turna
.     ,.„ „ composer oi m,lsl(,
oo" »t a *^tX"?ui nationality.   Often
'Basket Makmi} ok a Rainy Viij
Lejrning How b Jlfde Thlnqs 'dmr'
torted out ny us ut,,,—„.
untry spreads over two meetings
esston—modern   French   music
eedlitg old French music as a mat-
urse.   And the various opera
t ittow  each oilier In the order
tn which the world took up first one
I thi n another,
... every   case,   the   object   was to
. .-■  thai were thoroughly rep-
.. of the time and the country
anl  the raiding and learning ot
at deal of new music,    -1-'"1- u a
aa well.
.f new muBiw, which Is a
01 UNl   "»'-' '       .
poim »**" **"„", n rim., comparison oi
...   l)ng to an
unusual degree.
firips of" Woodwork Lsfiiced Oyef ik G/ses
after they are up and the nallholes tilled
iu with putty.
A stained tloor is the most Berv  eable
tor a dining room. This can easily be
done by an amateur it tt is i - iol
Hoor.   First the lloor musl be
i: ined, then a thli k coat of %    ■
applied,  preferably dark  u, ■ h
i n Ixed with vai nish, which can be
bought i rep ired. When this Is dry give
t a second U la best to   I    I
•: - r when tl ■ * imj erntu ■  ■■
■   This floor will look
■ [, Instead of cleai
.!   , taner is ap-
X Ifi ■ nth
■   :■ - .      iuld be   i carpel
.    ; of gi
ilor,   with
louche ir In the     rder,  These
alee a ire w ish ■
. : : iken " il
Ith a scrub        brush
rho chol
i the i.i'*' ■
•    ■ l mahoga
: .: nil , ■■.'    In the   i
. ; tratloi      iii"   im.'*
. .,.: !■.■■■•   ' .    : . ,:-■ i .   ,:■ lei        !
di aler In    il ,     furniture at a i."*1--
ist.   Instead      I      I mrs of the
closet hi li   of a  number  of
diamond-shapi d p u es of glass, each
dooi has ono pl< w ol ia irith
strips uf tii1* wood -cu-k lattl I
it, which made II i hi ap than li
would have been, i «n ild ul o ate
;■.-1, a i ipboar i * cry ! i ,.,.,.. as it
i-i not only very beautiful and deco
. itivi, but It I   ■ o il * onvenltml and
an   economizer   of  rprcb,   Tl Id-
foshloncd cardwble below makes a
charming serving table. These can
-..Men i^; pi k*-i up al sales for a few
dollars,   The one in the illustration
was   bought   In ■■        for   VA,
and only a few dollai
renovating It  8u
a  good  Investmi nt, e
well seasoni I, and I ds
ger of its   ,-■■-.    ,- coming apart;
b it for thoa ird
hogany fui must furnish
their d ■ .
possll .... .    ■  ■
n chairs, u
ind patnl       in wbil
'      .       * ■ .. ■:
■      ■
ind pul
:   :      * about ft t
:     ral re * lh
■    .       . -■     '   ■
I etc.. 01
ted to mat* i
ir Her,    i ro
i r tl
pantry  or kii.-. h
t a view of 1
     Of    I !■"
'        '
i        '
  ked ovei
pier iter.  T
[Ina]    It ha ihog-
■ r:  - -■■ been pu(
In i:,,' !- :    ■  : ■    -i i      , ist
* i   ,
the  bottom ■>' th(    ■  ■
ind Hnl ihed
orr with itrip of leather an Inch wide
and with large iron nails The bai it
Is covi rod wltl   * ■ ■      burlap
Pretty   and   original  sash  c *r' tl
could he mido if cream chei        :" ■■'
Linen Closets
.an    who  can  set.  a   whole
rag     »."«
- 1     w  h
Toys of NutShells
F*'"f Ei
ONE need not bo an ardont a«
mlrerof Mr. Rile to know that
vacation days for tbo ch dren
ot* -llie otller hall    u,c a
apt to be three months o* dirt, dust and
■•don't.*.'* Idleness has small "{ffiS
whon there is no space for young blooa
tu effervesce and cramped young nm™
to streteli themselves, .    ,
Hot weather In the tenements ui ai
most iinliearalile, and It liI of'"''"'f1"^
Importance twit children be Kept bo
amused and oeeupled that Its dlsconv
torts are forgotten. For this reason.
therefore, if for no (ither, vacaton
schools are a real boon to sweltering
"Sffi% toW a child of tht,1091.gene-
through, ,nov would have thought you
we™ IS ling them some b™'*.s';™ fflj
i-ile Todav no greater hnrilslilp eniim
'como a,'; llll RVes of tWusands of
young people all over tlie land than 10
abolish the summer schools.
To the Educational Committee of
Cambridge, Mass., back In 18,2. Is one
the AralTsuggentlon of the vacaton
nchool, which has been such n beneficent
influence during the Inst quarter of a
century; but It was Boston, In m>, that
first put It inlo actual P™'.'cc- Tft
wisdom of such n -movement was at
See appreciated, and aU oyer the tana
the  Idea was adopted, until toaay "'
school Is considered lo have OS greai
educational value      tho regu ar school
Beaslons from September to June.
As sin. „ a recent article,  hoplM
flon to ,.W.-r children which Is a crying
,,.,„. means is supplied to gran-
'■'      ,,,„  ip, results are ap  to be a
ur i i iiiiK o     Juvenile Counts.
ee'hevacal lohool steps In
to' ihiwi ">■'■'"";'" 'i'.',,';;
v    win ke'-p you so ouBy in," '"'ii1-'
. !,,.,,.,, ii„ii,si summer that
., ,-  i naughty   Como to
. m ke itudy so faBClnnt-
LtWyou'wlU .hlnk It the mo.t He-
';.,,".„ i„l*. themal their word,
..    .-sn day, it vaca-
, posllve grief, and the
U       IP to Uio last l» a
Vi   no weans,,,,,,- arnd-
thod   or Intellectual hot-beds
I  ,.,, .   unaided   bj    cxt-
:' tholr eyes in I lo keen
-i Iheb hi  io useful-
schools, Is a splendid training In
prompt action, Industry, persovoranco
and exactness. It Is notliliiB more nur
less, by the wny, than manual training according to .Swedish methods.
The Idea la to make soinellilng of
practical use, and vory clever work
do some of the young artisans turn
out. They carve such articles ns treo
labels, siring winders und weather
vanes, while all the tables and
benohes used In the different schools
of one city were oiudo by young
carpenters, oilier boys lu New England were mure ambitious, slartt-u a
lumber eiinip and eut. sawed ana
hauled all the wood lor a log cabin
tliey   erected. ,   ,
Workers lu leather make satcnus,
toolliags lor bicycles and music rolls
out of odds and ends of material, ana
many of them become quite elllclent
cobblers. With groat pride do tlie
little shoemakers display Imlf soles
nnd patches tbey have put, on QUIto
unassisted. Often a boy repairs tlio
shoes of his entire family during tho
school  term. .
Typesetting nnd printing are also
(aught, and one little -ellow of 12-n
Russian-American who hnd attended
vilcutlon BChools for three summers-
put out a book, entitled "Why 1 I.lko
School In Summer," of which he wus
author, editor, printer and bookbinder.
A favorite occupation Willi boys and
girls alike Is cane-sentlng. and It would
seem lhe tenements werc lilied with
niilhliig but bottomlOBS chairs, sueh
numbers nre brought Into the classroom
,  for renovation.
As for the girls, they learn sewing In
the most systematic manner, first acquiring   the  stitches  by   patPhbooltsi
later being advanced to cutting, fitting,
trimming ami even lire embroidery. Ol"
school lias a weekly mending day, wn
family   buttons,  patches   and  darn,
are done   bv   ambitious   little   noedl
women,   to  the  greal   relief  of  ovel
worked mothors.   Knitting of bedroom
slippers Is a  groat  delight,  as Is the
weaving of rallla hats.
Tbo boys nlso are taught to sew,
enough, at least, to keen tholr wardrobes In order. They nro Introduced to
tills womanlV an by learning lo mnke
marble bags, neckties or sails; and,
strange 10 sav. II seems to huvo n rascl-
nntion and humanising Influence on the
iworsl mile toughs, on the other hnnd,
girls become quite skilful carpenters,
Then both sexes study baskel-wonv-
Ing, nnper-folding, modeling In clay,
drawing and color work, while much
stress is Inld on music. The knowledge
those children acquire In sight reading
Is nn ennobling plsasura to them
through nil tholr after-life. Modeller is
taught less with an Idea of turning out
sculptors than of making trained workmen for architectural adornment.
Thc courses In domestic service are
Invaluable. Girls are not merely taught
to cook, but to sweep, dust, make Iicis.
wall on n lublo and even how to daintily
decorate It. One New York school bad
u model bedroom entirely titled oi by
tho children, tho boys making the furniture, and the girls the bodclotlllng,
curtains, bureau covers und othor dainty
But tbo vacation school Is not entirely
practical in Its teachings. Nature study
plays mi Important pari, uiu botli plant
and iiiiiiniil life are studied by observation of specimens. The children are
ta gin to know tbo birds, butterflies uiul
flowers, und uro taken to tbe "Zoo" tu
become acquainted witn the larger animals. Even sowing und such ordlnury
occllliuttons ure given a selentilic Interest by showing tlio spools, wax, wool,
cotton and silk lu every stnge of manufacture.
School gardens, which frequently nre a
sopnrnte movement, nt tirst wore part
of tbo vncntlon school curriculum.
The child is nlso Introduced to the
fine nrts by moans of stories, loan exhibitions of pictures and concerts. Indeed, the school buildings lu somo of
the more advanced cities nre made a
recreation centre for parents as well ns
children, and lectures, driimntlc entertainments, recitals and bund concerts
nre given at frequent Intervals, Numerous excursions nro taken during the
summer to points of historic Interest,
-.'or Is the body neglected. Wcll-
tllpiied gymnasiums are provided
fiercver possible, and where not, mlll-
,ary drill nnd dumb-bell exorcise Is Insisted upon. Often the children, both
hoys and girls, nre taught to swim.
The Importune of the body, hyglcnlcal-
ly, Is also lmpres.8ed, und lessons of
personal oleiinllnoss nre carefully instilled.
The Ideal summer school Is that run
by a Board of Education, but women
anil women's organizations have done
much to further the movement. In
fact, thoy may, without flattery, be
considered Its Inspiration, fur to thorn
largely Is duo tb Initiative of thc work.
If In your home city tlie vacation
school has not boon started, then let
the women of that eity bestir themselves for the,betterment of their children and the stopping of Iho strong
tide of - Juvenile criminality.
New Dotted Curtains        To Roll a Veil
..   ,   die   methods   vary   i o	
dllf, rem cities, ll,.- uini of nil
■  .,     . hools    Is    Uu-   sunn    to
,    . , ,;,-, ('linos,,    Thi   children
I. urn  lo depend  on  theiu.elvofl, and
m , -   ■  ri ii  irk ,1,11 ■ xi„-ri In Lho uso-
! ,i In -' -      on wiii,-ii suf-ii
i    lu    ' Id    li,    ill    (-,,  Hon
ANEW curtain swlss Ib a reversal
of lho popular polku dot in Us
usual form. The dots are larger—
fully Uio slae of Imlf a dollar-ana
set lis close to each oilier us possll,le.
llnl llie unusual part or If Is tlmt
Instead ,,f tlio ,l„is bolng embroidered,
I! Is only tlie space between tliem —
the merest line lu some places, not
moro tiiaii triangular bits at tbo cor-
,,,,■■,   ii,at is ombroldorcd.
Tl,,- effect  Is as attractive us It IB
,1117, , I
Tno many women fold a yell up so
Carelessly, unless they've a ve 1
holder-ofton carelessly enough
;,™_tliut the ve soon looks
°,vt',n„, . ,d tog- her Impossible,
"The right WW is io roll It loosely
,v,,m nne end smoothing out thnt
end wl bout otunlly pulling I nW
shape and keeping tl.e edgo pullecj
m,t as you roll, so that when tho veil
„ a°l li a soft "ttle roll the edges
soon about even. This sort Of oaM
Kid double, at least, the life o( a veil.
IF EVER lights must bi  shaded, it Is
In -..-■.:*.■ r, when n orllliant glare
-   -   : i ■■ eslvi ly hi ttlng to human
■. --  ,!• It is attraci Ive to mos-
■' * -      : ■ ther insei ts.   Vet the av-
*    - isekcepei   is   loth   ti   subject
■ * ■ hai Is me silk I ti -; and candle
*h   * -  "    thi   d ist and fadli g that a
.:   ■ ' '
• tl stit ite
■■    .   per sl    * :■ wl. h are
*■■ -'■    li i ised froi   June
:   '   "■.■.*:■ cltj i, '. ■ as wel! as
re 1 mei na the crude af-
I        that were lirst Introduci      Manj
ring and
. - •    be I rmi Ivals, i ■■• n
to tl   se of more expi nsive
:..   -■ :; lis
:,..--■- for the pa-
hat they
■   -    • nd so chi iply made
thai it .- : ■ *.- :• waj - to havi a
fn -:. covering -.. ■ . imi is once
purchased.  With    . *■'- ma
ins* of thi  ■ i'■*'"■r: "■
sold In   the   store,   *"   /"1'1"
-   * .
Foi    -  - u -    then   an    tl •■   *-'■ wy
floi      shadea   ni w so   popul ir,   whi n
for all slsi I Ian       nnd for
.    Thi se, tl
trl   ■■■      king   ire not at all dlffl
e. either h
e of plain i
ead pencil
..*..■. t large frame, four rcr a
.    .   rose consists of twenty-four
flat pe^|
tli-slgn __^_
other   thi
: ■ ■    -
A   ;
sizes ot ffl .r * . h
ling to l
......  ■,   _
1 one on I       I lho
li    .     ■
-■:* tl '■■ *1
and   i *ed In
i   ■    ■
.   ...      *  ■ le Is  *-■.. :.- *i
ellow  pond  111
.:.   * ■    ■■ ■     except thi
■   ■
; ers are required for a I
vlded in
For the scarlet pop) twen
ty-four layi i     f petals an
quired     \    *,--
loi - nr- - * Indented The papi r
Is llghtlj ■ '  " ■ ■      uried
with a knife or sclsson lade into
lengrthwlse curves,
Other   • ■ ■ chiefly
for big lump-'', are i'u g e-ahaped
frames, overed with papei held In
placi  by i is ■■ i of bio Bi neath
the   flowers   fall     blllOWfl     "f     fringe
made by doubling long Krlps of paper
and snipping it almosl to tho * dge
in narrow loops
i-i..- i harming design in this styli -
of hydrangeas and fringe in a sort
peachy pink uhado; ni other hud pink
I"- -1 lilies :n ;t perfect tangle of pink
and white fringe.
The Empire snadei In paper are also
mu'h !lk**d These are even simpler
to mak'- Tarletan is flt?i sewed
around the frame, and on ii Is rightly
stretched crepe paper Ln any floral
d* sign The edges ut top find bottom
are finished with a three-inch iiuiiiing
jn a contrasting tone
Ti tak'-s two rolls of paper to make
ai ighteen or twenty-one-inch Em-
pfre shade The quilling is laid in
twop!'—s, gathered In the middle and
lira ny lied uuurt.    Ofien two colors
In *
; .. ■ ne ti nn    * ■     ire
■ .   i   paper
■    ;    ;
.     H
' -  ' peelnlly prel
'.    ■    ll [|       I:.IS
t of dusting easl!       In
fact, all pn| ■■■:.' k- ;-f
- lean wil n    -
I '■■.' i pn " ; aper hadi ■ an ' hn
*   ■ ■:     ■ ;   ,
: ■ , *   i i,        . : * .    led with a nn
row quilling and double paper fringe.
Partlt ularly striking is on< ■■ I i
i*e.i hi k t',.:-!.. * in i while ground,
find hi d ,ii n green nnd white quilling
nnd fringe. Another bad blue dragons
with white fringe.
A stylish shade on a many-sided
frame was plainly covered with crepe
paper design of Mk red roses, The
dlvlt.ona were outlined wiih -i heavy
 l-i ovi *' 'i gn ■ n paper.
A novelty Is the shade of papi r to
simulate stained glass, Thoi i ;"'." ■ il
In geometrli nl di Igns In vivid red, /ellow. purple and green, each piece outlined in black
Candle shades are made of white
cardboard hnnd-pnlntod in roses nnd
popples. There is usuallj ;i plllll) bund
of in.- same eolni nl the top, the ilnw-
ers forming a cut-oui bonier al the
bottom Sometimes lhc shades are nude
of flowered cretonne u* wallpaper,
Many people w ho think the ihln paper shndes Inflammable (though there
Is no reason why the) should bo, with
mica protectors) use tho Japanese
shades nr rice pnju-r nnd bnmboo. Miniature ones nre shown Ihls season ror
BSIGNS Which are apparently
detached und meaningless, yet
which resolve themselves
when carried out in the exquisite embroidery for which the
Fronoh are famous Into things of
unusual beauty, even for these days
when embroidery has accomplished
the apparently Impossible—that i«
whnt [Trench bflndwork Is.
It is rarely seen upon nny but tho
finest,  moBt   costly  of   French  blouses,
those whose prices range up Into three
figures, nmi is, consequently, in a class
by Itself.
Usually, such a blouse Is made up
without a particle of trimming, the
■Ullar elaborate style of the em-
idery requiring nothing but the
plainest material to set It off. When
trimming Is used, It Is always something exquisitely line, the snowiest
of Irish luce, for example, or viileu-
clonnes in its "realest" form.
The parallel lines, which ho often
outline the yoke ami divide the pattern,
so that a panel marks the front, are
done in outlining, the thread thrown
to the left of the needle at every
stitch, so ns to get a certain peculiar
effect—aa if the tiniest, linest of cords
had been caught to the surface.
Leaves are divided, thc narrow spnee
in lhe centre left plain, tho sides padded
heavily and embroidered with the over-
aud-over Stitch, or one half padded and
embroidered solid, tlie other outlined and
seeded thickly.
Wherever It Is possible, besides, to get
the effect of a narrow, plnln hit In thc
centre of a petal, or of nn odd, Isolated
rnolir, It Is done, the plain bit making
the heavily done embroidery stand out
BUN more effectively.
To apply the pattern, lay impression
paper over handkerchief linen - the
sheerest, most beautirui klnd-and ibe
pattern over that, going over the lines
with a hnrd pencil, or, lay tlie linen
over lhe design, tracing the pattern off,
and using n soil pencil for ihe process.
The dolled line down the front marks
the middle, and tbe linen should be
carefully adjusted to the pnttcrn, so
that lids Hue runs by a thread.
Reverse lhe pattern tu till oul thc
other side.
The idea is for the embroidery to run
all the way down to the belt, and, although the pattern is Iouk enough for
the average llgure, the occasional woman—she nf the lung waist—may need it
lengthened. Should Ihls be necessary,
trace oft separate parts of tho pattern
contained between A and a, nnd add
ns much of it as lsv necessary to the
design us printed to make It lhe desired
The front below thc dots mny be left
plain or 111 led in with a bit of lace, preferably Irish.
One great beauty about tho handsomer blouses of French bllndwork Ib
that usually the hack Is embroidered
almost ns elaborately as the front.
The pattern for half the front, given
todav, will bo followed next week by
patterns for back, deep cuffs and collar.
EVERY knitter knows, the dust
cms ut' Summer are not
to immaculate wurk.
Ihereforeit behooves the woman
wno expects to utilize her .--pare moments during the nexl few months un
dainty baby blankets or crocheted
81 qui to provide herself with a knlt-
tli g bag.
Be Ides its cleanly qualities, these
-■■ an most soothing to the disposition, since they prevent the maddening
rolling of balls of yarn into out-of-the-
way i on ■ rs
\ ■■-■■  ■■*:-   tlvi bag, one by Its daln-
tli nice for hot weather,
the  all-prevailing Bhadow  em-
i op ilarity   Bhows   no
rt la ;i -very Blmple affair,
thai   -rn be made at home in a
lece i f mull, batlBte ur
ok  ibi -i .i yard long and a
.   . li is folded exactly in the
■ . .
embr [den d  In n strik-
ihado-w work, sometimes
■'Mi in color,
ihen lined wiih a colored
i silk and the sides sewed
il  three or foui
i vent.  E    *       e of thi
.-..;.:.- Hum-sized
nop, and that
. -■;',     lor as thi
■   ■   '■
l   '
.  ■
i ach  side
■:■,.■■ * , ■ ffect.
• :
*   ' ■
rs. or in
it white
.;.-    .   ,   . ..
,      " :     * ■
'"■" ■    '
■ : '
■grounds a ;' thrown
hi  aoft light frnm
■  ■■■..'    , ■
ti    .
come In i I
■ ■
oration (nnd \ ery pretl:
; ended amfd mm -     r
enormous  lit i   i m - -
us iihimfn '■ f Jopfli
For n patriotic fi sl li nl Innter
,    !'.,:■■ -,'  fl ffl ■*'■
*.-,-.       ilng nn such an
i lantern di the lawn
in the dusk of the evening young girls
In ii d in -.1 hlte i arry In nti i ns : i 11 rl
ed from n rod   'hroiigh  Intricate   mn-
.  ,„  vi.   -
A fast Inntlng lantern seen this ensnn
■•■ rn,ub" from two nf the Japani *
i  Inmp shades wired together in the
middle to form n globe, Ai ross one end
n ru ind piece of pasteboard Is fasti * I
lo form u bottom, on whirl n iim candle
Is glued, in addition to being ■ ei. nl
tractive, these lanterns urn much more
Hubstnntla) thun the ordinary Japanese
One handsome country house, which
lms no iirtlflclnl lighting, bus greal octagonal paper lanterns suspended in the
hall. The effect is as beautiful us it is
Piecing Quilts
■ •
the  i * *
■   ■  . :'
■ ■ .
■  '
The Value of Rags
n.uslln -
[ theli
,  '-':
■     ■ ibblni
throw t*,* Tn as old
■"   ,
:   *   - i  thi
-.■•■' i ioiplts.1 find i
.   keep  up  Its neei
For Lingerie Blouses
A CLEVER wmebody Invented eor
* overs with u little exton*»lon whh h
n - ■ isfully conceals the shields,
And now  mother ch  pi - omi body Ih
tuking the  Idea  furthei   making  slip
■   et ci  ■ i ■ which fasten in tho ha< k
ami which hide the shields ■f--   in -1 ■•■
full    .'i in themselves ure «< vei-m degrees more tn be preferred to the umie
ibornte corsei i over for wear*
uiu. under exaulstUt^'hefv -vslsts,


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