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BC Historical Newspapers

The Mail Herald Sep 15, 1906

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"Empire Typewriter"
l.lll'AI. Alll'.NT.
The Mail-Hera
ire Typewriter
Vol 12.-No. Ill
,, ($3i*St) Per Year
CB. Hume&Co.
Here aro some pointers on what Fruits to order next we**1; tor
procijriug, 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 special line of Men's Wet Proof Shoes—the "Doctor's
Special " and a Rubber Sole Line.
TlicBe arc made in the New and Popular Lines and Shapes. Some
are Leather Lined. They are about whnt you need before the Rubber
Season comes on.
Sole Agents for tlio Original Slater Shoe.
C. B. Hume & Co., Ltd
Stores at Arrowhead and Revelstoke.
No Cough can linger
il you use    ....
Nairn's Famous Black
Cherry Cough Balsam
Tliis remedy lias been sold for the
last 12 years and gives universal satis
it cures coughs and colds speedily
and is equally good for old and young.
Keep a bottle in the house. This is
tlie season Ior colds.
Red Cross Drug Store
D. NAIRN, Phm, B,
I   Sept. 19-20-21,1906   f
Biggest and Best Ever I
Horse Races, Lacrosse Toui-
jjj The largest Fruit, Vegetable     |
f and .Mining Exhibits in the    $
§ Province.                                 *
& idKliUlH                        g,
I mm              I
I D. 0. McMobbis, J. J. Mauine, I
I Secretary,     President. #
Pr*! Furniture!
John E. Wood's Furniture Store
*.v. .r. A t9. iti A tAi /"tt ti,, 1*1*1 ■*♦*■ .9, .9. ■'ti ■'I'i tt, .*■♦. ■♦. A .♦> iTg iTi if 11T1,
Wl HI Wl ITI HT WT ITI HI ITT WI Wl HI *MI ITI 1^1 1^1 1^1 1^1 1^1 1^1 i^« »^-» -^- »^'
& Large Size was $27 50    Now   119 00 O
JI Medium Size was 20 00    Now    14 00^
Jg Small Size was 16 50    Now    11 00 |J
O v
O Tennis Eaoquets From 11,26 and up. 44
0   o
i >. Dealers in Hardware, Stoves and Tinware, Miners', Lumbermen's j ■.
J, and Sawmill Supplies, etc,, Plumbing and Tinsmithing. j ^
Jewish Persecution-Big Blaze
at Ottawa—Bodies of Victims
of Valencia Disaster Found-
New York Tragedy-Record
Customs Entry.
London, Sept. 15.—In a dispatch
from Vienna it is stated that an
nnti-Jewisli outbreak is likely to
occur at Warsaw in the next few
days. Fugitives have called on
Herr Dausynski requesting him to
inform the European press of the
massacre of Jews planned lor Sept,
29th. Herr Dausynski wiring to
the Tribune Bays: "I am informed
from a trustworthy source that the
Russian government is organizing
four battalions of the most brutal
soldiers who are drafted into the
city from the provinces and divided
into commands, to the total exclusion of all civilians."
Ottawa, Sept. 15.—The Gilmour
Hotel was burned to the ground
last night. The hotel was crowded
with guests, some of whom are supposed to be dead. The rescued lost
all their possessions.
Rossi,A.\n, Sept. 15.—Members of
the Spokane Chamber of Commerce
arrived at eight o'clock yesterday
morning antl were entertained to
luncheon by the Mayor and citizens.
Sudbury, Sept. 15.—The inquest
od the train wreck at Azilda was
opened last evening. The engineer
stated that the air brakes were not
working properly. The inquest
waB adjourned till to-night.
Portage la Pbairie, Sept. 15.—
Probably the largest single customs
entry ever put through in Canada
has passed through the customs
house here when 58,874 tons of
steel rails for the Grand Trunk
Pacific, valued at $1,500,000 were
entered. The duty paid was
$382,722,31, which is regarded as a
record customs payment.
Seattle, Sept. 15.—The United
States revenue cutter "Grant" arrived here last night with ten
bodies of the victims of the Valencia disaster, which were found at
various places along the beach.
New York, Sept. 15.—Mrs. Victor Anthony, aged 35, cut the
throat of her three-year-old daughter Annie, in their home in Jersey \
City. Then going to the roof she
jumped to street, three stories
below. The child is dead and the
mother is dying.
Washington, Sept. 15,—It appears that within a short time a
fleet of eight vessels will surround
Cuba and will be well manned by
marine contingents, making good
the deficiency in the point of equipment of Denver.
Tacoma, Sept. 14.—Frank Clark,
a diver, recovering concentrates
lost a month ago by the collapse
of the dock at the Tacoma smelter,
has lound the skeleton of a man at
the bottom oi the bay holding to
the handles of a wheelbarrow. Several years ago an Italian, while
wheeling slag from the smelter furnaces, disappeared with the wheelbarrow and it is thought that the
remains are his. The bones were
held together, hy the tangle ol
weeds with the help oi the wheel
barrow. The skeleton will be
brought to the surface and given
Just Uke a look at tbe large line
oi iron beds at Howson's.
A Toronto Business Man Most
Enthasiastic Over Results to
Be Attained.
The acquisition oi the British
West Indies by Canada is a slep
most strongly advocated by R L,
Patterson, oi Miller k Richards,
type founders, of Toronto, .Mr,
Patterson has returned from a five
weeks' cruise amongst the various
islands such aB Jamaica, Trinidad
Barbados, Bermuda, and St. Lucia.
He iound them fairly prosperous
and contented, with the exception
of Jamaica, business in which, oh
account oi the low price in sugar
is in rather a depressed condition.
" I certainly think it would be a
good thing ior Canada ii it were
possible to acquire these islands,"
he said on his return."
" In the first place we should get
the climate we require for the
growth and production of such
things as tropical iruits, sugar,
cocoa and coffee.
" In the course of time Canada
would be self-sustaining and meet
all the requirements of a great
" It is ior Canada to take tha
initiative, and, I think there would
be very little objection on the part
oi the principal people of these
islands to amalgamate with Can
" From enquiries I have made it
seems that they would havedecided
objection to being annexed by the
United States, because they are
sal:,fled that the negroes, who
comprise nine-tenths of the popu
lation, would not have fair treat
ment; they draw their conclusions
Irom the unfair treatment meted
Out to the colored men in the
Southern States of .-America,
"Canadashould sacrifice something for the sake of securing these
valuable islands. I feel satisfied
i too, that the English Government
would not be likely to object. True
the West Indies are handicapped
as each island has its own Governor and its own legislature. But
all enactments before being assented
to, must be submitted to London
for the sanction of the Crown,
before being made law.
" If they threw in the lot with
us they would have the same self-
government as we have. Another
advantage oi amalgamation with
Canada would be that our capitalists, our business and proiessional
men of all sorts and conditions,
would visit the islands and purchase large estates, which are now
more or less dormant and nonproductive.
" It would lead" to a revival oi
business that might' mean much,
both ior the good of these islands
and for this country.
" The main advantage, as 1 have
said, would be that we could produce those articles of consumption
that we are unable to produce at
the present time. We would be a
self-sustaining nation like the
United States."
Windsor, Ont., Sept. IS—Phillip
McGory, one of the alleged wiretappers nabbed here, says the G.
N. W. is paid 138 ior each track by
each pool room it supplies with
racing news. As there are 882 pool
rooms to get the service irom four
tracks, the revenue is about 1109,-
824 per day.
As with all other goods, we try tn handle nothing but the best,
and judging by the quantity we solicit it is evident that peopie are
aware ol thin fuel. Butter will be much higher in prlco later on and
you will save money by buying one or more boxes nt preient.
We are the sole representatives for
Banff Hard Coal the only hard
coal mined in Canada, which is a superior coal for domestic and steam purposes
When fired properly it will give off a
greater, more even and sustained heat
than any other coal, hence the most economical to use. This coal is smokeless
and is specially recommended for Self
Feeders,Hot Blast Stoves and Furnaces.
The price is $9 per ton. Leave
orders at our offices in the Molsons'
Bank Building, where they will have
prompt and careful attention.
Boots & Shoes, Men's Furnishings, Ready-made Clothing
Say, Wifey
What the deuce is the matter with this
bread ? I was at mother's last night,
and she had the most lovely bread.
Well, no wonder," your mother bakes
with RISING SUN and if the grocer
sends any more of that stuff he sent
last, I'll send it back.   You get
and I'll make just as good bread as your
mother ever mack.
Manufactured and Guaranteed by
The Western Milling Co., Ltd.
Vast and Glowing Future for
Lumber Industry — Revelstoke is the Hub of the
Sitnnted in the centre ol n vast nrea
ol country, tbicklycovered with loreils
and peculiarly well adapted lor trans
portation facilities of lumber. Rcvelstuke is rapidly becoming nne ol tlie
most Important and busiest distributing centres ol the limber trade. As
chiel city ol tlie Kootenay region Revelstoke is. as it were, tbe shipping
poel ol the liig Bond country. With
exception ol some considerable tracts
of fertile stld partly cleared and upon
country along tlie valley, tbe greater
port ol this region ia extremely mountainous and densely wooded with
every species ol merchantable tree.
Naturally in consideration ot tlio
economic products ot Brliish Columbia,
the lumber industry takes tlie lend.
The territory which .will be dealt wiih
chiefly is tlmt which skirts the Columbia River and all that portion which
lies in the Hig Rend, with Revelitoke
as its centre. The limber harvest
varies with the cliiuni n conditions,
Where the rain fall is abundant, and
on low grounds irrigated by streams
it compares favorably with that ot
any part of tbe Provii.ce, running
from 10,01)0 to 100.000 feel per acre.
Drier hinds nee moie spnlsel,, olothid
and afford 3,000 to lO.i'OO feet per
acre Slopes, beiiohi'S and ravines,
on the mountain sine.-, mid especially
on the northern eX|,oslir, s, enrrj in
places choice timber up lo il.e limit
of tree groivtli. Sunny sides nre
clothed with scrotinml are periodic,Ily
swept with lire. In order of abundance the varieties are yellow pine Hired pine, an interior variety ot bull
pine. Good specimens j:r,,.v in ii feet
on the stump. Over inaiiylbou-.ni.ds
ol acres this miignilicenl tree prevai •:
natural parks as big ns kingdoms
where all the world might go picnic-
ing. Western white cedar nnil red
cedar a magnificent tree, specimens ul
which nre (omul up to In feel in diameter. Piles uver 100 feet long nnd
perfectly strniglii cun be trimmed
from trees 24 to !jli inches m the
stump. This wood is used tor ordin
ary house building; tor finish, ceiling,
panelling, doors, etc., nothing can
eiiual it. The men- refuse affords
stock in abundance from which the
finest shingles in the world aie made
It is easily logged, easily driven, easily
sawn, easily dried, light to handle,
runs up a light freight bill nn dis
plensiug to the fanner.
Red fir, lnvaluaoie (or bridge timbers, stringers, joists, ties, etc., audit
is incomparable, being stronger than
oak iu proportion ol li to 3, Tbe
eager demaud ol the railroads for fir
ties, is lending to tbe untimely de-
Btruction of thi snialiei growth.
Latch, spruce, black pine, mountain
balsam, white poplar an isi i aud
ills,- plentiful ;u many parts. \\ ■ -: ..
white pun is .-. ci nil ■ i i I   •  -
ately not abundant live,   it i.    ...
ly less tree in gram cuuu is th     - • .,
white pine, but hi n   as els ■-. -
king -1  Baw  logs, aud hnppy .-
man whosi limits ait'ord 1" per, -
it.    Trees  thai   sen    ■-.	
frequently mei with.
So  much  :■ t lhe i ,u- ua kind:
timter which are in i luel oomnn
the. and i, m . i ,.- turu I
the  ... lu itry, ■ ur mills,    first .,..
foremost c, in. •  the 1,- -■- 1st,
Mill '',' i at tin i'-.- I m.
lerpriai..  I ipiti
tin, ili   lou  tney II
deatructi .   t tl     pi  ,   -
hai. risen ti        In   ishea md i y
standi     • most   up-to-date
mill in the ■■   . lit; ■ I   Ri velstoke
1;.- i  :..,,,  .......     nd :. .-,. ' ie
Domini n Iim * ■*■' mile ip thi Col
i.i,.!,,.-. rivei both I, aboul 1)0
square mill -. and taking the avenge
amount ol teet pi r acre as baa been
previously Btated, n nice little sum
cm be worked out to tell the quantity
of standing timber this   company
possesses,     The   mill's   capacity per
diem is over !iii,iHiii feet, and the company employ nearly 200 nmn steady
and operate several large camp during tin; winter months. The company
also, with n keen! eye to extending
their already large business hnve, in
connection with tbe Revelstoke mill,
extensive lumber yards on the prairiet
at Swift Current, .Medicine Hat, Gull
Lako, Glacier nnd Wctaskiwin, each
run by local management. This year
a big logging camp will be established
at the J,Milan l'a-s, uml ulso ui. Strawberry Flats, where a large number of
men will be employed.
The bowman Lumber Co.'s mill
which lies to tbe east ol the city is
another big concern. The company's
holdings lie up and down the Columbia river, and 20 miles fietweon Revelstoke nud Arrowhead, The mill's
capacity is .1(1,001) fe.it |ier diem.
A teW mill's up the western track is
tlie Mundy Lumber Cu.'s mill, situ*
uieil un the p eluresipu) hikes ol Three
Valley. I b t lli'in, who orusMHl fnnn
tbo Slates nine veaes ago, operate n
lino phut, with ciniiii-.- capacity ul
COtliHIii-o per diem , Their hold ngs
lire vir> eXll'llilve, which include,nee
il,i,(ii 0,000 tei-t ul, dj'ioeiit cedar,   The
dl'iiwlmck is lint ii,i s|iorialiou is
lined.     Thus wo lot ilut the lumbor
railways must be built and oitles
erected. The greater portion ot the
lumber Used in this work must come
from this great region ol the interior.
This vision has caused the lumbermen
in take heart. Money invested in this
indusiry here, bids lair tote amply
and rapidly repaid, The whole west
is inter-dependi'iit in the " grand
innr.-b of progress," and it ia sale to
assert tlmt money invested in niniiu-
fiicturing the natural resources ot this
tuir distriot, will iu the luture bo remunerative to a degree not hitherto
(Ireimed ot,
It, Marpole, icnoral superintendent
ol tho C.I'.R , passed through  Revel
stoke yesterday, en route lor Pernio
where  bo will  meet    Sir   Thomas
industry is curried on to a great extent
round our city. We have men who
know the ropes ot the business, and
have all tbe points at their finger ends.
That the lumber industry is in the
ascendant may be seen from tlie many
changes that hnve taken place; Americans nre investing tlieir almighty dol
lars in buying up mills and holdings
in the Province nnd those not far
from our own city, The tipie is not
tar distant when three transcontinental railways will hnve reached the
Pacilic Ocean. Already extensive railway building during the lust year in
the prairie provinces has given stimulus to the lumbering in British Columhin. One Incul linns are ever ou
the alert to profit by uny new building
that mny require lumber no matter
bow fur away it may be. The mills
have now plenty of orders t,, keep
them running to full capacity ind it
is expected that the trade will increase.
The advent ol American capital is a
inns' significant feature. Never in the
history ,-i' Canada has the outlook
been so bright lor this branch of trade.
Never has th,- influx of immigration
been so heavy, Tbe eyes of the world
a ■- oi ■ ■- gn il wi -•- en ; ire.- ing
betwei n  tin   R iki - and tl,- c ast
Fnnn oar own Correspondent.
The high water ol last week did
terrible damage here, Two months
ngo the bridge across Fish Creek at
the town was washed out by a log
jam. Now the bridge at Goldfields is
gone. The bridge over Pool Creek
was also w'n-lied out, and the creok
has made tor itself a new channel
through the town. The Eva Hume
was so damaged the mill had to be
shut down and cannot bo started up
again till the end of the month. The
flume and pipe line of the Oyster-
Criterion mine were also seriously
damaged. Tbe Government are starting in immediately to reinstate tbe
bridges oVer Pool and Full Creeks.
From Our Own Correspondent,
We hml a visit, from a party of noted
banking nicii on Tuesday including
D. R. Wilkie general manager of the
Imperial Hunk; Mr. Cockshutt. one of
the directors; A. E. Phipps, manager
ot the Imi eri«l Bank at Revelstoke,
and T. H. Raker, manager nt Arrowhead. The party were shown ovee the
Bowman Lumber Co's mill by the
company's  secretar-,  Mr, Sine, nnd
i.        which a few ; •-     max   oi     it the e
•I ugh! hen in the construe
retpn a
by magic, In l     rtile
I.■. .         a the
linesi ol
the eveniuj ii I with the
whisi • ol i, -, '■- motive tbe ringof
,-i.-. bi lis, and the r ar ol nitMhin-
,-r;, The circle ol tbe advancing
uriii; who have goin- in to churn this
the ni md hi me lor
M -    ■ SI
- .j-Mi,rrs-|J,,,,!s,,l.
Work lm-  been itsrted on
w i.y the new oompany.
Ei       i ii i tpected in the beginning
.,!* the month.
i     Abraham-','!, ill  Revelatokl    van
Originators in Canada of Hand
Tailored Garments, Completely Finished-First in
the Field.
When Turner, the artist, was asked
how he mixed his colors to get his
striking effects, he replied " with
So it ia with Fit-Reform. A tailor
may copy a Fit-Rolormsuit, But Fit
Itctorin garments are not more jumbles
of cloth, thread and buttons. Tbe
expression, the tone, the individuality
the indefinable style, graco and exclu-
siveness of Fit-Reform, are missing in
the copies.
And more.
Because Fit Relorm has the brains,
as well as the mechanical skill, tu
perfect its creations.
Fit-Relorm founded hand tailored
garments, completely finished, in
Canada. Fit-Reform demonstrated
the poBsibilities of this ideal method
ol tailoring.
Fit-Reform wns the lirst to adopt
the specialist system of tailoring. Men
were trained on one individual part ot
the work until they became adepts at
it. Today, in tbe Fit-Relorm workrooms these specialists make every
part of every garment—sleeves, collars,
lapels, shaping shoulders, moulding
canvas, all hy band. It. is not too
iiuijli to 6ay that Fit-Reform tailoring
corps is tlie most expert body ot ita
kind in tbe Dominion.
Fit-Retorm also originated tlie plan
which gives to evory man perfect fitting garments. To lit .stout men
short stout men, tall men, slender
men, in well as the average men. So
exact is tlie Fit-Reform system—and
so gradual tbe gradations from one
physique to another—that it is no
exaggeration to state that every man
may be fitted exactly in Fit-Reform
Suits and ovcrcoaiis are so constructed thnt, if by any chance,
aligh alteration should be necessary
it can be made quickly and accurately.
Fit-Relorm garments are completely
finished, fcr the purpose ol enabling
men to see if alterations are necessary,
the Wardrobe system, since copied
nud played upun by so many Canadian imitators, a manufacturer iu the
United Slates going one better by
using tlie name " Fit-Relurin.'
One ot the prime factors in the
success whioh Fit-Reform lias achieved
is the high order of clothe used in tbe
garmcntB. Quality nnd value are
it-separable with Fit-Reform.
Fit-Reform, since its inception, hns
enjoyed a steady growth, nnd from the
beginning, has been regarded ns " Tbe
Maker " of high class garments for
men in Canada.
Fit-Reform issometimes confounded
with those who play upon the mime
The public should he on their guard
when buying suits und overcoata, to
make sure that they get Fit Reform
garments. The Fit-Reform label,
with price, is in tlie left inner pocket
of every genuine Fit-Reform garment,
Look for it.
Private Sale of Household
I intend leaving Revelstoke nnd
have decided on selling my household
furniture by private auction. Partiea
wishing to purchase tuny call at my
residence on Second Street, cast of the
tjueen's Hotel, nt uny time.
heritage  is ever widening and the here Monday and Tueadsj
timo I- ndi far distant when that
.:,,,MM-,. ... ip contain One ol the largest,
most prosperous, and contented citts!
in the world—and that city is Revelstoke.
The inn bermanol British Coltlinbia
looks down and sees tliis advancing
army.    He then casts bis eyes oviii
the forest, nml mineral wealth ot his
own gin nil province endowed with
natural resourced, second to none, in
the world, Ho aces that this vast
multitude  must  hn  housed.    Their
II Mcpherson, governmeni --• icer
i- pushing »"ii* on the new trail to
the Ureat Northern mountain.
N'i, reply having yel I n received
from Hon, R, F. Cheen re lhe timber
limits, D, It, McLennan bus gone to
Victoria to Interview Ihe government
on llie matli-r and gel a il.-linitn reply.
Horse collars from 17 to 24, Sweat
pads, single uiul double haenoss,
blankets, whips, anoTiariiesa parts at
Bourne Urns.
Pleases overy smoker the " Maroa
Auction Sale
The Household Ftirnltuve of Morris
Andorsun, Fourth Slreel, will be wild
by Public Auction ou
Tuesday, Sept. 18
At 1:30 O'clock, Sharp
ThreeBedroom Suites, Iron Bedsteads,
New Singer Sewing Machine, $10 Cual
Stove (feedei), Cooking Stove and
Utensils, Parlor Furniture, eto.
Everything to comploton first-class
No Reserve.
H. MANNING, ■ Auctioneer
i/i.,",,i ,(,,■! „iFir. c,-,i,ir uml Whito Fine'
3*1,0 '.' - leal „! Bpriioo ami Ilomlook,
Three mllea too, I'. Railway, For partlouh
,vr* wrlf.'i t„
Trout Lake Oity, B. 0.
For Sale or Rent
('„nliiliilii|ll|ll.irr»., ,il,„nl tl,r ,|,lnrl,-r. lot*.
,-,| ,,-ltli Timothy. Suitable lor (mil liroiiinK.
Ilinisn an,! „,i!l,,ill,lli,i>s In im"-! wmilllIon, Hltnate
nl. Ctalgolliii Iii",»I,-"- mllei wi-.i i,l lti'ieMnko.
,\|i|ilyi,, tt,TAPPING, lUrolitoke,
Import direct from Country of origin.
For Airrlculturnl Implements. (lurrlHKes, Wuironi*, Etc, Joltu
li,„'r„ Pliniiths, Holliii, Wiimuis, i'iiiihiIk Ciirrlaiio Coniumiy'H
Himslos, IMiinoi Jr., Garden Seeders and Cultivators, Wheel-
wrlitht nud Rluoksmlth Work attended tn. Hone SIi.ioIiik >
l-t^*M%%*tr%*i*t^%*M%t*%%««%%««%%%tA  «jv,i
Incur im rated by Aot of Par I Jam-out, 1855. M
Wm. MOL80N Macpherson, Prea. S. H. Ewing, Vice-Pres.
Jamks Ell*Iot, General Manager.
Capital paid up, $3,000,000
Reserve, $3,000,000
Hvi-ryiliing ip way of hanking business transacted without unnecessary delay,
Interest credited twice ii year at current rates on Suvinj-s Bank
W. H. PRATT, Manager,
Revelstoke, B. C.
Imperial Bank of Canada
Head Off ice-Toronto, Ontario.
Hniuel,,,.* ill lhe Province), nl Mnnitntin. Alhorlii, Riiskntcliov.nu,
Hrilisl, (ktlumliia, Ontario, Quebec.
Capital Subscribed ...       $5,000,000.00
Capital Paid Up ....   $4,280,000.00
Reserve Fund -   '    -       -       -       $4,280,000.00
D. If. Wilkie, President; Hon. lt. Jaffkay, Vice-President.
A General Banking Business Transacted.
Savings Department—Deposits received and Interest allowed
at highest current rate from date of opening account, and compounded half-yearly,
Drafts sold available In all parts of Canada, United States and
Europe,   Special attention given to Collections.
Revelstoke Branch, B. C.-A. E. Phipps, Manager.
Houses and Lots
\    "
suitably furnished with the choicest the
market affords, Best Wines, Liquors and
Cigars.   Rates $1 a day.   Monthly rate.
Central Hotel
/-^    RFVFI RTClKF, B. C.
Newly built.     First-class in every respect.    All modern conveniences
Large Sample Rooms.
Rates $1.60 per Day. Special Weekly Rates.
Queen's Hotel, Trout Lake, under same management
(Under   New   Management)
ROBT.   LAUGHTON,   Prop.,   REVELSTOKE,   B,   C.
First-clas accommodation for travellers.
Best brands ol Wines, Spirits, and
RATES   $1   AND   $1.50  PER   DAY
Queens ftotel
Best brands ot Wines, Liquors and Cigars. Travellers to
Fish Creek will find excellent accommodation at this
CHIEF  YOUNG, -        -        Proprietor /
a Kootonay
J   Sfeel Ran£e
BOURNE BROS., Sole Agents.*
Pure London Gins
Celebrated Specialties— the Purees and Moat
Wholesome Obtainable
Gilbey's "London Dry"
Gilbey's "Plymouth"
ilbey's "Old Tom"
Dl.tlll.ll, b.itl.o* .ad Gu.rinte.el b|>
lH*A%%M«t%s|^-ijV*>%M-i«AU1 *kW«V%%%sp
{ P.   BURNS   &   COMPANY,   LIMITED,   t
HEAD OFFICE i Cawakv, Auikbta. i
Wholesale and Retail Meat Merchants f
Port Packer, and Hauler in Live Stock. Market, iu nil Un, principal Oitii-s an,! g
Towns ol Alberta, llritlsli „„,ninl>lu and the Yukon. Packers ol the Celebrated Braml J
"Iraporator" Him, and Bacon, and Shamrock Brand, Leaf l.nr.1. j,
*****•%%%%%%*» *^%v%%%%%%%% vt-mi %^%%%%-vS
ii you nre looking I'or something nice in 8POON8 AND
SPECIAL" for Souvenirs, we have Ihem here.
J.  GUY   BARBER,  -    «%£•
For all kinds of up-to-date und reliable furniture
and house furnishings go lo
R. Howson & Co., Furnishers
NOTICE IS HEREBY UIVF.N that lilt; day.
alter date I intend to apply to the Hon. Chief
Conmluloner of Landi and Worki lor permlulon
to purchaie tlie following deicrlbed landi iltuate
In ihe Weit Kootenay diatrict.
Commencing at a poit planted at the north-east
comer of Lot 2147 and niarked "J, Paiton'i north-
weat corner," thence eut 40 chaini, thence eouth
80 chains, thence weit 10 ehalm, thence north 80
ehaini to place of commencement and containing
120 acrei more or leu.
Dated thli 10th da; of September, ISM.
aepU Wm.Toye, Agent.
ty      —  i
Notice la hereby given thai to dayi altar data
I island to make amplication to the Chlel Com-
nlaeloner ol Landa A Worki for pannlialoa to
panhaae the following deicribeil land iltuate
In tbe Weil Kootenay dlitrlct:
Comraenclni al a noil planted it the north-
SSUSF*" -V..0* "". and marked "Clara Mo-
QBanle'i nouthwut coraii," thenee north N
S!i ■' ft*™" "" *** *alM,tl»nce loetlUS
22S'*-.U?"c,.w,,i MoUIniioplaeeof eon,-
BnceDint, and eonUlaun to aerea mora 01 len.
S relocation of Bangitert preemption.
Dated thli 1Mb lif ol September, lege.
•">• HB.la-il)a*nl«,A|ait.
NOTICElie hereby given that, 60 deyi alter
date, I Intend to appli lo the Chief Com.
mlnloner of Landi and Worki for permission
to pn'Jhase the following described lands
situated In West Kootenay district:
Commencing at a put planted on the Lake
ihore about Ifchaini from the northweit corner
of Lot 2111 and marked "Jai. McQnanie'e aouth-
eait comer poll," thence north 20 chaina, tethe
north-weit comir of Lot 2111, thence veil to
chaini thence.outh to Lake ihore, thenee along
the lake ihore to place of commencement, and
containing jo acm more or leu.
Dated thli loth day of September, lie*,
•apis 1.I, Taylor, Agin*.
"^H, . g,^^ J. - »J
Notice Ii hereby given that illty dayi after
date we Intend lo apply to Ihe Chlel Cos.
mliilonerolLendi aid Worki rorptralaaloi
to purchaie the followlni dMcrlhed landi la
Ibe dbtrlciol Weit Ktoteniy:
t^nnieBelng at a poit planted al ihi north-w„t
eomer of T. c. Iill. and maiked "(I. II. piayle'i
north.eait eeraet," tbiace weit M chaini, Ibtat.
HffiJ' filial, Ihince eaat 20 chaini, thenee
-ffii*'S..*'1ll^.'i.P1»,» al.aaiManeawslu*
•oBMalof W ttm Bon or Mt.
Dated una llllll day of September, INS.
o. h. runs,
(Prom Our Own Correiponaent).
The government have arranged to
erect a lock-up here, and Fred Fraser,
government agent, waa here telecting
a site. The lock-up will be in charge
ol Conatable I hald, the new provincial
officer here.
The new proprietory of the Arrowhead Lumber Co't. mill, intend making considerable additions and extensions to the mill.
lt, Gibbons, who has successfully
managed the attain of the Arrowhead
Lumber Co., since the death ol W, lt
Beattie, wil! now take oharge ol the
Pingston Creok Lumber mill and
limits lor the gentlemen oonneoted
with the former Arrowhead Lumber
Co., who have arranged to purchase
this property.
The building ol the new town of
Arrowhead is proceeding apace. The
Newman block, which will be occupied
by C, B. Hume A company and W. 8.
Newman, will be ready for occupation
in a week or to. The Union hotel,
which is being constructed by Dennis
McCarthy, of Ilevelstoke, ia a large
and commodious building and should
be ready Ior business in about a month.
The City hotel, being erected by Caley
Bros., iB architecturally the linest
building in tbe tosjui, and it one ol
the finest looking hotels in the inter
ior ol the province.
Reid & Young, Limited, are busy
with the excavations for their new
From J. Shaw't ranch, at Galena
Bay, comes one of the finest samples
ol plume grown in the country.
I I). R. Wilkie, general manager of
the Imperial Bank, accompanied by
Mr. Cockshutt, one of the directors,
intent Tuesday here. Mr. Phipps,
manager at Kevelstoke, came down
with them. Mr. Wilkie expresses
surprise and satifaction with the general development ol Britisli Columbia,
in which his bank has played so important a part.
A Missouri editor, who evidently
bad troubles ol his own, is responsible
for Ihe following.
It doesn't take money to run a
newspaper. It can run without money.
It is tt charitable institution, a begging concern, a highway robber. Tho
newspaper is a child of the air, a creature of a dream. It can go on und on
when another concern would be in the
hnnds ol a receiver and wound up with
cobwebs in the window. It takes
wind to run a newspaper; it takes gall
to run a newspaper. It takes a scintillating, acrobatic imagination and
half a dozen white shirts and a rail
road pass to run a newspaper. But
money—who ever needed money in
conducting a newspaper? Kind words
are the medium ol exchange that do
tbe business for the editor—kind
words and church societies' tickets.
When you see an editor with money,
watch him. He'll he paying his bills
and disgracing his profession. Never
give money to an editor. Make him
trade it out. He likes to swap, cord-
wood, cabbage, eye water, corn salve,
old duds and scrap iron are all useful
to him. Then when you die, after
having stood around and sneered at
tbe editor and his Jim Crow paper, be
sure and have your wife send in for
three extra copies by one of your
weeping children, and when she reads
the generous, touching notice about
you, forewarn her not to send the 15
cents to the editor. It would overwhelm him.
Money is a corrupt thing. The
editor knows it and what be wants is
your heartfelt thanks. Then he can
thank the grocers. Send your job
work to some cheap institution in the
eaat, and then come and ask for a free
puff every time the baby cuts a tooth.
Hold the editor and bis paper responsible for your town be-ng dead and
exonerate yourself. Get your lodge
stationery printed out of town aad
then flood the editor with resolutions
and cards of thanks. They make euch
spicy reading, and when you pick it
up filled with those vivid and glowing
mortuary articles, your are proud of
your little paper. But money—scorn
the filthy stuff. Don't let the pure,
innocent editor know anything about
it, for it might do him harm. Keep
that lor the sordid tradespeople who
charge for their wares. The editor
gives bis bounty away. The Lord
loves a cheerful giver. He'll take care
ol the editors. Don't worry about the
editor, He'll get the paper out somehow, and lie about your pigeon-toed
daughter's tacky wedding, and blow
about your big-footed sons when they
get a 14-a-week job, and weep over
your shriveled soul when it is released
•"rom your grasping body, and smile at
your giddy wife's second marriage
He'll get along. The Lord only knows
bow—but tbe editor will get there
some way,
lhe newest thing in laughs direct
Irom New York City is promised tonight when "Hooligan's Troubles",
appears at the Opera House. It is a]
musical farce comedy with a plot, buU
this isn't allowed to obstruct the]
humor. Billy A. Ward plays the role?
ol "Happy Hooligan" in this, the]
copyrighted production. The piece
has had many imitators, bat the management announces that this it the
original New York oompany. mere
tre a number ol pretty girls who can
sing and dance tnd who know bow to
wear bewitching costumes.
li Printers id lis
1 lit
Z\k flftaiUDeralb.
In,!,,nun pii-nig,' lo Knglnnd, United Siuti,
j- llie yi-ur 111,
Hurler "
nml Canada.
uirli i„,*ioilli>,-!
, l./m
.. lui
Legal notices 10 cents nor lino tl,-*i Insertion,
6 cent* per lino enoli suhienuout in—-rti..n.
.Mi'iisiiri'iiii-ni* Nonparlol |i- llm-s make oao
lni-li|. Store uml gi'ii.-riil buaiuoaa an-
nounconionta I3.S0 ii„r im-li jn-r niniuli.
I'ruferrcd noalttona. ;.'.'> par coat, ml-
ilul,-d. Births, Marriages mul Doatna,
,.i ,-i„-li lii-orllon. Tinilii-r nol Ices J.l.1111
Lund noil'',-* 11.110 All ii,lv,-iii*„iii,-iii-
.tiujou! to tho approval of tho uiuiiagiiiuoni.
W,nihil mul C loltlOd A<lv,-i-IN.,|ilentj: ■-
Agouti vv, ,1. ii,-||i Wunn-,1, Sliiuulons
ivnntcil, Siiuniioii* Vacant, TOSQUori
Ivanli'il, Moolianlcs VVunioil. in words or
Ir*. .-.-., ,„Mi m1,Iiiii,mi! line in cents,
(Jhnngui in ilnndlng ail vortliopionta nuisl
,K, In l,y !i 11. 111. liii's,!.,)- .mil Friday of
 11 week 1,1 *i,.-iir,, mnsl display,
,,-,|-.   ItlXTINO promptly
tin.-,- ,ii-.
"TF.IU19 i'ull.  Subscription
KOOUteaat reason-
imm,1,1,- Iii nil)
lulillKsi'ilNliKNl'l-: Invited on mutters 0!
i,iilili,- Inicrost. Uoiniiitinlcattona to Editor ii.ii.t )„> tiocoinpntiiod liy nmnu of
-irltor, not iiocoaaurlly to publication, bul
ssiivliionuoofgood iiiiiii. I'orri'sitoiiilcnca
-iiiiiiiii i,e brlol,
(JFSIUBS!    IMI-KIUAI.   HANK   Ill.OCK.    KflVBi;
* Hid IC K, 11. C.
Money 10 loan.
ijllloos: Ktvelatokei B.C.! Furl Steele. H.C,
-,. S. Mf-C.UtTKU,
M. l'lNKUAM,
Rovelstoke, 11. (*.
,\. Harvey,
s'nrtstoele B. 1.
J. M.slcoii l.L.li
IV. I. Brlggs.
Barristers, Solicitors, Etc.
Money to Loan
solicitors for Molsons Dank
Firsi Street. Revelstoke, lit'
;,l Liuni Suiveyi.c,
.Mine Sniveling
Enai ring
McKenzie Avenue,
li,,x ion, Revelstok!-:,
1 j —
Minim, Engineer,
M,--,. Amnion 11 liistllulo Mining Euglneersl
1 iiiiinliiiii Mining lii-iiiuii.i
Revelstoke, li. c
'.xiiii.iiiHiion 01 und reports 1111 Mlnen, 110
I ei'.ii-* n Specially,
1      1.. Wl.iNl.li >V CO.
ti. llni,,l-|„,|;,l,-ll
Bankers ,v Hhokkrs,
liMi-li',.,! paying.nilnlng, oil ;,„,! industrial
1.vi -un, ni*. [Unheal sneciiiutivt" ,.,-ollisi com
iiie.1 -villi buni; st'eurliyi li.inui dividend
tu-,1,1,-* mailod every ninntli to clients. Call
., lu,, i.i- write for particulars.
Agent For Kootenny.
the flfeaiMbevalb
thought the advertisement will move
it in proportion to the thought it
cun tains.
" I .vuuld . . .
tnolvgtiod to order
s rv .. up,and loin
t ie n-> eiiuipngo.i'
i-'ii-t,,-*!!;■ advise them tor
Uii*|nii ',,, i„- iiunoiuiiliy
lookod ii|in  0 purl „t
Adveriisinghns long been recognised
ns iln- ciei uid in seiling goods.   The
maiiulacturei' who does not advertise,
is fixing 11  nice ..mi pi.
when  li.*  business lulls from under
Inm. s,,y.,  nu- Commercial Bulletiii.
lln. liu-i tnai  i: •■ innki    - m.i -,-. -
couipi-ls tin- retaili rs 1  carry the .una
upon which tin- peo| le ai    al    - - d
11..U niih iln goi ii iiualit ■
tuey nave 1 een informed 1
preos.   li they find thut (ne advi ruse-
ment baa been btuli   ..
they cut Uie goods fr. in their
ti.e s.i j- censes     Tin- udvertiai d .   ,;-
that live up cu tbe publicity rtputa
nun  tney  tnuat either earry ir   -■
lioliiy   >il„-s.     Sin
"Do unto others as you would they
should do unto you," is perhaps a
maxim that can be applied to ourselves
in Revelstoke tuday, Tbe fjteat point
ti, be considered now, is, do we really,
honestly, have the welfare ot our city
at heart, do we feel that we will make
every endeavor to join in the general
work ol n aking Ilevelstoke popular
and attractive to prospective investors
and possible citizens!' II so, then we
ure going tlie wrong way to work.
Only too liequtuit, nliis, are the stories
told by visitors und would be neighbors who have come here lull ol good
pro.-pecta and schemes, that apart
Iroill putting money into their own
pockets, will probably have beneficial
results to our city in general. As baa
been stated in another column of this
issue, the circulation of money is absolutely necessary to render it profitable, (nnd this especially refers to outside capital,) and what more foolish
und utterly damaging a thing than
preventing, directly or indirectly, the
circulation of outside coin. To put it
in plain English, Kevelstoke lias beeu
guilty of »ucli nets, those oi sending
away, ov liitliei'driving away persons
win, muy be, in every respect'deiiinble
uiul useful to the city community. A
mini uiuy be engaged in a proposition
which mny entail tlie purchase oi
luiiils or buildings owned by local
parties, und it is only fair that he
should receive every encouragement
to tlie ultimate accomplishment of the
sume, by holding out to him fair and
square dealings nnd propositions as
regards prices. It is only the act of a
iuicide und n cut throat policy to
grind 11 man, tlmt may be profitable
to us, down, knowing that he cannot
help himself, for that man will probably go nwny disgusted, nnd deal, after
nil, elsewhere, No! give a man, who
may lie n useful nnd profitable neighbor, 11 fuir chance; givo liiin the easiest
terms you can with reasonable profit
to yourselves, help Iiim to curry out
his schemes, nnd don't drive capital
Sway by a "grasping and grab nli"
spirit, Fair treatment in all dealings
is tlie best policy t,, ensure the growth
our importations is very noticeable.
There is 110 reason why iho Canadian
West cannot supply its own market
with Iruit, butter, eggs and fowl; hit
the fact stands that we do not do so.
We are chock lull ol loyalty when it
smniato flag flying and speech making,
but we lack true principles ol loyalty
when we depend upon and encourage
American products. Let us do leas
enck crowing and loyalty and a little
more hen cackle round the home
Tbo Presbytery of Kamloops was
convened in Knox Church, Wednesday
last at 10 a.m., Ilev. T. 0. Miller presided as Moderator. There was a good
attendance oa tbe ministers ul Presbytery, though lew ol the representative
elders were present.
Tbe morning session was taken up
with the reading ol the minutes of
previous meetings, revising tlio Presbytery roll, arranging the docket, otc.
The afternoon session was largely
taken up witii tlie report ul the Home
Mission Committee, which was presented ny ihe Convener,Rev, D. Campbell, It cannot be said that this report wus very optimistic, for the mission fields ot this Presbytery are so
scattered and the dilHcult'es so great
that on enthusiastic r. port is almost
impossible. Tbe need (or careful visitation of the fields is imperative, It
was felt also that ill many ways our
Home Mission work needs to be reorganized. Tlie need ulso makes it
Imperative that in the near future we
must hnve a S ipji'lntendeut who can
devote all his time to U. 0.
A call from the congregation of St.
Andrew's Church, Vernon, to Rev.
Logie Macdonnoll wus presented und
arrangements ninde for bis induction
iu the nenr luture.
A resolution of regret and sympathy
for Rev. W, C. Calder and family in
their present quarantine through sickness was unanimously passed on motion ol Revs. W. L. McRae and J. 11.
At the evening session a public
meeting was held ut which interesting
addresses were given by Revs. A. W.
K. Herdman nnd C. VV. Whyte on
"The Church in Relation to Young
People's Societies," and "Tlie Social
Problem of the Ohuroh," respectively.
A duett wus sung by Miss Borden and
Miss Grant, and n solo by .Mrs. Dent.
The ladies of the congregation then
entertained the members of Presbytery with refreshments and a pleasant
social hour wns much enjoyed by all
After this social hour the sesnion of
Presbytery resumed its business at
about 10:110 p m.    The report on tlie
work und cliiiins of Manitoba College
nnl  popularity of Revelstoke; and, was presented by Rev. J. R. Robertson,
citizens! don't be like so many leeches
ul! ready to '.-,-t your iill of blood Irom
the first likely Btranger that cornea
along ' Above all, pull together,
work each for tin city's good and the
iv-uii will so,,11 show itself.
convener, which culled forth an animated discussion irom some of the
members ui Presbytery, Rev. D.
Campbell, us commissioner to the
General .Vss mbly, reported on bis
visit to the Assembly and in an interesting wny reviewed tlie work of the
The communication  from the Assembly   on  the question of Church
The Nelson Canadian  records  tlie
(act ol a little child in that town who I Union waa the last matter taken up
picked up a trial package of medicine! nnd this drew forth one of  the  itiost
in its father's back yard and was  en
gaged in folio ring tbe directions  by
hearty discussions that has   tnken
place in the Presbytery for some years.
Amotion  was  presented by Revs.J.
iking il   i-hen sin  vas discovered by I r,   Robertson snd 0. W. Whyte ox-
ner mother ami the dangerous articles pressing satisfaction with the present
lestroved     Is there n  law that will  movement looking towards union, and
. nd   .-!' - 11 .:; r ti the careful
.,,- . Sessions ni ,1 con-
Hie disc -ssiio,   thai  fol-
•    ve   clem :-. ihal tbe question
I 111,11 .- bee, iiiii-; ti live
tlmt 11 ut,  - iiim,,veil
Ai une   '-'ock
.   ilu   del ,',-   im- ad-
... u .. ,-,-:.ing
1    ■        .
■ .   iv -   (1 m    1,1 ... : ed a
molioi    f  th ink-   waa  passed to the
- ■        ,i inagidg Board nnd budies'
the use ol   rn,- church
Kootenai   Lode. No, IB A F, ft A.M.
Gra,nii Forks, Sept. 15—A valuable consignment of live Block has
lelt here lor Chicago in the shape
of 7000 lambs, consisting ol Cats-
wold grades. The lambs were pur-
chysed Irom F. G. Farnsworth of
Republic, by Smythe & Co., of Arlington, Oregon. Both the Great
Northern and the Kettle Valley
lines were working bard to secure u..i.ta.iuaht, n.o,
this nice slice ol freight to the
great meat centre ol the continent,
but the Kettle Valley linos, in conjunction with the C. P. R. managed
to secure the prize. It took 24
double deck cars to fill the bill.
The C. P. R. "Soo Line" over which
the consignment will go is 120
miles nearer Chicago than the
Great Northern route and the advantage was too much for the rivals to get over. The freight on
the consignment comes to the tidy
sum of $5,560.
The regular meeting, are held ln the
Masonic Temple,
nil! Fellows Hall,on
the third Monday ln
each month at S
ii.in. Visltlngbroth-
i-i-ii cordially wel
SELKIRK LODOE. NO 18.1.0. a T.
Meet* overyThunida.
Hall at S o'clock
iVIaltlng brethren cor
dlnlljr Invited to at
255 Persons Meel an Awful
Tiflis, Sept. 13.—Practically without warning, the side of a mountain
rising above tlie township ol Kwareli
in Caucasia, broke nwny, and in a
veritable tea of semi-liquid mud, sand
and stones, swept down on the township, overwhelming and totally obliterating it. Some 255 persons have
been buried alive. Fifly-iive bodies
already have been recovered from the
mire which is about six feet deep. In
addition to tbe lives lost, countless
numbers of cattle perished while the
crops were all destroyed. Kwareli
township "covers un area of five
kilometres in the district of Tela,
Caucasus. Similar disasters are of
common occurrence in the Caucasian
re ,-
ll 1
i  ,
■..',:.      11
1* ■ -:
» ' ■
ll yt
lea ve
n i -
• tin
'. .
ii   given ind
.   , , , toivi ■ >■■■ ■       i'      -,•■■■■     Unit   ■-". the   I end    vin  indly
„...,, ,   ,,,„,      : St. A      extended their generou    hospitality.
not al.oVi   yoUlaell   (u thil K  . ,, ,.   , l .     ,,   ,   I,mm   ,,.'    I'r,-nvrerv all rp.
*,  ■     • ftni      -.-,-.,- i peers o
duty as an advertiser for a ,.,,..    ....... |     ...     ...   i„r:„-,
.1 l,   ;
«i,, li -■,- :. !•. come     Do i
yuui advertisement tu remain   vei    e
no.-*,   i .,  ii itnignl withoul cb ....
Eet, .i in ihe papers every issue, but
so.em!    horni
:      ,       .     - -M-i »ielr
. <j|  -   Ri -.. ■■ iki
.,.,  - ii. 1.., -.   nrje in i
I-     -r ! the operating th,
Viol      Hospital M i •!-,•.,
, li   -lite equal 1" thut ol nny limilar
nil - t either Sei tl ind   r Eng-
let it be a new advertisi ui ii ■ ,.,     Medical   training    however —
pun.I-,,-.1.,- -..in-   id vi    letn 11 was nol io thorough in Canada '*       ' "r;' "   "    '■' '-   -      -
lung i ill wi,    .    ue anile   aiding ';'*:ir Britoln"   Th'' ''       :   ' '; '  ""|l'  l7f ^f1 "*""* 'JS
,'er.    He condemned the existence   I   •■■     ■    '" moving picture expert,
»nd instead ol doing you good, i will ,ppal.ate qualiAimtiot)e  in  indlvldus   »l   present the most realistic pictures
do,your bothies*  Injtiry.    Ale yun provinces; and expressed the oplnli ver shown an canvas,    tin destruo-
thbjging ut your  idvertisetneiit?  that there should I   general exam-It
Halifax, X. !i., Sept. II.—A much
respected and aged body bus passed
away at her residence, 7th Victoria
Rond—Mrs Marie Calder, widow of
David Calder, aged 92 yeurs The
deceased during her long and U8of.il
life endeared herself to a large number
of friends who will regret to hear of
her death. The late Mrs. Calder was
a daughter ,,i the late William
Caldwell nm. was sister to the late
Samuel lt. Caldwell, ex-mayor, who
died last year ut ilie age of 112 years.
He wus mayor of Halifax at an interesting period of its history and bad
the honor of being cliief magistrate,
when in 1860, the Prince of Wales,
now King of England, visited tlie city.
Thn deceased leaves two sons, J. C.
('aider, of Halifax, nnd Rev. W. 0,
Calder, of Revelsloke, B. C, nnd lour
daughters, Mrs. W, Woodhill, ol Melrose, Mass, and three at home. Tbe
funeral takes place on Wednesday
from ber late residence.
S itbing «ni come to yuu without
thinking. Thinking brings results,
Ior if no thought is put into advertising there will be nothing in your
articles of publicity to Iftterest readers.
T nere can be no doubt that few people
nre uble to any Interesting things
without thinking, li you cannot
interest yourself auiliciently to do
ejnle guoil thinking, how can yuu
hope to interest others in what you
sj.v. Money is a very good thing, hut
its guudueae ia in its moving, ita circulating. Though", is its propelling
power, remove tuought and tbe cir-
ciilatii.n of money stops. A |ie,,|ile
who ilu no thinking would have no
use lur money. Money can exist only
where thought exists. An advertisement cnl.a for money. It costs money
to begin with; it brings money to pud
uilli; but since money is moved by
"i„: '.lien- -ii d be b general exam-Hion    I  tha beautilol city  ol the
motion    for   the  wh m   Golden Gate will be i-alistically and
Whilst a member ol the Royal I liege accural lepicted in moving pin-
oi8nrgeonsfrom Great Britain could *,;*'- oth in stirring scenes belore
practise anywhere in Canada, a doctor and ;alter the earthquake. As an
with ii Provincial qualification, could extra feature on Monday night, Mr.
n t pr:ictiseroii!-id','In-,,wn Province J Martin vill present the original
without undergoing the examination Montana trail! robbery arid will dng
Imposed by the province  into  which ! the Imm-,wing  beiiutifuiiy illustrated
songs       Wait till the Sun Shines,
N'ellie,' " Gettysburg," etc,  An entire
he was about to enter. Dr. Dow ala,
recommended the establishment ot a
general Medical Coiiucil, controlling
the medical education ol tlie country
The western woman's chance is now
here ; will she take it is tlie question?
Tin. tinned meat trade of Western
American cities is done—"killed"
beyond a doubt—killed and canned,
Xow is the time for tho daughter of
the field, the woman of the ranoh to
go into poultry raising, ham nnd
bacon curing, eto. We are all consumers in the big west, whon ws
should ha producers; and the growth
change ol programme is given on
Tuesday. The feature picture will be
the gor^ecus production of "Over und
Under the Sea," Prom all parts the
general opinion of Bert Martin's moving pictures is, " The lieut wc have
seen I" Revelstoke should not miss
thia grand opportunity ol seeing inch
a auperl, exhibition and witnessing tho
actual taking place of 'Krisco'a destruction. Popular prices, ,r>0c. and
The monthly clean up at the Eva
mill, Oambome, took place on the int..
resulting in a gold brick aud concentrates estimated at over '14,200.
The collapse of the Milwaukee
Avenue Bank in Chicago is causing a
gre.it deal of discussion at present, nnd
Borne comparisons between the American and Canadian liankiiiK systems
It is urged by many that the present
Government inspection is not enough.
The Record-Herald of Chicago admires
the branch bank system of Canada. It
suys: " For relief, people denounce
wrongdoers, criticize the laws, and attack tlie administration of the litwa,
but swindling will not be prevented in
the luture by-the denunciation, and
the legal problems that are presented
nre puzzling, In n enso of the suit
there is. bow ver. a suggestion that
bunking would lie snfer if it were more
of a monopoly than it now is. Small,
outlying institutions are valuable as u
convenience, but they would oiler far
greater si-eurily and protection il
they  were  managed   from  the  lurge
blinking houses. In travelling about
a Canadian oity the  American is
itruck by the number ol branch
banks that he sees. Tbey are parts of
splendid financial Institutions that
command universal confidence, They
lerve the purposes both of convenience
and security, and I boy must he of
greet benelit to tlie peoplo."
Cold Range Ledge, K. ef P.,
Ne. 26, Revelstoke, B. C.
in Oddfellow.' Kail at s
o'clock VlsHIng Knights an,
cordially invited.
A. J. HOWE, (I.C.
0. H. nROCK, K. ol R. It S.
Mrs. H. X. Ha.ibury. Alaiiagress.
First-Clas» Table.
Private Dining Boxes.
Largo Pliiingrooin Ior
Banquets, Simpers, etc.
Furnished Rooms To Let
Stock, Share and Financial Broker
Mining, Real Estate, Insurance
and General Commission Agent,
Agent For
The Non-Combine Insurance Companies who give the BEST RATES
OF PREMIUM, combined with AB-
SOLU t'K PROTECTION against loss
to amount ol Policy.
London Mutual Fire Insurance Co.
of Canada,
Ottawa Fire Insurance Company.
Montreal-Canada Fire Insurance
Anglo-American Fire Insurance
Equity Fire Insurance Company.
Colonial Fire Insurance Company.
Dominion Fire Insurance Company.
London Guarantee and Accident
Insurance Company,
Dominion of Camilla Guarantee and
Accident Insurance Company,
North   American   Life   Insurance
Cunipany, solid ns the Continent.
Employer's   Liability
Maryland Casualty Company issues
policies to Lumber nnd Mining Companies and Contractors.
Court of Revision, 1006.  ,
Notico is herohy irl von thnt the first sittini: of
the,Court of Kevisinn to hour   comiiluitit-
iiRitiiist the Assent-mini Hull, ns proimwd by
the AssoHstir for the ('Ity fnr tho year IWW, will
hn held nt thn Domini ('hiiinber. Citv Hall.
RevnUnkn, H. (',, on Monday, Ootuhiir 1st, lint,
at 7:30ii in.
Rovolstok*. ll. C Aug, 28th, 1006,   mikMW
Of Cinicroto, ilollon- Illiirks. stone, Brick or
frame Hull,Hubs, dealer In cement, time,
Concrete U„!!,,w Blocks, uml other biillillnu nm.
leiiiils.  All labor and materials llrit-i-liiH-.
PlMtarlng and Pluterlne;Suppllei a Specialty.
Manufactured for nil olnssos of iniihiinus
All kinds of luiililini* mid plus!.iritis
under taken,
Agent for the Pioneer Live Stock
Indemnity Company, which insures
against loss by accident or death of
Farm Stuck, Dairy Herds, Logging,
Livery, Teaming and Pack Horses.
Mining Promoters
A. L. Wiener & Co., Bankers and
Brokers, Xew York.
That's Royal Crown kind-
made in Vancouver—Largest
Soap Factory west ol Winnipeg. Houae cleaning and
wsihlngarceasy with its help.
And the money saving la the
Premium System
Booklet tolls what wo give lor
Roval Crown Wrappers. Send
for it—Froe—Also try tho
Royal Soap Co., Ltd.
Vancouver, B. C.
Agent for draw's Xest Pass CnalCo.
International Coal and Coke Co.
These companies supply the best
and cheapest heating and ateam conl
on the market. Prices in Revelstoke
from $7.iii) to $8,60 per ton.
« City lute, Rurnl Lands, Farm and
Stock Ranches, Real Estate, Mining
Properties, Timber Limits, bought and
Homes nnd Business Premises for
Sale and to Let,
All active mining and industrial
stocks bought and sold.
Money to Loan on City and Rural
Purchasers found for Hotels, Stores,
jivoricB, Bakeries, Restaurants, etc.
Agents in principal centres el Can-
afln and United States.
Revelstoke, B. C,
Next Office to C.P.R. Telegraphs.
I mn prepared to undertake nil kinds nf
freighting and teaming.
My stage connecting between the
steamer and the city leaves the City
at 4 a.iu. Tuesdays and Fridays, connecting with the Steamer Revelstoke
for the Big Bend, und nlso ncets Ihi*
stenmeron tbe return trip snniediiys.
Leave word ni Navigation Company's offlce or my Stables where to
Henry's Nurseries
Kxtrn largo importation of
Rill RQ   toiirnvo frmn IIoIIiiikI, Franco
DUkDO   and Japan 111 KD-riumlnr
For Fall Planting
Thousands nf Fruit and Ornamoutal
Trees, Rhododondroiw, Roses and hardy
plants nuw urowiuR on our own -grounds for
futurt! ilia!*.ting.
-Jiooxponso, lossor'dplnyof fumigation,
Inspection nor customs dutioa to pny. Headquarters for I'ncilic Coast grown aud Imported Gnrdon. Field nnd Flower Seeds.
Visitors aro always wolcomo to inspect
nur stuck.
GrcenhousG Plants.
Cut Flowers nnd Flonil Designs, Fertilizers
Hi*.' Hives nml Supplies, Spray Pumps nnd
Sprnying material
No agents llioreforo yon lmvo no commission to pay. Our catalogue tolls you
about it- Lot mo prico your list boforo
placing ynur order.
W« do business ou onr own grounds—no
rout to pay, uml nm prepared in meet all
competition. Eastern prims or loss Wliiio
labor. Catalogues Froo.
uses. - Alio
i   Nur-orii-.-
Westmlnstor   Ho;
Arrowhead, B. C.
Charmingly situated on the shores
ot Arrow Lake.
Good Trout Fishing.
Boats always for hire,
Sample Rooms in connection,
First-class house for Tourists nnd
Commercial men.
W. J. tightburne, Proprietor
aro Manufactured by Western
men to meet Western requirements. In the language of lhe
West -"They're tough as they
mnke 'em." Every pair is Union
made and guaranteed as nearly
perfect in cut, fit and finish as
human skill can make them,
For  sale   retail  by
all  reliable  dealers.
Wm. J. Meter & Sons
Two Passenger Trains Collide
near Sudbury, Ont—Eleven
People Killed --Many Others
SuiiiiUHY, Ont., Sept. 13.—Eleven
persons were killed and a score or two
injured yesterday morning just weat
of Sudbury, in a head-on collision on
the Canadian Pacific Railway. The
wreck occurred shortly after 7 a.m. at
a small station called Aryilda, a few
illiles west of of Sudbury and the
whole dreadful list of deaths and
casualties was caused by the stop cock
on the east-bound transcontinental
train, it is claimed, which prevented
the brakes Irom working and caused
the heavy train to plunge head-on at
little less than full ..peed inlo the
Toronto harvesters' excursion train,
which was standing on the main line
waiting to allow tbe express to pass.
The third section of No. 1, westbound, had orders to meet tho section
of No. 2, east bound, at Ayilda, Tbe
west-bound train was made up ot
•colonist coaches containing harvester
excursionists and was backing into the
siding to allow the east-bound express
to pass, when suddenly the east-bound
came round the corner and crashed
into the harvester tr in, the baggage
coach of the latter telescoping tho lirst
passenger car.
The dead and injured were all taken
out of the first car of the harvester
train, no one being injured on tlie
other cars or on theeastbouml express
The engineer of the enstbound train
states that the brakes related to wurk.
The crews escaped by jumping.
A scene cl wild confusion followed
the shock, but rescue ^work begun
speedily, Ihe survivors working hard
s taking out the dead and injured. The
majority of those killed were in berths
in the first car when tho eraBh enme,
nnd were crushed to death.
The excursion train carried Is
coaches, all crowded, making the train
hard to handle, but the general opinion
at Ibe scene blamed the crew nf the
eastbotind express for not slowing up
at tlio meeting point. The engineer
states that be applied tbe brakes,
which refused to act. and be waa foi cod
to jump, with tbe fireman, for his life,
as did the crew of the other train.
New York, sept. 12.—A cable
from Bermuda stales a great storm
is prevailing here. There is a heavy
somberly gale which is increasing
rapidly, The barometer is 29.50
and is fulling. The British battleship Dominion reported by wireless
message at 11 o'clock this morning
that she was 52 miles outside nnd
was unable to reach port. A subsequent message says tlnit the bat-1
tleship hnd arrived safely nt the
A Large Plant Will Soon Be
Established in Canada
Tl.e successful smelting of magnetic
iron ores by electric process at Sault
Ste Marie has attracted considerable
attention elsewhere, and already enquiries for detailed information nre
being received by Dr. Haanel, superintendent of mines, from all parts of
the world. The enterprise of tlie
Canadian government in conducting
these experiments has won interested
praise, and it is pleasant to know that
the money and labor expended upon
tbe subject is not going to be all lor
the benefit of foreigners. It is said
that a well known Pittsburg company
intends going inlo the electric smelting industry in Canada at some point
where power can be obtained at
minimum rates. Plans are hIbo being
laid (or tbo establishment ot electric
smelters in Mexico and United States
ore will be ready tor operation at
Band, California, six months hence.
It will consist of one 2,000 horse power
electric furnace with a guaranteed
output of 20 tonB or 2,240 tons of pig
iron, and, if successful, will be followed with a plant capable of smelting
from 600 to 800 tons a day, the greater
part of which will be converted into
soft steel for structural purposes. The
ore can be mixed at 30 cents a ton
and will cost delivered at the furnace
between 82 cents and $1 a ton.
A mining deal ol considerable magnitude has been closed at Nelson, an
agreement having been signed whereby
Barney frilly, obtained a bond on the
Golden Boll group of three claims
near Sahno. The agreement is a
working bond calling for $50,000 and
runs for 18 months. Mr. Crilly will
commence work almost immediately,
Jtot much Is known of the group in
question, but assays ol oro taken Irom
the surface showings have given high
gold values,
Never since the days " belore the
strike," if even then, has the outlook for mining in Kootenay been
brighter and apparently more
assured. The big mines of Rossland, Boundary and East Kootenay
are producing a greater weekly
tonnage than ever before in their
history, and many are expending
hig sums on expansion of treatment, plants or mining equipment,
preparatory to further increases.
Round Ytnir, Erie and Salmo, new
properties are being opened. Old
properties like the Ymir and
Arlington are being worked to their
full capacity and many half-developed mines have become scenes
of activity. Strikes in Lardeau
and Camborne districts continue.
The Triune mine will shortly be in
full operation. The most important developments lately have been
in the Sandon-Slocan district
which has suffered a prolonged
period of heart-breaking failure
and hope deferred. The long
looked for strike in the Rambler-
Cariboo has rehabilitated Sandon
camp. The lead lias been struck
in an upraise and the famous long
tunnel has still to be driven 400
feet which will give it a total length
of nearly a mile and a quarter. Of
hardly less importance is the succession of rich strikes in the oldest
camp of all—Ainsworth. The
number, richness and extent of the
veins discovered are without a parallel in the chronicles of Kootenay.
Another concentrator is to be operated near Kasl i, It will be on the
South Fork, making two in that section. The new mill ia to work on tbe
ores of the Montezuma and Province
The experiences of the many
hunters who have essayed to break
the shooting record since Sept. 1st.
have been far from gratifying.
Birds are scarce, and they are wild.
A tramp of many hours, over many
miles of rough country, hns been in
the majority of cases productive of
not more than two or three birds.
Many reasons are given for this
scarcity of grouse, but it seems to
lie the generally accepted theory
that the wet, cold spring and summer Is the main cause. Apart
from this, however, the fact must
not be lost to sight of that, the too
early advent of the shoot ing sen son,
the inadequacy of the game laws,
and the non-enforcement of the
laws—such as they are—are the
causes which go far towards the
depletion of our fields and forests.
Unless radical changes are very
quickly made, both in game laws,
and the enforcement of such, game
in Britisli Columbia, except in very
remote parts—which, by the way,
will not long be remote,—will be a
thing of the past and a very few
generations will wonderat the folly
of their forefathers in spending
money on expensive guns, dogs and
other paraphernalia.
A blacksmith in a small country
town not Jar from Revelstoke has
recently posted the following announcement in front of his store.
" The reason why I hnve hitherto
been able to sell my goods bo much
cheaper than anybody else is because I am a bachelor and do not
need to make a profit for the
maintenance of wife and children.
It is now my duty to inform the
public that this advantage will be
shortly withdrawn from them, as I
am about to be married. They
will, therefore, do well to make
their purchases at once at the old
The Matron of the Hospital
wishes to thank Mr. and Mrs. Williamson for contribution ol flowers;
the Ladies' Guild for fruit; Mrs.
Harvey lor books and flowers, and
Mrs. Elson for flowers.
Horse collars from 17 to 24, Sweat
pads, single and double harness,
blankets, whips, and harness parts at
Bourne Bros.
Means every smoker the "Hares
Two Little Children Stray Six
Miles from Home — Found
Asleep in Middle ot Wagon
Kamuiops, Sept. 14.—Thc town
was thrown into a state of great
excitement last night by the disappearance of two little children,
brother and sister, aged three and a
hall and five years respectively.
The children had been missing
since four o'clock, but their mother,
Mrs. Somerville, widow, was not
disturbed until later, when a little
boy who had been with them returned from the hills south of
Kamloops without his companions.
It was ascertained that the three
children had followed a team along
the Nicola road, but one became
frightened and returned, the others
continuing. In answer to the
mother's appeal for help, friends
drove out to look for them, -but
failing in their search they returned
and the fire alarm was turned in.
When the crowd assembled, explanations were made, and hundreds of men armed with lanterns
set out to search the hills for the
missing children. The coyotes
howled dismally in the hills when
the tire whistle sounded, and fears
for the safety of the little ones increased. All night parties searched dilligently, covering many miles
of ground, but it was not until an
early hour this morning that they
were found, nearly six miles from
the city, lying fast asleep in the
middle of the wagon road. The
little girl had undressed, as though
to go to bed, and wore only n little
shirt, using her clothing as bed
covering. Fortunately the night
was not inclement, though chilly.
The youngsters were brought into
town this morning nt seven o'clock,
apparently none lhe worse for their
Kxox Presbyterian.—J. R. Robertson, B. D., minister, The usual
services at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. in.
Morning subject: ''The Vision of the
Life Giving Stream." Evening subject: "The Highest Relationship of
Tlie Young People's Guild will meet
on Tuesday night at 8 o'clock.
St. Andrew'b.—Rev. W, C. Calder,
pastor. 11 n. m., "A Great Sorrow."
7:30 p. in., "True Worship," Sunday
School nnd Bible Class at 2:30 p. in.
Choir practice at 7:30 this (Saturday)
evi ning.
Methodist,—Services as usual at
11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Sunday School
at 2:30 p.m. Prayer meeting Wednesday at 8 p.m.
Catholic—Rev. Father R. Pe-
coul, O.M.I., pastor. Henceforth
the church services will be held
every Sunday ut the following
hours: 8 a. m. Communion Mass;
10:30 a.m. High Mass and Sermon.
2 p.m. Baptisms; 2:30 p.m. Sunday
School; 7:30 p. m. Rosary, Instruction and Benediction.
Miss Betty McLennan
I Pupil of Dr. A. S. Vogl, of
Toronto "University!
is prepared to take pupils in Pian*
Instruction.   Residence—Fourth St.
SuitB from Ten  Dollars   up  by i
Toronto Dressmaker.
In Carload Lots, from 100
lbs. to a Carload. For price
L E. GRIFFITHS, - Malakwa
cheap.  Apply to W. Pike, City
Restaurant. sept 5
n killed and Common labor can obtain
IO employment at all times in sawmills and woods by applying to this
office. Highest wages paid. Mountain
Lumber Manufacturers' Association,
Nelson, B.C. Geo. P. Wells, Secretary.
LO8T-W0M Watch, between lower
and upper Revelstoke. Finder
return to Hotel Revelstoke and receive
I UK iii (0,
in Mind Mi
k li Publishing dp
Kaiser Marked for Assassination—Caught in the Nick
of Time.
New Yokx, Sept. 14.—According to
the Tageblatt, the Kaiser was just
laved Irom lieing the victim of an
anarchist by the timely arrest at
Breslau ol thiee foreigners, who had
lieen commissioned hy the international terrorist organization tu assassinate
his innjesty during tho military manoeuvres lie is now attending in Siberia.
The prisoners, an Italian ol the name
ol Matacol or Maooiui, an Austrian
known as Krieilling anil a Pole named
London berger, Matacol was expelled
from Italy two years ago. Since then
he has associated with Russian terrorists in Geneva, lie shared in the
recent outrages in Poland, The tliree
arrived at llreBlau at different times.
They were watched by detectives lor
iievcril days, including tin' four ivhich
the Kaiser spent on the eve ol the
manoeuvres, where the most elaborate
precautions were taken io protect him.
It is explained, also, why, they were
not nrri'sti'il then, that they are alleged
to he known as more dangerous than
any others who nre reported to have
* leen arrested or expelled Irom the
countiy. jV dozen police entered a
hoiiBt which wns their rendezvous on
Posenvr street, today. They had a
hard light to capture the desperadoes
who savagely resisted with knives and
daggers, hut alter a long tustle, in
which the furniture of the room was
wiecked, the police secured and handcuffed them. It is stated that papers
found in the house established the
lact lhat the three men were ci instantly conuiiiiniciiting with the terrorists
group, lor whom they were acting its
agents. The papers indicate that
their intention was to throw a bomb
at the emperor as hn was riding in an
automobile between certain points in
Flame Strikes and Sears 14
Tokonto, Sept. 12.—A terrible explosion from spontaneous combustion
of gns in a purifier at the Has Works
sent 14 iiien reeling back {rightfully
Bhocked „nd some very badly burned
by the sheet of llunie that lu-.clied in
their (aces. They were lifting a fill-it.
square lid tliis nu,riling in the works
of the Consumers Has Co. The heavy
sheet iron lid was swept up into the
air, came down with a crash and lhe
accident, which is unprecedented, was
accompanied with an explosion Unit
shook all the windows round. Of the
fourteen men injured, three it is
feaaed. have been scorched seriously.
The men had gathered about the
purifier tank, which is about 30 feet
square by six feci deep, This lid goes
down into a water seal and oxide is
the agency used to generate from bug
ore to purify the gas. The men were
raising thc lid to clean out tlie tank
by shovelling out the dead material
The mnterial was still active and in
some way when they raised the lid air
Came in contact with the gas gener
ated in the tank. The process ol
spontaneous combustion ignited the
meeting elemenls. In an instant Ihe
shock came with a belch of discharged
energy that hurled the lid into the air
and spurted a sheet of tlame outwarda
in every direction from each side of
the tank right in tho faces of the
The clamor raised summoned all the
rest of the employees and the police
responded quickly. After an examination of the injuries received by the
men, they were all sent to the Genera!
Hospital where the stall' of surgeon-
were busy for two hours alleviating
their wounds, which in every case
were painful and which, in a few-
cases, caused tlie doctors to fear fatui
results from the injuries and the
 , m i	
^> days after (Into I Inlenil to apply to the
Cliief Commissioner of Lands aud Works for a
speoial license to cut and carry away limber
from (lie following described lands situated
on lho Noi 111 Kast Arm of Arrow Luke in West
kootenae' disn-ict :—
I. Commeuelng at a post planted about IH
nile* westof Ueiiton, on south shoreof Luke
ion! merited "IV. li. Scliulze's north-west cnrn.r
post," tlienco east 80 cliains, thouce south 81)
chains, thence west 80 chuius. theuce north 80
Chains to poiut of commencement.
'.'. Commeneing at a jtust pleated about l?i
iles west of Iloaton ou soutli shore of Lake
mid marked "W. Q. Schulze's uortli-oast corner
post," thence south 80 chains, thonce west 80
chains, theuco north 811 chains, thence oast 80
sliniiis to poiut of conimoik'cmout.
Datod lug. 21th, 190.1.
aug 29 W. G. SCHDLZB,
Per W. F. Ogilvie, Ageut.
President Roosevelt has called down
all the wrath known to English society,
•elates the (Jolden Star, because of his
common lense suggestions with regard
to an improvement in the spelling ol
a lew official phrases, which in prim
to an ordinary individual look like a
beheaded church warden. One English
paper g,,.-s afler the President thus
"We reely think Kii/.velt ami his
frenils mite lave ns our ,,wn langwige.
They have not left us much else. In
mm instances, it may le puzling es-
peihuly to a forincr and an imature
sboolboy, but its ortogialy has a Berlin
biitorikal valti and we do not like to
part with it. Of kors, if Ruzvelt
becked up by Karnegi, sea we hav got
to reform our spcling we shal hav to,
tnd that will he the end of it, for
Karnegi has awl the dollers and Ru:
relt has awl thc hranes, but awl the
aam it wil be dasht hard lines."
Notice la heroby given, that I, Sam Walker
make application lo the Boatd of Lloonce Commissioners for lliu Revelsloke Licencing Ills-
trict for a transfer of my Honor licence (or the
Lolaiul Hotel, Nakusp, Ui L. Y. .MoDoilgald, of
Daled Sept. 3rd, 19011.
sept li' 9A5IUKL WALKKH
Notice in hereby given that 30 days after date
I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of
Lnndwand Work* for a special Roomie to cut
and carry away timber fromthe following '
bed lands on  Upper Arrow Lakes, w
Commencing at a post planted about one
mllo north nf the smith west corner of Lot 6H5
thenee Hi chains west, thence ltHl chains north,
thonco JO ohalna east, thence 100 chains south
lo the point of commencement.
Dated Aiigunt Uth, MOO.
NOTICK IH HEREBY GIVES that sixty dayi
after date I intend to apply to the Hon. Chief
Ci mi ui isomer i>i Lands and Works for permission
tn purchase the following il■■-.'•iilicil lands in the
WeitKoptenay district, on west ilde of the Col-
miila river, about Uin-e mllei frnm Arrowhead:
Commencing at a pout planted at William Greg-
ill's north-west corner, Ihence weutw chains to
T. i nrtis' mirth-east corner,, tlienci  snutli 411
chains tn Wyne'i north*west comer, thence east
in rlinins tn Day's Bouth-west corner, tlience
imrtli 411 chains to point of commencement, and
containing llio ncres mure of less.
Located Sept. ith, 1900,
sep 8 By his Agent, S.J. Harlow,
"Y OTICE is hereby given that -OO days utter
il date I intend to apply to the Hon. the
Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for
permission to purchase tho following described
Innds, situated in Wesl Kootenay, wos-t side
Columbia river, Fire Valley:
Commencing at a post 40 chains north of
Lnngel's nonh west corner post and marked
"Hurry Mcintosh's north east corner post,"
thence west 80 cliains, thonco -outh So chains.
thence oast SO chains, tlience north bU chains to
plnce of commencement.
Dated June isth, I'M.
Notice is hereby given that80 days after,tale
I Intend to apply to the Honorable the Chlel
Commissioner ei Lands nnil Works Ior a*j,e,-i,il
license i„ cm and carry away umber Irom the
[ollowiny ,h"i-nl,c,l fund* -limited lu lhe
Osoyoos l.i vi - i. m of Vale lilstrii-t :
1, Commencing at a poBt inarked "S. Ilill'a
aurtli weal corner," plnntcl ,,,i Hi mh bank ol
iht',-.,*t fork ni ilic north fork ol Cherry Creek
aliout 1) mllea abovo the Inrki oitlie uortli fork,
nun,iuc east Iftu chalna, llienee south 4U chains,
tlienceive.il i-i- rhaliia, tlience nortli 10 cluilna to
point of cnuuiieiicement.
•j. Commencing at a poat marked "3. Bill's
sontli west, r," planted on the south bank ol
theeuil fork ol the north f,.rk nf Cherry Creek
abon! i; miles above the forks of the nortli fork,
running ensl Id chalna, tlience north lu chaius,
Ihenee ivesl 111    Imhis. the) utli lOchninstn
l„,ini,ilr-i i. -,-1,,,-iit.
:i Commencing at a post market! -S. Hill's
north east i-einvr." planted on the south hank of
ll„- east i-il; „j the north fork of i herr) l reek
aboutll miles Is.ve the forks ol the north I„rk,
niniilm: south Itju chains, tlience weal 10 chains,
tlience nortli ido chnlns, thence eaat 10 cliains to
poinl of commencement.
.. Cominonoing at   - posl inarkeil*|"S. Hill-
soutli iveil corner," planted an the tii hank „(
tlie,-i-i fork ,,f the north lork ol Cherry Creek
al,„iii •:! miles above the forks of the north fork,
running ,-.i*i Hi" chains, thence north 10 ohalna,
tlience wi sl it'., chains, - lence sooth 10 chains i-
polnt ■-( commencement,
,-, Commencing- it ; inirkeil j-s. HIU'i
seaili „„-t comer." pi ntedonl • tvestbankoi
the norlli fork of Cherry < reek il il
above the lorks. runnning north ISO ch lm, ■-.-
eait I-- ehalm then, ■ uth li ■ dm, thence
\,,,*t 10chaina -.. i Inl   : .
Dated Jul; 8th 190,
,1. Comment ing ■ p, • :*■ i ■■-, [{in.
north west enrner, p! nte.1 — il i    haini north
i Lake Creek aboul - une, raaniiiL'
eait "- ch On-, -imii • :     ...n. .■ •■ -1
SOckains, thai    north
j, Commen ■ .1 post marked * Hill *
north : th
■ i . ..-'-.-.-. mm-
running went ■
then - -      iii - ■ •-;
p, .i.i  .I
- ll ll'i
north eul c, nn
I bake Creel ihacl . ning
west 80 chains, fl
enst *i chain- thenci
commencen ■ .-
!< 1.1  MM l.    .        1 ■
S     HI1.I..
A despatch from New York state
that tha fire in the Anchor colliery of
tbe Beading company which started
37 years ago, is still burning as fiercely as ever. When thc lire got beyond
control ol tbe fighters the mine was
tloaed and filled with water. It has
been filled since that time, Recently
lt wai devised to pump out tbe water
In the hope that the fire had been
ntinguiahed, but yesterday whon
much of the water had been taken ont
it wa' found that the mine was still
burn, if,
Notice is hereby given that .'10 days
after date I intend to apply to the
Chief Commissioner oi lands and
works lor a special license to cut and
earry away timber Irom the following
described lands situated in West
Kootenny district  B.C.:
Nm 1. Commenolng at a post
marked " E. Moulviehfll'i Bouth-Eail
Corner Post." planted on Hallway
creek, about 13 miles [rom it- mouth,
and adjoining Arrowhead Lumber
Co.'s claim, No. on map "ion th.-nre
imrtli -i),-hains. thence west 80 chaini,
thence -until 80 chains, tlience east KO
chainB to point ol commencement.
No 2. Adjoining Arrowhead Lumber Co.'l claim. No, 71011, east side,
thence east SO chains, thence north 80
chains, thence weit NO chains, thence
south DO chains to point of commencement.
No. 3. Adjoining Vo. 2 on east side,
thence east 80 chains, thence north 80
chains, thence west no chains, thence
south 80 chains to point of commencement.
No. 4. Adjoining No. 3 on east side,
thence east 1D0 chains, thence north
40 chains, thence west 160 chaini,
tbenee south 40 chains to point of
No. 5. Adjoining No. 1 on south
side, thence south 80 chains, thonce
west 80 chains,thence north SOchains,
thence caat 80 chaini to point ol
6. Commencing south of No. 8.
thence east 160 chains, thence south 40
chains, thence west 160 chains, thence
north 40 chaini to point of commencement,
• Notice is hereby given Hint thirty days
afler date I intend to apply to the Chief
Commissioner of Lands and Works for a
special licence to cut and carry away timber from the foi lowing described landi*,
situated in the Yale District:
9. Commencing at a post inarked "J.
Barry's north-east comer posl/' planted
about three miles north of the east fork ol
Shuswap river aud about one-half mile
east of Main river, thence south 80 chains,
theuce west 80 chains, theuce north 80
chains, thence east 80 chains to point of
10. Commencing at a post marked "j
Harry's south-east corner post," planted
about three miles nortli of the easl fork of
Shuswap river, and about one-half mile
east of the main river, thence north 80
chains, Ihence wesl 80 chains, thence
south 80 chains, thence east 80 chaius lo
point of commencement.
11. Commencing* at a post marked "J.
Barrs's north-west corner post/' planled
aboul three miles north of the east fork of
Shuswap river, and about one-half mile
east of the main river, thence south 40
chains, ihence east 160 chains, thence
north 40 chains, thence west 160 chains to
point of commencement.
12. Commencing at a post marked "J,
Barry's south-west corner post," planted
about three miles north ol the east fork of
Shuswap river, and aboul one-halt mile
east of the main river, thence east 80
cliains, thence north 80 chains, thence
west 80 chains, thence soush 80 chains to
point of commencement.
13. Commencing at a posl marked "'J,
Barry's north-east corner post," planted
about four miles north of the east lork of
Shuswap river, thence south 80 chains,
thence west So chains, thence north 80
chains, thence east 80 chains, to point of
14. Commencing al a post marked "J.
Barry's south-east corner post," planted
about four miles north of the east fork of
Shuswap river, thence norlh 80 chains,
thence west 80 cliains, thence south 80
chains, ihence east 80 chains to point of
15. Commencing at a post marked "J
Barry's south-west corner post," planted
about four miles norlh of lhe east fork of
Shuswap river, thence north 80 chains,
thence east 80 chains, Ihence south 80
chains, thence west So chains to point ot
16. Commencing at a post marked "J
Barry's north-west corner post," planted
about six miles norlh of the east fork of
Shuswap river, ihence soulh 80 chains,
thence east 80 chains, thence north 80
chains, thence wesl 80 chains to point of
17. Commencing at a post marked "J,
Barry's north-east corner posl," planted
about six miles north of the east fork of
Shuswap river, thence south 80 chains,
thence west 80 chains, thence north 80
chains, thence east So chains to poinl of
18. Commencing al a posl marked "J
Barry's north-east corner posl," plant ei
on i he soulh fork of Shuswap river, and
about one mile from the mouth, thence
wesl 80 chains, ihence south 80 chains,
thence east 80 chains, ihence north 80
chains to point of commencement.
iq. Commencing at a post marked "J
Barry's north-west corner post," planted
on the south lork oi Shuswap river and
about one mile from its mouth, tlienc
east So chains, thence south So chains
thence west 80 chains, thence north 80
chains 10 point of commencement,
.:o. Commencing at a post marked "J
Barry's south-west corner," planted on
the south fork of Shuswap river ami aboul
om- mile from its mouth, thence north 80
chains, ihence east So chains, thence
south So chains, ihence west So chains to
point of commencement.
2t, Commencing at a post marked "J.
Barrv's north-west corner post,'' planled
on the south fork of Shuswap river about
two miles from its mouth, thence east Ho
chains, ihence south So chains, thence
il ■ hains, ihence north So chains lo
point of commencement.
.;, Commencing at a posl marked "J.
Barry':, south-east corner post," planted
on the north branch of the easl fork of
Shuswap river, and about four miles from
north 40 chains, thence
wesl -■ chains, thence south 40 chains,
lsi 160 chains to point of commences '.-■■
mmencing al a post marked "J
irth-east corner posl, ' planted
on the nortb branch of the east fork of
Shuswap river, ;<nd about four miles from
■ ■    - nee  south 40 chains, thence
west  160 chains, thence north 40 chains,
6c . hains to point of  com*
■ eni
n mencing at a post marked "J.
Barry's nortb-wesl  corner post,'' planted
irth   branch  of 'he east fork of
Shuswap river and about tour miles from
ihe forks ihence south 3o chains, thence
.-asl  go chains, thence north Bo chains,
■ ■ ,-,■, 1   ■.- .*   Jo 1 hairi 1 to poinl    I  1 om-
ited August aoth, 1906.
Notice is hereby liven thai al the ex*
piration  I [0 dayi from date I intend lo
apply to the Cl ief Commissioner of Land
and Work' lor a special timber license tt
cut fell and carry away timber from that
certain parcel of land in the District f
Wesl K    ■*■    ■.. described a^ follows i
Commencing at a post planted at the
north-east corner of timber license No,
6201; and marked " D. Mcintosh's South'
East Corner Post, thence west So chaini
thence south 40 chains*, thence wesl 40
chains, ihence north 80 chaini, ihence
east 120 chains, 'hence south io chains to
the point of 1 ummencement, containing
640 acres.
Dated August i6th, 1906.
XTOTH K In hereby given that ff) Uy t alter <\\'i
Jl I Inland Ui apply tn th« Chief OmmlnUmi
of lj.mi.-i and Wi.rkii IV>r permlmlnn to pnrchaia
the following den-rlbed ' K dtmi'i- onlbflnai-t
ihore ul Arrow fjivk*, oppoilu* Arrowhead and f1i<-
■eHhed vi follows:
CominenciJii at a post plant**] at the lonthwuit
rfimur nf h/\S 704ft and marked "ilso. tfswman's
northwest cornor post," thenee *«nth so chains,
thence eut 80 rhalna, thenoe north ft) ohalna,
tbwwe west 10 ehalai to place of onnnancfmant,
and -wntAlnlu 940 acres.
Dated the «th of July, IMS.
|l|* 010. T  NKWMAN.
Notice is hereby given Ihal application
will be made to lhe Legislative Assembly
of lhc Province of British Columbia at thc
next session, for an Act, incorporating a
Company to build, equip, maintain and
operate a line or lines of railway of standard or other gauge, with any kind of
motive power from a poinl on Upper Arrow
Lake, West Kootenay, near Arrowhead,
Ihence following the Colambia River
northerly on either side to a point al or
aear the confluence of Canoe River wilh
the Columbia River and Ihence following
along Canoe River on either side, lo a
point at or near Tete Jaime Cache, on
Fraser River, wilh power Ilo construct,
operate and maintain branch lines to any
poinl within twenty miles from ilic main
line of railway 1 and with power lo construct, operate anil maintain all necessary
bridges, mads, ways and ferries; and lo
construct, acquire, own and maintain
wharves and docks in connection there-
wilh; and to construct, own, acquire,
quip and maintain steam and oilier vessels and boats and operate Ihe same on
• navigable waters, and to construct,
operate and maintain telegraph and telephone lines along the routes of Ihe said
railway and its branches, or in connection
therewith, and lo transmit messages lor
comaiercial purposes; ID generate electricity and supply light, heal and power,
and erect, construct, build and maintain
lhe necessary buildings and works, and lo
generate any kind of power for the purposes aforesaid,or in connection therewith,
lor reward; and to acquire and receive
Irom any Government, corporation or persons, grants of land, money, bonuses,
privileges or other assistance in aid ol the
construction of the Company's undertaking; and to connect with and enter inlo
traffic or other arrangements with railway,
steantboat or other companies, and to
exercise such powers as are granted by
parts 4 and 5 of the " Water Clauses
Consolidation Acl "; and for all rights,
powers and privileges necessary in or
incidental lo Ihe premises, and for oilier
Daled at Revelstoke, B.C., this ,11st day
of Angus!, 1906.
Solicitors for the Applicants.
Halcyon Hot Springs
Under the new management of
llAitiiY McIntobh,  Hoffman  House
THE MEDICAL WATERS of Halcyon are the most curative in the
world. A perfect, natural remedy fnr
all Nervous and Muscular diseases,
Liver, Kidney and Stomach ailments
and Metallic Poisoning. A sure cure
for "That Tired Feeling." Special
rates on all boats and trains, Two
mails a> rive and depait every day,
Telegra h communication with all
malts of the world.
Tkbms- $12 to $18 per week.   For
further particulars apply to
Halcyon Hot Spring j
ArroXv Lake, 8, C
Notice is hereby giveii that 30 days aftor dnto
I intond to apidy to tho Chief Commissioner of
Lands nnd works for a special liconco to cut
and carry away limber from tho fnllowiuK descrilied lands situato jn East Kootenay district.
1. CninnienciiiK «t a post plantod on the
south-east bank of Wood River about 2 milos
holow the wost fork nud marked "B, McBean'*?
south-wost comer," thenco uorth 80 chains.
thouco onst 80 chaius, thonco BOUtfl 80 chains,
tlienco west 80 chains to the poiut of commencement,
2. CommencinR nt n imst plantod on the
south-enst bnnk of Wood River nbout 2 milos
holow the wost fork and marked "E. McBean's
uorth-west cornor," thonco oast 8(1 chains,
thonco south 80 chains, thonce wost 80 chains,
thence nortli 80 chains to tho poiut of com*
8. Commencing at a tost pluutod on the
south-east bank of Wood River, opposite the
mouth of tho wost fork nud markod "E. Mc
Bean's north-west comer,' tlienco south 160
chaius, thonce onst 40 chains, thenco north ltiO
chains, thenco woit 40 chains to the point
of eommoucemont.
Datod this 18th duy of August, Iwhi.
4. Commencing at a pott plnntod on tho
north-west hank or Wood River just ahove the
mouth of the west fork aud marked "E. Mc-
Hoau's south-east corner," thonco north 80
chains, theuce wost 80 chains, thonco south 80
chaius, thonco enst 80 chains to the point of
Dated this 20th day of August, 1906.
5. CommeiiciiiK nt a post planted on the
south-easl hank of Wood Rivor opposite tho
mouth of tho wast fork uud markod "E. McBoan's south-west corner," thenco north 80
chains, thence east 8» chains, theuco soutli 8tl
chain**,tlienco wost SO chains tothe pointof
ii. Commencing at a post planted on the
north-west haul: of Wood River abuut 1 milo
helowthe mouth of the west fork and mnrked
"E. McUoan's r-inith-onst cornor," theuco uorth
40 chains, cast 40 chains, north 40 clmiiis, west
»0chains, soutli 40chains, west 40 chains, south
40 clmins. cast go chaius to the poiut of com-
7. Commencing at a post plnntod on the
north-west bauk of Wood River ubout 1 mile
below the wost fork nnd mnrked "E. McBean's
north-east corner," theuce south 40 chuius,
thence west 40 chains, thonce south 40ch.iius,
ilieucc west K) chains, tlience north 40 chains,
tlienco enst 40 rhaius, theuce north 40 chains,
tlienco eust -h chains to the point of commoncement.
ri. Commenolng at a po.it plunted ou the
BOUth-0-ast bank of Wood River alwut 4 miles
below iho wo-t fork and marked "E, McBoan's
soUth'WOst curuer,"  thonco north H50 chains,
them ast 40 chains, tlience south 160 chains,
theuce wost 40 chains to the point of commencement,
Dntod this 21st day of August, WW.
0. c.Ftnmenciue at a post planted on tho
northwest bank of Wood River and 2 miles
bfllow .lump-up I'reek and marked'E. McBoan's
-oiitlina-t enrner.'' thonco oast UIO chains,
thence north lo chains, thence wost 160 chaius,
thenco -"»tli 40 chains to the point of com-
10. ( omnioneing at a post plnnted on the
North-west hank of Wood River about 2 miles
below Jump-up Crook nnd marked "E, Mc*
Bean'* south-east comer," thenco- west 80
chains, thence north B0 chains, thenoe enst80
chain-, thonce south SOohains to the point of
Unii-il this ■.".'ml day of AiiKUst, lflnrt.
■Op l E. McllEAN.
Notice Is hereby given that .hi daya aftor date
1 intend to apply to the Chlof Commissioner
of bands nnd Works for u ipeeUl Ucoiiho to ont
nnd carry awny timber from the following
described bin-ls in West Kootenay district:
1. Commencing at a pnst marked "J. H.
White's north-west corner post," plantod at
thc north-east cornor of Lot MU and running
houthdt) chains, thenco east 80 chains, tlience
north 8ti chains, thenco west 80 chains to point
ul commencement,
2, Commencing nt a post marked "J. II,
White's HAiith-wost cornor post, planted at the
norib-enst corner of Lot 3414, and running
north 80 chains, thenco easl 80 chains, thenco
south 80 chnlns. thence west 81) chains to point
of commeucemeut.
H, Commencing at a post marked "J. H.
White's south-east corner post, plantod atthe
north-oast corner of hot 3414 and running
north 80 chains, thoneo west 80 chains, thenco
south 80 chains, thonco cast 80 chains to point
of commencement.
4. Commencing at a post marked "J. II.
White's south west corner post," planted about
2 miles un Five Mile Creek, on eust sideof Five
Milo trail, thonce norlh 80 chains, thence cast
80 chains thence south 80 chains, thence west
80 chains to point of commencement.
fi, Commencing at n post marked "J. H.
White's south-emit corner post," plantod about
2 miles up Hve Mllo creek on cast side of
trail and running north 80 chains, thence west
80 chnlns, thence south 80 chains, thence cast
80 chnlns to point of commencement.
6, Commencing at a post marked "J. il.
White's south-west comer post," planted about
3 miles uu Five Mile oreek on enst side of trnil
nml runniiiL' north so i-lisln", thenee east80
chains, thonce t-uuih ml clinius, ihence wesi mu
cliains to point of commencement.
7. Commencing at a post marked "J. II,
White's smith-cast corner post," planted about
3 miles up Five Milo creek on cast sideof trail
and running north 80 chnlns, thenco west 80
chains, thenee south 80 chains, thenco east 80
chains to point of commoncement.
8 Commeneing at a post mnrkod "J. H.
White's south-west eorner post " plnnted ahout
4 miles up Five Mile Creek on oust side uf trail
and running north no chains, thoneo east 80
ehains, thenee south 80 chains, thenco west 80
chnlns to point of eoinmeuccment.
9. Commencing at a post marked "J, H.
White's south-east corner post," planted about
4 miles up Five Mile Creek on east side of trail
and running uorth 80 chains, thenco west80
chains, thence south 80 chains, thenoe easrhO
chains to point of commencement, ,
Dated August 16th, num.
aug 25 J. II. WHITE.
Nol '*'- la hereby glveQttiat 80 days after date
[ Intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of
Hand-and Wnrk- fur a special licence to cut
■md fn fry awny timber frnm tlm following de-
enbsd land- -it unto In Bast Kootenay distriot l
1. i nmmenolngat a pn«t plantod on the Old
Wood Kivor trail about 'i mile- Stilt of the i'o|.
imbi,i Kiver .mil murbod "T, Kllpatriek's
iiuth-enit furner." thence wast N chains,
■-.h-Mice north Wl ehaloi, I hours oast 80 chains,
tbsnee »nth wj chaini to the point of co
2. Commencing at a pOM planted on I ho Old
Wood Hiver trail about B mile? enst of the Col-
noahii River and marked "T Kilpntrick's
norlli-aast cornor," thence west Wj ehnins,
theuce -onil, 80 chains, Ounce onst BO chains,
thence north H) chains lo thepoiulof cum-
8. < 'omii.'-i.i fu-ai a [n,*-i plnnted on the Old
Wood River trail about*, mile-, salt of the Col.
rimbii River ami mnrknd "T. Kilpatrlok';
north-wast corner,' thence enst 80 chains
thence wnth Vi chains, thanes weit 80 chains,
thence north "■ chaius to tha point of eom*
4, Oimmeneirigfllnp-^t plnnted on the Old
Wood RiTSHrniMt-o-it . milts east of the Col
imbli River md mnrked "T. KilpatrlokV
*onth-WBit corner" thaiica ent K> ehains,
thence north 10 chains, theoce wtitflOcbahiR,
thtoee south BO ohalm to thi poinl of cone
Dattd this Uth day uf Angnst, 1906 .
E is hereby given that 30 dnys
_ . after dato wo iutond to apply to tho Honorable tho Chief Co m miss ion or of Lands uud
Works for a spocial liconso to cut and carry
nwny timber from tho following described
lands i
1, Commouciuu ut n post murked "O, R,
Campbell's and u. B. Kirk's north-west corner
post, planted ou tho oust hank uf the uortli
torn of Fifo Creek, 514 milos abovo the forks,
thonce 40 chains oast, 160 chains south, 40chuius
west, 160 ehnins nortli to place nf commencement.
2 Commencing at a post mnrkod "ti. B.
Campbell's and C. B. Kirk's north-east cornor
post, planted on tho oast sideof tho north
fork of Fife Creek, jj.j miles abovo the forks,
theuce 40 chuius west, 160 chains south, 40
chnius oust, 160 chains north to placo of commencement,.
:i. Commencing at a post marked "Q. B,
Campbell's and C. H, Kirk's south-east corner
post,' planted on tho oast sideof tho north
fork of Fife Creek, 5^ miles uhovo tho forks,
theuco 40 chains west, 160 chains north, 40
chains east, 160 chains soulh in place of com
4. Commencing nt a post marked "O. H,
Campbell's andc, li. Kirk's south-west cornor
post," plauted on tho east bnnk of tne north
fork of Fifo Crook. 'A miles abovo tho fork-:,
theuce 80 chains east, 80 chains north, 80
chaius west, 80 cbnins south to place of commencement.
5. Commeuelng at a post mnrkod "Q. B.
Campbell's und C. B. Kirk's nortli west comer
post, planted on tho west buuk of tlio north
fork of Fifo Creek 8 milos above tho forks,
thouco 80 chains east, 80 ehuins south, H)
chains west,80 chuius north toplucoof commencement.
6. Commencing at a post mnrked "G. It.
Campbell's and C. B. Kirk's north-oast corner
imst,' planted on tho west sido of the north
fork of Fifo Crook, S miles abovo the forks,
theuco SO chains west 80 chains uuith, 80
chains east, 80 chains suuth to place uf com*
7. Commencing at n post marked "G. B.
Campbell's nnd C. B. Kirk's south-west curuer
I Hist, planted on the wost side uf the nurth
fork of Fife Crook, 8 milos above the fork:
thenco 80 cliains east, 120 ohalna north, (.
chaius west, 80 chains south, 40 chnius west, 40
chnius south toplucoof commeucemeut,
8. Commencing at n post marked "ii. H,
Campbell's and C. B. Kirs's south-east corner
post, planted on the west sideof the north
fork of Fife Crook, 10 miles abovo the forks,
thenco 80 cliains wesi,, 80 chuius south, Hi
chnius east, 80 chuius north to plnce of com
0. Commeueiug at a post marked "G. B
Campbell's ami c. H. Klncssouth-west cornet
post, plnntod on tlio west sido of tho norlh
fork of Fife Crook, 10 milos nbovo tho forks,
thence 80 chains wnst, 80 chains north, 80
chains oust, 80 chains south to plnce of commoncomont.
Dntod Aug, 28rd, WW.
aug Lil G, 11. CAMPBELL,
N OTIOK ll hml,; glrtn that ffl lUis altlr -!.U
I Intun.l '„ apply to tha Hon. Chlil Can,.
mlsslonir nf lAaila a,„l Worka far p.rmls.lon in
purchaM thl following daacrlb*.! land. In thl
Ant K„',t.n«, District, rial.ni B.J, tut ililt of
Upon Anow Uki: -
(Vimm.n* Ins sl s post nlaottd at Hit aorta tut
mm of laii No. llll Hume, tut to chalna,
nth 10 chalna, wm, io ohains, north 10 tkalst M
plMt of eemmtmttsnt.
DaUd Mill IM itsi ot Jtlr, IM.
Not I-,,!«hereby glvon ilmt BO dnys alter data
I Intuntl In >,|-|.ly tn ili,'l'lil,-(r,,iiiiiiis*l„ii,-r,,!
I.hi,,I* in,.I Merits for u s|„-cl„l 11,-i-nsi, to cut
anil rarry away tlmlier In,in (tie fulloiving
desorlbed lan,ls In the lllg Hi-n,l dlttriut ol
Wost anil !-:„*i Kootenay:
1. Cnmmenclng at a post marked " truest £,
Adair's nortli-easl corner post," planted on the
well aide ol the Columbia river, about \ mile
weat from tho Dominion poat near carnes
Creek, tbenee weat So chains, thenoo loath 80
chains, tlience east 80 chains, thence north 80
chains to point ol commencement
if, Coinmeneing at n postmarked "Ernest K,
Adair's nurlli-eait corner post," planted on tho
west side ol the Columbia river, about 3) mllei
weat ol the Dominion poat near Carnes Creek,
thence aouth W) chains, thence west 80 chains*
thence uorth 80 ohains, thenco eut 80 chalna
to pointol commencement.
Dated August 8th. in*.
3, Commencing at a poit marked "K. £.
Adalr'a aouth.weBt eorner poat," planted on
the north side of Columbia river, about 11
mllea weit of the mouth ol Cummlnga Creek
snd about 1 mile north ol river, thence eut 160
ehalm, thence north 40 chains, thenoe wait
ico chaini, thence aouth lo chalna to pointol
4. Commenolng tl a poll marked "E. E
Adalr'i north-cast corner post," planted on tht
suuth ilde ol thc Columbia river, about 2 mllei
back from rivor and about '1 mllea weat ol
Cedar Creek, thenoo weit ltd ohalni, thence
■outh 10 clialns. thenoe eut 160 chalui, thence
north 40 chaini to point of commencemeut.
Dated Aiigusl 1 .Mb, 10011.
Tt. Conminclog at s pott marked "K. K
Adain aurtli-east corml post," planttd os iht
■outhaut aid. ol Columbia rlvtr, about hall t
milt Inm rim astt about Ihnt sad s lall BUN
btlow Casot Rliar and about out Dill short Pot-
Usk Oistk, lh mc aoslh N ehslst, Unset watt M
ihatni. th.no. north 10 chalna, tfMaW MH N
chain to point tt conmenctaanl.
atfll K.1.ADAIH,
No'lce Is hereby given that 30 days
after date I intend tu apply tothe
Chief t'liiiiiiiissiiini't- of binds and
Works for a special licence to cut and
cany away timber from the following
described lands situated in West
Kootenay district, west side of Upper
Arrow Lake:
1, Commencing at a post marked
*'H. Carlson's north-west corner post,"
planted on the west bank of Plmiston
Creek, about. 14 miles from mouth of
creek, and in a westerly direction from
Bannock Point, thence soulli 81) chains,
thence east 811 chains, thence noi th 80
chains, thence west 811 clmins to point
of commencement.
2. Commenolng at a post marked
"S. Carlson's north-east coiner post,"
planted on west hunk uf Pingston
Creek, about 1-1 miles from iiiuiilh and
in a westerly direction frum Bannock'
Point, thence soulh 80 chains, thenoe
west 80 chains, thencu nurth 80 chains,
thence east K0 chains tn puint of commencement.
8. Commencing at a post marked
"8, Carlsnn's ninth-west eorner post,"
planled on the wesi, hunk uf Pingston
Creek, about 1-1J iniles from mouth
and in a westerly direction from Ban-
nnck Point, thence south 40 chains,
thence east 100 cliains, thence north
40 chains, tlience west 1(H) cliains to
puint uf commencement.
4. Commencing ut a post marked
\S. Carlson's north-east eurner post,"
planted on the west bank of Pingston
Greek, about 14J iniles from mouth
and in a westerly direction from Bannock Puint, thence smith 40
chains, thence west 100 chains,
thence north 40 chains, tlience east 100
chains to point of commencement.
.'., Commenolng at a post marked
"8. Carlson's south-west oorner post,"
planted on the west bank of Pingston
Creek, about 14J miles from month
nnd in a westerly direction from llannock Point, thence north 10 chains,
thence east 100 chains, thence smith 40
chuius, thence west KKI chains to point
of commencement.
0.  Commencing at a post marked
5. Carlson's south-east corner post,"
planted on the west hank of Pingston
Creek, about 14J miles frnm mouth
and in it westerly direction from Hiin-
n.ick Point, thence north 40 chains,
thence west UK) chains, thence south
40 chains, thence east 100 chains to
puint nf commencement,
Dated August 25th, 1000.
7. Commencing at a post marked
"S. Carlson's north-west corner post,"
planted un the east bank of Piugslon
Creek, aliout 10 miles from mouth and
iu a westerly direction from Bannock
Point, thence south 80 chains, thence
east 811 chains, tli„nce north 80 chains,
Ihence wesl: 80 ohains to puint of cum-
men cement.
8, Ooinuioncltig at a pnst marked
"8. Carlson's north-east eurner post."
nlantedon lhc eust bank of Pingston
Creek, aboul 111 miles from month und
in a westerly direction from Bannock
Poinl, tlience south 80 ehains, thence
west 81) chains, thence north 80 chains,
thence east 80 chains tu puint uf commencement.
0, Commencing ut u pnst marked
"S. Carlsnn's south-east cm ner pust,
plunted one |mile least of Pingston
Creek nnd ubuut 10 miles from mouth
and in a westerly direction from Bannock Point, tlience north 80 chains,
thence west 80 chains, thence suuth 80
chains, thence enst SI) ehuins tu puint
uf commencement.
10. Commencing ut a post marked
"S. Carlson's north-east corner post,"
planted about three miles eustof Pingston Creek and ubuut 10 miles from the
mouth und in it westerly direction
from Bannock Puint, thence suulh 80
chains, theuce west 80 chuius, tlience
nnrth 80 clmins, thence east 80 ehuins
to iiiiint of commencement,
11. Cuinmencing at a post marked
"S, Carlson's south-east corner post,"
planted 11 miles eust of Pingston Creek
ami about 10 miles frum mouth und in
u westerly iliiection from Bannock
Puint. thence north 80chains, tlience
west 811 chuius, theuce suulh 80 clmins,
thence east 8(1 ehuins to point of commencement,
12. Commencing nl a post marked
"ti, Carlson'"* north-east comer pnst,"
plunted 4 miles east of Pingston Creek
und uliuut 10 miles from mouth, in a
westerly direction from Bunnock Point
tlience south 80 chains, thence west 80
chuius, thence north 80 ehuins, thence
east 811 chains tu point of commence
18. Commencing at a post marked
"8, Carlsnn's south-east corner post,"
plunted -I miles east of Pingston Creek
and nbnut 10 miles frum mouth und in
u westerly direction from Bannock
Puint, tlience nnrth 80 chains, thence
wesl 80 chains, thence south 811 clmins,
thence east su clmins to point of commencement.
Dated August 27th, 1000,
II. Commencing at a post marked
"S. Carlson's north-east corner post,"
plumed on the west side uf K. k 8.
line, almut half a mile north of Timber
Limit N*n. 6050, in a westerly iliiection
from the bead uf Upper Arrow Luke,
thenee west 100 chains, i hence south
40 chains, thence east 100 chains,
thence north40chains to point of commencement.
15. Commencing at a poit marked
"8. Carlson's south-east corner post,"
planted on the west side ofK. &S,
line, about half a mile north of Timber
Limit No. 69E0, in a westerly direction
from the head of Upper Anow Lake,
thence west 160 chains, thence north
40 chains, thence east 160 chains,
thence south 40 chains to pointof
16. Commencing at a post marked
"8. Carlson's north-east corner post,"
planted on the west Bide of K, & 8.
line and about lj miles north of Timber Limit 6050, in a westerly direction
from the head of Upper Arrow Lake,
thence west 160 chains, thence south
40 chains, thence east 160 chains,
thence north 40 chains to pointof
17. Commencing at a post marked
"8, Carlson's south-east corner post,"
planted on the west side of K. & 8.
line, and about lj miles north of Timber Limit 6950, In a westerly direction
from the head of Upper Arrow Lake,
thence west 160 chains, thence nortli
40 ohalm, thence east 160 chains,
thence south 40 chain* to point of
Dated August 29th, 1906.
From our own correspondent
One of the most interesting and exciting events of the season for tbe
citizens of Field took place on Labor
Bay in tbe shape of a baseball match
between the married men and the
single men of the place. At the Sunday School picnic some time ago there
was an impromptu match between
tbe same two parties, This paved the
way (or the second contest. The old
fellows had bad their dignity hurt on
that occasion by defeat and io waited
for a day of vengeance.
t)n the second occasion the baseball
pedigree ol every would-be player was
carefully looked into and the best men,
.according to their own rating, were
brought forth for the battle. Among
the number were found many who had
played at some time in their lives
with teams of continental fame.
Early in the afternoon of the day of
the contest the citizens in large numbers were conveyed to the ball ground
by Mr. Campbell's teams.
Wm. Lynes captained tbe benedicts
while J. Gordon Frazer had charge ol
the colts. The married men won the
toss and elected to let the single men
go to bat. With Frank Warner in
the pitcher's box, Jim Pherlock behind
the bat and Andy Patterson on third
base. The game opened. Warners
twirling so bewildered the youths that
they began to think they were all in,
and so they were, for they were all out
quicker than iou could say Jack
Robinson. Then the old chaps came
to bat to meet a battery of still more
wonderful cjeverness. But so bravely
and nobly did the old veterans do
their part that at the end of live
innings they had scored three runs
while the recruits had succeeded in
making only two. Tbe day seemed
almost won for them, but there came
a turn in the tide. The youngsters
had kept their seniors guessing all
afternoon who would be the next pair
to form ti'.e battery. Before the game
was over it turned out that every
youth in the game was either an expert pitcher or catcher. Tbey all bad
a try at it and they were all so gpod
that there was little to choose between
them. But this method of changing
the battery each time finally proved
so confusing to the Benedicts that
tbey began to plead for tbe game to
end, but tbe kids had their ginger up
And must tight it out. When the
gaiiie ended with the seventh innings
it appeared that the boys had tallied
four runs while the men had made
only three. It may have been that
the disappearance ol their fair ladies
from the grand stand before the end
of tbe game to some extent accounted
for the defeat oi the married men. At
al! events the ''beardless youths" carried oil' the honors of the day. So
ended a very interesting and exciting
game. Wc hear rumors of another
battle in the near future.
The government gang that has been
at work on the Yoho Valley road have
suspended operations for the season.
We are glad to state that Mrs. Mac-
kenrot's baby, and Mrs. Anderson's
little girl Lily, are improving splendidly.
Mrs. Greytrix, nf Vancouver, is
spending a holiday at tbe home of her
brother, Win. Lynes.
.Miss Tuso, the famous English
Alpine climber, is at present ui the
Mount Stepen house
T. Downs, government foreman, is
mnking good progress with tlie new
road to the deep water landing The
roadmaking outfit is tlie best yet seen
in tbe province, including a government team and wagon, a large and
up-to-date scraper and a huge road
Benton will soon be one of the must
attractive looking burgs in tlio province. J. A. Thompson bus sold most
ot his rnncli into ten-acre lots for
fruit farms, and several of the purchasers nre starting to clear, build and
plant trees right away. There is no
place where fruit docs bettei than at
Several logging camps arc to be
started here shortly,
Vancouver, Sept. 11.— American
lumbermen have, according to a story
which comes Irom a well-authenticated
source, negotiated for the purchase of
the interests of the Kamloops Lumber
Company. Mr, George McCormick,
ex-M. P., who has been manager ol
this concern, is expected in tbe city
this week and will bring details of the
transfer. The Kamloops Lumber
Company was organized by him, and
its shareholders include a number of
Ontario people, with whom Mr. McCormick was connected in business in
the east. The Kamloops Lumber
Oompany has large mills at Kamloops
and Enderby and another at Annie ou
Kamloops Lake, and is one of the large
concerns in the interior.
That the information may be reliod
upon us being correct, is shown by the
{act that Mr. McCormick has been
appointed manager of the Pacilic
Coast Lumber Company ol this oity.
Mr, W. L. Tait, who has been acting
in that capacity for some months, has
resigned so that ho may give attention
to his private interests in the city.' '
Tbe purchase of the interests of the
Kamloops Lumbor Company is tlie
second, largo transfer ol a British Col
umbia lumber industry to men from
the United States. The other moat
recent buy was that of the Arrowhead
Lumber Company's property by Mr.
Charles R. Lamb and associates, of
Minneapolis,, who paid $750,000 (or it.
W. Fleming's
Meat Market
Orders for Beef and Mutton,
Poultry, Fish and small goods
will receive prompt attention.;
Kurtz's PioneerCigar Factory
148, Cordova St., W.
VANCOUVER, -   •  B. C.
A permanent income will be
had Irom email investments in
British Columbia Amalgamated
Coal Company.
Agent for A. L. Wisner & Co.
Bankers and Brokers,
Revelstoke, d. C.
Fresh Hay     New Potatoes
All Kinds of Vegetables
Front Street, Revelstoke
Wing Chung's newly imported stock of Chinese
and Japanese goods
The best assortment ever
landed in Revelstoke of
useful and ornamental
Tea scrvicofl
'Cune Chain
Blower Pota
Uniori'lln Stands
Lutuili Baskets
Slnokinic Jackets
Silk Unotlfi.
Finest stock of candles and fruit* in town.
Front Street, Revelstoke
E. W. B. Paget
Forwarding and Distributing: Agent.
Express and Baggage Delivery.
Moving of Pianos, Safes and Furniture.
Ceneral Draylng.
Office: McKenzie Ave, g^STE
Officii Phono No. 71,     Homo Phono Ko. 7,
Deer Heads, Aiiinml.*. Birds, Pith, Klc,
Animal Knits M  n 1,
I'. 0. llnx 111.
Jilinlii,: lil'I'iisil'E I'. 0.
Revelitoke, 11.0.
To Trappers
Raw Purs Bought*
Gash Prices Paid
F.   B.   WELLS,
Exporter of Furs.
Notice In hereby -given tlmt fli) 'lavs frmn data I
intfinl to apply to tlio Hun, tlie (hlef Co-minis-
sinner of Lands and Works fornermlssiontn pur-
chase thu following described lands, in tlie West
Wciuteiiay district, west shore of Upper Anow
"CommeiiciiiK at a post marked "J. L. Hirsch's
south west corner," at the south east corner of
Lot 4570; und about lj miles south of Fosthall
Creek; tlienc* north 80 chains, thence east 40
ehains, thence bouHi 80 chains, thence west 40
chains to point of commencement, containing 320
acres more or less.
Dated this .list day of May, 1906.
oct 18 ■  Per Ralph Slye, Agent.
NOTICE is hereby given that 60 daya after
ilniu I intend Io apply to the Honourable
tbo Chief Commissioner of Unds and Works
for permission to purchase the fallowing described lands In tho Wm Kootenay district.
Ualena Ray, east side of Upper Arrow Lake:
Commoucingai a poet planted ut P. Hither'-.
south-east corner uml marked "Hi* nro A, Uw-
son'fl north-east corner post." thence south to
chains, tliunoo wit-i in chains, thenco uortli *i
ehuins, tJienca nut 20 chains, thence north 20
chains, tlienco cast fll chains to place of com*
Hi'iKHiiiHiii, mid containing l.n aereemoroor
Dated Galena Uny, this loth day of Sept. l*Xti-
Notice li hereby Riven that thirty days after
date I Intend to apply to the Hon. Chief Com
mtuloner of Landi and Works for a special
lice tin* to eut and carry away timber from tbe
following described landi.
1. Commencing at a pout nlanted aboul. 1*^
mllen from tbe east bnnk of Columbia river
and about 1 mile north of the Thirteen Mile
Tree on Big Bend trail and marked it. A.
Lund'a north east corner." thenco south 80
clmins. thence wo-t 80 chains, thence north 80
chains, ihence east 80 chains to point of commencement.
2. Commencing at a post planted ahout Hi
mill's from the eastern bank of Columbia river
and about 1 mile north of the Thirteen Mile
Tree on Big Bend irsll and marked "R. A.
Lund's north west cornor," thence ninth sn
chains, thonce east 80 chains, thence north 80
chains, thence west 80 chains to point of commencement.
t. Con i in en el UK at a jiost planted about 1'5
miles from the eastern bank of Columbia river
and about I mile north of the Thirteen Mile
Tret mi Big Hend trail and marked "lt.|A
Lund's south west corner," thencu north 80
chains, thence east 80 ehains, thence-south 80
chains, thence west 80 chains to point of oorn
Dated August PAh. 1906.
I. Commencing at a post planted about VA
miles from Coldstream on the Big Bend trail
to MrCulloiiKli Creek and marked "It. A,
Lund's north east corner," thence west su
chaius. thenco south 80 chains, thence east 80
chains, thence uortli 60 chains to point of com
5, Commencing at a post planted ibout
one mllo from Goidstroam and marked "K. A,
Lund's north west, corner," thonco east 80
chains, thence souih Mi chains, thence went 80
chains, thence north 80 chains to point of commencement.
8. Commencing at a post planted about
one mile from Goldstreum and marked "R. A.
Lund's north cast corner," thence west 80
chains, thence south 80 chains thonce east 80
chains, thence north 80 chains to point of commencement.
7. Commencing at a post planted about
one mile from Goldstream and marked "It. A.
Lund's north west corner,' thenco cast 80
chains, thence south 80 chains, thence west 80
chains, thence north 80 chains to point of commencement.
8. Commencing at a post planted about, half
a mile from the south east corner of Berth 5706
and niarked 'it. A. LuU's north west corner,
thence east 40 chain*, thence south 160 chains,
thunce west 40 chain*, thenee north 100 chains
to point of commencement.
8. Commencing at a post planted about half
a mile from the so th east corner of Berth S706
and marked "R. A. Lund's north east corner,
thenco weet 40 chains, thenco south hill chains,
thence east 40 chains, thenco north ldu chains
to point of commencement.
Dated August Wlh. I'M
R. A. LUND.,
Notice Ib hereby given that 30 days after date
„e intond to apply to the Hon. Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for a special license
to cut and carry away timber from the following describe*! lands, situate in West Kuuteiiay
district: ,   ,
1, Commencing at a post planted about one
mile north from tbe north-west corner of K. &
B. Hlock 8-00 and marked "Hig Hend Lumber
Company's south-east corner post." theme
uortli 80 chains, thence west 80 chains, thenee
outh 80 chains, thenee east 80 chains to point
of commencement.
2. Commeneing at a post planted about one
milo north from the north-west corner of K. &
B. Block feOC, and marked "Big Reml Lumber
Company's north-east oorner post," thence
west 8u chains, thenee south 80 chains, ihence
esst 80 chains, thence north 80 chains to point
of commencement!
Dated Aug. 18th, 1900.
Notice is hereby given that 30 days afterdate
we intend to apply to the Hon Chief Coinmis*
sionerof Lands and Works for a speeiul license
to out ami carry away timber iroin the following described lands, situate in West Kootenay
1. Commencing at a post planted about two
miles wesi from Bannock Point on M'per Arrow Lake ami maiked "H, B L. Co's south-east
enrner post," thenee north 80 chains, ihein-e
t B0 chains, thence south 80 chains, ihence
so ehuins to point of commencement
Commencing ai a post planted about
three miles west from Bannock Point on l>
per Arrow Lake and inarked "B. B L. Co.'s
south-east comer post." thenee nortb 80
chaius, thence west 80chains, ihence south60
bains, ihence east -So chains to pointol commencement.
Dated aug, 18th, 1906.
Notice is hereby given that 80 days after date I
Intend to apply to the chief Commissioner of
Lands and Works for a speciul licence to cut and
carry away timber from the following described
lands situated in the Vale District:
1. Commencing nt a post marked ".J Barry's
Bouth-west corner pust.' planted on tin* smith
branch of the east fnrk of shuswap river, thence
uth in clmins. thence east 160 chains, thence
nth -io eliuiiis, thence west itiO ehnins to point of
2. Commencing at a post marked "J. Barry's
north-west curuer pust," planted on the smitli
branch of the east furk of ShUBwap River, thenee
smith -i i chains, thence east loo chains, thence
nm tii to ehnitis, thenee west 160 chains tu [mint of
Commencing at a post marked "J. Barry's
north-east corner post,"'planted on the south
branch of the east furk of Shuswap River, tlience
south Mi chains, thenee west 80 chains, thence
north SO chains, thenee east so chains to point of
L Commencing ai a post marked ".J. Harry's
soiltli-ea-t enrner post," planted  uu  the smith
bronch of the east fork of Shuswap river, thenee
north bo clmins. thence west 80 chains, thence
-.i-itli .-"ili.iiii-. tlience east so chains to point of
5. Commenclna at a posi marked "J. Barry's
south-west coiner imst," plauted about three
miles frmn themmith of the east furk uf shuswup
River, tlience nurih BO chains, east 80 chains,
.smitli 80 chains, west 80 cnains to point of com*
ti. Commencing at a pust marked "J, Harry's
north-west corner \m»'" plant ed about one mile
from the mouth of shuswap River, thence east Ml
cliains, south 10 ehains, east so chains, south io
ehnins, west BO chains, north -to chains, wes
chains, north 40 chains to puim of commencement.
;. Commenclngat a pust marked "J. Barry's
louth-west corner post," planted about unc mile
from the month of the east fork of Shuswap River,
tlience north 40 chains, cast, ion chains, south 40
chaius, »est loo chaini tu point uf commence
8. Commencing at n post marked "J. Harry's
south-easl cornor post," planted on the west side
of Shuswap river, about one and one-half miles
above the month of the east fork, tlience nurth 40
ehuins, thence west 100 clmins, thenci- smith ID
chains, thence east 100 chaini to point uf com
Notice Is hereby given that 30dsys after date
1 Intend to apply to tbe Chief Commissioner of
Landi and worki for a special license to out
and earry away timber from the following
described lands in Big Bend district of rt'eit
and East Kootenay:
1. Commenolng at a poat marked "Ed.
Adair's Bouth-east corner post," planted on
the weat side of Columbia river, about 3 iniles
west of the Dominion post near the mouth of
Carnes Creek, thence north 80 chains, thence
weit 80 ehains, thence south 80 chains, thence
east 80 ehalus to point of commencement.
2. Commencing at a post marked "Kd.
Adair's north-east corner post," planted ou
tbe west ilde of Columbia river, about 0 miles
west of the Dominion post near the mouth of
Carnes creek, thence south 80 chains, thence
west 80 chains, thence north 8(1 chains, thenoe
east 80 chains to pointof com men com ont.
•1. Commencing at a post mnrked * Ed,
Adair's north-oast oorner post," planted on
the west ilde of Columbia river, about 4 miles
west of ihe Dominion post near the mouth of
Carnes Creek, thence west ltio chains, thenco
south 40 chains, (hence east 100 ehalm, theuco
north 40 chains to point of commencement.
4, Commencing at a post marked "Ed.
Adair's luuth-cast coruer post, planted nn tho
west side of Columbia river, almut 4 mllei
west of the Dominion post near the mouth of
Carnes Creek, thence west 160 chains, ihence
north 40 chains, thonce east 100 chains, thenee
south 40 chains to point nf commencement.
Dated August ftli, 1000.
.*) Commencing at a post marked "Ed,
Adair's north-west eorner post," plauted
about i} miles north of T.L.wM and about \
mile cast of the Columbia river, tlience south
80 chains, theuce east 80 chains, theuco north
80 chains, thenee west 80 chains to point of
6. Commencing at a post marked "Ed.
Adair's north east cornor post planted on the
east bauk of Columbia river, about l,mlle
south ol I'otlash Creek, thonce west 80 chains,
thence south 80 chains, thence east 80 chains,
thence norlh 80 chains to point of commence-
Dated August 11th, 1906.
7. (-ommenclng at a post marked ''Ed.
Adair's north-west corner post," planted on
the south-east side of Columbia river, about Vt
mile from river, and about :.'s miles from
Canoe ri vcr.uml about oue mile above I'otlash
ereek, thenee east 80 chains, thence south 80
chains, thence west So chains, theuce north 80
chains to point of commencement
8. Commencing at a post marked "Ed.
Adair's north-west coi-ner post," planted on
the south-east side of Columbia river, aiioni
one mile from river, about I2W miles oclfltf
Canoe river, and about 2 miles above I'otlash
Creek, thence east 80 clmins, thence south 80
chains, thenee west 80 chains, thence north SO
chains to pointof commencement,
ated August Wth, 1006.
0. Commencing at a post marked "Ed
Adair's south-east corner post," plHiued on ibe
north-east side of Columbia river, about k mile
from river, and about 8*4 miles above Ui'ue
river, thence nortli ltio chains, thonce west 40
clmiiis, thence south loo cliains, ilieucc east 40
chain* to pointof commencement
10 Commencing at a post marked "Ed
Adair's Bouth-weBt corner posi, planted un the
north-east sldo Of Columbia river, about Wrath1
from river and about u}.,, miles above Ciinm-
river, thence north 100 chains, thence easl 4"
chains, thence south lOOeiiains, theuce west 40
chains to pointof commencement
11. Commencing at a pust marked 'Ed.
a dair's south-east corner post," planted on thc
north-easisiiieofColumbiariver, ahout Yt mile
from river,and about,') miles above Canoe
river, them-e uorth 100 chains, thence west 40
chains, thence south 100 chains, theuce east 40
chains to point oi commencement,
12 Commencing at a post niarked "Ed,
Adair's south-west corner post," planted on
the north-east side of Columoia river, about J,
mile from river, aud about o miles above Canoe
river, thenee north 80 chains, tlience east 80
chains, ihence south 80 chains, tlience west 80
chains to point ofcotnmcu cement.
18, Commencing at a post marked "Ed
Adair's south-west corner post," planted on
the north-east side of Columbia river, about
100 yards from river, and about OJ miles above
Canoe river, thence north 80 chains, thence
east 80 chains, thence south 8" chains, thence
west 80 cliains to pointof com men cement.
Dated August loth, 1906.
14. Commencing at a post marked "Ed.
Adair's smiiii-easi'cnriierpusi," planted on lhc
north side oi Kimbasket: lake, about luo.-ards
(rom shure, and about J mile enst of small
Creek,thence north 80chains,thenco west so
ehains, thenee south 8U chains, thenee east 80
ehains to point of commencement.
Dated August 16th, 1906.
15. Commencing at a post marked "Ed.
Adair's son ttwatt corner post, planted nntlio
north side oi Culumbla river, about }^ mile
from river, aud about 5 miles east ol Cedar
Creek, thence north 80 chains, thenee west Wl
ohains. thence south 80 ohnlns. thenco east 80
chains to point oi commencement.
16. Commencing at a post mnrked "Ed.
Adair's BOUth-east corner post," planted on
the north sldeol Columbia river, about J i mile
from river, and about fi miles above Cedar
Creek, thenoe north so chains, thence west
ohains, thenoe south so chains, thencu east so
clmins iu puint uf i-o-'iiuciicement.
17. Coinmeneing at a post inarked "Ed,
Adair's north-west corner post, planted on the
north side ui Columbia river, near trail, about
one mile iiurili of Columbia river, opposite
.Surprise Rapids, theuce east 80 chains, thence
souih hi chains, theuce westSOohaDiB, thence
north 80 cliains to point of commencement.
Dated August 17th, 1000.
aug 2b ED. ADAIR.
ted Auguil ■Mh,
VTOTIOE li hereby gtran thai an dayi after date
1> I Inteml to apply n, tlw Bon. Tne chief
(.'ulJliiiilHloiwr of Land,, and Worki f„r a Special
License to oat &Dl] carry away timber 1r„m thu
l„ll„,vinKdeniTi!ieil landi In Wet Knntenay District:
(a) Commencing at a post planted 11 mllen
west of the Columoia lllver, on thc north bnnk
of a lanje creek emptying into the Columbia
Kiver about 2 miles above Gordon Rapids and
niarked "K. McBean's south-east corner,"
thence west lfti chains, thence north 10 chains,
thence caet 11X1 chains, thence south 1(1 clialns
to thc point of commencement,
(bl Commencing at a post planted about 11
miles west of the Columbia Kiver on the norl li
bank ol a large creek emptying into the Columbia Kiver about 2 miles above Gordon Ita-
pids and marked "K, Mclieun's north-east
corner," thenco south UUI chains, thonce wost
10 chains, thence north 160 chains, thence east
ID chains lo tho point of commencement.
Hated this -nth day of August, 19M.
sep 8 K. MeBEAN.
Notice U hereby given that IK) days
after date I intend to apply to the
Ohlef Commissioner of Lands and
Works for a license tn cut and carry
away timber from the tollowlnjj"
described lands, situated in Went
Kootenay district of B. O.
1. Commenclna at a post marked
"M. O rally's south east conier post,"
planted ubout mm mile north of Halfway Oreek end about fiiui" miles east
from Anow Luke and adjoining the
Arrowhead Lumber (V,'s i-luini, No,
(1073, marked on map and adjoining on
nortb side, theuce SU chains north,
theuce SI chains west, thence SO chains
south, tbenee 8(1 chains east to pointof
2. Commencing about one mllo
north ol No. 1, thonce south 80 chains,
tlience west 80 chains, thonco north
80 chains, tlienco enst 80 chains to
point of eommoucemont,
3. Commencing at post of No. 2,
thence nortli 80 cliuiua, thenoe west
80 cbnins, thonce south 80 chaius,
tlienco cast 80 cliains to point of commencement.
4. Commencing at post of No. 2,
tlience east 80 clmins, thonce north
80 chuius, thence west 80 chains,
thence aouth 80 chaina to point of
Dated Sept. 4th, 1000.
sep 12 M, GRADY
Notice is hereby given that 00 day* after date I
inteml to apply to the Honourable the Chief Com*
missioner of Lands and Works for permission to
piiii'hasi- tlm following described luidsin the district of West Kootenay, Kevelstoke division:—
Commt-ncmg al fcpoftt planted un the west bank
of the Columbia River aliout half a mile below
Priest Bapids and marked "O. S. McCarter's
north-west corner post," tlienc* south 20 chains,
thunce east 40 chains more orless to ihe west bauk
of the Columbia Kiver; thence in a north-westerly
direction and following the went bank of the Columbia Kiver to the puint of commencement.
Dated this 15th day of August, 1906
■oct 18 U. S. McCAKTEU.
Notice Is hereby gi ven I hut, lioduys aflor date
I Intend to npply to thu Chief Commissioner of
Ijindu and Works for a special licence to cut
and carry away limber from the following described lands fit imt ed In lhe Dig Demi dislricl
of West Kootonay:—
Commencing at a post mnrkeil "W, J, Manning's
north-east eorner post," planted about a milo and
a half frmn Big Mouth Creek, uu the wust side uf
the Columbia Kiver, and one-half mile west from
the river, thunce west 80 chains, thenee smith 80
clialns, theuce east so clmins, thenee norlh 80
chains to point of eoiiniieneeuieut,
Dated 4th September, ltfou. ,
sep 12 W. J, MANNING, Locator,
Notico is lioroby tfiven that 30 days after
date I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Laiuls and Works tor special
license to eut and carry away timber from
the following described hinds situated in
North East Kootenay district, B. C:
(a) Commencing at a post planted
about one-half mile North Kast of the
Columbia river ami one and one-half miles
south-east of Sullivan river aud marked
"Ei McBean's south-west corner,''Ihence
north 80 chains, thence east 80 chains,
Ihence south 80 chains, thence west 80
chains to point of commencement.
Dated tliis 7th day of August, 1906.
(b) Commencing at a post planled on
the norlh-enst bank of the Columbia river,
ahout \% iniles above Sullivan river
and niarked "K. McBean's stuilli-wesl
corner," thence east 160 chains, thence
norlh 40 chains, thence west 160 chains,
thence south 40 chains lo the point of
Dated this 8th day of August, 1906.
fc) Commencing nl a post planted
alongside of the pack Irail one and one-
half miles south-east of Sullivan river and
marked "E, McBean's norlh-west corner,"
thence cast 160 chains, thence soulli 40
chains, thence west 160 chains, thence
norlh 40 chains to the point of commencement.
Dated this 8th day of August, 1906.
(d) Commencing nt a post plauted on
the north-east bank of the Columbia Kiver,
at the foot of Kinbasket Lake, and marked "E. McBean's south-east corner,"
thence west 80 chains, thence norlh 80
chains, thence east 80 chains, thence
south 80 chains lo the point of commencement.
Dated this 9th day of August, 1906,
(e) Commencing al a post planted
aboul one mile wesl of lhe foot ol Kinbasket Lake, ;iml aboul 33 chains soulh
of the Columbia river and marked "E,
McBean's south-east corner," tlience wesl
80 chains, thence norlh 80 chains, thence
east 80 chains, ihence soulh 80 chains to
the point of comineiireiiient.
Haled this loll) day of August, 1906.
(I)  Commencing at n post plained on
i' north bank of llie Columbia river about
two and one-third miles from llie fool ol
Kinbasket Lake and marked "E. McBean's south-east corner," tlience norlh
160 ehains, thence west 40 chains, thence
soulh 160 chains, them-e east 40 chains to
ihe point of commencement,
Daled this lotlulay of August, 1906.
(g) Commencing ul a post planled one
quarter of a mile north of llie Columbia
River and aboul two ami one-third miles
from the fool of Kinbasket Lake, and
marked "E. McBean's south-west corner,"
thence north 80 Chains, tlience east 80
chains, thence south 80 chains, ihence
west 80 chains to llie point of commencement.
Dated this 10th day of August, 1906.
(h) Commencing at a post planted two
hundred and fifty yards west of tbe Columbia river and one-quarter of a mile south
of thc mouth of Cummins Creek and
marked "E, McBean's north-west corner,"
tbenee south 160 chains, thence east 40
i'liains, thence north 160 chains, ihen e
west 40 chains to tbe point of commencement
Daled this nib day of August, 1906,
(i) Commencing al a posl planted 011
the south-west bank of the Columbia
river and about three-quarters of a mile
•above the mouth of Cummins Oreek and
marked "E. McBean's norlh-west corner,"
thence south 160 ehaiiis, theneo east 40
clmiiis, thence north 160 ehnins, tlienc
west 41. chains W the point of commencement.
Daled this utli day of August, 1906.
(j) Coinmeneing at a post planted 011
the north-east bank of the I olumbia river
just above the moulh of Cummins Creek
and marked "li, McBean's norlh-easl
corner," thence sontli So cliains, thence
west So cliiiins, thence norlh 80 chains,
thence east 80 chains to the poinl of commencement.
Dated this 13th day of August, 1906.
(k) Commencing al a post planted on
the north-east bunk of tlie Columbia river,
about one and one-third miles below the
mouth of Cummins Creek and inarked "K.
McBean's norlh-easl corner, Ihence south
160 chains, Ihence wesl 40 cliains, t
north 160 chains, thence cast 40 chains to
the point of commencement.
Daled Ihis 131b day of August, 1906,
(I) Coinmeneing at a posi planted on
tho north-east bank of the ('olumbia river
aboul two and three-quarter miles below
the mouth ol Cummins Creek and marked
"E. McBean's soulh-wesl conier," ibeuce
norlh 80 chains, LheilCC cast So chains,
tlience south So chains, ihence wesl So
chains lo the point fll commencement,
Daletl Ihis 14U1 day of August, 190b.
(m) Commenolng al a post planted on
lhe norlh-easl hank oflho Columbia river,
aboul two and three-quarter miles below
the mouth of Cummins t reek and marked
"E. McBean's norlh-easl corner," ibeuce
wesl 80 chains, Ihence soulh So chains,
thence east So chains, thenco norlh 80
ohnins lo tlio point of commencement
Datctl this i.|ih daj of August, 1900.
fn) Commonolug al a posi planled on
the soulh-wesl bank of lhe Columbia river
aboul one mile below llie month of Yellow
('reek ami market! K. Mc Bean's norlh-
easl corner." (hence souih 160 chains,
llienee wesl 40 iinins, llienee norlli 160
chains, Ihence easl 40 chains lo lhe point
of commenoement,
Daled ihis 15th day ol August, 19061
fo)  Commenolng al a posi plained on
the south-we.sl bank of I lie (.'olumbia rivei
about two miles above llie mouth of Canoi
river anil maiked  "E.  McHean's 1101111
east   corner,"   llienei-   soulli   So chains,
thence west So chains,  thence north So
chains, thenco east 80 ohains to the point
of commencement,
Dated this 23rd day ol August, 190*3,
sep 5 E. MoBEAN,
Notico is horoby given that 30 days afler dat«
I intend to apply to thc Chief Commixsioner of
Lands and Works for permission to cut and
carry away timber from the following doscribod lands situato In West Kootenay district:
1. Commencing at a post plantod about Lwo
hundred yards soulh of Downlo creok. about 6
miles abovo tho north fork and marked "G, B.
Naele's north-west corner po-t," thenco south
60 chains, thence east SO ehalm*, thenco north 80
ohains, thenco weat SO chains to the pointof
2. Commencing at a post plantod on tho
south side of Downie Crock, about four and
threo-'iuarter miles above thc north fork and
inarked "G. Ii. Naglifs north-west corner pent,"
thouco south #0 cnmtis,' lior.ee uost m chains
thunce north SO chains, thenco went Ml chains
to the point of commencement.
•i. (.'ommenclng at a por,, Inn led about four
hundred yards south of Downie Creek, about
tliree and a half miles abovo lho nonh fork,
and marked "G. B. NaglflV north-went corner
post," thenco south V) chains, thenco east 80
chains, thenoo north BO ohains, thenoe tfMtlO
chains to the poiut of oomm 11,cement.
Dated this 'Mb day of July, 19u6.
i. CommonciiiK nt a post planted on the
north bank of Downie Uroek, ahout two milos
no from the mouth of Long I reek and markod
"O. li, Naglo's north-east com r pot," thenco
south 80 cnains, thence west HO chains, thenco
north so chains, thence cast SO chains lo the
poinl of coinijiuuci'meiit.
Dated this 3d!day of July, 1900,
sep 1
Notice Is hereby given that thirty days alter
date I intend to applv to the Chief Cominl*
slipier of Lauds and Works fora special license
to cut and carry awav timber from the following described lands in Easl Kootenay District:
1. Commencing at a post marked -a, Kit-
son's south-west corner i«>Ht" and planted on
enst bank of Columbia river and about 2U
miles above Cedar Creek, thenee north no
chains, thence east 80 chains, thece south Wi
chains, thence west 80 chaius to the place of
2. Commeneing at a post marked "A. Kit-
son's north-west comer post" und idanteii at
Cedar ereek and about 2 cliains In-low canoe
river trail, thenee OUtSO chains, thence south
SO chains, thence west 80 ehains, iluine north
8if chain** to the place of commencement,
Comment-lug at a post marked >A. Kit-
son's south-west comer posi" ami planted at
a, Kiison's north-west corner post, thenco east
SO chains, thenee north BO chains, ihence west
Si) chains, theuce south 80 chains to the place
of commencement.
Dated this inn day of August, 1006,
Beau's suut
Nu'ico Is hereby given that 30 days after date
I Intend toapplj to the Chief Commissioner of
Laiuls und Works for ,1 spocial liceusot'-cut
and carry nwuy timber from tho folio win*.: de-
aoribed lands In Big Hem! district, North Ea-t,
1   Commencing at a post planted on the
nortlwiasi  bank or tlio Culumbia Biver, 200
ciiiir Creel,- and marked "£. Mc-
wosl corner post," theuce north
chums, tbenee oust 80 chains, theuco south
80 cliains, theuce wesl 80 chains to imiut of
Dated this 7th day of August, 11*06.
2. Commenciui; at a post pkntod on lhe
north-east bank of the Columbia Biver about
one mile below lho month of Yellow Creok and
marked "E, McHean's smith-west, corner post,"
thonco north HI chains, thenco east SO chains,
theuco south 80 chaius. thence west 60 chuius to
the poiut of commeucemeul,
Dated this 15th day of August, 190U.
aug 29 E. MoBEAN.
. „ .1 hereby given thai 30 days after date
I intend toapply to the Chief Commissioner of
Lands and Works for a special licence to cut
and carry away timber from the following
described lands in the Big Hond district of
U Ofll Kootenay:
1. Commencing at a post marked **K A.
Bradley's ii'-rth enst corner post,' planto-U
ubuut 1 milo wi-si uf tin-mouth ot Smith 1 rec*k,
ou the west side of Columbia river, honco
soulh 80 ohains, theuce we-t SO chains, ihence
norlh BO chains, thence east SOohains to point
of commencement.
2. Commencing at a post marked *K, A.
Bradley's smith cast comer |Kint." planted
about 1} miles west of the mouth of Smith oreek
on west sid" of Columbia river, thenee north
40chain*, thonce wo«l lOOobaliu, thonce - mli
10 chums, thunce cast bin chain.-, to point of
commence it ion 1
3. Commencing a: a pnst mark ,1 * 1-:. a,
Bradleys south easl eurner post,' plai.t.d
about ty miles south of thu mourn of Smith
crook and 1 mllo wesl of Columbia nvor, tbenee
nonh mi chains, thenco west SO chains, thence
south ni chains, thonce uasl uuiuiius 10 puint
of commencement.
Dated August 20th, 1!W0.
aug 20
Nili*: i:<h-Tt.l*y .,iv*:ii thai HOdm. after date I
intend to apply to tlie Honourable the Chief C m-
raUsioiicr m Lands and Worla for permission to
purchase the following described lands In (he 'ta-
triet uf We»l Kootenay, lii-ti-l.-ii.ki- division
Notice Is hereby given tbatUO days after dnt
I Intend to apply tothe Chief Commissioner
of hands and Works for a suet-tal license lo cut
and carry away timber irom the following
described lands situate In the Dig Iloud diatrict of West Kootenay:
Commencing at a post marked ''Swan
Carlson's soutb-weit corner posi," planted
about H miles uorth uf T. L.6550, and about J
inileoii-i uf Columbia river, thence north 80
chains, thenee eust 80 chains, thenco south 80
chains, thonce west 80 chains to point of com-
Dated August 11th, 1900.
_._E Is horoby given that thirty days
after date T inl mid to apply to tho Chiof
Commissioner of Lands uud Works fur special
liconso to cui and curry away timbor from tho
following doscribod lauds situated in West
Kuuteiiay district, 11, (!,:
1. CiiiiiiiieiiciiiK al a post marked "A. Mr Hue's
suulh wesl eurner pusl," planted abuul mn- mile
eaat of ('olumbia river ami about opposite Ilus-
kiiis creek, thenee north 80 cliains, east B0 chains,
south 80 chains, west HI chains to point of eom-
2. Commencing at a post marked "A. Mcltae's
northwest comor pust," plunted iibuiilonc mile
easl. uf Culumbia river and about opposite Hos-
kins creek, the&ce south ,iu chains,east80chains,
north80chalns'west 80 chains to pointof commencement,
Dated July 18th, 1000.
alex. moras.
Commenclngat 1
uf the Columbia
uml murked "G,
post,"  thenee  we
chnlns, thence ens
west bank of tin
chains more or less to tbe pu
Dated August l.'ith, 1909.
ocl 18
post planted an the west I u k
liver opposite 12-Mile R 1 rl
J. McCarter's south-east * nur
1 20 chains, thence m itb .1
Ml chains more or' --: tl 0
Culumbia Biver, thi . - mvXh
. .-   .'i
I' 111.
c. 3. MeCABTiB.
Certificate of .Improvements,
lolden Bagle Mineral Claim, situate In tii Ami
Uko Mininu Division of Kooienaj dlsti
Where located-AdJoiumg Mineral t it)   '- ri
agont for Mrs. Ellen MoDou
Mmer'fl Certificate No "
Ki'inii-th I,. But   ',
*il"l.  f N .
'. Int< nd, - itj lays
from the date hereof, to apply to the Mining Ke-
e.irder fur a Certificate of Imp   ■ mi n hi
purpose of obtaining a Crown 0 intol
And further lake notice lhat action, under - ■
tion 87, must be commenced before the Issflanci
of sueh Certificate of Impruveui nu,
Dated this Mh da} if April, 1908,
Certificate of Improvements.
l.h-raturui Iron Duke. »'.,i,l„„,„. Outlook
sii„.l,,i„- null, nil clnllDl, -Itn.llt' ill llie A... n
l..,k,-.l!:,iiiis lliii-i,,n„l IVart K..-.I.-N--V l.w-
Where tocatedi On Hi rthildao! Plnjilon
Creok, .,i,,>ni.'- mllei trail,,(Arrow 1..V,-
Toko noli™ Illll I, John DnimmondAnrlei ,
P. Ml., of Trail, II. C...11. „i lor TI1..111.1- Ai,,.i
p.M.O. No. iiiihh; Blrhird Smith, F.M.I *
ll:i.,:l,,, .111,1 Klliaboth Scott.P.M.C.No.Bd'tso,
Intenil, -iviy day,from tb, d»tehereof, toapplj
10 the Mining Recorder foi Certificate! of Improvement,, fnr ilu, i„ni„, f obtaining Crown iinuiti
of the abon efalmi,
Ami further take notice that action, under **-c-
lion 37, mint he commencedliefore the lieut, •  ■-!
iucIi Certificates ol [mproremi uio.
Dated thli Hitli daj*ot June, !»>;.
sup (3 J. I). AHDBBSOK.
Notice is hereby given that oo davsfr
intend tu apply lu the Honorable tlie C
mtsslonorof Landsaud Works fdrpei
purchase the following described fat
West Kootenay District, eust shore
Arrow Jjiki-:—
Commencing at a post marked "J.D
south west corner," al the north west
Lot m uud abmit I1-, iuU-j- nuttliuf
thence cast 9n chains murt* or less, the
B0chains moreoi less, thence west W cl
or less to the Lake shore, thence in
H-Autherl; direction -Jong the Uke ihon
more or less to poiut <rf coihmencerasnl
Ine ine aerea more or loss.
patod this 82nd day Of May, Ifli-fl.
.1   I). (Pl'l.tN,
Per Kalph Slye
in daU I
let Com'
issiou to
U in the
of Upper
curlier uf
net north
a j-tnT.-.l
Pleases every Smoker the
Warm Goods for the Cold Fall Nights
White Blanket*, li tn 10 llis., from one of the
beBt makers in the Kast. These are beautiful goods,
and we invite you to inspect theni before buying.
Grey lllank»ts, made from Une wnnl, sunii* ns the
white.   This for a good useful llliinkot has no equal.
Flannelette Sheets, Grey and While, all sizes.
Our delayed shipment of Skirts to hnnd. They
are well worth waiting for, being of the latest cut in
Tweeds, Panama, Alexandra and liruadeloth,
Good, heavy,  large-sized Comforters,   covered
with Art Sateen, selling from $1.75 up.
Eiderdown    Comfortcrs-
l.arge Comforter at $10.
■A   Beautiful    Extra
Mantles and Jackets
Another shipment ol Goats in tho Latest Greys
and Broken Cheek Designs, added to our much
admired Coat Department.
In this shipment wo have just tho Coat for
ynu Ladies. It costs nothing to try them un. Just
the right styles for Fall 1906,
thit never    REID    &    YO U N G  th^ n*™r
disappoints disappoints
IA Tonic!
T* If you want  an  excellent
T& Tonic nnd easy to take, get n V
A (1,00 bottle of our Port wine m
j bottled especially I'm- our- i
<j? selves. *&
f Canada Drug & Book $
% Company. Limited. $
Local and General.
Wanted—An experienced .waitress,
apply Hotel Revelstoke.
"Happy Hooligan" appears at the
Opera House to-night.
.Miss Cunier,,ii, ,,! Detroit, will sing
in Knox church tomorrow evening,
The diphtheria eases have all recovered, and the sohnols will open again
on Monday, Sept, 17th.
Tbe lirst release from quarantine
has been allowed and we trust it will
be booh followed by the others; thus
are we driving ont the insidious
enemy by degreeB.
Judge Sproat, of Victoria, is opening un olliee in tin-eity at the om, . -i
of Firsl. St. and 1', vie avenue. .1.
Heuder.il n is ill oharge of the delivery
and placing ol the furniture,
Serious loss is reported from Vancouver, through the washing away of
0,000,1)00 saliu, vu  at   the   Bon
Accord lish hatchery during tne recent
heavy rain-,. Freshets washed away
all the fish pans.
A gang of 0. 1'. II. surveyors are
encamped on the old play ground in
a very pretty spot, for two weeks.
They will be engaged in the survey
of the C.l'li. lands, j. Hei
has the contract for draying.
The death ooourred yesterd ij
K. (.'lover, the  third  victim ol the
recent C.P.R. wreck near Medicine
Hat.   His injuries were of I
a nature  to  permit  o! the  delicate
operation on his -pine.
.V good example of what   tin   soil
in and near Revelstoke
producing, may be seen in thi  ■
ol a gigantic pumpkin weighing  ver
581bs., on exhibition in the window
oi   Messrs.   Hobson   i Bi
fine specimen was grown ,'
The young people ol Knox ch
an i n" whi   are interest
organization   ol   a   Young Pi
Society, are invited to meet  li
dun, h parlor on Tuesday night.   I ■
lioiinh.iling i: ii.ii.itti-,   ..pp.    I-
the meeting last M- pi.iy   nit..*
report   and offii - n  will  ; -   elect
Jn addition to completing organization there will   i     ih rl   ,   ■-.* -
The Preserving
As the preserving season is now
here we invite you to call and
inspect oni' fruits, Including
Peaches, Pears, Plums, Crabs,
always in stock.
Fruit Jars, all sizes.
Every baby need and comfort
that haa any excuse foi lieing In ,i
well regulated drug itore- i* here.
\v,, i.„,k after il,-- quality and
purity of baby things as carefully
aa the, most careful mother, Our
baliy trade grows and grows.
Infant.-' Foods of absolute fjesh-
nose, Oondenaod Milk, Nursing
Bottles and Nipples, Sterilizers,
Infanta' Rubber Goods, Infants'
Powders and Toilet Goods, Baby
Medicines, etc, eto.
Druggist and Stationer,
next tho Hume block,
Mill Orders Receive Prompt Attn.tin:,.
A penny postage has been introduced into the Australian Parliament
by the Postmaster General, It is
intended to npply to Australia and
oilier portions of the Empire. Should
it puss, the law will become operative
on October 1st.
The Coluinbin river has mice more
jailen and the dredge is able to renew
hei work. Large masses of shingle,
gravel and sand has been washed into
the channel again during the lute rise
in tho river, consequently thc work
will be considerably delayed.
The Revelstoke lacrosse team are
bard at work practicing for the forthcoming match with Nelson. Although
the Million team aro, undoubtedly,
strong -iill nur boys will show a
pretty g.nnl front when the time
comes, and have an excellent chauce
ot returning victorious.
It is reported that the C.P.R. contemplate binlilingu line into Seattle
which will lie ready in LS nionfhs.
Then is al present a ti ellng among
the road ollieials thut an expansive
policy is needed, and it appears lobe
their intention to tight J. -). Hill in
his own territory.
Wi rk on the P. Burns ( Cu.'s block
at the corner of Mackenzie avenue and
First street, is|progressing very rapidly.
Most of the cement aud concrete work
is,completed and very shortly the
walls will be c mmew ed, When
finished, the building will make a
most  imp ling     *n   i  i tl e
The Mail-Herald iad n
of the leading en hi strict
- - • him m.. - .- da; tnd .:. i
frank manner thanked him for an
ppeared in the
paper al - ul - I n Ch • ..- in-
usual, but is appreciati i       rth	
ra't kill
even ai
id nit  in tin ■•   near!- that
C , . nothing : ward
■ - . tiih navy.  Bul
in   •!.-• terri-
, -    reel and we
•   ingt   which
'and  I
rhe Gold        ■ iii   Club
il   ' Ki  - ,1
•    tri|      . - - -
Tin    peal -      - -      ermi
treatm Is ol thi
Ri   Istoki    . ■ -■ d only
regrei ;i.,- tact      ament
didn *  is' i wi - -.     ■ ,re   Altl
iinul,le to I ring   ,,.     -, .   I die
champions, the local playen an- by
no means disc aged and hope yet,
to l* able to make things more lively.
•-Golden Star.
GrO   TO
Insurance and
Real Estate
Full Line Of The Best
III & Anderson
J. Ramsay Maedonald, M.P., chief
whip ol the Labor party in the Britisli
House of Commons is in Vancouver.
He advocates u labor party in all
legislatures, He suid: "My message
to our friiends ol the Labor Party
here in Canadu is that they must
organize and elect their own candidates if ever they hope to crowu their
present efforts with success. That is
what wc hud to do in England, and
what the friends of labor will have to
do in every self-governing part of the
Slowly but surely are the relentless
water.- of the Columbin river eating
their way into the vitals of the city.
Many tine residences and other buildings are being threatened. Something
must be done! Red tape will not
avert the inevitable destruction of
this valuable land. It is up to the
Dominion government now to take
'-, tive me.isiiri.-s than they are
d . -. ai present and put into com-
missii n more pcweilul dredges and
machinery whioh will be adequate to
carr)    it the work.   Tuget the neces-
sarj rk done, we will have to get.
... ■ -. * bedrock and worry round
thi he Is of government, and not be
put *' with letters of excuse, but
a tly .-. i,at we want and what
ist  ■   lone.
l dei] atch iron, Lord Elgin, secre-
tarj   I  ■ ,■• for tie- Colonies,  states
',.-igg, ol the  Middle-
- .-.,   bei       i ommcrce, ie
. ;.. -. ol i  Canada  y thi Imperial
Board ol Trade on s special misBi-.n
prorj ,.n- the Interests ol  British
li   •  "liis country    It'- -   I n eel
luitabh j., noni in the  chief   Cana-
111 ■   -    , •   ','..  -     ' ' - 'Ml
ol the Brit - I
.   ■ .     ad t<   r, port 'rom time to
■ m ,   • pportunitlei   I r   British
•:.„,! ,- ,y '-cenr Mr. Grigg al-
. ., - soma acquaintance with
Canadian affairs and it il hoped
that * ll Biull Ol lln-- new departure
ol the British authorities may be to
considerably stimulate business relations between Canada and the Motherland,
Einid a smoker wis
F. c. BROWN'S o^ir Store
Is not as easy as it is to prevent taking one.   We have an unfailing
prescription to prevent colds.   Buy  a  couple  of Suits  of our
Unshrinkable Underwear for Men
We have both Stanfleld's and Penman's, and there are no better goods made. We
guarantee to replace any garment that shrinks, and the makers stand behind ub.
Slade nl the best grade ot wool, re-inforced where tho wear conies, and every garment
KM  IIM.   H.   **'W t.SQ /V SUttt
II you want something cheaper we can give you the tieece lined and several qualities
of wool at $l..rju and $100 and up. Good goods that will be warm and wear well, but
not gun iinteed unshrinkable,
Ladies' Warm Fall Underwear
Wo have in all qualities. We have Stunlield's Unshrinkable in two-piece SuitB and
combinations, natural wool, unshrinkable and Health Brand in thc same styleB, and
Heavy Cotton and Cotton and Wool mixed at all prices.
Children's and Misses' Underwear
We carry in Health and Hygene Brands. They are both good. Health is pure wool,
but Hygene has a little Cotton in it, preventing it from washing up, and having a
soft riuish on the inside that will not irritate thc tenderest skin. We have all sizes
from 1 year to Hi years. You will find our prices low, but the qualiry is high.
Social and Personal
We are glad to see that F. Lewis
is about again.
Mrs, F. Lewis has returned from a
lengthy visit to the coast.
A. Grant, of Vernon, spent a few
days in the city this week.
W. J. Banting, of Arrowhead, has
taken up bis residence in Revelstoke.
Mrs. H. Cunningham Morris left
on No. !I7 last evening for Notch
Mr. and Mrs. T. Kilpatrlok and
family left yesterday for a Bhort visit
to Glacier.
A .Muclimore, of the Vancouver
branch oi the American Type Founders
wus in town this week.
Rev. Mr. Calder will be released
from quarantine in time to take the
regular Sunday services.
G, M. Sprout, of Victoriu, spent a
day or two in the city this neek.
Mr. Sprout is en route for Nelson.
Mayor McLeod and Mrs. McLeod
are visiting Mrs. McLeod's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. A, McLean, in Kamloops.
The Rev. C. W. Whyte, of Peach-
land, Rev. Mr, Hood, of Summer-
land, uud Rev. A. W, Iv, Herdman,
whu have been attending tlie Presbytery here, are much pleased with
their visit and speak in the highest
terms of Revelstcko.
Cl.VGSTOK, Ont., Sept. li).—On Saturday evening a shocking accident
occurred at Marlbank, a village north
west ot this city and on the line of the
Bay ol Quinte Railway. A. fireman
named Corintia Henass was at work
beneath his locomotive, when the engineer without knowing of llis posi-
tinn pulled the throttle and as the
engine began to move Henass at-
tempted to get from under; in doing
so, however, he bad both legs cut off
at the thigh, death ensuing on Sunday
morning. The deceased was 25 years
of age, and came from Montreal.
. *	
These are tie di.yj when the test
for nearly iverythiog iB the amount
of time required io accomplish it
whether it Is building a fortune or a
skyscape", a sonnet or a bonnet.
Hence .i recent trial made ir. Austria
to decide in how short a time living
trees can be converted into newspapers.
Its result is truly the annihilation of
time. At Eixental at l.'Mi a.m., tliree
trees were sawn down; at 0.84 the
wood, having been stripped ol bark
eut up, and converted into pulp, became paper and passed Irom the factory
to tbe press, whence the first printed
and folded copy was issued at 10 a.m.
Ho that in one hour and forty-five
minutes the trees had become newspapers. This record outdoti that left
us hy the ancient Egyptian! and later
the Roman,, regarding the making ol
papyrus, hi iti manufacture a layer
of thin longitudinal itripi ol the stem
or pith ol tht papyrui plant wai overlaid with a limilar layer at right angles
and then naked in wstsr, presnd and
dried to form a iheal. Such sheets
were puted tottthir to make a roll.
Business Locals.
A Piano at a bargain—Morris Anderson's sale, Tuesday next.
Just the thing for your children and
a snap, come to the auction sale Tuesday and see for yourself. It is a grand
Gymnasium jerseys und trousers—
Y.M.C.A. colors—for boys and men at
For a perfect lit let us satisfy you
we are sure you will be pleased when
you try one of our .suits,—Knight &
Devine, Merchant Tailors.
Fall is here now, how about the
new over-coat you promised yourself,
when you discarded yuur lust season's.
We are now well stucked with the
newest material-, und will be pleased
to take your measurements—Knight
it Devine.
Go In Howsou's for wall paper.
All the newest materials lur tall
suits at Knight it Devine's, Merchant
Mackintosh red apples and preserving pears, just anived at C. B.Hume
& Co's.
Carpet squares, linoleums and
floor oil at Howson's.
A great bargain for today only in
ripe Tomatoes, tor 85c. per crate—C.
B, Hume & Co.
We handle only the union made
Stoves in town, hacked up by the
labor unions of Canada—Lawrence
Hard ware Co.
Guns, ammunition, traps, tents]
park straps, etc., at Bourne's.
Lemons, Oranges, Peaches, Celery,
Cabbage nnd Cucumbers, at C. B.
Hume A Co's.
Bargains in Toys and Dulls.—We
are clearing out at halt price to
make room for the new fall goods.
A good chance to get toys cheap.„t
the Canadu Drug Store.
A large assortment of Fancy Jugs,
different sizes, from 15c. to 30c, to
choose from, at C. li. Hume it Co's.
For sure und chapped hnnds nnd
face, yuu can't find anything better
thun Benzoin and Almond Cream,
ninde and sold by the Canada Drug
it lluok Store.
Tasteless Cod Liver Oil, excellent
for colds and hard coughs, $1 for u
large bottle, at the Canada Drug
We can sell you any kind of
stove or kitchen range, airlight
heaters for coal or wood. The
heaviest and therefore the best on
the market—Lawrence Hardware
Rkun-a, Sept. 15.—W. J. Todd haB
returned to this city from a cattle-
buying trip through southern Alberta,
and has brought with him samples ol
oil, which Dr, Charlton, provincial
bacteriologist, states is crude petroleum.
Considerable secrecy is being exercised over the exact location, but it is
snid to be some fifty miles southwest
of Dunmore. in the broken country.
Local capitalists propose sending an
expert to the spot.
We Will Make Good
Every Word of Our Ad.
A quiet investigation into the extravagant statements
and bubble advertisements that are thrown broadcast to the public, Aimer or later, results in the
finding out the difference between
The former we deal with—the latter we don't.
Our Clothing, Our Prices and Our Statements always
match our ads. Iti a fact, when we say we have the
Belt Clothing [in town for men snd boyi' wear.
It'i s fact, when we say we have the belt Hsts and all
sorts ol Toggery for men and boys. It's a fact when
we lay our Prices are the lowest that can be named on
our qualities.
Come in and let ui" make good " our statement*.
J. G. Maedonald |
Fit Reform Wardrobe. I
ii      i   'i  '-i       —^^-^-^,^-JII NOME SEWING
©■ IB
A Porch Fireplace
IT IS probably tho first of lis kind,
Hint great tin-place, built with a
good wide hearth of Its own, right
out on thi- porch, which seems aa his aa
all the rest of iln* house put together.
A woman Invented the Idea Tor a cot-
tagO ihfl built In a little mountain
place whore she nnd a number of
friends went every summer, and where
[-very evening everybody encamped at
me house or another, alngtng, telling
jtorlfS, playing games and having impromptu feosta,
It was those feasts whlc-b pet the
mind of thut woman busily working.
'CampdreH were attractive things, yet
as Impracticable aa bonfirea in the midst
of a little settlement; and although
plenty of the cottage-,* boasted great
■fireplaces, nobody wanted to sit Indoors on the "heavenly nights."
So she evolved the Idea of a porch
fireplace; talked It over with the builders, who pooh-poohed the ide:i, but,
when aha insisted, built it in with many
misgivings, with which, as events have
proved, they needn't have, troubled
Tho cottage was opened early in June,
■the porch fire started that very week at
tbe house-warming, and everybody fell
In love with it at first sight. Already
all sorts of porch parties have been Invented for lhe express purpose of using
that fireplace, nnd the owners of oth?r
cottages laughingly declare that the
only way to make their own homes
popular again for the evening groups is
by building fireplaces on their porches,
And when the nuts ripen that fireplace premise? to be in even greater de-
mand than it is now.
/"lAHK   REALLY   expert   needlewo-
I     man sees to It  that her imple-
J_   ments nre ever in readiness; no
mad scramble for her to find the
wherewithal to fasten on a loose button, or io mend a slight rip.
That old '"stitch In time" shibboleth
might be ampiined to include needle,
scissors and thread in place, when it
comes to economy of moments.
Fortunately, so many conveniences are
now provided for sewing, that hlt-or-
missness in regard to them Is inexcusably careless. Sewing baskets or stands,
fully equipped bagfl or boxes, and even
little leather cases, where all the necessities for needlework are found In the
most compart form, are now provided
for the comfort of the woman who hns
learned the advantage of order In sewing appliances.
Probably the most artistic nnd useful of all is the mahogany sewing table,
denr to our grandmothers, now enjoying
rueh a marked revival of favor. Here
everything pertaining to sewing can be
kept, even In a library If necessary,
while n room Is Improved by the hnnd-
lome piece of furniture.
Aa the cost of such a work table Is
prohibitive to many, some substitute
must be provided. A very Interesting
and really artistic one is the workstnnd
shown here. It is nothing more or less
than a ch-c3e box set on three legs,
with tbe lid turned upside down for
n tray. The box and rests are painted
in dark green with enamel finish. Cretonne, in a gay, bright-colored pattern,
Is used for a lining, the under tray being fitted up with n series <.-. p   kets.
Such a stand Is really very dainty and
attractive In appearance, but naturally Is
more suitable for a bedroom or sitting-
room than for a more formal apartment.
The sewing screen is another novelty that has many advantages, chief of
which Is thnt it enn be securely hooked together and laid In the bottom of a
trunk when starting on a Hummer vacation,
These screens are covered with burlap or denim In plain colors—dark green
Is tlie prettiest—fastened with l-rass
nails. They are just the right height to
be reached when a woman ia sitting
About eight inches from the top, on
both sides, is a cross bar studded with
upright nails, on which spools may be
slipped. Above it on tbe left are a pincushion and needle book covered with a
flowered cretonne. A shelf ts suspended
by ribbons from the top. On the right
is a cretonne pocket with a shirred frill.
]n the lower section of each side is a
large pocket of cretonne, while on the
right is suspended a small bag. Small
hunks are inserted at intervals in the
Thfl screen closes with a hinge, and
may be fastened securely wllh a huuk.
A brass handle on the top enables It to
be easily carried.
Then there are pretty workbags of
cretonne or silk, fully equipped with
pockets, needle cases, plncilshtOllB BCtS-
Bor shields and button bags, These an*
lust when made ou a round cardboard
bin torn.
A very charming little silk bag for
traveling is made on similar lines, It
Is three Inches across the bottom, with
tbe silk live <>" six Inches high. Inside
it contains a pincushion, a tiny bag of
hofias nnd eyes, mint her of tuitions,
bobbins of blank and white thread, a
tape measure, thimble and emery. The
bottom, which opens with a loop and
button, contains scissors, bodkins, darning needle and needle bunk, wilh large
nnd small pins stuck In around the
r-dg". Sueh a bag may easily be slipped
In n hand satchel.
Equally complete nnd even more compact is a small linen roll Just long
enough to hold four spools of thread
lengthwise. Inside are strops to hold
buttons, darning cotton, needles, tapes,
scissors and all the oilier necessary articles for u sowing emergency.
One style or workbox that has been
In favor for years are the square boxes
of bronze leather, lined with silk. Some
of these hnve double Hups to hold
various implements. Individual spool
rolls, needle hooks and pintrays uro
Hindu of the same Hither.
Much handsomer baskets to stand on
a table are the English ones of heavy
whiter, with u red lenllier top. Tho
tops Inside are provided with straps
lo hold BClSSOrs, thimble, bodkins,
knife, Stiletto, emery, small crochet
needle and mixed needle cases, with
glass frontB to prevent dampncBS,   A
small shelf of wicker holds various
sited spools,   while ample space Ih  left
underneath nud to the side fur odds and
These baskets faston with n loch ami
key. and are given an Individual touch
bv having lhe owner'*-; Initials Stamped
iii gill loiters on lho lid. Thev ti.alto
delightful glfls where one can afford to
ptH the monoy Into Ihem, for tbey nro
Very  expensive,
other utile sowing conveniences are
Jidda da,
scissors attached to a pretty ribbon to
fasten at the waist. A safety pin Is usually .-ouceuled under a bow at the top.
„r sometimes a lurge honk Is provided
to sll], tut" Hie belt. While one considers
the absolute maliciousness with which
scissors persist I" loaliiB Ihemselves at
critical moments, lhe usefulness of this
simple arrangemont Is apparent.
Sometimes scissors, thlmblo case and
needle book nre fastened to a chain
made of small curtain rings laced together wilh ribbons, This may be
slipped around the neck.
SINCE churcll needs arc forever
pressing, except In the rarest or
cuscs.ncw lileae for milking money
arc at a premium nil the while;
and the nnvi-lty party one church gave
mav furnish inspiration—mill the cuger-
ly desired money—lor others.
Five members living within a few
short blocks of encll oilier had all offered their bouses lor u proposed fair,
and ils livo of ihem were morbidly sensitive lo alights uiaiiiilly imaglncdi the
committee In charge were In a quundnry
until ono clever individual hnd an In-
splratton, as It afterward jiroved.
"Let's accept Ihi-in all," he suid, "have
Ilu- booths ut the different houses, nunie
,-iicli house u country or a city, decorate
lhc houses, dress die receiving purlin
In the coaiuines of the countries they
represent, und have 'persiinnlly conducted tiiiira,* so unit everybody will
go to every house;"
The Idea wus different anil ll took.
Before they knew It, everybody wus
working away with a will, the aids for
lhc different tables were deep 111 plum
und costumes und un air of myslery—
for no group would tell Its pluus-udded
to the !tilcrest. Those sensitive people
got lllled with the spirit of rivalry,
which Is nbout the best stimulus for
milking a thing "go" thut cun be Imug-
Everybody hoped Ior clear nlglila (the
fair was to be held for three successive
evenings), and clear, beautiful nights
Ihoy had, the kind with the little tang
In the air which chirks people up to saying bright things und tempts them to all
sorts of poclii-lliook excesses.
All the men who would take part
werc pressed Into service aa personal
conductors, eaoh trying lo outdo the
rest In his nonsense descriptions of
llie lands Ihrough which they wcro
supposed to bo traveling.
No iilteni[,l wns iniiilc lo make lhc
things sold ut the various booths rep-
icscniutive of the country tiny were
in. Hut ,-very booth was gaily decorated in iu,- colors ,,f lis respective
country, while th,- costumes were the
mosl fascinating Ihl-.ga Imaginable—
one girl in "France" dressing lik, a
Hi,•i,,n peasant, another In true I'iirla
llnery. ilie contrast setting both off.
"Switzerland" was punned upon to
an alarming exteiil. bul one which
proved to hnve an advertising value,
lor things made ol swlss from blouses
uud aprons und workbags to curtains
and bureau covers iml sofa pillows,
loomed up on ever,- ilde! and girls in
COStUmo,    Swiss   dresses    iillernntlng
wiiii ii„- Swiss national costume, served ices In n room Irlmiu,-,! to look llk,-
n Sudan chalet,  wllh   cuckoo clocka
prominently displayed,
la  "Bpaln"   were   gypslti   who told
Hot Water for Sunburn
THE WOMAN who sunburns, not
in tlie pretty tan way which Is
Invariably becoming und mukca
you look freah and young and
lull of life, but lu Ihe scarlet way
Irresistibly suggestive of the most
brilliantly lined lobster, Is thc one who
suffers m,,st from the hum. Frequently
her skin ,v,n blisters, so sensitive la
the skin thai burns re,!.
When you l irn that way, wring
cloths out of waler aa hot as yoj can
bear your hand In, and hold (hem lo
your face, keeping up (be applications—
and keeping (ho water hut—until the
lire aeema drawn out of your face. JJo
lhe same lo your arms and hands.
And, by the wny, an ounce of prcven-
ii ( even more ills lies m ,„,, wearing sii-ll r blouses when you are. to be
In lie sun Ior nny length of time, un-
protecled by a i-nrnsoi. a sheer I,louse
ought never to l„- donned for a snll, for
Instance—the wonder la thnl they ao
oflen are!
ALMOST all the hannsome blouses (among which
(he linest examples of hllndwork nro conspicuous by virtue of their beauty) have bucks embroidered almost ns elaborately as the fronts;
the design, Instead of being reduced to u miulf for each
side, reproduced, although In smaller dimensions,
The pattern for lhc fronl „r the blouse was published lass; Sunday. Today's pattern shows half of hack,
cuff and collar. The buck Is us close u copy of the front
as can be; even the parallel lines which contlne (be
embroidery and outline a yoke are repented, those at
the top of the shoulder Intended, In making up the
blouse, lo meet those uf the front, forming apparently
unbroken Unci-.       '   ,
To npply the jialtcrn, Iny handkerchief linen or
batiste ((he French Initiate Is sheerest and prettiest for
the purpose) over the design, pinning It flat lo Insure
transferring the pattern evenly. Then trace off wiih a.
rnlher soft pencll-the kind thnt makes clear, black
lines without necessarily "smudging" and soiling the
linen. Reverse the pattern to stamp the other half ot
the back.
The cuff, which Is deep enough to extend all the
wny to the elbow, allows for the Insertion of a bit of
exquisite lncc-llkc the front. As with the front, the
lace may be omitted, although the effect of Introducing
it Is very good.
The dotted line, which marks the middle of tho cuff
(nnJ nf thc collar, as welli, should be laid by a thread
to keep the design perfectly straight.
Almost nil of the work Is done solid, the exceptions
being the centres of the conventionalized flowers, which
tako the form of tiny eyclels, and nn occasional bit,
which, npparently to bring the heavily padded solid
work Into more niarked relief, is seeded so thickly that
scarcely a thread of the material Is visible between
the dots of stitches.
In making tho blouse up, the parallel lines of the
cuff should be placed at the hand, the panel set well
at the outside, to display the long column-like- motif tt
ita prettiest.
The collar shapes up a little toward
the back, and Is high enough to allow
for the crushing a single wearing
makes manifest without resolving It
into a shaoeless stringy affair.
fortunes with peculiar adaptability,
promising husbands and lovers a-plenty, and showering good fortune, while
singing and playing and the rest of
nn apparently impromptu entertainment went on irregularly.
"Ireland" WU3 gay with green dags
and atreainers, and the prettiest Ill-
tie colleens, half of them dressed In
green, the other half in orange, tiny
aprons, in shape like u great, conventionalized shamrock, completing
the costumes. The candy and cake
booth was here, aud was patronized
And "Scotland" was aa gay with Its
plaids, although the things for sale
were lb,- mure ample, useful things,
out of tribute tu Scotch thrift.
The booths and attractions were ao
carefully divided, and louring parties
arranged to start from the dillerenl
houses, Instead or from only one, with
%u result that there were none of
tne distressing lulls which might
have made the whole thing sceiii Ilal
and uninteresting.
That affair proved so great a sue-
cess, llnnnclally, that another churcll
has planned to take It up early in
September, when the moon la at Its
best. This second church Is In the
suburbs, and lhe di .inccs between
the houses are. In consequence, greater. Hut all ihls will bu got around by
great wagons, lllled with hay, ln
which the lours will be made, ah au-
lomoblle or two adding Its services,
Speak Distinctly
WHY In the world more women
don't study the art of articulation and learn to apeak so that
the average mortal can hear without
being screamed at is a question which
Is agitating one women's club just now
to a great extent.
It Is a subject which most women
would do well to consider, both as applied to their own tricks of speech and
to thc training of children.
As frequent a fault as a shrill voice,
or one that lacks the soft modulations
which, like the "low voice," are "excellent things In women," la the habit ol
saying all your worda apparently ln
your throat; of mumbling, or of talking so rapidly—a sign of "nei-ves"-that
it Is dillicult for any one to understand
without asking for a repetltlon-a thing
every one dislikes to do.
If mothers and teachers alike inaiated
upon careful enunciation of worda and
sentences by children, the habit of
speaking distinctly would be as easily
established as its reverse is hard to
Nut new. but always useful and dainty, Is the wooden ring with plaited
glove cottons in various shades, tiny-
glove needles and a pair of scissors
fastened to It.
One of the useful leather needle books
with every size and variety of needles,
short, betweens and ground-down, dnrn-
Ing. embroidery and carjiet, Is an Inval-
uulile adjunct to every workbag or
stand. Being under glass, there Is no
danger of the needles rusting, aa sometimes hnppens. especially when carried
on an ocean voyage.
000 00000000000
For the Kitchen
HAT woman who Improvised a
gruter by punching nail holes in
a tin box lid proved herself mistress of a thousand petty emergencies which too often nrlso and overwhelm less resourceful mortals.
Tho talent of adapting tho means at
bund to other uses, upun need, is ono
lhat lies latent In every woman who
"takes naturally'* lo household affairs; It is the sume quality nf mind
which invents new dishes, and changes
even iho appearance of things ns
often   as  practicable.
The lids which como upon tin boxes
of baking powder are often pressed
Into service, as biscuit and cookie cullers, when un accident hns removed
one or the other of them. Null boles
through another lid have furnished n
primitive (lour or splee shaker when
either of thoso necessary things happened to be absent.
Even flour barrel heads have been
pressed inio service —made to cover
tho broken oano seat of a chnir.
Porhaps tho most Ingenious adaptation of all, though, wus the use of one
of those spidery Inkstands, of which
the glass well was broken. The housemother saw It, and straightway annexed It for her Ironing table, making
It do duty as an iron-stand.
Clocks That Furnish Arranging Curios Cultivating Optimism
WHEN you've a clock to buy,
choose It with an cyo to Ita
playing a part, no matter how
small that part may be, in tbo
furnishing of tho particular room lt la
Crystal clocks in one form or another
como to suit almost every sort of room
-stunning circular ones, wllh their tiny
doors paved with colored enamels in
mosaic patterns, for parlor or drawing
roum; plain as a plpeatom kinds, with
a world of dignity in their very plainness, for library or music room, und
dainty llitlo forma for bedroom ur
For sitting rooms, ihu (.'oloulal clocks
■ mahogany cases, left almost plain to
Khow off the beauty of the woud-uru
particularly good,
Attractive bronze clocks, and pretty
ones of china-usually Dresden-ami n
thousand nnd one Others more elabornto
In style, indulging profusely, some uf
Ihem, even jn ornament, may seem to
suit the particular eurner, Only be suro
that the one you pick does suit It so
well lhat It Is hard tn Imagine any oilier
clock In lis place.
A well chosen cluck is ns great a relief nnd pleasure to lho eye as Q vuso
or bit of bric-a-brac,
/"|*MII-; proper arrangement really
harks back to the lime of purchasing, for the cabinet itself Is
a thing tb be considered deeply.
No cabinet at all, your curios tucked
into uninteresting boxes and hidden
away lu closet ur bureaus, is better than
having to display. In an impossible gilt
cabinet with plush furnishings, bits
which are eloquent of the Kast, or
which nre stories of this tribe or that
In Ils days of primitive splendor, or
which tell tales of deep-sea caves und of
daring divers.
a plain little cabinet—richly plain, if
you can have It su, of plale-glass,
shelves and all, perhaps—or a cabinet
built like a uny closet, perhaps actually
built Into the wall, of mating-my or oak
In one of its i ark finishes, Is thc best
sort to have, In such a cabinet iho
CUrlOB are set off, Instead of being over-
shadowed by the magnificence of tho
case which contains them.
In arranging your curios, the main
point to remember Is that tbe cabinet
must nol be crowded. Put away the
extra hits, substituting them a little
later for (mine which hold honored
places at present
Sjjidled carelessness, with plenty of
room fnr each thing to show Itself off, is
the Whole thing in a nutshell.
PROBABLY there's nu one quality
which ought so lo be cultivated
to Its highest point, yet which Is
made so little of, as Is optimism.
"My children are so unlike," sighs one
mother. "Eleanor Is happy aH tho time,
no matter what happens, and Edith la
«s sure to be depressed by irilles!" That
other mother came more nearly tu lho
heart of things when she replied:
"1 believe Uiul ciiildreu are nothing
but Utile reflectors when they ore wee,
and that If you yourself are deliberately cheery they will give it back
in jou unconsciously, I believe, too, that
If you keep It up long enough ihey
will, ns unconsciously, foim tbo habit of
being optimistic."
The second woman's* children are tho
sunniest little mortals In the world—
they're forming the habit of optimism,
and they'll lind It a mighty valuable
asset later on In life,
After all, although disposition counts
for n great deal, persistenil*/ forcing
yourself to look upon the bright side of
things Is laying thr foundations for
character building on a very fine plane,
and lhe man or woman who overcomes
a naturally worrying disposition adds
strength as well to the sweetness of
character he gulns. II...I1
Charley   continiuil
to bum | nocosaary
higli-eiueiency nun, nc nnu coiisw,.ii-
.sl    a harbor lii'cak-wuter ami     the
booms, he liiul bought     n
tug, built a boarding-house. All
Ihis costs money, lie wished aow
to construct a logging railroad.
Then ho promised himsell and Wallace Hint they would bo ready to
commence paying operations.
The logging railroad was just then
beginning to gain recognition. A tew
a I mllea of track, a locomotive, and a
number  of  cars  consisting uniquely
ol    wheels   and    "bunks," or cross
1 beams on which to ,'hiiii thc logs,
At (anil    a    fairly well-graded right-ol-
way comprised  Hie  outfit.    Its   use
ami trap ji! llie country round about,
Between bun and Thorpe had grown
a friendship the more solid in thai
lla Increase had been mysteriously
without outward ctiuse. Once or
twice a month Uie lumberman would
eaowshoe down to the little cabin
at llio forks. Entering, bu would
nod briefly and sent himself on a
'•How dn, Charley," aaid he.
"How do," renli.-d Cnarley,
They filled pipes and smoked,
rare, intervals one of Ihem made
remark, tersely.
"Catch um thro- beaver las' week,"1 river-nlways    an    expensive opera- S™''r-
remark.*! Charley. ' ti°n-   Often, too, tbo docking nt the      '"ow
,1,1,III,11 1,1      „„„-       Ml.      U,,,M.,      lb. A..UV...U.     „,
bought on a margin.   There ciuiio a | ing gently, his eyes staring sightless,
slump.    1 met tho margins because j his mind cradled on    vague    misty
I am sure there will be a rally,   but|clouds of absolute inaction, his   will
now all my fortune is in the thing.
I'm going to be penniless.    I'll lose
it all."
"Ah!" said Thorpo.
"'And tho name ol Carpenter is bo
old-established, so honorable!" cried
the unhappy boy, "and my sister!"
"Eaayl" warned   Thorpe.    "Being
penniless isn't thc worst thing that or
cun happen to a man."
"No; but I am in debt," wont on
the boy more calmly.   "I have given
(let rattling Danny Randall."
And then with a ruttle and crash
the  whole Fighting  Forty  shrinked
chained so softly and vet so firmly j out lhl* chorus:
that he lelt no strength and hardly!     "Bu»8 .™* »'ye!   bung yer eye!'
the desire lo break irom the   dream '    ActlVl-''   alcrt-  Prepared   for     any
that lulled him.   Then ho wae con-1 emergency that might arise; hearty,
scions oil lie physical warmth of the! rea(l>'   for, anything,   Irom  punching
bulls lo felling trees—that was some-
obviated Ihe necessity of driving lhe  n°tcs-
When they come duo, I'm
much?"   asked   Thorpo la-
sun, the faint sweet woods    smells,
the soothing carees of the breeze, the
sleepy cicada-like note of pine-creep-
Through   his hall-closed    lashes
thing  like.    Thorpe despised
self.    Thc song wont on.
"I love a girl in Saginaw,
She lives with her mother.
I defy all Michigan
To find such another,
the tangled siiiibenins made soft-tinted rainbows.   He wanted nothing so
much as to sit  on tho pine needles,       , ,. ,       .       ,
there in the golden flood ol radiance ; She fl tall and slim, her hair Is red,
.     .        " , „,_.„       Her lace is plump and pretty,
and    drenm.-Hlreani on - vagualy,, d    J „ ^      ^    ,
comfortably, sweetly—dream ol suin-
"Oood haul," commented Thorpe, akiawaya could be dispensed    with ; conlcnlly.
Or;                                                     ' and the sleigh hauls, If not entirely "Thirty thousand dollars."
"I saw a mink track by the    big superseded Ior the remote districts, "Woll, you havo that amount
boulder," offered Thorpo.                 ] woro entirely so in tho country for a this firm."
"H'm!" responded Charley
long-drawn falsetto whine.
HX*. somehow tho men cnine to
know each other bolter and better:
and each f„lt that in an emergency
he could depend on the ulher to the
uttermost in splto of the dillereiiue in
j\a for Phil, he was like some
6trange, shy animal, retaining all
lle wild Instincts, but led by alloc
tion to become domestic. He drew
the water, cui tho wood,—nono bet
t»r. In the evening ho played atro-l wood
clously    his    violin,—noli,, worse, — |rond
a! half milo on eithei- side of the track,
and    in    many    cases wore greatly
shortened.    Thero obtained, too, the
additional  advantage of being  able
to   cut   summer   and winter alike.
Thus, the plant once established, logging by railroad was not only easier
but cheaper.    Of lato years It    had
come inlo almost universal use     in
big jobs and wherever the nature ol
the country will permit.   Tho    old-
laahlonod,      picturesque     ice-road
Igh-haul will last as long as north-
lumbering,—even in the rail-
districts.—but  the locomotive
Thorpe, with a mighty and Impatient effort, snapped tho silken cords
Ijord, Lord! he cried Impatiently.
"What's coming to me? 1 must bo
a little oil my feed!"
And he hurried rapidly to his du-
ties. After an hour of the hardest
concentration he hail over been re-
I quired to bestow on a trivial     sul,-
.  ,  ,„ ,, „j, „,„   ject, he again    unconsciously     sank
cried Wallace suddenly,       dogreMBlnto tho old ttpathv,
,!„-. firm go on my note| '„Q1£d |t .^ the |)1|sy'  ^^
,,,he commented to himself.   "Here,   I
is good,    and    that  amount would
"What do you mean?"
"If you want it, you can have it." j
Wallace considered a moment.
"That would leave mo without   a
cent," he replied.
"But it would save your commei'-;
rial honor.
lor thirty thousand more?   Its cnilitl
save my margins.
"Yoli are partner," replies' Thorp,,
"your signature is as good as mine
In this firm."
"But you know 1 wouldn't do It
without your consent," replied Wallace reproachfully. "Oh, Harry!"
cried the boy, "when yoli needed tho
amount, 1 let you have it!"
Thorpe smiled.
"You know you can have it, if it's
must quit this! Uucss Its the warm
weather. I'll get down to the mill
Ior a day or two.
And  her trout name stands     for
[    And again as before Ihe righting
' Forty howled truculently:
!     "Bung yor eye!   bung yer eye!"
!   Tho words wore vulgar, the    nil"
a mere minor chant.    Yet Thorpe's
mind was stilled.    His aroused sub-
i consciousness   had   been engaged in
I reconstructing these men entire     as
their songs voiced rudely tho   inner
characteristics of their beings.    Now
his spirit halted, finger on lip. Their
bravery,   pride   of   caste, resource,
' bravado,  boastlulness,—nil  these he
had chocked oft approvingly.     Hern
now waB the idea of the Male. Somewhere for each of them was a "Kitty," a "iluisy Sunday best-day girl";
bending his great while brow for-'now does tho heavy work,
word with the wolf-glare in his| With Ihe capital to be obtained
eyes, swaying his shoulders with a from tho following winter's product,
fierce delight in the subtle dissouun-j Thorpe hoped to be able to establish
ocs, the swaggering exactitude ol|a brunch which would run Irom a
time, the vulgar rendition oi thei I»oii,t some two miles behind Camp
horrible tunes he played,    And often Oao, to a "dump" a short distance
he   went into the forest and gazedi above tho mill.    For this he     had .   ,
wondermglv through his liquid) made all the estimates, and even the to be hail, Wallace. 1 wasn t hesi-
poet's eves' at occult things. Above preliminary survey. He was there- tilling on that, account. I was more-
all, he worshipped Thorpo. And in fore the more grievously disappoint- ly trying to figure out where we can
turn the lumberman accorded him a od, when Wallace Carpenter made it raise such a sum as sixty thousand
good-natured  affection.    Ho  was as; impossible for him to do so. dollars.    We haven't got it."
indespensablc to Camp One as the ' He was sitting in tho mill-office "But you'll never hnve to pay
boagles. one day ahout tbe middle ot July,  it," assucd Wallace eagerly.   "If   I
And the beagles were most indis-j Herrick, tho engineer, had Just been can save my margins, I'll be all right
pensable. No one could have got
along without them. In the course
of events and natural selection they
had increased to eleven. Al night
they slept in tho men's cump underneath or very near the stove. Uy
daylight in the morning they wero
clamoring at the door. Never had
they caught a hare. Never for
momenl did their hopes sink. The
men used sometimes to amuse themselves by refusing tho requested exit.
The little dogs agonized. They
leaped nnd yelped, lulling over each
other like a tangle of angleworms.
Th?n finally, whon the door at last
(lung wide, they precipitated themselves eagerly and silently through
the opening. A few moments later
a single yelp rose in the direction jl
the swamp; lhe band took up thu
cry. From then until dark lhe glade
was mu-ical wilh baying. At sup
per time they returned straggling,
their expression pleased, six Inches
of red tongue hanging from the corners of their mouths, ravenously
ready ior sujqier.
Strangely enough the big white
liai'"s never left the swamp. Perhaps the same one was never chased
two days in succession. Or il is
possible that the quarry enjoyed lhe
harmless game as much as did tho
little doga,
OHee only while the snow lasted
wa.* thc hunl abandoned for a fow
days. Wallace Carpenter announced
his intention of joining forces with
th   diminutive hounds.
"It's a shame, so it is, doggies!"
lie laughed at the tired puck. "We'll
get one tomorrow."
So he took his shotgun ta th,-
swamp, nnd afler a half hour's wai".,
(succeeded in killing the hare. From
thai moment    he    was the hero of
in. He could not keep the engine in "A man has to figure on paying
order, although Thorpo knew that it, whatever he puts his signature to,"
could be done. asserted Thorpe.   "I can give    you
"I've sot up nighis with her," our note payable at the end of the
said Herrick, "and she's no go. I year. Then I'll hustle in enough tlm-
think I can fix her when my ber lo make up the amount. It
head gets all right. I got headachy; moans we don't get our railroad,
of babbit metal didn't seem to   act that's all.
lately. And somehow that last lot "i knew you'd help me out. Now
just right." ; [</s a|| right," snid Wallace, with  a
Thorpe looked out ol tho window,', relieved air.
tapping his desk slowly with the end:   Thorpe sll'ooli Ws h(,ad.   He was al-
of a lead poncil. reaa-y trying to figure how to    In-
"Collins," said he to the book- aeaM llis ,.„, t0 thirtv m|lllon fMt.
keeper, without raising his voice or ,,.,,, ,..,,, ,, . , .,„
altering his position,6 "make out ™,,"" •*■ , '"* ™ tc,'wi to , hm'
Horrick's time!" soU* a,tor Wallaco hfld gon0 out
The man stood there astonished
"But 1 had hard luck, sir," he ox-
postulated. "She'll go all right
now, I think."
Thorpo turned and looked at him.
"Herrick," he said, not unkindly,
"this is the second lime this summer lh,
on account ol Unit engine. We have
supplied you wilh everything you
asked for. If you can't do it, wo
shall have to got a man who can."
'But I hud " began Ihe     man
onco more.
visit the mill. "I've been demanding
success of others for n good many
years: now I'll demand it of myself,"
The moment had struck for thc woman. Thorpe did not know It, but
it was true. A solitary, brooding
mil! has had lo close early |Mfa in Ule mldst of grand surroundings, an active, strenuous lifo among
great responsibilities, a starved, hungry life of the affections whence even
the sister had withdrawn her love,
—all these lind worked unobtrusively
toward the formation of a singlo psy-
Ihcre he lound himself incapable of, tho otornu, fomlnlno. the softer side;
won tho most potty routine work I lho tcn(|er„t,SSp BOttuty ,.„,.>. ot eVen
He eat to his desk at eight 0 clock SQ harBh „ W()rld ftH lh vm c01„.
and began the perusal ol a sheet of llod t() illlmbit Al thc prraffllt ol.
loiters, comprising a certain corn's-1 ln tho pft9t thoso W0(H.9 rl()lcrSi this
j.ondenco, which Collins brought Inn, , Flghtin. Porty| ,lafi know„ Iove.
lho first three he road carefully; the; Thoi.po uros0 a|,rupt|y and turned at
following two rather hurriedly; of' ,-andom into tho forest. The song
the next one ho seized only the sail-! purBUBfj him as he went, but ho hoard
out and essential points; the seventh : only tho cl(,ar 9woot ,oneSp not the
and eighth he skimmod; the remain-; words.    And   yet   oven   tho words
der of thc bundle he thrust aside in
-incontollable impatience. Next day
he returned to the woods.
would have spelled to his awakened
sensibilities another idoa, — would
have   symbolized,   howevor   rudely
Tlie incident of thc letters hod I companionship niid the human de-
aroused to the full his old lighting light of acting a part before a
spirit, belore which no mere instincts j woman.
could stand. He clamped thc iron
to his actions and forced them to
the way appointed. Once more his
mental procosses became clear and
incisive, his commands direct and to
tho point. To all outward appearances Thorpe wns as before.
Ho opened Camp One, and Uie fighting forty came back from distant
drinking points. This was in early
September, when the raspberries werc
entirely done and the blackberries
fairly in the way of vanishing. That
able-bodied and devoted band of
men was on hand when needed, Shearer, In some subtle manner of his
own, had lot them feel   that    this
" I book hor lo a dance one night,
A mossliack gave the bidding-
Silver .lack bossed the shebang,
And big Dan played the fiddle.
We danoed and drank    the   livelong
With fights between the dancing,
Till Silver Jack   cleaned   out    the
And sent the mossbecks prancing."
And with the increasing war   and
turmoil of the fresh water tho   last
shout of the Fighting Forty mingled
faintly and was lost.
"Bung yor eye! bung yer eye!"
Thorpe found himself nt the   edge
There he stood and looked silently,
"I nsk every man to succeed     ,■-,.,, ..    ,
what I give him to do," Interrupted <*hologicnl condition.   Such a moment
Thorpo. "If he has a headnche, he
must brace up or quit, If liis babbit doesn't, act just right ho musl
doctor il up; or get some more, oven
ii lie has to slenl it. II ho bus hard
luck, he musl sit up nighis to better
it It's none of my concern how
hard or how easy a timo a man lms
In doing whnt 1 tell him to,    1
conies to every man. In it ho realizes the beauties, the powers, the
vastnesses which unconsciously his
being bus abaorbod. They rise to tbe
surface us a ne.il. which, lining satisfied, is projected Into tho visible
world as nn ideal to lie worshipped. ,
Then *
year meant thirty millions or 'bust.' i of thc woods facing a little    glade
They tightened their leather     bolts j into which streamed the radiance of
and stood   ready    for    commands. | a full moon.
Thorpe set them to work near    the
river,  cutting roads along the lines
ho had blazed to the inland timlier
on seventeen and    nineteen.     After
much  discussion  with Shearer     the
young man decided to take out thc
logs from eleven by drifting    them
down French  creek.
To this end u gang was |iut clearing tho creek bed. It was a tremendous job. Centuries ol forest life
had choked Ihe little stream nearly
to the level of its banks. Old snngs
and stumiis lay Imbedded in the
ooze; decayed trunks, moss-grown,
blocked the current; leaning tamaracks, fallen timber, tangled vines,
dense thickets gave to    its    rourse
I    The girl stood listening,
Her small fair bead was inclined
ever so little sideways and her linger
was on her iqis as though she wished
to still Ihe vory hush of night, to
which Impression the inclination ol
her supple body lent its grace. Tho
moonlight shone full upon her countenance. A little white face it was,
with wido clear eyes, and a sensitive,
proud mouth that half parted like a
child's. Her eyebrows arched from
her straight nose in the peculiarly
graceful curve that falls just short ol
pride on tho ono side and of power
on thc other, lo fill Uio eyes with a
jiathos of trust and innocence. The
man watching could catch the poise
of her long while neck and the
moulton moon-lire from her tumbled
hair,—the color of corn-silk, but finer.
And yet these words mean nothing.
A painter might hnve caught her
charm, but he must needs bo a pool
as well,—and a great poet, ono capable of grandeurs and subtleties.
To the young man standing there
wrapped in tho sjaill ot vague desire, of awakened vision, she .seemed
most like a llnwer of the mist. He
tried to find words to formulate her
to himsell', but did not succeed. Always 1*1 cauii, hack to the same idea
—the flower and the mist. Like Uie
petals of a flower most delicate wns
her questioning, upturned face; like
tbe bend of a flower most rnro the
stalk of her graceful throat: like the
poise of a flower most dainty tho at-
Hindoo! her beautiful, perfect body
sheathed in a garment lhat out-lined
each movement, for the instant in
suspense. Like a mist the glimmering of her skin, tho shining nf her
hair, the elusive moon-like quality of
her whole personality as she stood
there in tho ghost-like clearing listening, her fingers on her lips.
Behind her lurked the low, even
shadow of tho forest where the moon
was not, a band of velvet against
which the girl and the light-touched
twigs and branches and grass blades were etched like frost against a
black window pane. There wns something too, of the frost-work's evanescent spiritual quality in the scene,
—as though at any moment, with a
puff of the balmy summer wind, the
radiant glade, the hovering figure,
lhe iilagreed silver of the entire setting would melt into the accustomed
stern and menacing forest of tho
north-land, with its wolves, and Its
wild deer, and the voices of its sterner calling
Thorjie held his breath and waited.
Again the white-throat lifted his
clear, spiritual nole across the bright
ness, slow, trembling With ecstacy.
The girl never moved. She stood in
the moonlight like a beautiful emblem of silence, half real, half fnn-
IVllll     K     SUM,     .""fn,     „..,,.,....    .....     —v     ._
his hands and looked no moro.
He did not feel the earth beneath
his knees, nor th? whip of the sum-
innch across his face; he did not see
the moon shadows creep slowly along
tho fallen birch; nor did he notice
that the white throat hail hushed its
song. His inmost spirit was shaken.
Something had entered his soul and
lllled it to Uie brim, so that he dar-
ed no longer stand In the face of
radiance until he had accounted with
himself. Another drop would overflow the cup.
(To be continued.)
Concrete Blocks and Machinery
"THE MILES Concrete Uulldlni Hlock Machine Is
1 Ilu- nio.1 economical antl satisluilory conctele
machine in ilu- world. Faced blocks lot all IhiIIiIiiic
purpDKB malic on one machine. Send lor calaloilie
,o fining bios. Mlg. Co., Niagara balls, Onlaiio. 29
Ants' Care of the Babies.
A great number of ants live In ono
nest, and sonic of thorn spend their
time collecting food, while others
look after the babies.
The babies are shut ut In little
white silk bags called cocoons, and
on hot davs the.lr nursi-H bring lliom
out into the sun. If you frighten
them they will very quickly pick u««
the babies and carry them buck tn
their nursery, under the heap ot
A Horse's Toes.
How many toes has a horso on each
font? You don't know. I though
vou wouldn't! He has only one, and
that Is the big, round hoof, on to
which bin shoe, is nailed. The donkey
Is another animal that has only one
toe on each foot; and horBoa and donkeys are called odd-tood animals.
Cows and Bheop have four toes on
each foot, while pussy has live on
each fore foot and four on each hind
one; nnd If you have a dog you will
nnd he has tho same number.
Uut his feet are quite different
from pussy's in one way, for pussy
can draw hor claws right back Intu
her foot when she doesn't want to
use them, but doggie can't.
A Bobln That Seasoned.
A robin's nest was filled with young
ones In eight of a friend's window. The
mother bird was away, when a vloleal
thunderstorm came up. Aa the heavy
drops began to pour down, she returned, and the little ones greeted her with
open mouths, expecting the usual food.
She jiresaed them down with her foot
and sat on them with extended wings
to shield tliom from the hard rain, and
remained there till the storm was over.
Was there not n process of reaaon
here? She saw the heavy downpour of
rain, and, thinking of her expoacd children, believed they would be hurt or
drowned without her care, so she hurried back. This Is called Instinot, but
Insttn,-: Is concentrated wisdom without the process being made known.
How Sweet-Peas Climb.
The swoet-peas are growing fast
now, and you will see that they are
able to climb by holding on to the
twigs with little arms called tendrils.
The Virginia creeper that grows on
so many houses would lind ordinary
tendrils of no use for climbing up
a wall, so lt has little flat pads with
something like hands at their nnds,
which help It to cling
,  .more the appearance of u    tropical
-* ll" ss and misery beaide Jung!e ,hm, ot a norUl country brook
llie mere strugg
I,, io dominate
those ecstacizod canines.   They tangled about him everywhere.    He hard- '    The man stood puzzling over  this
ly dared  take a step for 1,-ur     of! logic.
crushing one of the open faces   and     "I ain't got any. oilier job,"     he
expectant, pleading eyes looking up I ventured.
poet him lo do it.    if I have to do men becomes trivial, the potty Hong
all n man's thinking for him, 1 mnv "'i11' "'o forces of nature   seems   a
ns well hire Swedes and be done with Iiith' thing.   And the woman he had
il.    I  have too ninny details to at- at   Ihal   lime met,   lakes    on     the
lend  to already    without bothering qualities of the dream; she is   more
ill,,,ut  excuses."
limn woman, less than goddess; sh,
, is Hie besl of that mnn made visible.
Thorpe found himself for the first
time filled with the spirit of restless-.
ness.   llis customary iron eveness of
a* Imn It grew to
Wallace always ,-In,to
cons lerably shorten,
co' ' | not get away i
Financially the company was rated
high, and yet wa* heavily in debt.
Th - condition of affairs by no mentis
constitutes an anomaly in th,- lumber ng business
The profits of the first five yeurs
had been Immediately reinvested   iu
the  !„;
sight th.it had  originally led
into this new  country,  saw farthci
than '.he instant's gain.    He Intend
cd to establish in a few years nior,
a big plant which  would be return
can   go   I,,   piling 0n tlie temper was gone, so that be wander-
replied  Thorpe,   "if     you ,-,l quickly from one detail of     lus
work lo another, without seeming to
penetrate bolow Hi,- surface-need   of
in, one task    Oul ,,i the present his
nun,! was always escaping to a mystic fourth dimension which he did not
understand.   But a week belore,    he
had lelt  himsell   absorbed    in     Uie
with the big component  parts of his    enterprise,
tliree chair*   the totality of w-hich arched over his
e a nuisance. I   "You
his trip was! docks,"
because    ho want to."
tn his admit-- Thorpe was thus explicit because
lu' rather 'iked Herrick. It was hard
for aim to discharge the man peremptorily, and he proved the need ol
justifying himself in his own eyes.
Now he sat hack idly in tbe clean
painted    little    room
square    desk    and th
Through the door he could    sec Collins, perched on a high stool betoro
hend. shutting out the sky.
was outside of it.   He had,
Now he
hod. All these things hnd to be removed, one by one, and either |iilcd
to one side or burnt. In the ond,
however, it would pay. French creek
wns not n large stream, but It could
be driven during tho time of spring
Each night, the mon returned in the
beautiful dream-like twilight to the
Camp. There they sat, afU'r eating,
smoking their pipes in the open air.
Much of the time Ihey sang, while
Phil, crouching Wolf-like over his
violin, rasped out an accompaniment
of dissonances. From a distance it
soften,il ond fitted pleasantly into
tho framework of the wilderness. The
men's voices lent themselves i,ll to
the weird minor strains oi die chanteys. These times— „ii-n the ,.in
sang, and the night ,,-init rose and
died in the hemlock tops—w«"3 Thorpe's worst momon's. llis soul, tii-ed
with the day's iron struggle, fell lo
Thorpe, with Hie Ior,-  the shelf-like desk.    From the open  his  violation,  abondonwl the    crea-  brooding. Strange thoughts came to
him.   strange    visions.   He    wanted
window came the , 1,-ur. musical nole
of the circular saw, the fresh aro
matin smell of new lumber, the brae
ine: air from Superior sparkling :i
the oiling.    He felt tired.    In   rar,
ifices in proportion not only moments such as these, when     th.
capital   originally   invested,  muscles of lus striving  relaxed,  h.
mind turned to the past,
rows rose before him and
him   with their sad eyes;  the     sorrows  thai had helpi-d to make him
whal   li-- was     ll,- wondered   where
but also in ratio to the energy,
tin.-., a-.-l genius he hnd himsell ex-
I-:!-I J, was not the affair of a
i ment It was not the affair of
bo I :■ -i ires, of timidity,
Thorpe knew that he   could   play
sal .,.      "'ni,: a few millions a year,
expanding cautiously.    Hy this niei.li-  haunting, tearful
od be would amv„, but onlj afler ,  He suffered,    Ai
long i
li  - -      - . r    use !,-■ had   -
,' i- -.,    aod 'bat '•',- I ri
!. ■■■ ■ ... i in mm' times   m-i   il
* . ....... |l(j   I,,,   r.-l, .... |   .-
in ,!. • ii ,i.    ,* raw inn'eriu1      Al: . the battles,
he had 1    d          to i -' 11   "it bj The outer door,  beyond the  is
tho vei       ana which thc yearly pro- behind which    Collins uml Ins shall
i'.    ■          ,     -.        .. .!! .-I,a!,!., inm desk w.-r,- pla,e,| flew   open.   Thorp,
,      ircl         i      'le- moment,    I,-
';•■-..-! a .-. .-' -.       without the shail
tor's standpoint of the god at the
heart of his work. It seemed as im-
portant, as great to him, but somehow it had taken on a strange soli- p.eater g]ory
darity, a« though h-- had left it a
■ ..,.• , beginning and returned to find
it hardened ;-,'-, shapes ol finality
Old   sor- ii,,   , ,;    ■   admirable—and
ooked -i .. had ever aecorapll-
■ -' -t sh.-eiid     be
Sniahed as it had    been tegun-and
t disi over En h mat if 'he Ti-
!m- sister wae    i*n,-wouiC  wen- ■,,-     h   had watel  over   •
ty-two year- old now.   A tetjerness,
invaded his heart,
s,n-h momenta the
hard shell of his rough woods     life
something—he knew not what; be
longed and thrilled, and aspired to a
than that of brave |
deeds, a softer comfort than his old
foster mother, the wilderness, could
The men were singing in a mighty
sr.r.riis, swaying their heads in nniH-
on, and bringing out with a roar
'ie emphatic words ,f the crude ditties written liy some genius Irom
•ie-ir own ranks.
■ -,-!..- a'   -.*• ions ,,f freedom, throug-
t old Mi'liigail,
lumbermen, list
 it„i!   to rend apart.    If-* longed
with a greal longing for sympathy,
lor love, i,,i- He- iofter Influences that
■r.ible   even   warriors   l.-iwa-n the
ird a I r  I    reeling, and Wai • s
I ■'!',,,■,- him.
' Wh. ,   ',!',.     .       -        ., ■     „ mc  you
were -  m -   !'   began Thorpe,    and
stopped.    Tht . -I,illy ho fresh
,i, i    !, ,1     ,  - .    int,     ol ,l      en
., ,,r. ,,: ler    Wr i  Ies had gathered
, bin hcariv ater   i f    f ranch    ' real
Now Ihere was no help for it.,     'lhe
■      mm -m gel   thlrtj
' pine I ig!  di -    'he river
before    Wallace     Carpenter's    notes
„ |  ,'.-       ., Industry   would
■ i bt, .'nu b'av,- lm.     with
...' ■ . ;■., -,-i sll lonl reated
I ■•• • /, Irom nothing but Ins
own abilities.   The money obtained
Irom his mortgages was a tool winch between I yes      Why, whm
I.- ;   ■.-d up an  insiatu,  us-il     to  matter?"        :   li. rpe.
fash in  one    of his own, ond laid     II- rose swiftly and shut iH„ door
bsMc. into the outer office    Walla iat«d
Every Lutumn the Company found l,mis,-if mechanics
Itself suddenly in oasy clrcum8tanc«s.     "Evorythin *  evei  thing!"  hosald
At any moment  that Thorpe     ha,!  In dospalr.    "I've been a fool!   I've
chosen to be contcnl  wiih the   pro- l„--n blind"'
-,, Iiiii,-r was his tone lhat. Thorp,-
was startled. Tho lumberman lal
down on thc other side of the desk
"That'll do, Wallace," he sai,
sharply. "Toll mo briefly what
the matter,"
e took this I'.,',-     ol    mind
, •   and in combating it  i ....  ,, ,
tided more "i-ergy   thun    wo-Id     ,,, „ .hanty mnn
,--.,,; -.   iceompllah the work
-,   ield himself   in   Hm
task    lie Ailed His mind lui
baring.   The millions along the hank
must be cui
- - ed ,| red i to th, - II    ,-' ■ ... .
- ,      ,     ban e   tl . ie auperioll        his   call
should arise                                  ■ Ie scorn ol
id hop ■ passed       ha Mi
'    iro -    The lame >]    I was
peratloi        the  llstanl an mace.   ;„ an0 .. H... ^j.
'in the banki ol the Musl egon   vhere
the ro   -I waters flow,
1 »ll*    -      range the1 •-- Id - ,'er
whi!,- a lun bei ng  ve go '
Here   - i    -. - u  il ishnd front
grass made, he could have, so to
H«n!-.. declared dividends with his
partner. Instead of undertaking
more Improvements, for part ol
which he borrowed some money, he
could have divided the profits ol tho
sea on's ut. Bul Hns he was nol
y-t ready to do,
He   had     estal>lislu«l   Ave     more
camps, he lind acquired over a bund-
' The music ol our burnished    nx
.. ,  Ho, w,,m,Is resound,
, ,       ......    ,. i   .......       ,   :;
• im   - bo the ground
At nighl around our thant-i
..    j :, l|  rude   .'   - dS
- ,1! r:,BOH   thfl     Wild ds
- -     ,, lumbenng -.- go!"
Tbat was what h- was here     Ior.
Things were going right    It   would
a the four camps Inland.  Camp One  be pitiful c, fail merely on account
nd Camp Threo could attend to sec-  ol thli Idiotic lassitude, this unman-
had ' -! before   thai      Flftbon
....        ,,| !,,, rut on seventeen,
-  .i-i-i-n.—regions hither-
- , [<,-.!<■' ically untouched    by 'he mer,
tion nine,
These woro the details to    which
Thorpo applied his    ruin,!.      As   he
Is pushed through the sun Redkod
laying out lu-i ron,I -, plaeii % his trs
"I've been speculating!    hurst out ,-,>•,- trails, spying ihe difficulties that
tho boy. might lupervono to mar th,- fair fnc
"Ah!" said his partner. of honest labor, h<* had alwayi    thl
"At first. 1  bought only dividend- though!   before him,- thai  ho    musl
ly weakness, this boyish Impatience
and d.-siro for play if„ a woods-
mnn' He a fellow with these liig
strong mer.!
A sing!» voice, clear and h gh.
struek into a quick measure:
"I am a |olly shanty i,oy,
As you will 'loot, discover;
Ts ell Hie dodges I am fly,
Summer froe!; of pale pink batiste,
with German Valenciennes lace arranged in unique and effective manner, Hat
of white chip, trimmed with pink roses
and lighl blue taffeta ribbon,
Very useful separate coat for seashore or mountain wear. It is of white
serge, with collar and cuffs of black
velvel and brass buttons. THE ADVENTURES  OF PECK'S  BAD  BOY
HLRE (S5 it ]
-\ rOU girls have probably all planned out your in-
V     ,-atioiis now   Perhaps you are too busy getting
1 ready for them t„ writ,- ;,n,l tell ine anything
about them. Hut 1 boi„- not, for 1 Him" It *v"'
be not only Interesting but helpful ,t all of the girls
can know what each 1* dolng-or, It not lullo iu.it,
if n cun get .some Ideu of Iww most of you are
putting- In your rest time.
Sonu- of you will, no doubt, have boon nwuy on
your outing and returned from it before ,v„u rend
this. Still, there will i„- enough »f you b-fi to bo
able to i,.]i me what you mean i„ put Into your vacation. Thos- who havo already been will bu able to
say nol onl) what they have ("it Into It. but also
what thev were able to gi t out of it.
uf course, Ihe most of you will get out „f It much
the port of tiling that vou put In. That is—to look at
it from one sid,—If you went away to liuvr ll Kay
time with plenty of fun and moro or loss innocent
dissipation,  vou'have  probably  brought homo with
long days ,n a hamniook, If thoy wore badly rundown, or to go in strongly for boating anil walking
or bathing, or bloycllng, or anything else, to keep
them out ol doors in loll daytime, It ll were Iheir
heads and hearts that were tired out and who, In
either case, meant to get lung nights o( refreshing
sleep, have come home brown and rosy and rested and
ready to go back to their dully l„H with fresh vigor
and interest. Do you see what I mean whon I say
lhat you take from your vacation what you put Into
it? Won't vou girls who have not none yel think
over the matter ll lillle. and sec If the thought may
not lead some of you lo modify your plans a trill,- and
to choose the real rest, rather than the excitement
and social amusements.
I know Unit girls don't take kindly to such u,l-
vlcc—at least, not all girls. After a while tln-y learn
wisdom, sum,-I lines, and see what folly there Is In
squandering strength In search ot one sort of fun
when thoy eoulil have Just us much of another sort
wearing themselves out more thoroughly than they
could by hurd work.    • .
Now, don't think that I mean to ask yuu to go ami
tuck yourselves off In some out-of-the-way pace,
where (here is nolliing to do. I don't mean anything
of the sort—and vet, sometimes there Is most to do in
just such 0Ut-0f-lhe-way places—mill some girls Idea
of giddiness and a "good time" would bo to me boredom Inexpressible, „, , ,.
Years ago i recollect some girls to Ing me of the
beautiful vacation they had In a college town, as
It was summer tho students wore absent, bill a place
where u lot „f in,-., have" been la attractive to some girls,
even when tin men arc not there, and 1 thin"!tnw was
tlie ense with the two of whom I speak. pnorowas a
rather well-known summer hotel In this town. which was
set lu tbe midst of charming scenery, and there was usu-
allj a littlo colony ot city folk who spent part of iho
summer there.  The girls I knew went to this notei. .
"Whnt did you l„ ihere'.'" I *«. with »"mo curi
•Well,   we  spent most  of  the  lime  on
.'.      . *   . ._,_.     ll.li.iru      '1,1,1     I'l
Wc would dross In our nice things, jand go there In the
morning, and Just slay all day.  0 ten oi d often <   i
great prldoi we didn't Hike pur hats oft I   ni tl».umjj
wo dressed in the morning until wo went to bed a. rajm.
(N. B.-Thls was In Hi iy* when a 1 at was an ossen
liul pari of n. girl's outdoor ecupment In.summer,)
"But what was there to see?   1 pressco.
tho veranda.
vou ihe memory of dunces, fun, flirtations, some outdoor frolics, a good many late hours, a depleted pock-
etbook, and, In many cases, a more cr less fugged
body and mind. You nre possibly not much belter
able to go on with your worli Hum when you went
away, except that you have reaped some slight benefit from tlie change of air nnd scene.
On the other hand, the girls who went away with
the determination  to  rest all they could,  lo put In
if they set about It in the right way, and could get
physical and mental good besides. Did you ever stop
lo think whnt the word "recreation" menus'.' It Is re-
creation-making over again. How many of you como
homo from vour Hummer's outing feeling made over?
Some of vou do, I nm sure, but there arc others who
have so little sense of proportion that tlu-y throw aside
ii future ability to have fun out of life for the sake ot
a present "lurk" uml waste the rc-crcutlng time In
Some Helpful Suggestions Made by Members
II ive on a reservation nt an indiim Behool, whore my
father la tha physician 1 would like to Bet some orders for aome liulu fancy handkerchief aprona, whioh
1 win make for a small price, of red bandana hum -
kt-rchtels. There ar,- a good many 1ih1u.ii ,-1iiI,Ii,-i, in mis
I S and 1 would like io gel order! for the aprona to as
to usl ihe money In i-uylnc. aome magazines iu„i i,,."Ks i,,r
ih, ones wh" are sick. s*. R. II. (Fort indwell, Cal.)
We have not yet heard much of this" Indian llio Hint
Is s„ Interesting, and this letter seems to bring us close
to It. It would be worth while to liiul oul if any ot tho
Indiana' own work is salable and marketable,
Txco Are Enough lo Slarl
I should like lo correspond 'wiih any member of the
club near my age (16). I attend school „l„l stand llllll,
rank in all lay studies. An, very much Interested In
music and verv f„nd of reading. My friend who sent In my
name I? trying to start :i sub-club, ami us she is a Jolly,
g,  .1 companion, we oughl toaucceed.
MAVKl.OWEU   (Nashua.   X.   Ill
1 hope thc sub-club will be a success. We have a
number of girls In Nashua, and we ought to have more.
The Slump Collectors
IVI]! vou please send me the addresses „( any girls who
want stampal 1 have some I will give i„ any girls who
v..,:,-. them    Some are very <-!,!
,-   E. s. (Lebanon, Pa.)
Another offer of stamps.   When are we lo hoar move
fr m the girls who collect them?
II'ear Your Bees in Plain Sight
What puzzles me is this: 1 live In Philadelphia, as you
,e,. jnd !,.,, ■■; Interested in the Bach ,u„l All ever
since It started and n all Iheae months 1 have never met
: ,he members .,:-.., live in this city. 1 iImuum I
a aid And them wherever 1 went and would know ihem
by th.-1r nlr.s iut where are they? 1 have never seen a
• -. , ,.,- girl yet, and 1 travel ar..,m,l In the city „
greal deal and am alu ij-s . oklng lor the bees in ihe ears
r   n the ten   I all but hav, always l n dliappntnted.
H   M  (Philadelphia).
tfh.it do vou sav to tins. Philadelphia glrla?   1 know
manv ol vou have pins, bul  it Is evident that mon  ol
the  badges are  needed yet.    1 would Ilk,- lo see iv in
Write .o lhe Cily President
It would please me .-<. mu,:, !•• meet ,,r hear frnm any
, ' mm- mm* I..-,-. ,,..- : '■.-!:-,' ,-.:■' way te-ssllde 1 am
I, years ol age EMMA A  C (Philadelphia ,
V ■ best plan is ti  ass clan > ,urself with somi  ol
th.  sub-cluba, and ti  do this, write to the president ,,f
Philadelphia Ch i) ti •   ind tell her In what line your
i istes Incline.
"Just Like Ihe Big Girls"
I thought thai 1 would write and ask you if it would
d     ;            let  d ■  -'■■  '-; I    ■'■*■ [th      I         ■■--
., -   .   |       ..-..-   -,,.*■ 1.14.   ne could have a
petting     il      oklng   .. -  and *>< wing ■ ubs Just
K teacher i    i thai ibi   -   - a im *. ua how ta
.,   . | ...--■- fir Is    We     ■   '
rn badges and get the pim i   fallen thi m with
ther Is a mi
i::' -ii    !!    ■-,-.' ,   Bat    ll I    ■'■
.'.,..- ■ erji much
i ■                      [ng      -:■";. ..    .■ Ir names
their member*.         t ■                      rhouid
he               every town ■ -r example may
Thnt Bookworm Sub-Club
.   -   - ■     ' ■ i semi *. tea ■
:.■■■ I a I
a great
ihln] - ■
t atarii
.*    . .*  (Bath Maine)
s Is.
Warn Orders for Painting
:       . . ety send
unmounted t ha
;    - '      '      *
*    '  il I    M      ■
for ■
to start In uniting hor own friends with whom she is
con-genial. When a club Is started with a dozen or
twenty glrla who are complete strangers tu ono another
thero Is often ditilt-uUy In agreeing on tho organization
nr plan .if wurk. it taltes longer to get such a olub Into
working order, If, however, a girl who wishes to form
a diopter of Each und All Invites her frit-mis to Join,
and they make their plans for selMmprovoment, amusement or help for others, they will run moro harmoniously, ami, after the organization is accomplished, othor
glils can come In without disturbing iht* machinery,
Sn, go ahead and get the members vou wish for a
nucleus, and send to me for their membership cards.
Don't be afraid of small beginnings, Start with two or
throe or half a dozen girls, and. when once your club is
doing pood work and giving pleasure tc, lis- members,
you will find plenty moro eager to join.
Another "Married Bee"
l would be pleased to send some favorite recipes U>r
cakeB, pies, puddings or Jollies,
1 have a imi.- daughter win- win be one rear old In
June, ami  if l  could t f any service to the 'young
mothers" n would give me pleaaure,
I  sh.,ui,! liki* in come tn contacl   with some of the
young married "1 b" tn and around Boston,   l would also
liki* my name on the postcard exchange.
j, a. C  (Sharon, Mass )
Tins is- ;i helpful offer, and the next ono Is something
in the same line:
Recipes for Fancy Dishes
I would ilk.* to hear frnm any of the glrla who are
Interested in cooking I hav,* some Una rectpea for ml
klnda of fancy dishes S, M  H  (Lawrence, Mass.)
Hero is a chance for theso who leve cooking.
Of ers to Help in Fancywork
Do you kni « I an] ■■ - ■ nberg
patterns? I have some I wou lend to some me
There la a tal * a h in (kerchief collar, cutis and He endi BEI                 '   Ms I
I wish the glrla kne*n lhat 1 i uld stamp centrepieces
handkerchief and J eich urge   r
[or a small sum,      Mra M C F (West Newi      Mas
i iffers of help In fani y work -   I sging  and I
am sure to gir ri qui Bts for I w Itt i if
the preceding  otters
./ Sub-Club for Outdoor Sports
1 wish you would mi a paper about
having Bn outdoor i -  irg   ! am iur?
there are lots ige thai
would gla me
H M   i:    :-i      i
\re there not other Piti
whom you yoTrR***tll ki w
form fl tn glnn ng for such ■-■
your frli nds
Fancywork Lessons by Mail
If i   i :■  sev
eral klnda if e
and Bi ■ ■
■Idea dress mad
bers leas    ... *      ■ ;■* «t»l
ards   ;   .    ■ *
M    \
The w ■ ■■■ -      rls
would be a
In Example of Each nnd .III Work
Since poind ■' la ■ af' <"
ever had
-   -■   ui a little note of tha
■    ■ ■    :
for a year.   I t
■ ■*  ■
■   *
inable to do any "f una
help K nn -
nne of  ts   iv ulldn.   Om
ll.," -i* -ii pr,   w -ii**
ind All girls
md Hi* 11- m much nf |t nf which we n<
"Oh, there wtjre people going by, and it wns very exciting when the Btage came up from the station; nnd, of
course, we hud our fancy work, und wu met two or three
very swell people from Boston. We bad h lovely time,
and there was u hop the night before we came away."
To this dny 1 recollect my bewilderment when 1 could
learn nothing further the girls bad dono in the way of
dissipation than this. I was only a girl myself nt tho
time, and to me it i-ounded desperately stupid. Since
then I have learned that just such days as this fill some
women's Ideas of a pleasant summer vacation.
Tti cfTset ihls I know of another place, which lh
reallv clear out of the way, miles from a railway and
T\ ERHAPS some of you, seeing this page
r^    for the first time, wonder just what
■* the Each and All Society really is;
what ihere is about its aims and objects to
create  so   widespread  an   interest  among
"young prl& °f 8$ ages."
The society was founded in February,
rgosr with Christine Terhune Herrick for its
president, and with an almost instant membership of girls in nearly every State in the
Union and in Canada.
Its object is to help girls help themselves
by developing their talents into something the
world wants'; to solve difficult problems—the
sort a girl wants a calm, unbiased, out-of-fhe-
family opinion upon—and to promote the exchange of general help.
Any girl cun belong. There is no red
tape about it. The sending of your name for
membership gives you the range of every opportunity the society boasts.
subjects, French, stenography anil typewriting, I find
lhe French language very interesting, although hut tn
the second book. 1 (In net sew very much, making only
some of my own clothing. I play the piano, and often
find   musk* a  comfort.
I should like in correspond with a New York girl, as
1 have lived there ami expect t" visit it mune time. How
would this idea tie fur n fliib quilt or pillow; Alternating
blue and yellow squares or diamonds with yellow bees
uppliqued  un   the   blue.
DOLLY C. G. (Los Angeles, Cal.)
Such a pillow would be very attractive,  I think.   I
wonder how many different pillow patterns we have ln
Each and All, and how many girls have them?
Housekeeping nnd Fancywork Magazines
I have been taking a good huasekceplng magazine four
years, so that If any "ne of the Bach and All girls who are
interested in housekeeping carea for them I will send
them: ulao a few needle-work magazines, telling bow to
do nil klnda of fancywork,
F. U. s. (Jamaica Plains. Mass.)
Pattern of Box-Pleated Bolero
Housekeeping fancywork and patterns always have
their followers. These letters I give next will interest
.i number of our girl:*.
If any of the clrl» would like a pattern of a box-
pleated bolero lacket or pleated skirt. 1 would Hend them
to the person winning them, it a thlriy-six coat nnd
twenty-four nklrt will fit. 1 will also send directions for
n prett) frame for the membership cards tn the club
colors ti anyb idy wishing them, l would also like to exchange postcards wifh foreign memhers.
INCESfl CHIFFON" (Fall River, Mass.)
To Exchange Lace Patterns
1 would — pleased to exchange lace patterns with
Mrs   .\. F. M   (Baldwlnville, Mass.)
Another Fancywork Girl
i kind of fancywork, only my time ia
Hit,:-'-'' ' : bu h ihlngs   bui would he glad to help in any
MI88 PHBMrC1 laperide, Muss.)
Interested m Plain Sewing
,   .■ ted In fancywork of all kinds; also plain
«- ■ iki ■    lummer clothes and
would t  '. •'•■■   ideas with any of the Kirls
li,  I. (Melrose, Mass,:
wllh little to attract except beautiful walks, line views,
bracing air and the good fare of an uld-fashloned New
England farmhiuse. To this retreat go tired city people
year after year, to come back to work rested and made
over. Tholr days are always full while they are there.
Some of them are bird cranks, and love to wander off
alone for fellowship with tho little brothers of the air.
One or two are eager for botany and collect specimens;
and those who have a knack for painting have charming
collections of the pictures of the flora of the region. Others love to wander off and read. There Is fishing for those
who care for It, and boating on the lake. Nearly every
year some one there has- a turn at some fad. One year
it was basket making, and the talk was all of reed and
rnffla. Another year it was knitting sweaters* and making bead'chains. Whatever can be dono out of doors Is
done there. Early hours are kept, and no one Is bored.
Thoro are long walks, occasional drives and picnics—but
It Is all simple, and there Is no attempt at dress or show.
I wonder how many of my girls would choose this, and
how many would take the hotel veranda or Its equivalent.   What do you think, girls?
Something else I want you tn put into your vacation. We all of us need more than physical or mental
rest.   We need rest for our dispositions.
I think that sounds better than rest for our tempers,
don't yen? And perhaps it Is not altogether our tempers
that try us and those about us. Really, we might call It
our nerves, Anyhow, lt Is the part of us lhat Is so tired
that we are blue or Irritable or inclined lo look on the
dark side of things, or sensitive to slights, or critical of
these about ua or disposed to feel nobody loves us, and
we aro not appreciated.
For the love of mercy and the sake of common humanity go to some place where you can become rested
enough to slough off that sort of tendency, whichever
form it may take! lt keeps us, whatever Ils form, from
making the host of ourselves or tif others, and It interferes more than anything else 1 know with living up to
our Each nmi All pledge,
Did you think, perhaps, you wero going to get through
this without hearing something about Each and AH?
Np, Indeed! i don't mean you tu leave Each and All
behind you when you go away, If I can help It!
t said as much as this to some of the girls to whom
I was talking the other day, and I say It again to you.
We havo all of us heard of what are called "summer
church members," who leave their religion behind them
when thoy go away for the summer-or, at least, leave
behind observance of its forms. They never go to church
or give any signs of being interested In church or religious affairs.
1 don't wish you girls to be like that with Each and
Alt. I hope you will take, not only your pledges, but
your badges with you this summer, and work for Each
ami All as you would do if you were at home—only more.
Not the name kind of work, of course, but work, none
the less. 1 hope to be able to follow my girls all over the
country by the trailing clouds of glory thev leave in tlie
shape of new sub-clubs established In regions that, before
this, did not know of Each and All. 1 shall be on the
lookout for bunches of applications for membership cards
With every mail, Don't disappoint me, girls! I don't expect to take a vacation for myself. Won't you give me
a chance at re-creation—and make me feel all made over
by tho Jov I shall know in seeing new members added
to Each nnd All? *
Think about It, girls, and write to me about lt.
K S.—Every mall brings a host of letters asking one
or the other tor both) of these two quos'ilons: "Hhw
shall   address yuur letter?" or "How can 1 get a badge?"
Address all letters to me, ln care of the paper in wlheh
you see our page, inclosing a stumped, self-addressed
envelope, if you wish a personal answer,
For tho badge-send 60 cents in stamps, registered letter
or money order, made payable to me, nnd addressed to
me In care of this newspaper.
The Correspondence and Post Card Exchange
Of General Interest
Another Art Lover
The Sn- i< ■  /■ ot ■ r
■ .. ■. ■     ■ in   it i i   .
lo cot "'■! In either mb-
ind '-Mil exchange
.'.•.;.     lirlghti n Masi *
Thli   ■* - * ' one well,   Possibly
the t*-- i I ■ ■■■ lit and plea* ir    n
i ■ ::• ip >:. '■ . * ■
Fond oj Farm Life
1 'am Interested In stenography and musk, and am
wil |ng ■   glvo help I can on those subjects
l vt, uld   Ike I    correal rlth glrla that live In ihu
countr]    ii I        ■'■■ fontl of the farm and intend to live
en anc     t
If I knew the glrla In this cily that j,re memhera of
Each and All I w.iuh do my beat to f'.rm a sui,-i*iuh
A. P, W   (Fall River, Mans I
To you who wish to form sub-clubs   I say the same
thing l have said to others,   VVc hn o found that tho
beat wr    'i *   - *f    mh a rlul I   for a girl
i would '"■ pleased ■
■ md        -' -
regard to a    ■■ lei f tlowoi
M      |. ri. H
*■ d ' '        In the
following h I
Forget-Me-Nots or Clovers
In reply to the paragrapl of fl
Ihe suggestion of the   forgei l       good, and *.,
one can Nuggi-ii  a (lower "-'■',     ■   ms almost  ■
/ear,  it   would  probably  bo  better     Personally   I don't
know i.f such ii on ; I have kepi oi       ich ftl-a    t ino
llowers ns required little attentb n    Pr frnbh the
ma-not" la as ft I aa .tin he found   for It js als     I in    '
i nlor  th nigh : ■ •■ ■ ■.-    ■ ■- -1     th tha
Lh iti    ■ ol bees Mrs   3   D   M   (Philadelphia i
I wish more nf thn girls would write to me about
their Ideas on the Ifiach nnd Ail flower,
'■■;■■■      gn - ■ specially in the
poftt ar li    i will send
irds and return leather ones for leather
exi hange camera pic-
*   ',,    n in-work
will write mi- I win gladly help thi one iearfi
I   ■.-.'! 11   ex-
•       ■ eml       * ■ ■ are mak-
11 r to 11   Ho '
the Postcard and
ther Inti n.'Htfl are
-.  ,, ,   here.
Tl ■■ Arrow and
: -i    .
ll  Ol   'In*   Ivi' n
.,  writt<
Inl.*    ■ ' ■"    ■ '
he i rltlcism
v .    ■ o be the besl
rely pasted
Isii* ■'; n   ■     ■    the afr;
t fell lo w noi where;
,   ■ ■
.    , -, id  itrong,
That It can follow the High!   .   rmg't
.     ,  ■ ,-.  uuY
And i'u'- antog, from beginning to pnd
[found (a friend
7 Patchwork Pillon
f.  li v ■ hi ro  Feb-
ADDRESSES of correspondents and postcard collectors will be furnished only to other members of
Each and All.   Applications for names and addresses muttt be  accompanied by stamped and
self-addressed envelopes,
Will some of lhe glrla exchange postata with ine? I can
send Newark, N. ,l„ New York nml Philadelphia curds,
and would also like to have some monograms, cither col-
lego or general. 1 will send In exchange postals or drawn
work collais. I would like, If possible, to get n monogram of ihe class of '04, University of Pennsylvania
"RELA" (Newark, N. J.)
I am interested In fancywork. reudlng, music, theatres
and collecting postcards.
I should like io correspond wilh girls in the Smith nnd
West who arc about my own age, 'JO, ami to exchange postal* H.  M.   (Providence,  11.  1.)
Ie there any postcard collector in Manchester, England? My grandparents for tliree generallons have neon
married in Old .Manchester Church, England, and I would
like a postcard from then; for my collection.
H. N. ("Minneapolis,  Minn.)
I would like to correspond wllh some girls who are
Interested In music.   I nlBu want l" exchange postals.
P, C.  V. (Du Hois,  Pa,)
I should be very happy to receive or exchange any
pieces of poetry and names of those Interested in postcard collections. M.   0,  C,   (Arlington,   Mass. I
T am interested In embroidery of all kinds, also pyrog-
raphy, and l would like to exchange cards nnd correspond
with some of the girls about my own age, which Is IS.
Q. M. it. (Portland, Me.)
Please enroll my nanio in the postcard exchange. I
sent curds to ten nnd only one failed to reply, so no doutit
that one went astray. I have found two delightful musical correspondents and am just pending some music to ono
today F.  W. T.   (Maiden,  Mass.)
1 om a junior In ihe Technical High School and know
a good deal nbout cooking and sewing. 1 am very fond of
reading and music.    I play the violin.
I would like very much to have somo correspondents
and exchange postcards.
M  c. ll. (Providence, R. I.)
I am Id years old and 1 do not have many friends. I
work in a box faclorv and am too tired at night to go
around nnd enjoy myself as other girls do. 1 feel very
lonely sometimes and 1 hope ihere are some girls about
my own age who would write to me. 1 would also like lo
exchange postcards.
FORGET-ME-NOT (Lynn, Mass,)
For every postcurd I have senl out 1 have received
one In return. I would like to receive addresses of girls
from Oregon, Wyoming, Texas. New Mexico, Tennessee.
Alabama, Kentucky, Washington. Nehraska and Vermont. M. F. T. (Whlttlor, Col,)
I will send a card for every one I receive, 1 also do
faiicvwork. Ymi can give my name to any one who wants
to exchange crocheted lace. I have a lot, such as biitiy,
cat, rabbit, horse and many other patterns.
E. h.  H.  iN'ewluiryport. Mubs.)
I am verv much Interested in the exchange of souvenir
posicardu, ami would like at least one from every Stale.
I nm 13 veurs old .iml would like a correspondent ahout
my own  age. M. S.  I Manchester,  N.   II.)
1 do not know thnt 1 can be of verv much help to the
club, but If any one would like illrcclloiis for making
bedroom slippers (very simple nnd easy to make) nr
crocheted lace i shall be glad to. send them.
I would like tin* addresses of sonu- girls who exchange
poatals in the Western and Southern Slates and In foreign countlaa, and will exchange wiib niiv one who would
llk<* postal! from Maine. E, E, 0. (Saco, Me.)
I would like to exchange postal curds and correspond
With girls of my age, |*j.       M, E. M. (Lawrence. Mass.l
I am Interested In and do a greal deal of fancywork
and oil painting, und would be glud to exchange Ideas. I
should also ]||{,. to exchange cauls for canceled stumps. I
havL-   lust   Marled   a   collection.
M   M. It. (boa Angeles, nnl.)
I ihould Ilka to correspond with shut-in people, especially  tho loss foMiinntc  ones wtm ure III  prison houses of
pain I am a lover of t its ami music ami art. At present I am much Interested in color photography and would
like 'I- exchange wnrk wiih eiris In ilu- Eastern eiib-s,
i .nn also Interested In tha iiosicurd exchange, nml
w.,uld be glad to exchange ami correspond with unv of
your girls in the Bait, Q. F. (Loa Angolas, Cal.)
I would like i rrespond with any one ahoul tny ago
(18), im I think It will help me iiiiii i.tbers to write and
make my English g 1. M.   h   (N'atlck. Mass.)
I would he ghci in writ" h, any Invalid friend in the
Eiaeh and \n Boeleiy, and also exchange postal cards.
1   iiii\i*  ii   euiiiej-.i  nnd   onjoy   It.
A   11. A.  (Princeton, Minn.)
1   would   like   to  correspond   with   some   ot   the   book-
keeping glrla if you imve any on your list. I would ureter
girls near my age tii)   especially those fnnn tin* Soutli,
i. m s. (Stowarton, Pa.)
win you ptaasa pul my mime on tho leather postal
i;,i,i  jut?   i win exenongo recipes for cokes,  candlps,
dainties or canceled i-tumps nr postcards if desired for
Ihem HE'I'SEV   (Faribault,   Minn.).
i - i)d ||ka to exchange postcards with others, All
Will I"* nnSworodi I iiroinisi* SI Louis inul Missouri are
desired innal nf all. or anything from the West. Auvwhe.ru
--ut  -f New  Kngl'iml C, C. (Hyde Park. Mass.)
i 'a*.noi like tha pleasure of corresponding with somo
giil nl,"in my own age ill), with ona living In California
or other (Veilem placos n. MaoN. (Reading, Pa.)
r hope I win he welcomed la the Each and All and
have many lottor frltmds. Mv pen. i die and lime are at
Its aervloe I    M.   P,  (Arlington.  Mass,)
I am IS veins old. uud am In the freshman class at
high school i nm a groal lovor "f muslo. I would like a
correspondent about my own age. If pin-siiii*-.
K   E   H.   (U'allham,  Mass.)
f would like to correspond with some of the girls about
mv own age '.'-i   i-lih-T married or slngh-.   I belong to
Ilu   f ii m claai    I bava t n wanting to get acquainted
, in, ihi   i;-,, -,  K,"   vi trlrti lore   I io heven'l found any
girls In all the Slates. Canada or Mexico. 1 also have so
many silk patches that i win gladly exchange for curds
if any olio wishes lu have them.
I,. A. F  (Reading, Pa.)
1 Would like io correspond with some of the shui-ins.
I am Interested In postcards, also.
A.   h.  0.   (I'epperell,   Mass.)
I   Would   .ike   in   correspond   wllh   some  of  the gills
about my age, which is 18,
EMMA B.   (LOB Angeles, Cal.)
Other correspondents and postcard collectors arc tho
F, C. CL Haverhill, Mass.       H. ii  n. H.. Minneapolis,
N.   1     Wilmington. Del. Mis. L\ T. C Walthion. Mass.
•■Marian," Lancaster, Pa, A. I)., South Hrewer, Maine.
L.  K„ Globe, Arizona. "Eastern Itubv," PhlladolphU
H- H. M., Nashua, N. II. M   H„ West Horry, N. II.
M. I'.. SprlnglUdd, Mass. E. P.. Leominster, Mass.
M-   I.. Full lllver. Muss. "Poppy." Covlna. Oil.
M, B., PoLtitown, Pa. F. L., Lebanon, I'u.
'.eriruile w. S.,  Philadelphia. ■■Sunshine," Fullerum. I'nl.
M. M   \\\. Frutikri.nl. I'blbi. M. C. W.. Hlllsboro. N. 1),
Alma W. M„ Loa Angeles. Cal, Beth, Shaniokin, Pa.
"IT /''- HAVE so many language -students in Each
VV and All thnl lhe following will prove of in-
* *     Ureal;
Wants Spanish Lessons
I would like to exohang oking recipes or embroidery leBsuns for lessons In Spanish. F. 11. (Fullerton, Cal.)
To Correspond in Spanish or French
I am a stenographer and have been studying Spanlj*
for some time.   I wonder if there are anv others who if
interested in ll ?   If so, it inlgbl ho pleasant tn eorrespm
In ibe language.   1 have a fair knowledge of French alai
I have taught shorthand to quite an extent, and pt\(
Blbly could be of some help lo others of Ihe same svst'"
who are only Wglnners,    j -,,„ ^ V(.,irs ,,-,x   ;\lso have ift
postcard mania. BANQORITA (Bangor, Mc.)
Even if these two members do not wish to exchange
work,  they  might  corre-Ppond  in  Spanish,
A Spanish Student
1 am u Spanish girl, 28 years of age, I wish to give
some Spanish lessons lo any girl thut is Interested in my
language.    Would you help me out?
MAY i'. p. (Philadelphia, Pa,)
Wa have Spanish students in Philadelphia whu may
wl«h tin. address of this member.
A Plea for Another Sub-Club
1 have a huge number of magazines, nearly all Action,
but very hrlglii and good I think some one in the Northwest asked for reading mutter. If ll cun be arranged
would   tie glad   to   forward  a number   of   Ihem    to   this
Would lie also willing to help somebody in English
grammar ami literature,   Latin or In history.
I am also Inleresleil in Spanish and In Oerinan.
NEEla (Manchester, n, h.)
1 Wish we could start a Spanish iiinvspemli-nce sub-
To Improve Her German
I wish you would he so kind us to send me the address nf some mo III bor living in Philadelphia who would
teach me tierinun.    I cun speak, hul imt very llueutlv, and
would like to Improve        MAY ti. (Philadelphia, Pa.)
Ready for a German Sub-Club
I am SB y>-ars of age and work at dressmaking I am
fulilv well educated In German, and would he glad if I
could be of any use lo any 01IQ slinking ili-rmun.
anna k   (Philadelphia, i'u)
It looks In me as though there were a phici- for a
German Sub-Club In Philadelphia.
To French Enthusiasts in Los Angeles
I am one of tin- girls who would like to know more
about cooking ami sewing,
I know very Utile ahout sewing, and I should lovo tu
learn how lo make mv own shirtwaists and umlen Mblng.
Wnuld also he pleased  to have some good  recipes  In k 1
plain i-oiihhig. 1 wmild like very milcli fur some one to lell
me how to inn Iti- broad and good blscull. 1 have made
hlsoull, bul nevor made anv bread, ami 1 should so much
love In  know bow  to hnke good  bread.
I will d« all I can lo help others, although I can do
very little, t have such lillle lime for myseir and go uui
very lillle. but us I io|d vou In my tirst letter, I can help
with the French language, us I speak It better thun English.
Will vou please tell me If our Los Angeles members
have u French elub? If so, I wuiild like to lie one of Ihem
und be of some help if I cun.
L. W, (Santa Monica, Cal.) i
Aro there not some of our California housekeeping
girls who can manugo an exchange with this member?
Join the Lowell Chapter
I am '."J and married. I am boarding, so I have no
work io db. 1 am fond of music, singing and rending, and
like to do sewing. 1 cun speak English uml French. I
would so like to got acquainted with fume girls (married
or single) who are nleiisiint and not too proud to go out
wllh one who Is u littlo lame.
TROMDONA   (Powell,  Mass.)
This m<mber should belong to the Lowell chapter ot
Kadi nml All.


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