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BC Historical Newspapers

The Mail Herald 1906-08-25

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MAIL-l-ltttMLU   urnuc
Vol. 12,-No. 105
$2.50 Per Year
Five o'clock ten, dainty luncheon or dinnei
without au assortment of these Fancy Biscuits,
has just arrived and is here lor your choosing.
will not be complete
This New Shipment
McCormick's Water Ice Wafers S^SS-ftffi, Kl,
McCormick'% Lady Fingers and Cracknel!'s Biscuits.
Patterson's Cambridge Wafers, Oatmeal Wafers, Graham
Christie's Reception Wafers in 2 Ib. Tins, Zephpr Cream
Sodas in 2 % Ib. Tins, and Sweet Mixed Biscuits in 20
different varieties.
Several Lines in Huntley i
Alaska Wafers, in tins,
Salt Wafers.
: Palmer's, such as :  Assorted
Assorted Carmencila Wafers,
Nice Rich Walnut, Acorn, Dinner, Folkestone, Macaroons,
and Household.
in 1-2 Ib. 11b. and 5 Ib. Boxes—just arrived.
C. B. Hume & Co., Ltd
Stores at Arrowhead and Revelstoke.
Rebellion in Cuba — Valparaiso Horrors—Heavy Rains
Drive Outcasts to Ruin-
Sultan at Death's Door.
Havana, Aug. 25.—The revolution
ary lores are far more formidable
than had been supposed. I'resident
Falma is practically a prisoner iu his
Valparaiso, Aug. 25.—A thousand
bodies have been recovered Irom the
ruins. Last night's heavy rains
caused most people to desert their
tents and return tu the houses that
had been left standing. The summary punishment meted out to 200
bandits who were shot I'or robbing the
dead has put an end tu ghoulish
Sultan is close to death, having had
another relapse.
Ottawa, Aug. 25.—Lord Grey is ex
pected to reach Britisli Columbia by
Sept. 1, A hurried meeting of the
cabinet has been called to consider
relations with the United Stalls.
St. Thomas, Aug. 25.—A collision
occurred yesterday between a C. P. R,
train and a fast Wabash special at
St. Thomas. The engineer and fireman of the former train were terribly
if you arc looking I'ur something nice in 8POONS AND
SPECIAL" inr Souvenirs, we have llieni here.
c. P.
We have all the authorized Text
Books lor the new school term.
School Supplies
at lowest prices
We  give you a
every purchase.
good Ruler with
Red Cross Drug Store
D. NAIRN, Phm, R,
"Dandy Dick" wins last event ot
Race Meeting at Opera House, Sept, i.
Nelson fall Fair i
Sept. 19-20-21,1906
Bluest and Best Ever
Horse Races, Lacrosse Tour-
namontand othei-attraolions
The largest Fruit, Vegetable
nnd Mining Exhibits in tho
D. C. McMoiinis, J. J. Malone,
Scoietavy.     President.
Prom out- owl, Correspondent.
On Sunday last tbe 6iul news ol the
death of Master Lewis Parsons came
to Field, Lewis was the eldest sun of
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Parsons who lelt
Field to go to Edmonton last spring.
It seems the lad was working on a
new house they were building and fell
oil' dislocating his neck. The sympathy of the entire community goes
out to Mr. and Mrs. Parsons in their
sad loss.
Roxy Hamilton has been appointed
by the Dominion Government fire
warden ior the Vohu Park.
Mrs. Macinott has returned from
her visit tu the Coast.
Miss Newett, of Salt Lake City
visiting with her brother here.
Mrs. F. J. Newett aud tier sister
Mrs. J. H. Newett have gone home to
Nova Scotia to visit their mother and
Mrs. Lovell, ot Calgary, is visiting
at the home ot Mr. and Mrs.C. Wyck-
Miss T. Patrick, ol Revel'toko,
spent a week with Mrs. F. Hooley.
Mra. Wilson and her little girl, ot
Calgary, have dime to visit Mrs,
Blundon and they have brought little
Johnnie Adamsoii with them.
Rulus Anderson has returned from
the prairie where he spent the holidays un thc farm.
Bi'ly Oak, prospector and guide, an
old tinier In Field, has Bold bis place
here and has gone to the Okanagan
Valley to try fruit farming.
J. Burnhiim, station master here,
has gone to Vernon to spend his
The Ladies' Aid Society ot the
church here gave an ice cream social
on Monday evening lust in the Buck-
bam Hall. The evening waB very
wet. Notwithstanding this, the social
waB quite a success. The ladieB deserve great credit for the pains tbey
take to provide the people with these
social evenings.
Revelstoke Merchants Come to
the Rescue at $20 a Page.
"A city divided against itself cannot
stand," might he taken us nu admirable motto for Revelstoke at the present time.    And  yet   the    average
citizen  is  only  human  nml in the
business world, each man [nllows his
neighbour round the circle, uml like
cattle  or  sheep endeavor  to break
through  a  fence  instead of   going
through a gate because the first une
happens 10 do so,    And yet this very
competition in being before the public,
leaves a loop  hole for every "fakir'1
that bus a keen eye to business himsell to work in profit.     Business men
in Rcve'sloko have hud considerable
experience in the "fakir" fraternity uf
various kinds, uud especially in the
advertisement guide  lakh-  whu has
visited all our  business houses and
drawn their dollars out of them,   Who
ciiinot but remember the lodge guide,
livery  guide, and  lire alarm guide
those worthless bits ol paste board on
which our city   men inscribed their
iiiimcs uud  whal is more, paid highly
too  for  it.    Now conies the church
guide, purporting to have the ohuroh
behind it.    With what result?   That
our business men are falling over ono
ii in it 1 ii-1- in getting their names on it,
and away goeB this oily, pluusil le gentleman and gets it printed elsewhere
because he may get it done cheaper
than in the city itself.    And now the
injustice uf it is felt and Blight placed
upon local industry.   The Mail-Heh.
ALU wishes to point out to its renders
that its weekly pay roll is over 1(1150,
wages alone, and every cent of which
is  Rpent in  the  eity; and yet any
"Tom,  Dick or   Hurry" who has a
plausible  Fnco    und    un   abnormal
amount ot jaw-tackle, cun come along
and  take away  tlie  business men's
dollars and spend them in place* nfnr.
The Board ot^Trade would bo wise in
taking steps to prevent this promiscuous fake advertising which is extremely injurious tothe local industry
who circiilntes its cash in the city of
its homo, and alsu to the business men
themselves who receive not one dollar's
worth of benefit iu return.
One ol the principal attractions of
the Labor Day celebrations will be the
production at the Opera House on
Tuesday evening, Sept. 4th, nf that
bright and sparkling 3-uct comedy,
"Dandy Dick." Nu mure fitting cun
illusion to an athletic celebration and
nice meeting could be had than this
play. It is n story of the turl, dramatically told uud brim lull ol humor.
It. is being produced hy the Amateur
Dramatic Club and will be under the
auspices of the Independent Bund. A
social dance will be held at the conclusion of the performance. Your
day's e,.joyment will not be complete
unless yuu see "Dundy Dick.". Book
year seats early at the Canada Drug
Store Reserved seats 75c, general
admission 50c.
A meeting o*' the general executive
committee of the Labor Ilny celebru-
lions, was held on Thursday evening
in the hand room with A. McKuc in
tlio chair.
The minutes of tho last meeting
were rend und adopted. Resolutions
were then passed to finally arrange tor
the football, baseball and lacrosse
teams to play un Labor Day. The
Calgary lacrosse team, Armstrong
baseball and Enderby lootbull teams
will be present-, also thu Vernon Fin-
The advertising and transportation
committee have arranged fur u special
train from Okanagan Landing ou,
Sept. 3rd. Mntious were then adopted
appropriating prizes fnr tho different
events, a siili-coniniittee being up-
pointed to draw up and submit a
programme of events. The meeting
then adjourned.
0. P. R. v.'Dent's,
Theso old rivals met again on
Thursday evening at the Y.M.C.A.
bowling alleys, when the C.I'.R. team
won handily with a majority ol sixty-
eight points. Below are tho scores ol
the three games:
C. P, R. Team.
Shotguns, Rifles, Etc.
We are handling Eley's Shells as they gave  such* good  satisfaction Inst season.
J. Palmer
J. H. Lyons
C. D. Palmer
A. .lenions
M. F. Crawford
932 .
s Team
W. C. Calhoun
I. G. Pollock
C.  Dent
C. B. Sissons
A. E. Rose
919     97(i
Social and Personal
"Dandy Dick" and a Vance—Opera
House, Tuesday, Sept 4th.
-. .v.. f. .*.*. .Sj*. ."i*. .-fr. .*!*. .s*f. .♦. .j-. ,a>. .-tr. A1. .<-. .-fr. .♦. .-Jr. .♦. .t. .t. ,T. ,T, ,T, ,T, >'
7 'X "Xi lv iv iv iv iv iv iv 'J,' iv iv 'v iv iv iv iv iv ij,* i^1 -4? •+• -ay -»*.  .
We Havo a Splendid Assortment ol
22-boro Rilles from $3.00 up.
Shotguns frum $10 to $40.   All kinds ol Cartridges.
Dealers in Hardware, Stoves and Tinware, Miners', Lumbermen1! ,*.
and Sawmill Supplies, etc.. Plumbing and Tinsinithing. A
(Front Our Own Coiri'spulttleiit).
A sad instance of the uncertainty ot
lite was illustrated in this settlement
last Monday, by the sudden death ol
Miss Mills, sister of Mrs. R. Gibbons.
Tbe young girl had been treated ut
the hospital for typhoid lever, and was
preparing to return home, whon Bhe
suddenly expired,
A funeral sermon will be preached
at All Saints' Church on Sunday evening next hy the Missioner in charge,
Mr. Baynes, sr. Miss Mills was a
member ol that congregation and
much beloved.
Don't forget to be one ot the large
crowd in the city on Labor Day Cele-
biatioii, Sept. 3-1 '! The more tbe
merrier! Revelstoke has made up
ber mind to make the occasion a Red
Letter Festival, and trom indications
there will be the largest concourse oi
people here (or the celebration that
lias ever been in Revelstoke before.
The interest will never flag; amusements all the time. Two dramatic
performances in tbo Opera House.
Look out fur Sept 3-1, " Everybody is
For Sale
A line lot "I apples at thc following
prices: 75c, 85c., and $1 per box
according to quality, l.o.b. in Vernon,
Will fill any order, small or big. For
further Information write to
Vernon, B. C.
\V. B. Robertson has returned from
a week's visit to Golden.
Mrs. G. S. McCarter has returned
from visiting at Banff,
Miss Ward, ot Owen Sound, is visiting at Mrs. A. V. Anderson's,
T, Sweeney, of Kamloops, was in
the city this week for a couple of
Mrs. McKitrick and her two daughters left on Tuesday for Portland,
The Rev. C. A. Proeunier will preach
at All Saints church, Vernon, tomorrow morning.
MisB Treaux, daughter uf 11. E
Treaux, M. P. P. lor Walkiugton,
(int., is visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. M.
Miss N. McKenzie Grant arrived
last night from the east on a visit to
her sister, Mrs. W. M. Lawrenco.
The Rev. A, Henderson, of Keluwna
who will preach in the Methodist
church tomorrow, is a brother to the
Gen. Sec, ol tho Mission.
Cleve Hall, district manager of tbe
Crown Life, lelt this 111;.ruing fnr
Suuth Kootenay and Boundary on a
tour of inspectiuii ul tho Crown Life
Rev. 0. H. M. Sutherland, Mrs,
Sutherland and liunily returned to
1 ho city on Wednesday evening. Mr.
Sutherland is at ill confined to his bed
through infiammatory rheumatism.
Leonard Leigh, manager ol tbe
Camborne Mining Co., Camborne,
visited the city this week. Mr. Leigh
who is operating the Camborne group,
states that Rovolstoko is making
wonderful progress.
An iittornoon tea was givon by Mis,
.1. J. Porter on Tuesday at her residence on McKonzie avonuo, assisted
hy Mrs. C. A. Prucunicr and Mrs.
Tiiniliiisnn, in aid of tlie Ladles Guild
St. Peter's church. Unturtunatcly
the elements were not favorable, pro-
enting the refreshments being served
on the lawn. The attendance was
good and the afternoon proved muBt
enjoyable, as well 11s being financially
Grand Fantasia and "Dandy Dick'
—Tuesday, Sept, 4th, Opera House.
Pleases every Bmokor the " Maroa
The Revelstoke Tennis Club visited
Gulden ou Wednesday tho 22nd and
were successiul iu winning Irum the
Golden peuple hy 11 events tu 5. Perfect weather conditions prevailed and
though defeated, the Golden people
were in the game all the time and
made some ol the matches lust vory
luse indeed.,
The strong playing of the Gulden
ladies was une ul the features of the
contest. Tlie Golden people are noted
(or their hospitality and the Revelstoke visitors had it showered upun
them during the whole visit, Tuesday morning the party was taken lor
a drive and viewed some ol tlie many
interesting points in that district.
Tuesday evening 1111 enjoyable dance
was given in the hall and nn Wednesday evening an entertainment was
heltl under the auspices of the Tenuis
Club. The visit to Golden will ho
remembered us a particularly pleasant event'in tlm tennis season nf HlOli.
Tbe following are the scores:
Men's singles—Nairn defeated Parsons, 0-4, li 1 Congrieve defeated
l'lowriglit, 0 3,114, Sissnns defeated
MoCleniiagan, 0-4, 3-0, 0-2. Rev.
Robertson defeated Reid, 10-12, G-3,
0 4.
Men's doubles—Nairn and Congrieve
defeated Parsons and MoCleniiagan,
(I-l, 0-2. Sissons and Rubcrtsun de-
tented I'luwrigbt and Reid, 6-2, 0-2.
Ladies' singles—Mrs. Spragge defeated
Miss Spurling, 0-2, 6-1, Mrs.
I'luwrigbt defeated Mrs. Elson, 11-2,
0-0. Alias Hardie defoated Miss
Yates, 0-1, unfinished, Mrs. Bacon
defeated Mrs. McLennan, by default.
Ladies' Doubles—Mrs. Spragge and
Mrs, Flowrightdefeated Miss Spurling aud Miss Hardie, 4-6, li-4, 0-0.
Mrs. Elson ami Mrs. McLennan defeated Mrs. Bacon und Aliss Yates,
6-8, 0-4, 0-0.
Mixed doubles—Nairn and Miss Spurting defeated Parsons and .Mrs.
Spragge, 6-1, Mi, 0-0. Congrieve
and Miss Hardie defeated Reid and
Miss Yates, 2-6, 0-4, 0-0. Sissons
anil Mis. Elson tleteatod I'luwrigbt
and Mrs. l'lowriglit, 0-2, 0-2. Mc-
Clennagan uud Mrs. Bacon deleted
Rev, Robertson and Mrs. McLennan,
11-7, 4-6, 64,
A meeting ol the executive ot the
Tennis Club will be hold in the City
Hall at 7.30 p.m. on .Monday.
Knox Pkksiiytkkian.—J. It. Robertson, II. D,, Minister. Sunday, Aug.
20th. 1111.111., "A Question ol Reward."
At 7:30 p.m. there will be a spocial
service ol praise, and a short sermon
on "Robert Murray's Message to the
Canadian Church. A number ol the
famous hymns written by tliis Canadian author will bo sung during the
St. Anhhf.w's.—Rev W. 0. Calder,
pastor. Bunday, Aug. 20th. 11 a.m.,
"The Drug ol Iticbes." 7:30 p.m.,
"Rivers ul Living Waters."
St. Phtkk's.—Ilev. 0. A. Proeunier,
rectur. Eleventh Sunday utter Trinity. 8 a.m., Celebration of Holy Communion; 11 a.m., Matins; 7:30 p.m.,
Evensong,   Sunuiiy School 2:30 p.m.
Mktiiohist.—Rev. A. Henderson ot
Kclownu, oneol the most graceful and
eft'ective spcakors ul II. (!., will preach
iu the Methodist Church, both morning nnd evening, Sunday, Aug, 27.
Regular meeting 1.0. F., Court Mt,
Begbie, 3401, Monday evening, Aug.
27 th.
J. S. HooLKY, Secy.
Wi*. are the sole representatives for
Banff Hard Coal the only hard
conl mined in Canada, which is a superior coal for domestic and steam purposes.
When 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 $9 per ton. Leave
orders at our olliees in the Molsons'
Bank Building, where they will have
prompt and careful attention.
Boots & Shoes, Men's Furnishings, Ready-made Clothing
Por nil kinds of up-to-date and reliable furniture
iiml house furnishings go to
R. Howson & Co., Furnishers
j Say, Wifey
ft What the deuce is the matter with this
g bread ?   I was at mother's last night,
op and  she had  the most lovely bread.
**$£ Well, no wonder, your mother bakes
S with RISING SUN and if the grocer
<jj> sends any more of that stuff he sent
% last, I'll send it back.   Yott jret
«(f and I'll make just as good bread as your
|5 mother ever made.
Manufactured and Guaranteed by
The Western Milling Co., Ltd.
Kill I (I
Including posi igi to Knglnnd. Ui .!* i Slati
H-llli'i:.   -
By the year {through pi *tofflee]
Hal:      "
Qu.iru-r •'
Legal notices 10 cents per Une find Insertion
Scents ih-i Um- each Bubsequei; i
Measurement? Nonparlel [li lm* - make om
iiichl. Store nnil genoral business nn
nottncementu J:."-- per inch per nmn'li
Preferred positions,   25   per   ueiit,   nd-
dltlt Hli   Birthf,   M .:    (.:-   and   Deaths
■'•>:   eaoh in       ■-    1Imbcr notim-- -;-' i»i
Land   notico  f. ■-    .11   lUlverl
-...■■' ' :   Igflll   * '
Wanted an I I -.•■:-•. Advi rtUemenu*:
Aj"   •- \\ . II-1|  Wanted, Situations
wanted. Situations Vacant, Tcaelu ft
Wanted, Mechanics Wanted, 10 woi l* oi
less 2oc, eaoh i Ion il I lie 10 cents.
Changes li landing idverl -*
t>- In ■■:-■ 9 .. m, 'l ui aday and 11 lu; • ■
et ch week to secure good display,
»*;H   l;!Vi INir promptlj - seouled al ron nn
able' -'
TF.RM-*   ' ash,   Subscriptions payable In udj
ran   ,
UHK1 -- O.N iKXCE   nvit  I  oi   i  tiler.- nl
public bit-erect, Coiuin inii a*.
■'. be a I  by  name ol
writer, not neo       ly fo publication, '■ n
uevidi        lu    I   -   i.   i "nv-i'UiH.i nei
-:   ...   -     ii:.
Ai.> ,-.i. Mti artkr
li.Mt:::- .'!!-. SOLICITOUS, Kit .
OrricKs    Iw   ,:  i   Bank Hlock, Ukvki.
.M,.:,-'. ■
m;:;       K      •   »-. B.C.1 Kurt .-'.,•'.   l.i.
MM.. 3, Ml '   --Mm:
-.. ..:    |   -.MUM. .1. A. Uaii. I y.
■-. ki' l.i'.        .   iSuuli li.C
J. M.Scott I.LH tt'. 1. UriaK«.
First Street. Revelsloke, B.C.
Provincial Land Surveyor,
Mine Siitveylng
McKexzie Avenue,
Box 100, Revelstoku.
Mining Engineer,
iMem, American Institute Mining Engineers]
Canadian Mining Institute.)
Revelstoke, B. ('.
Examination of and reports on Mineral Pro
pertics a Specialty.
"I would . . . sarncstly advise theni for
:;.. .   .     t t„ ,.; !- I Ilii-11]„ f I', 1„ |„lll,-It];il!.v
-:...; up, and to be looked upon u- ti partol
ilu- lea equipage."—Aduison.
The Inland "sentinel in an issue of
the 21st, makes a rather sweeping assertion in regard to the Revelstoke
Lacrosse Team, Using a somewhat
vague aud purposeless expression in
accusing them of Buffering (rom "cold
feet.'' The Kamloops team should be
taught to remember that an agreement is an agreement and that the
Revelstoke boys were prepared to play
oi. the date at lirst agreed upon,
which was Aug. 8th. Kamloops then
wrote back stating that owing to tin-
fact ot their having played Enderby
the week before (hey could not afford
the expense, and wished to put the
game off to some future date, writing
up again suggesting to play on the
23id. It is passing strange why "expense" wasn't thought ot iu the first
instance! Now. our boys art- certainly
not going to dance to anybody's piping, i.-! even Kamloops, and simply
because our boys could not lull in
with the Kami,, ps boys' wishes, thoy
are accused ol funk or sume such
disease unknown up litre. Kamloops
should have the sense to know that it
:-: ■ aii easy matter to get the boys
together on theshortest notice, at any
time, tspecially us I iy urt having
two r three days off for the Labor
Day celel.ration, thus it was impossible
: gel away on the other occasion.
Thi- was the position and it looks
cert only as if there was more behind
the -,-!.,- than the audience know ,,f.
No doubt knowing the reputation ol
our boys in tlie lield, the Kamloops
boys retro searching tor good men or
else they would have been ready on
the first - ision But tbe fact remains that ir boys will play anyone,
anywhi n I they want lair treatment, ...: thil case the "cold leet"
bet ng '.   I     ,1 li r side.
I OU'll   ,       . 11   li    i It,-M'I.-    '.:,* ii,,.ii\, ,,- >.
I,, th ■ ',. use di t,',- i "ine uponoi ■■■ I
ou getting out ol I ed to see al, - iio
iutru : " mm saw, to hi< iistonisl - ent-,
i-i , . i-nums hrown ben'r standing
aboul .-i, leet awny Irom linn, lteach-
... i i ',., which   «us  hangiiiji
bed,   II ms  fired at   il '■
inimii . il -■ bullet penetrating Hu
.re-*' ,;■ .| I reaking its back. There
wore n ■ mo e c irtridges in !l"; ho iso
.mil tin- i.'otint'e brute lay in_ ihe
I i, '.mm louring evorythiiiR lo pieces
tliatc.iii - within reach oi its paws.
\t dn light Thomas got through the
-.iiul,-ti mid run tn William Muokio's
1, .ns", which was over a mile nwuy,
ined another rifle with which
I,, ii, n||) despatched the beast. It
was vi ry fortunate that the first shot
, tl irk was so effective us the
consiip cneo might have been very
P .vay or other il ale y-1 ippt i ■
. ■ iudicionsadvertising succi ,'■
Judii'ious means oiuny things.   > ,m
;    i iter never advertise,    This
,- ui he s;,iti ol  ninny  shows     Si me
,; .- ,. im    better   in ior  nilvi i ;
\| magi r- who ;iiv nol  honest, ivi - •
advei-tiseiiioiits  uiislend  and    whosi
shows disappoint, they had bettor 1.1
advertising alone,
The    managers   ol    llichnrds   k
I'ringlo's   I' um (leorgiu Minstrels
endeavor to advertise nolliing hul
what tln-y can show,    Tiny aro in u
CMiss by themselves,  being  ll: ly
recognized negro minstrels that play
tin Ural class theaters and cannot
afford to mislead their palnii s.
Somo -how people arc careless in
their statements. Tbey becomesn
used lo writing "biggest,'' grandest,"
"greatest," "best" and "world's largest," that Ihey can only think in
superlatives. They moan to i-e honest,
probably ure. Thoy aro merely careless, uml failure is the price ol cure-
Icsness. Go to the Opera House on
Tuesday, Aug. 28th, and judge it tho
Georgias are over advertised.
Pleases every Smoker the " Maroa
".'irl ill!    ■ 'm"',m,!-'i s„ .-li.ili I* in |,„ im
:- i ..I.,- ;.-i,,-i,il nl ti jtost iiiiit'k.-.! ".!. II.
'.'. title's ■■' ille,i..*l t-iii-iii-r pusl. |,l,oili-il ill Hi" ,
it, rili-pn i corner o( Lot 3111, inul runiiliiii
nnrtli *', lllllll.. Ill '0 ensl s„ elinlns. llll'llt'l'
smith *" , llllllis, ilieucc Ileal SO ,'linili* tn pnflll ,
„( eilllllli,, l-cmi-   '.
::   Culiilui'lli-ll     nl  n i„,*t  tiiiirlu-il "J. 11
'■    n'as" .-It en ■ corner pnsl, planted nl Mm
... rl     -, '  ,-nnier <•(  Lui  mil nml  riiitniutl
-- . luilliK, 111,-It,-,' wesl sn .-Iniliis. 1 ICIICC
i    nlus. ibeuce ,-ns! siieluiius n, pninl
i iim i.i.n- ins "I u t„,*t marked "J. li.
\.   ;,,■■*,, nli wost corner post," i>l,iiit",l nboul
 I,. up ['ive Mile Creek, on easl sldeol Five
Mile mill, tlience nortb su,-Iinins, tlionco cast
I su chains t henco south So ,-lutitis. Ihoneo west
SU chains to poinl ot commencement.
.-,, Ctuiiluenctllg nl s post mnrkeil "J. II,
White's ninth-tail cornor pnsl," planted nboul
■j miles up five Mil" oreek on east side nt
irall iiii-l ruiiiiliigiiorlh 80 ohnilis, thonco wesl
Bil chains, tbonco soutli sn,-Iinins. tlienco ensl
i, chains lo poinl nl commoncomont.
ti. Commencing nl n post markod "J. II,
White's sotilh-ivosl corner post," plantod about
:: miles up live Mile "leek tin eicl side ul (mil
nnd running nnrtli 80 eliuiiis, llienee eiislsn
.-Iinins. thence soulli su chains, llienco west 80
rlinins in |,t,Into!commencement.
7,   (■ iiieiii-itig at ti (.list   initrkcl ".It,,
I iiit,-'* s.Mttli ,,i,*t corner post," Hunted ulni'ii
 lies tip Five Mile creek „n i-iisl lldool trail
and running nortli sn chnius, tlionco weat so
. halns, thonoo south 80 clialns, llionoo enst SO
;. muiu*. t>, uoiiH nl cninmotiootnont,
8 (-..inl,,,-,,,-iim st n Jiosl mnrked "J. H.
Vlilie's snulli ivustcornor post "plantodnboul
inil,.. up I-tie Mil" I'reek on ensl sldo nl Inul
ml running imrih SO ohains, llionce ,-nsi .*,,
Iinins. ll res,,nth Si, ohnlns, theuce west sn
Imill* (,, [."iill 111 ",,lllllll■IIITlllelll
-,,,   ('iimmollolllg nl  n  posl  mnrked  "J. II.
I I'lil,.'*  Ill , ,;-l ,-,,flier pnst," I'llltlleil nl,,,ul
nllesup 11," Mile Oreek on cast sldo o( trill!
ml r,iiiiiii,. nt,nil S,l cliiiins, thence ticstsn
imiii*, thence south 80cbnins,tiionoo eust su
iinins t,, |,„iiii et < unonoeinsnl.
Hated inioisl null, mm.
tut-a i. ii. white,
Kootonnv IjOdee No. 15 A F. & A M,
The regular mooting* itl'e Inld in tin
Masonic     Toinpli,
Uu iiiii,i Mondayln
each month ul s
li.iii. Vi,-'itinnl,i',-l!,-
t-eti ciii'tlittlly wel
SELKIRK LODGE, NO 12. I. 0. 0. F.
,**7^S0^a—^. Meet* every Tlliii'stln-
/^ B) iB^V e\-cniiii:iiii)ilill'ill„w-
W y/*x&&L \n,M "I * o*.:i,..'k
(L_j^* *™^~'^^- ilVi-iliite liri'tlir, ii e„r
\^w -^W,,!,,!,.  i]lvi.,, |n a|i
Cold Range Lodge, K. of P.,
No. 26, Revelstoke, B. c.
tn o,l,ll,'l!„ws- Hull ai s
o'clock . Islting Knichls nr"
cordially invited.
\. .1. HOWE, CC
(I. II. BROCK, K  "! It  A S.
II. A. BROWN. M. .,(!•'
The r,-,-- nl        - icn - in  Am:, aid
are being . preti xl  by  men
wh ■ call th- nisi Ires Vrmi nians to
impi - -ii public i| ted citiiena snd
Colle-qt :-. : •;.' '   : irflWI  put:!.- '-
This 1 ,- -.-:.. -j - n Toronl
where several  so called   Armenians
been  trading  on   the  public's
m. .   iitj :,;,: extracting i u ney Irom
ii.,:..   mpp "■' ;,    01   :     ' I   I tliei
irmeni wh  ..i   .1, u desti-
tut.       .,..•.,,       nd  ion    A
I ineni    tin        I uronto, who is
• -   that  as  .in
II m t   lolloii
,'.:•.,:.-'   ire being       ■ .    - j
sented and kind 1     *•-' ;   ; ■ duped
In n..-.: ;. .; -' in- ■ ■  i,"  ■ ■,.. -   til,:   tie
men ■•-•;.   setthemselvei    ,   u being
Armenian! nn- imp sl .1- who have
forgt-,1 nm.' ■ -iei - - gained tl e
quainlance ti; 11 lenti ii men 1:1 tho
city t.. further their own ends nml 1 y
claiming t" be w..iking --:, bchsll ol
the destitute Armenians an- really
i.-.-i; ,ng ih; -r  !li!-',t  j.--i,,s.     1 :i-  3
somewhat similai tothetraudi»
by tin- so called Rev, Day in our ow:,
city   win, is now  living tin- li!'- nl 11
prince in Persia    Bul this gentleman
was lirst  on   the  field   and  clean i
away with his ill gotten gain.- before
,ny one knew what was the mutter.
It is about time thai   this   Armenian
affair  should   he  stopped and siric!
investigations.-li.nl.i lc made before
any one i- allowed to wonder through
thi- country soliciting this fraudulent
help.   The public hnve quite eiiouglt
calls on their exchequer  for genuine
and  national   alius   giving,   with,,in
wasting it on tlm firsl rascally foreigner that happens to come along,
■ i-
M-I  Kill 11.
Xntlcc is herchj given that SO dn     ifter datt 1
; it, ml -- ipplj I 1 llio Ilu »hli (In Chief Ci in
inissiniior ,-t Lands ind Work f	
pnrcliaso tlm Inll'.wlng doiorllsul I had!
ui.-! nMVcsl K  , Itevolitoke dlvlslnn:
(JntnmcncliiB ttnp .il pi inloil nn lho wost bnn!
I th.. 1'.,1.111,1,,. i:„,-, nptwilti, 1:: Mil- Rapid.
ml markod "0. .-. McCnrtor*i  I-' i«l '
,, .,     ihoneo tic 1   :,, chains, llnnira nnrtli ">
Mi.ii.   iiiiii,,..-.-: j, . I,,iu. ,„ lo-u Is,tho
nesi hank -I 'In- L'nliiiiflila Hirer,lltci ...mli
following tlio «-nl liuili nl  - (Ipltimlils Hirer so
"liii.n- iiiorii in less It. tlio Jmlntol imi'imomenl,
Dated Angnsl Mil,, IOCS
„,.t is 11. s. McOAllTER
Niiiiir h!icr|.iivviv"iiili'ii mi dn\8 alter dato
I iiiii'inl 11. n|i|'l\ In tlio Chief Commiifflioiieriif
Lnmls nml WiirhM fur impeelal llconse In eul
nml i-nrrv away limber Inmi Hu- fnllinvlnn
, i>ribt'i1 laiidH In Un1 Hit; Hi'inl district uf
West and Kiwi Kiiolenay:
1 I'l'iin.'*"!! ing in 11 pnst marltud "brnesl V,
Ailair'n in rtli-i a-1corner imst." nltuiteil oil tho
ivestHldciil the Ciduinhln rivor, nbout) mllo
ivesl from the Dominion pnst near nrtn-8
Creek, llienco wesl «n clmins, llieueo south SO
elinlns. thenco easl w ohains, tlience north mi
-limn- in point of cumment-omont
2. t omiiieiu'lng at a \> st marked "Ernest I-;,
Adair's north-east oornor post," pin nidi on thc
wosl Bido id Uie Columbia river, nboul 3J mllea
weal of tho Numlnion |whI near Carnes Creek,
l In-net.' south hi ehnins thence wesi ft) chains'
thenee north so ehains, thenoo enst so chains
to pnlnl nf commencement.
Baled August 8th, IHOO,
3, Commencing nt a pnsl marked "V.. K
Vdalr's BOUth-wc*l enrner luist,'' plauted on
the north side nf Columbia river, about i.'.
miles west of the mouth of Cuminhigs Creok
nml about 1 mile north oi river, thenco easl 1G0
eimiiis, ihenee north m chalnfe, thence west
IHO chains, thonco snulli 40 ohains lo pointof
Datod Ad-gust 15th, IWO.
Stock and Share Broker
(Subject to confirmation)
Mrs. II..I. llu.ilmry Managress.
First-Glass Table.
Private Dining Boxes
Lnrgo Dinlngn I„r
Bamiuots, Sii|,|„'i>, "te
Fiirnished Rooms To Lc
That'-. Royal Crown
ninde in Vancouver—I.argesl
Soap Factory wesl of Winnipeg.    Hints,-  cleaning  and
washing arc easy with
And the nn,ney saving is the
Premium System
Booklet tells what we -v.   for
Roval Crowu IVrappi rs, Send
for   it—Free—Alan  tr;
Royal Soap Co., Ltd.
Vancouver. B. C.
■ . ■     . ■
it i
timber fr
inda j llend 'lis
■    ■    ■
I, i
I    ;
.   , ' I , '
■   ■■.. ;
I I     ■       ■
em        11.,
■   i
*, Mi.    I
• I .
,,..'■ ...
•      ■    f Vi        h   - ,    il    I      ,'lslol      III
i-i,inm, ,„ hm .i  -t |ihti i.,,l,hi Ui       ■   ml
1 ■  |J -. t    i i markl       I        ilcCartet
ur posl      unci     "ii -I, ch,n,
i t„lhc ticsl
tibial        '-.     'I,
nnk',1 HihI
i mmencnmui
Hilled tills Uill ilnj     l
2,000 Eureka IOc., pnvahle in Instalments. Kngint'i'i-s Itepoi'l muy he
seen ut my olliee.
2,000 Nicola Coal—oo,
TSCaniulinn Marccml—Q8.00.
2,000 Diamond Vale Cual  "ilc,
I.hiki Rock j Mouiiiiiin Uevolopuionl
InOO Howe Soiuiil (Bi'ittiinia Mine!
lllllll.('. Win-uml Nnil   $10,50.
SO Grunt Wesl I'eiiii.ineiil Loan and
StiviiiBS -Slir..
2000 Eva   .Mie.
Illll Revelsloke* McCnlhmj-li Creek
al (Klc.
2000 Revelstoke S M :(!u1Iouk1iCreek
Hydraulic  50c.
250(fi-eal Nnithern Mines   20c
li. 1',,-llll-ie,-   2llc,
Impei-iul llevelnpmenl. $0.
I Dominion I'ei-iniinent, StSSo
M,niun.in, Neviidii Hold M  20c,
J',..sin I'l-iuee,
S il eel '       : " nation.
Virginia   lc.
iiim1.:. ■ ,  - it. .
!.,»«, Ut'deau Mini -.   I".
111,1100 Rot rend u    111
:,.,««, l-'.-i-i Air., i ri  k  .:   e, ■
.-,.|<>, N'oi-th - ,. Ilic
1.0011 I '-.
Impeci :. S4..VI
OFFICE   Mackenzie Ave.
RKVKL.S'1't  il
Horse Racing Events
i.   Half Mile Open Race, best 2 in 3 . $200 00
2. Quarter   Mile   Dash (local horses)
$35, $10 and $5      .       .      .5000
3. One Mile Open Race (dash)     .   .   200 00
4. Half Mile Race (dash) for ladies   .
ii2o.oo, $10.00
30 00
5. Five-Eighths Mile Open Race (dash)   15000
6. Half   Mile    Race    (dash)    Local,
$30.00, $15.00 and $5.00  .    .
7. One Mile Novelty Race, $25.00 each
Otiarter Mile   ....
100 00
8. Half Mile Race, Open, Ilcst 2 in 3
Ponies 14^ Hands or under  .   10000
9. Three-Quarter   Mile   Open   Race,
(dash)      ....
100 00
You huvo often looked across the Columbia River and
wished you could have a piece ol that lino Hat lying south ul the
C. P. It. Bridgo,
I have instructions from the owners to offer that land for
sale at a price per acre that bonis anything else you can get so near
the City.
Let me know how much ot it you want and I shall endeavor
to accommodate you.
£A   U Ann CM  Real Estate and Insurance Agent
Imperial Bank of Canada
Head Office-Toronto, Ontario.
llriuit'lios in the, Provinces ol Miiuitnliii, Allinrtn.Snsknlcliowan,
British Columbin, Ontario, yuobec.
Capital Subscribed -       -        -        S4,ooo,ooo.oo
Capital Paid Up ....   $3,9oo,ooo.oo
Reserve Fund ....        $3,900,000.00
1). R, Wn.an-:, President! Hint, K. Jafpiiay, Vice-President.
A General Banking Business Transacted.
s.wixiis Department—Deposits received and Interest allowed
ut liigliesl current rale fnnn date of opening account, and compounded half-yearly,
Drafts sold available in all parts of Canada, United .States and
Euiupc.   Speeiul attention given to Collections,
Revelstoke Branch, B. C.  A. E. Phipps, Manager.
"Anglo-American" Fire Insurance Co.
II,Mil (illli-c. McKinnon Buildjng, Toronto,
11, |„ . ted ,1 'ii the Dominion Governmenl
:,  protection of Policy Holders..
$ ,180,100
!. McKlNNON, Km|.. Pies. JOHN R. HAKHER, M.P.P.
!' McKlNNON & CO., Toronto.        JOHN FLEW,
II. 11. BECK, Manager,
Agent for Revelstoke
,-, in -■- -ry u ml.-.I *i v'„-
anil in ,i,.ii,il, tllat't ire
fully cui and perfectly tized.
;,[,,-, Mil, im.   e,..
.Inini,ilily they ha* "
equal . . Wo al ,. carry
.1 wonderfully line
iv ii  n  ■ (Moves,
Hocks md Hhirl     ....
(BsTAni.iHlll.li I860).
,.    , .   l.i.Miii.iTiis
-     -     -     $567,886 06
$198,071 28
20.IW7 HI
2111,7511 III
Surplus to Policy Holders. $84-1,120 70
1   11 i.m ' i : 11   President,      L, J. McRHBB, ManagingDlrootor.
E.   A.   HAGGEN,
Agent for Revelstoke
VANCOUVKK,     B    C.
The Equity Fire Insurance Company
:-,,,i, ,1 im': .ri/.,-,l   $1,1100,0110. Capital Huliscrllied   $61X1,000
1,  .   nment Di pu i!   $i>'l,IJII0,
!, in -., in License.
,                                             Pol 1 \\ rllten Claims Paid
1752 S   Kill K|
1171)0 11,(26 16
IM 11,157 22
7180 86,705 07
1)051 60,802 SI
10,115 81,186 II
18,120 105,200 111
II.HKll 117,171122
•'   '
.',.-,.,i.-,:: id
1211,521 -■,
175,281 71
115 .
T.;:*.-'! UH
Cnnh in He     ind on hand
illlu-t A   .
Sutmerihetl Capital uncalled
Total available assets, Doo. Slot, 1006,
$ IK),800 85
52,1181 12
$106,81-1 00
860,000 no
$646,81-1 00
E. A. HAGGEfl,
Ageni for Revelsloke
1_ cyim are the most curative in the
world. A perleii, natural remedy I'm
all NeivoiiH and Museulni' illseuses,
I.iter, Kiioi.-y uud Stoionoll iiiliui-nls
uiul Metallic Poisoning, A sure cure
for "Tlinl Tired Feeling." Speciul
i-nieu on all boats and trains. Twu
mails 111 rive and depait every day.
Telegi-ii h communication with all
marts of ',.h'* World,
1'ERMB—$12 to $18 per week.   For
further particulars apply to
Halcyon Hot Springs
Arroto LaKe. 3. C
days aftor data I Intend to apply to Llie
Cliiuf Commissioner of hinds and Works for a
npuolal licondt) to out and carry away timbor
Irom tho following described lunils in tbo
[itg Bond distriot of Wost kootonay :-
1. Co in 111 unci ni; at n post planted iilmut IS
n'ili!.- south nf Smilli Creek, and ouo tnile west
of tho Coluiiihia river, und inarkod "A. Moliuo's
north oust comer post," thenco south -su elinlns,
thenoe west 80 chains, thonoo north tt) chains.
Ihence oust Sll chains io pninl ur commence*
2, CuiiuiiiiiiciiiK at 11 post planted 111)01112'
miles soulb ul Smith Orook and ono milo west
ul tho Columbia river, and inarkod "A. MoRae's
north oust cornor post/1 tbeuoe south Hi chains,
thonco wost mi ohains, tlionco imrtli 80clmins,
llionce onst tut chains tn point of coinuionoo*
;i. Cnmineiiciiig at a |tost pluuted ubout IH**
tulles snUth of Smith Creok and ouo milo west
of IbeCulntiihia rivor,and iiiurkod "A. MoRne's
nortb oust corner posl," Ibunco soulh -Sl) ehuins,
llnmee wosl 80 oliuios, llionce nortb SU cbnins,
thonco oast Hli chains to point of commencement.
I. Commencing nt a post plantod about 4)<
miles snutli of Smith Crook and one mile west
nl the Columbin rivor. umliuarkoil "A. Mcltue's
nnil h oust comer post," theme south ISO chains,
Ibeuce west SO clmins, thenco imrtb -SO cliains,
thouco ou4 to ohalna to point uf commoiioe-
ii, Co m mm icing at a post plantod about f%
miles BOUth of Smith Creok, und one milo west
of tho Columbia river, and marked "A. Mdtao's
north east comer post," theuce south *t0 chnlns,
tbont-e oast 411 chuius, thonce south W chains,
thenco wost 80 ehalm, thonco north Hi chains,
thouco wesl 40 chains, thonco north iO chuius,
thonco oust 80 chains to [mint of commence*
li. Commencing ut, a post plantod about iH
milos soutli of Smith Croek, and about ono
mile wesl of tho Columbia rivor, and marked
"A. Mcltae's north ensl cornor post," llionce
smith SU cbnins, tbonco west Sll cliains, Ihouco
north SI) chains, Ihence east 8(1 chains to point
of commencement.
7. Commeueiug ut a post planted about IM!
milos south of Smith Crook, uud about two
milos wost of the (Columbia river, and marked
"A. Mcltae's north oast corner ihisi," thonco
south SO chains, tbonco west N) cliains, thence
north to cliains, thonce i'u4 NO chains to puint
of commencement,
n. Commencing at a post planted ubout SJ-i
miles south of Smith (-reek, and ubout two
miles west of tho Columbia river, und marked
"A. Mi-Kite's nortb enst corner post," thonce
south to chaius, thence wost to cliains, tbenee
nnrlh Nil chaius, tlience east SO chuius tu point
of commeucemeut.
Datod July llllli, UK!.'..
Jy 21
VTOTICE is hereby given that to days
JA afterdate 1 intend to apply to tbo Honor-
able the Cliief Commissioner of bands and
Works for a special licenso to cut uud carry
away timbor from tho following described
lauds, situated in Osoyoos division of Vale
1. Commencing ut a post murked "S. Hill's
north west corner," planted on the oust hunk
aliout 1 mile from the soutli ond of Sugar Lake,
tlienco eust 80 chains, south SO chains, west to
ehuins, nortli SO chains to poiut of commencement,
2. Commencing at u post marked "S. Hill's
south west comer," plantod ou the east bauk of
Sugar Luko, ahout 1 mile from the south ond,
thenco oast SO chuius, uorlh 80 chains, wost 80
ehains, south 80 chains to point of commencement.
8, Commencing at a post marked "S. Hill's
south east corner," plauted about I mile fnnn
the north ond of Sugar Luko, on tho wost bunk,
Iheucu north 40 chaius, wost 160 chaius, south
Hi chnius, eust 100 chains to poinl of commencement,
4. Commencing at a post marked "fl. Hill's
north east corror," planted about I mile from
the north ond of Sugar Lake, on tbo west bank,
thence south 40 rlinins, west 100 chaius, uorth
40 chains, oast 160 chains to point of communeo-
5. Commencing at a post marked "S. Hill's
south oust cornor,'' planted on tho wost bauk of
Sugur Luko nbout 1 milo from tho south end,
thence uorth to chaius, wost to chains, south SO
ehuins, east to chains to point of commencement,
ii. Commencing at n -post markod "S. Hill's
north oust cornor," pluuted on the wost bnnk of
Sugar Lnko, nbout 1 milo from tho south end,
thenco south tochuiiis, wost 80ohnins, uorth to
chuius, oust SU chains to point or commencement,.
7. Commenolng at a post marked'S. Hill's
south east corner," plantod ou tbe wost bank of
tho Spallumchuon river ubout IU miles below
Sugar Luko, thenco north 80 chuius, west 80
chuius, south 80 chains, oust fill chains to poiut
of commencement.
8. Commencing ut a post marked "S.Hill's
north eust comer," plauted on tho wost bauk of
Spallumcheon rivor ulmuL I'.j miles below Sugar
Limo, thonco south Ml i'liains, west 80 chuius,
north to ehuins, oust to chains to poiut of cum-
liuied July 2nd, iw«.
0 Commencing nt a post marked "S. Hill's
south east cornor," planted about 1 mile west
of tbo north eud of Sugar Lako, thenco north
80 chains, wost to chains, south 80 chains, eust
SO chains to point of commencement.
Dated July 3rd, llXki.
1(1, Commouciug at a pnsl. marked "S. Hill's
south west cornor, pluuted on the east bank of
tbe Spallunu-hoeii river about VA miles below
Sugur Lako. thouce east to chains, uorth 80
chains, west to chains, south to chuius to point
11. CommeiiciuK at a post markod "S- Hill's
uorlh wost cornor, plantod ou tho east bank of
tho Spallumchoen rivor alwut 1^ milos bolow
Sugur Luke, thonce east 80 chains, south 80
chains, wost 80 chains, north SO chains to point
11 Commoficinir at a post marked "3. Hill's
south eastcorner, plantod about lj milos bej
low Sugar Lako nnd I milo onst from tbo Sua-
lumeboou rivor' theuce west HO chnius, north 80
chnius, east to chains, south to chains tn point
of commencement.
ll ilJuly llli.llKHl.
snutli  I'USl Cornel)" l-i*   uie  mniin h-obi i-unim i>i
Lot 8tW, uml ulmut '. mile smith of Knstbull
Cm'k, thence mnth 40 chains, thence west to
chains, thence smith in ehuins, thenco east g(]
cbnins tn pnlnt "i > •<iiiint'nceuit>iil, cuiituimiig :..*.n
Dated this lllli du) "f .lane, Ili'Jtl.
I'er T. 0, .Makinseii, Agent.
Commencing at u puat marked "I.. M..lohn-
stone's soulb east corner," at t lie sunt h west corner
uf Thomas Webster's application to purchtae.
about 8 mllei soulb of Posthall Crock ami abuul
P.j miles frmn the lnke, tlience nnrtli 80chains,
tothcsmith boundary of (J. J.HummomTsapplication to purchase, thence west Hi) i-hains, tlience
snulli 40 cbnins, tlience cast SO chalna, thenee
suuth 40 chains, tlience east 80 chains tu puiui uf
commencement, cojitftinliiii mid acres.
Dated this mh dav of J nue, IDOti.
L, M. .inilNSTtiNK,
Per Kulph slye, Agent.
Commencing ut a post marked "M. C. Dicker-
son's nurth west corner," nn the shore uf Upper Ar-
i o\i lake, abuut :i miles south of Km hull creek ami
about 80i chains nurth nf the south oust cunier uf
Tbuinas Webster's application to purchase, tlience
snutli SO chains, theme eust SU ehalus more nr
less tu the shore uf Arrow l,;iW. tlience folluwing
snid shore in a general northerly and westerly
direction 180 chains mure orless tu'pubituf emu-
uieueumeut, uuutuilllllg*IJ4i) acres more ur lens.
Dated this IBth day of June, IDUO.
Per Kulph Bye, Agent.
Commencing at a pust marked "K. A. slye's
suuth eust Cottier," ubuut lj mllen -suulh of l-ost-
ball Creek, ul the suuth west corner of tot 4f,;«,
theuce north Ni elinlns along the west boundary uf
tut 4.17H, Ihenco west SO chains, thence smith W
chains, tlience east 80 ehains In pulntnf i-inii-
iieliceuienl, i-niil.iiniin* Hm acres,
I Daled this Pith day of June, Uhhi.
i K. A, SLYE,
Per ltalph slye, Agent.
' Commencing al a post marked "A. Dulleiuuey-
er's north east corner," abuut ni ehnins west uftlie
south west corner ul I,uls0'2,ui ihe nurth west
i oritur uf k , a. Slye's application t« piirchusu ami
abuut ■, mile suulh uf Fi sthall creek, thencu west
tin chaius, thence south 80 chain*, thunce east so
clialns, thencu north to chains to pointof com*
mencemunl, containing tMO acres.
Dated ihis nth duy uf June, ItfXI,
I'er ltalph Slye, Agent.
Cumiiienelng at a pnst niarked "F. A.HIye'l
norlh eastcorner," ubuut l^ mllei suuth uf Post*
hull Creek, and abuut I) miles frum the lake
sliure at the imrth west corner uf (I. ,1. Hammond's
application to purchase, Ihence west SO chains,
tlience smith 80 chains, tlience cunt SU chains,
thouce north su chains, tu puint uf commencement, containing tlio acres.
Dated Ibis 12th day uf .Mute, 1900.
F. A. Sl.VK.
Per Kalph Slye, Agent.
Commeuelng nt a pnst marked "M,C Stye's
nnrlh east eurner," al the smith east comei uf
Thomas Webster's applicatinn tu purchase, abuut
:. tnih"- suulh uf Fosthall Creek, ami ubutil J
mile Hum the lake, thencu wosl Si) clialns, tlience
smith 4ii chaius, thence oust 40 chains, thence
smith 4U  chains, thence east 40 chains, thence
imrth sn chains to point of commencement, containing 48(1 acres.
Dated this Utli day uf June, muii.
M. C. StVF,
Per Kalph Slye, Agent.
Commencing at a post marked "A, K, Ham*
liiiiud's north west corner,*' about i'( miles smith
of Fosthnll ('rerk at the smith cast corner of tut
457(1, thenco suuth 80 chains, thence oust 40 chains,
mure or less to the hike shure, theuce following
said shuru lu n general northerly direction to
t-baiini mure ur lesa lu the suuth hniimliiiy ul J. t-
Uirch's applieatiun tu purchase, theuce west 40
CliahlS. more m-less, tn point of commencement,
containing :i20 acres mure or less.
Date.I this l'2tb day nf June, 1900,
Per Kalph Slye, Agent.
Commencing at a pust marked "(J. J. 11am-
imuid's noitli east comer," about IM miles south
uf Fosthall Creek, at the suuth enst corner uf tut
4570, (hence uet-LHOthuius, thenee snutlitochnlns,
thonce oastSu ohnins, thenee imrth 8u chains to
puint of cuiiitiit'ii eim-nl. containing 040 acres.
Dated this mu day of June, IWO.
Pur Kalph Slye, Agent.
.a, i-
NOTJ K is hereby given that 00 dayg nftor
dnlo I Intenil lo apply to thu Hon, Ihu
Chli.f Coiniuissloni'i- of Lands and Works for
ncriiilssioii lo piii-cbasu lho following dosorlbud
lunils, situated lu West Kuotonuy, WOat sldu
Columbia rivor, Fire Vnlloy;
Coiiimeiicinu nt a post IO chuius north of
Liiiigi'1'h iiiiilh wosl corner |iust iiiiii mnrkod
"Many Mclnln-.h's north rust curlier post,"
LllfinOO W(Ml -o rlilllli*-, Ihence rioillb SO OhftlllH,
I lionoo nasi ni chuius, I hut nortli to chnius to
placo of I'utiiiuouoviticiit.
llninl j -mib, I'Niti,
Vf OTICK is hereby givon that 00 days after date
,> i Intend to apply to tho Chief CuuuuisHiuuer
ill Lands unit Works fui pei'iniMsiuti tu pmrbase
tie following doBcrlbuiI laiuls, situate nn the east
shuru uf Aiiiiu l-ake, uppusite Arriiu'hcad nuilde-
BcrlbotI as follows!
1 loinmoiiclng ut a pusl planled at lhe Hoiithwesl
enrnor nl l."t 7045 ami marked "(leo, Newman's
north west corner pnet," tliuhco smith si) chuius,
thonce east hn clmins, tlience nurth SO clmiiis,
ihenco wosl BO chains tu phi f coinineticomotit,
ami containing 040 acres,
Datod tlm Bfttli of July, limo.
NOTICK, IS HKBRBV UIVKN thut sixty dayi
after date I Intend to apply tn the Hun. Chief
Commissioner uf tands and Works tur perrnisslun
tu purchase the folluwing doscribod lauds nltuate
iu the Wost Kuutenay district I
i utuuienclng nt an Initial st erected uu the
north hank of tho Urdu river, almut one-eight
mile west of Uko creek and marked "D. P. Kane's
south eastcorner post," tlience nurth If) chains;
theuco west to ohains) thence smith HO chains,
more ur less to tardu river: thence easterly fullow-
ing the bank uf the river 80 chains more ur lens to
pointof commencement, comprising oue hundred
and sixty acres mure or less.
Dated the iS'lh May, liuni,
VTOTICE is hereby giveu that thirty days
l\ alier date I intend to apply to tho Chief
Commissioner of Lauds and Works for spocial
license to ci.t aud carry awny timber from the
following doscribod lauds situated in West
Kootonay district, B. (!.:
I. Commencing ut a post murked "A, McKne's
south west eurner post," planted ubout ouo mile
east of Columbia river nud about opposite Huh-
kins creek, Ihence north 80clmiiis, east 80 chains,
smith HO rlinins, west 80 cbahiH tn point of commencement,
t. Commencing ut a post marked "A. Mcltae's
mirth west, corner post," planted nbout one milo
oast of Columbia river nml about opposite Uos-
kins creek, thenco suuth 80 chains, east 80 chains,
north 80 chains, west 80 chains to puint of com*
Dated .lulv 16th, 1000.
lilill, i. NKIVMAN.
y\   I intend tu apply to the llmi. Chief Com"
lissiuiu-r of Lands antl Winks for permission to
urehase llie following desi-rlbcd luel- in the
West Kuutenav District, (lalena Bay, oast side of
I'ljiier Armw Luke:
CmiimeiH in;: al ii pusl planlcd at llie north cant
nmor "f tm Nu, silo, thence east 40 chains,
mth 4") - halns, west 4ti chains, north io chains to
lac- of I'miiineiiC'ino'it.
Dated this till day uf July, 1000.
Notice is hereby given that 00 days from date I
intend to apply tn the Honorable tho CIlHCom-
iniHsioi'"r.' Lauds and Wnrks for perm, eiontu
mirehase tii fullnwhu-; descrihed lands in the
West Kootenay District, east shuru of Upper
Arrow Lake;—
Cumineiicing at n post marked "J. D. Coplan's
south wost corner," aL the uortli west comer of
tui Mi:t and nboul IS miles north of Nakusp,
tlicie ■ i-.iH si) i-lniiiis nmre ur less, thonce north
80 chains inure ur less, thonce west 81) chains more
or low) tu the tnko shure. theuco inngener.il
southerly direction along tbe take shore 80 clmiiis
niDi'uorfeistopohitnf commencement, contain*
iugOiO ores more or loss.
Dated ihis .Mud day of May, 1000.
Por ltalph Slye, Ageni.
Notice's hereby given that 80 days aftor dato
1 Intend .0 applv to the Honorable tho Chlof
Commissioner o' Landsaud Works for n ipecml
license to out and carry away timber from tho
following ilcsci*ll»ed lands situated in the
Osoyoos Division of Vale District:
1. Commencing at a oust marked "S, Hill's
lunlli west corner," planted mi tlio smith bank uf
the east furk of the nmth fork of Cherry Creek
ahout 4J mllea almvo the forks ufthe nurth furk,
running i list 100 chains, tlmiice snulli 40 ohnilis,
thence west 160 chains, thenee imrth 40 chains to
■miii' of coinmuuceinetiti
2. Cominonoing at a post marked "s. Hill's
smith wes rner," planted mi the smith bank uf
the east fmk «>f Uie north furk of Cherry Creek
about ■!!. miles above tho forks of the imrih furk,
rumiing easL ino chains, theuce north 40 rlinins,
thence wesl iim chains, thonce smith 40 chains lo
puint of I'oiiuiieiicetiieiit.
:i, Commencing at a post marked % Hill's
north e:i l eorner," planled uu tbe suuth hunk til
tbe ist furk uf the north fork of Cherry Oi-eok
about 41 miles ubm-i Hie forks nf the north fmk,
running south I I i halns, thence west 40 clmins,
llienco ii .ri'   Kin elm u , theiieo east 40 ehains tu
point of (luiomonoemeut.
4. Cui nu ucing at a post inarkeil||"S. Hill's
smith Wfsl, iirner," planted u)i lho smith bank uf
the oast iork uf tbe north fork uf Cherry Creek
abuut.:) miles almvo the forks uf the ninth furk,
running east Ito chains, theme nurth 4iichains,
theuce wesl 101 chains, tbenee smith 40 chains to
puint uf commencement,
5, Cnmiiieiiclng at a pnsl marked V'S, Hill's
south west comer," planted un Um west bunk nf
tho north fmk of Cherry Creek alHiut-i,'. miles
above tin forks, ramming uurlb mil chains, theuco
eust lu chains, thence smith nm chains, thonce
west 40 ehalus to point uf commoiiceuicut.
Dated ,1 uly IlLh, 1900.
0. Commeueiug at a post mnrkeil "S, Hill's
north west corner/' planted about (0 chains nurth
nf take Oi-uek abuut ft miles up tbe samo, running
east 80 chains, thence sout.li SO chains, thence west
Mi chains, thence imrth SU chains tu point of commencement.
7. Oommem ing at a post marked "S. Hill's
north east corner," planted about Hi chains north
of Lako Creek and about j miles up the same,
running west to chains, thence south 80 chains,
thenco cast 30 chains, thence north 80 chains lo
point of cuiuiiioncumeiit.
8. Commencing at a pnst marked "S. Hill's
north cast comer," planted about HO clmins north
uf Luke Creek about. { miles up tlio snme, running
west 80 chains, thence smitli 80 chnlns, thonce
east 80 chains, theuce north 80 chains to point of
Dated .1 uiu *Ull. 1IW0.
aug M S. HILL.
j .. . w, ...   W..WU.   ..,*>..   mv..    , , iv ,,iun.*i   1/iOl.lllCiy,   U1UIY    lJIUlllll.--
ing from the finest materials thousands of gallons of the
Purest and Most Wholesome Gins
Spurious Gin, like spurious Whisky and Brandy, is injurious
to health—a deadly enemy to the consumer and a foe to decent
morals.   But—
Are ot Finest Quality and Delicate Flavor
Distilled from choice Corn and flavored with the juice of
selected Juniper berries, they are unequalled in Quality and
Purity and unexcelled in Medicinal value.
Among the celebrated specialties are :
"LONDON DRY"   and   "OLD TOM"
Examine the Labels for an Absolute Guarantee.
Lara>ai Win* aad Spirit Marohaata la (he World
I'm- side iij- nil tlif leading Hotels and Stores,
Distributors—The Kevelstoke Wine & Spirit Co., Ltd., Kevelstoke.
Ottawa Fire Insurance Company
Head Office, Ottawa, Out.
Security for Pulley Holders $600,507 (Hi
HOBSON .V CO.. LTD., llll llusiitiKs St.,, West, General Auonts
fur B, ('.
E. A HAGGEN, ■ -      Agent for Revelstoke
$4,000,000 on
$ 828,528,27
Established 1859.
Losses Paid tn (late        ....
jVssutf, 31 si December, 1005
HON. J. DRYDEN, President, GEO. GILLIES, Vice-Pres.
D. WEISMILLER, Sec. and Man. Dir.    LAUCHLIN LEITOH, .Supt.
J. KILLER, Inspector.
E. A. HAQQEN, - - Agent for Revelstoke
Notice li hereby slven that thirty ilny. liter
ilile I inlenil to ajiplj- to the Hon. Oblel Com
mlnloner ol Landi md Works lor 11 special
license to cut and cany aivay timber from the
following described lands.
1. Commenolng at a yost nlante.1 aboul 1),
mllea Irom the enst bunk o( Columbia river
and about 1 mile no-th ol Uie Thirteen Mile
Tree on Bl«- Bend ".rail and niarked 'It. A.
Lund's norlh oast comer." thence soulh 80
chains, thenco we.t SO chains, ihence north 80
ohnlnl, thenco oast 80 chnlni to point ot com-
2. Commencing at a post planted about Hi
mllei Irom tbe eastern bank ol Columbia river
and about 1 mllo north ol the Thirteen Milo
Tree on Big Bend ln.ll and niarked "R. A.
Lund's north west corner."' thonce south 80
chains, thenoe east 80 chains, thonco north 80
chains, thonoo west 80 chains to point ot commencement.
... Commencing at a post plnnted about lit,
mllea (rom the eastern bank ot Columbia river
and about I mllo north ol tho Thirteen Mile
Tree on Big Bond trail and marked "It. A.
Lund's soutli west corner,** thenco north 80
chains, thonce eait 80 ohains. thence south Sll
chains, thence wost 80 clialns to point ol commencement.
Dated August 12th. 19MS.
1. Commencing-at a post planted about Hi
miles Irani Goldstream on lhe Big Hentl trail
to McCullough Creek and marked "11. A.
Lund's sonlh i-iul. corner." thenci- west 80
chains, (hone.! norlli 80 chains, thence east 80
chains I hence soulh Sn chains to point ol com-
5. Commencing nt n post plnntod ibout 20
chains (rom lhe soulh eust corner ot Berth ,i,0o
and marked "K. A. Lund's north west corner,
tlience cast So chains, thence south 8u ehalm,
thenco wesl Do chains, thence north 80 chains
to point ot i-tniiii..mcou.,:nt.
It Conimenclng at a post planted about 20
chains irom the south cast corner ol Berth .1,0.1
and marked "R. A. Lund's south east corner.'
Ihence west HI chains, thence nnrtli S) elinlns,
thenco east 80 cnains, thence soulh 8(1 chains to
point of commencement.
I. Commencing nt a post planted about SO
chains from the south eait corner of llerlli a,tin
and marked "11. A. Lund's south west corner,
thence east 80 chains, thenco north 80 chains,
thence wesl 80 chains, thence lolltll Wl chains
to point, of commencement.
8. Commencing nt a post planted about, half
a mile from the south cast corner of Berth 8106
and marked "K. A. Lund's north west corner,
thenco east 10 chains, thonce south 160 chums,
Ihence west 10 chains, thenco north 1011 chains
(o point of commencement.
9. Commonolng at a poit planted about half
a mile Irom the south east corner of Berth j7IKi
and marked "R. A. Lund's north easl comer,
thonco west 10 cliiiins, thence south 1UJ clmins,
thence oast 10 chains, tl-enco north UUI chains
to point of commencement.
Dated August 13lh, I'M.
It. A. JjUI-lll.
Notice li hereby given Hint no days alter date
wc Intend lu apply ni Hie Hon. (,'hlcf Commissioner ot Lands and Works Ior a special license
lo cut aud carry away timber Irom the lollowlng described lauds, situate In West k.iuliinay
1. Commencing at a jtost planted about one
mile north Irom the north-west corner nf K. .1-
8. Block 8M and marked "lllg Hentl Lumbor
Company's ioulh-ea.1 corner post." thenco
nortli 80'chaius, tl, ence west 80 chains, thence
Bouth 80 chains, thenco cast 80 cl.alns to itiiillt
of commencement.
2. Commencing at a post jilantetl about one
mile norlh Irom the north-welt corner ol k. &
s. Block 86c, and marked "Big Bond Lumber
Company's north-east corner jiost," thonoo
west 80 ihalns, Ihence south 80 chains, llieni'C
easl 80 chains, thence uorlh SO i'liains lo point
ol commencement,
Dated Aug. isih, HIM.
Notice li hereby given tlmt Bo days alter dato
we Intend to apply lo the Hon. Ohio) Mils,
sinner ol Lands and Worki ,or a special llooiiso
In eul anil carry away umber fruin the lulluu--
Ing described lands, sllual- lu West koiileniy
1, (:iimineiii'ingiiia|.tist planlcd nbout two
miles west Irom ilanniti-k 1'iilllton i p|„-r Arrow Uke ami mukeil "II. II L. Cn'ssiiulli-cas!
i-nriicr pusl," thence nortli so chains, .lioni-i'
wesl 80 chains, thence snulli se ehalus, llionoo
enst so ,-iiiiiu* to jsiiiii ol commencement.
2. Commencing si a post plantod about
Ihrce miles west Irom llannuek Pnlnl on Upper Arrow Lake and marked "II. II. I„ Co. s
imtlh-cist enrner is sl." thence north so
clialns, thenee wesl so elinlns, Ilieucc sontli sn
chains, Ihouco east wi chains tn pnlnt ol cum-
Hated Aug. 18th, I'M..
Notice Is hereby given lhat thirty days after
dato I intond to apply to the Chief Com mis
Hlouer of Lands and Works for a special license
to out and carry away timber from tho follow*
inn described lands in East Kootenay District:
1. Commencing at a post marked "A, Kit-
SOU'S south-west corner post" and plllltoil on
enst bank of Columbia river and about 214
mllei -above Cedar Creek, thoneo north till
ohains, thenee east KO ehains, thenco south 80
i-haltis, litem*!' west HO (-bains tothe place of
2. Commeneing at a post marked "A. Kit-
son's north-west corner post" and planted al
Cedar ereek and about 2 ehains below Cauuu
river trail, thenco east80 chains, thence south
R0 chains, thenee went no chains, tlience nortb
Hii ohains to thc placo ol commencement.
8, Commoneliig at a post marked "A. Kit-
son's south-west oorner imst" and planted at
A, Kltson's north-west corner pom, thenee easl
HO chains, thonce norlh 80 chains, thouco west
ho chains, thoneo south 80 chains to the place
•of cuminiinc.cn I.
Dated this 14th day of August, I'jtsi.
«Uf 25 A, KIT80N,   i
Notice is hereby given that B0days after date
1 Intend to applv to the Chief Commissioner ol
Lauds and Works for a special license to cut
and carry away timber Irom the following
described landa In Big Bend dlstrictof West
and Kast Kootenay:
1. Commeueiug at a post murked "K*l.
Ailair's south-east corner post," planted on
tbe west side of Columbia river, about li miles
west of tho Dominion post ucHr tbe month of
(James Creek, thenee north 80 clialns, theuce
west 80 chains, thence south 60 chains, thence
east SOohains to point of commencement.
2. Commencing at a post marked "Kii,
Adair's north-east corner post," planted on
the west Bide of Columbia river, about :t miles
west of tbe Dominion post near the mouth of
Carnes Creek, thence south 80 chains, theuce
west 80 chains, thence north 80 chains, thence
east 80 chains to pointof commencement.
:*, Commencing at a post marked ■ Ed.
Adair's north-east comer post," planted on
the west sido of Columbia river, about 4 miles
west of the Dominion post near the mouth of
Carnes Creek, thence weBt 160 chains, tlience
south -10 chains, tbenee cast 160 chaius, thence
north 40 ehains to point of commencement,
4. Commencing at a post marked "Ed.
Adair's south-east corner post, planted ou tbe
west side of Columbia river, ahout 4 miles
west of tho Dominion post near the mouth of
Carnes Creek, thence west 160 chains, thenee
north 40 chaius, thence east 160 chains, thence
south 40 chains to point M commencement.
Dated AugustHth, 1906.
5 Commencing at a post marked "Ed.
Adair's north-east oorner post." plauted on
tho tust bank of Columbia river, about 8 miles
nortti of Big Mouth creek, thence east 80
chains, thence south 80 chains, theuce west 80
chains, thence north 80 chains to pointof commencement.
fi. Commeneing at a post marked "Ed
Adair's north eastcorner poit planted on the
east bank of Columbia river, about '.; ml It-
south ol Mica Creek, thence west 80 chains,
thence south 80 chains, thence east 80 chains,
thence north 80 chains to point of commencement.
Dated August Uth, hwi.
7. Commencing at .1 post marked "Ed.
Adair's north-west corner post," pluuted on
the south-east side of Columbia river, about %
mile from river, and about 3|-j miles from
Canoe river, and about one mile above Mica
creek, thence east 8U chains, thence soulh 80
chains, ihence west 80 chains, Ihence north 8u
cliains to point of commencement
8. Commencing at a post marked "Ed.
Adair's north-west comer posi," planted on
the south-east side of Columbia river, about
one mile from river, about '!}', miles below
Canoe river, and about 2 miles above Mica
Creek, thence east 80 chains, thence south HO
cliains, thence west Hil chains, thence uorth HO
chains to poiut of eotnmenccmcnt,
, ated August l:lth, 11H16.
9. Commencing at a post marked "Ed.
Adair's south-cast corner post," plnnted on the
north-east side of Columbia river, ahout I mile
Irom river, and about 8W miles almve Canoe
river, tlience uortn Itin chains, thenee west 40
chains, thence south I6u chains, theuce cast 40
chains to point of commencement.
10 Commencing at a post marked "Ed
Adair's south-west corner post, planted on the
north-east sideof Columbia river, about ti mile
from river and aboul D^ miles above canoe
river, thence north 160 cnains, thenoe cast 40
ehains, thence south 100 ohains, thence west 40
chains to point of commencement.
II. Commencing at a post marked 'Ed
Adair's south-east corner post," planted on the
north-east sldo of Columbia river, about yt mile
from river, and about.i miles above Canoe
rivor, thenoo north mo chains, ihence wcst40
chains, theuce south 100 cliains, thence east 40
chains to point of coninu'iieeinciil.
12 CommeiiciiiK at u post inarkod "Ed.
Adair's south-west cornor post," planted on
the north-oust side of rolumbla ii ver, aboul J
mile from river, ami about.ri mllei above Canoe
river, thenee uortli M) chain-, th tltoo ensl so
chains, theuce south ho ehnins tlience west HO
chains to poinl of commencement,
13, Cominonoing at a post niirked "Ed.
Adair's south-west corner post," planted on
the north-east side Of Columhin river, nboul
loo yards from river, ami about fll miles above
Canoe river, Ihenee north Ho chains, theuce
easl Kll chains, theuce soulh no chains thenee
wesi so chains lopuitiiof fiommenoement,
illllud A ii*.: nsl   l.'.lti, HUH).
It. Coin in ijliolng ui a post mnrkeil "Kd,
Ailiilr's suitth-eust corner post," plnuled on the
north sldo of Klmhnskei. lake, about Inti yard-
from shore, uud abuul J milccHStot Hmall
Creek, tbenee norlh Hil chain-, ibeuce WOJtSQ
chains, thencu south so chnius, thence east hu
iinins to point Of COIIIIllCID'CIUCIll.
Dnted Ant-list Kith, 1000.
16, Commencing at a post nisrked "Ed.
Adalr'ssuiithoast corner post, pinnted un llio
north side of Columbin river, about ', mile
from river, and about <i miles east of Cedar
Crenk, thence north HO chains, thenoo west M)
ohains, thenee soutli HO ehaiiis, iheneeeast W
chnlns to point oreomiiiGiiectiit-nt.
III. Commencing at a post mnrkeil -Kd.
Adair's south-west comer post," plaiiteil on
the uorth side of Columbia river, about '.mile
from river, and about 6 miles aboveCedar
creek, thence north HO chains, thence west so
chains, theuce south 80chnius, iheneeeast in)
chnius to point of cnnimenccmeni,
17. Commencing at a post marked "Ed,
Adair's north-west corner post, planted on the
nurth sideof Columhin river, iienrlrnll. about
one mile north of Coluinbin river, opposite
Surprise Rapids, thoncoeast sochains, tnence
south HU chains, thence wescip chains, tbenee
north 80 chains io pointof commencement.
Dated August 17th, lOOfi.
aug25 KD. ADAIIt.
Ol Concrete, ll„llo» Blocks, atone, Urlck .,t
Krame Itiilltllngs. DEAIR In Cemenl. Lime,
Cnncrele lli.II.iw Blocks, ami other l,ii!l,l!ng materials. All labor nml iciilerlnls ant-clats,
Plaitirlng and Plastering Suppll.. a Specialty.
I'lllCKS   IlKIHT.
Valencia's Skeletons Disclose
Awful Story-Slowly Starved
to Death in a Cave,
Victoria, Auk. 21.—An undamaged
life boat from the wrecki"! stenm.-r
Valencin.togeilierwitli eight skeleton?,
have been int,nd in a cava on llio west
emist, near Ciirmannli, and tills the
story of the must hairowing tragedy
in connection with the terrible disaster
of January lust. So .far as cm be
judged at present the occupant- ,,i tlio
lile boat hud reached what thev considered apparent safety nml died from
starvation and exposure while awaiting succour which never reached them
because ot the inadequate search of the
coastline, The oave is a veritable
mantrap, with n large rock at its
mouth, over whioh the boat must
have been hurled as there isn't runin
enough on either side ol the rock to
get the boat out again when the water
is sin,it.(It,
Intact and but little damaged by
tlie bombardment ol angry Bens, but
with lis dry paint oruukiug and scams
beginning to yawn, n lifeboat ot the
Valencia is lying in a wind-worn cave,
In the forbidding cliffs not far from
Ciipe Ciininiiiiili, mute evidence that
it at least nl the Inst steamer's equipment weathered the nt,-i-in which sang
the requiem ol bo many souls. And
with the boat, eight bli-anliing skeletons as silently attest that in it Ihey
found a way to apparent safely Ibis
number, il not nmre, of the passengers
and crew. The miiBt terrible of all
lhe dramatio anti-climaxes of last
January's great tragedy ol the son. is
the story now told in these grim items
of circumstantial evidence that the
boat and those who left the wreck in
her, trusting their lives to this trail
plaything of the storm, succeeded in
reaching a seeming haven, after their
cruel sufferings, there to endure nn
agony ol waiting, and after that waiting, death, '.tecause of inadequate
search of the precipitous shores.
The news of this awful sequel of
January's unforgettable disaster is told
in telegrams from Carmanah point
lighthouse and telegraph station today, which state that a pontoon, as
well, escaped the general destruction
and now decorates the wave-worn
lloor ol still another cavern, conveniently accessible Irom the sea. Whether or not humani remains proclaim a
parallel tragedy in connection with
this recovered pontoon remains to lie
disclosed by investigations that an-
now going on. The pontoon, Carmanah despatches report, is easily
recoverable, but it will be rather more
difficult to secure the boat. One of
the caves, that which has proven the
tomb ol the boat party, presents a
conspicuous entrance to the sea front,
the reef being some fifty feet high,
while tbe lofty chamber measures two
hundred feet long. The boat, according to the Indians, is very little damaged. The same observant Indiana
counted the eight skeletons in the
cave with the undamaged boat, and
so reported yesterday to Light-keeper
Daykin of Carmanah, The latter
official's two sons were recently around
and over the wreck of the lost steamer
and say that her engineB could now be
vory conveniently recovered, together
with other valuable debris.
The finding of this boat from the
Valencia removes the mystery that
until now has impenetrably surrounded the fate of lifeboat number 2,
which it undoubtedly is. During the
examination of witnesses at the Canadian official inquiry conducted by
Captain James Guudin, resident agent
of the marine department, it was made
very distinct and positive that lifeboat
number 2 got safely away from the
breaking ruin of the steamer and was
seen to work some distance from the
vessel, making fair headway seaward
After much cross examination it
was lound impossible to obtain information and the inquiry closed,
leaving the fate of the lifeboat number
2 one of the conspicuous mysteries ot
the calamity.
Three hundred times hot
ter than sticky paper.
lold by all Drugglsto and General Store!
and by mall
Notice is lien'tiy given tlm! 80 ilnj-s aftor tin!
I inlenil to apply I o tho Chief Commissioner o
Luiiils uml Works for n sjicelnl ileonco to out
ninl carry tinny timbor from lho following
dlworlllOtl laiuls in lite lllg IImM .Ii*.,,-i,rt of
\l',-st ICotitenity:
1. Coinmonoiug nl a post niarkod "K. A.
Urailley's iinrilt easl cornor posl," ,,lniii,-,l
ai„,ut 1 mllo wost of tho mouth of Smith crook
on the .its! siile of Colombia river, llionoo
snulli 80 ohains,Uicnoo west80 chains llionoo
not-lit SO chnlns, thonoo cost sn elinlns in oolnt
of ooininoncomoiiU
'2. Commonolng nt a post markod "K, A,
Hfii.lli-ys sou!.!] east, corner pust,," ,,]iiiit(.fI
aboutll miles woitot tholnoulliofSmltli orook
on n-est, si,l<-of Columbia river, llienco north
Iinins, I honoo w,-*! llio ciiuiii*. i lii-nii. stitiih
lo chains, thu oasl. Iim oh
cniiiiiiiniTiiu.ti I.
H. Commenulng at a post, mm-lt
liiii'ilt-y'* south east, oornor post,"
about II milos south uf (lie in,mil,
i-i-i-i-k iiiii] I milt, wesl of Columbia i-ii
iiurllisii elinlns, thonco west Slli-lml
soulli su ohains,thencu uasl.Sioliali
Of eiilllllioilct'tlien!.
Ililletl AugiM lib. HUH.
pninl   of
,1 -i-:. A.
if .Smilli
r, thonoo
«. thonoo
, to point
aug s
Notico In horoby given that thirty daj'saftor
unto I Intend lo apply to tho Honorable Chief
('ommlseloiiorof Lands nnil Work*! foruspeolal
license to cut nnd carry nwny timbor from ibe
following described hind* in Went Kootonay
1. Commencing al. a post marked "Thomas
Kilpnl rick's south ensl,corner post," plnuled on
llm north side of Armstrong Uke, uml about
threo hund ml yards from the toot of thosald
hike, thence north SO cbnins, thonco west 80
chajna, Ihence soutli 80 chains. Ihenco onst80
ohnlns to point of commoncomont.
'2. Commencing at a post marked 'Thomas
Kilpatrlok a soulh west corner post," planted
on the oust boundary of Puiham's rnncli and
about one hundred yards in a north easterly
direction from the soron mile posl. on Boulder
Creek, thenco norlh -111 clmins, Ihence eust llio
chains, thence .south 10 chains, theuce west lfiO
ehuins to point of commencement.
3. Commencing nl a post niarked "Thomas
Kilpntrick's north east cornor posl," planted at
the south west corner of T. L, 11,635, thonce
south 80 chains, tbenee west 80 ehnins, tlionco
north 80 chains, thonce ensl. su clmins lo puint
of commoncomont.
Datod this 4th dny of August, llJOfl.
I, Commencing at a poat marked "Thomas
Kilpatrlok's south west corner posi," planlcd
nt K. I<\ Kiilmcr's norlh west corner post marked li. 7401. (i. 1„ thotlCO norlh 80 ehnins, thcuea
enst 8(i chains, thence south ho chains, tlienc*
wist 8U chains to point of roniinonceinent.,
Datod this (ith dny of August, 1900.
W. Fleming's
Meat Market
Orders tor Heel anil Mutton,
Poultry, Fish and small goods
will receive prompt attention,;
MANur*ACTunro ny
Kurtz's PionwCigar Factory
HS, Cordova SI., W,
VANCOUVER, -   -   B, C.
Notice Is lioroby given Unit nu .lays from date 1
lubeuil It, apply totliollnn.tlioclilof Cumin's-
sloiturot Iannis uiul Works forjieniilsslnnto pur-
chose tho following ilimcrluoil laml*. in the West
Wootonay district, ivtwt sit„t-„ ,,f UjijicrAnow
"Commencing at, a pnst marked",!. 1,. [{Inch's
smith wost corner." atthe south east corner ol
l..il, 4:',7ll: ami iihittitlj miles south o( !<'<,s(lial!
Greek! thenco uortli so chains, ihence east hi
chains, thence euiuli sa i-hiiius, thence west lo
chains t„ point „f commencement, containing :i:*(i
acres moro or less.
Ilnlcd litis 2Isl ,l.iv „l May, IMII.
net is l>ei- ltalph slye, Agent.
Import direct from Country of origin.
For Agricultural Implements. Carriages, Wagons, Etc.. John
Deere Ploughs, Moliue Wagons, Canada Carriage Company's
Boggles, Planet Jr., Garden Seeders and Cultivators, Wheel-
f^ wrlght und  Blacksmith Work attended to.   Hur-o Shoeing a
•? Specialty.
Incorporated by Act of Parliament. 1M-V
Wm. MotSON MAOPHERSON, Pies, S. H. EwiNO, Vice-Pres.
Jameh Elliot, General Manager.
Capital paid up, $3,000,000
Reserve, $3,000,000
Everything in wny nf banking buslnois transacted without unnecessary delay,
Interest credited twice a year at current rates on Savings Bank
W, II. PRATT, Manager,
Revelstoke, fi. C.
Notice is hereby given that 30 days after dato
I intend to apply to the Cliief Commissioner of
Unds and Works for a special license to cut
and carry away timber from Lhe following dc
scribed lands iu Dig Bend dlstrictof West
1. Commeuelng ut a post marked "N. T.
Edwards'north west cornor post." planted on
lhe oast bank of Columbia river, about i mile
north of C. IT, Liudmark's Berth 6569, tnence
south 40 chains, thence east 160 chains, thence
north 10 chains, thence west 160 chains to point
of commencement.
2. Commencing at a post marked "N.T.
Edwards' soutli west comer post," planted on
tho east side of Columbia river, about, 200 yards
back from river nnd .J mile norlh of 0. K. Lindmurk's Berth 6559, thence north 160 chains,
thence enst 10 chains, thence south Uio ehnins,
thence west 10 chains to point of commoncement.
Dated July 2Gth, 1906.
aug 1
N. T. EDWARDS, Locator,
Pleases every smoker
the "Maroa
Something Pure
If you are looking for Pure
Honey we have just opened up
a consignment of   Ontario
in 1 11). boxes, or in f) lb. cans
"Guaranteed Pure."
Our Canned Goods are second
to none, and more than that
wc "Guarantee everv Can."
A   dtitnble 1)01116 to rent with n  Hprlllg
running six feel from the door and S acrei
of grnund for drying llnei. ji.',u n month
worth of wuhlug sent oul to Ghtnaiion,
Apply fur piirticiilarH tn
 Townalte Agent, Coinaplix,
Deer Heads, Animals, llinla, t'lslt, Htt.,
Animal   line • M I.
1*. (I. llnx III.
Studio: OPPOSITE I". O.
Itoielstoko, ll. O.
Certificate of Improvements.
Adventurer, Iron Duke, Watchman, Outlook and
Min-diin.- mineral claims, ultuato In the Armw
LakeMimne Dlvitli f Weal Kootenai'District
Where located:-On the north ride of PIngatoti
Creek, aboul 5 mllea vest nf Armw Uke,
Take notice thai [,.lnlm liriiuiuiimiUmlt'rsi-ii,
lM,.S...if I'rnil, B.C..Ogenl fur Thmiuu Ahrl.'l,
K.M.C No BIH.W4; Richard Smith, P.M.U. No.
IIU5M5, and Blliabeth Scott, P.M.C, No, B05S0S,
Intend, llxtj days from the dim-hereof, to apply
to the Mining Encoder for Certificate! of ItnpwVo'
manto, fur ihe piii-pust' nf obtaining Crown Qranta
of tho above clalmi,
And further take notice that action, under notion ffi must I* commenced before the laatiance of
inch Certithflti'sof Improvement*.
Dated thin Mh day of June, ]f)uo.
MP 13 j, D. ANDKBS0N,
Notice is hereby given that 30days nfter dato
I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of
Unds and works for n spccinl licence to eut
nnd carry away timber from the following described lands situated in the Hig Heud district
of West Kootenay:-
8. Commencing at a post marked "Arthur
Payne's south west corner post," planted on the
enst bank of Columbia river, about 100 yards
north from mouth of Mica creek, thenco north
80 chains, tlience east K0 ohnins, thenco south
fell ohains thonco west SO clmins to point of
!l.  Commonolng at n post marked "Arthur
uy tie's norl h west, corner post," plnnted on lho
,st bank of Columbia river, about 100 yards
above inoulii of Mien creek, thence soulli 80
Iinins, Ihence east 80ohnins, thenee north 80
chains, thence west 80 ehuins to pointof commencement.
lo, Commonolng at-a post marked "Arthur
Payno's south west corner post," plunted on the
enst bnnk of Columbia river, about 3 miles
below Mica creek, thence wist 80 chains, thence
north 40 chains, thence west 10 chains, thence
north 80 chains, thence west 111 clialns, thence
south 120 ehains to point of commencement.
Dated July 25th, 1000,
aug 4
days aftor dato I intend to apply to tin
chief Commissioner of Lands and works for a
special license to cut and curry away timber
from the following dosorlbed lands situated
in tho Dig Hend dlstrictof West Kootenay:
1. Commonolng at a post marked "Alex.
Mrot'H soutli east eorner," planled on the west
bank of Forty-nine creek, ubout 1 miles from
Columbia river, running uorth 80 chains,
deuce west 80 ehnins, thonoo south 81) cbnins,
thenco cast 80 chains to point of commencement.
'-'. Commenolng at u post marked "Alex.
Hrot's norl )t east corner," plunted on the west
bank of Forty-nine creek, about I miles from
Cidiimbin river, running south 80 chain:,,
ihenco west 80 cbnins, Ihence north 80chuius,
thence cast80 chains lo point uf commencement.
;{. Commencing al a nosl. mnrked "Alox.
Unit's south west curlier,' planled ou the west
i> ink of Korty-nine creek, about 1 miles frum
< 'iliuuhia river, running north 80 chains,
llieueo cast 80 cliains, thenoo south 80 chuius,
tlience west 80 ohnilis to point Of commencement.
1. Commencing ut u post, marked "Alex,
hi ol.'s north west eurner," plnuled ou tlio west
bank of FurLy-ninc creek, about 4 miles from
I oliimbiu river, running south 80 ehuins,
tlienco east 80 chains, Ihenee north GO chains,
I hence west 8d ehuins In pointof commence-
.'i, Commencing ut a posl marked "Alex,
I:-ut'i-nniili i'a-*! corner," planlcd un the west
Im nli nl Forly-ninc creek, ahoul:'.', m'loa from
Columbia river, running south 160 chains,
thence west lo ehuins, llienei) nurth IdOoliuins,
lliiiiieoeast 40chains to point of cimiiiieiicn-
ij. Commencing id, a post marked "Alex.
I'ioI'h nortli west corner," plunted on thu west
inul-. of Forty-nine creek, about 2) miles from
Ciilumhlu river, running soulb pio chains,
i i.i hit cant lo chains, thonoo north 160 chuius,
llieueo west lo ehuins to puiui of commence-
I, Oommoticiug ut a post marked "Alex.
lirot's north west cnrtior.' planled ou tho west
1. ink of Furfy-niiio oruek, nboul, 2 miles from
( olumhlu river, ruiniing snutli 100 ehuins,
lllOIICO cast 10 chains, Ihence north 1(10chain-,
thence west 10chuius to pointof cumuience-
j neu I.
8. Commencing nl. a pout marked "Alex.
1 trots north ensl corner," planted ou the oust
lunik of Forty-nine croek, ahout I mile from
Columbia river, running soulh UK)chain:,
Ilieucc wesl40chains, theiieo north 160clialns,
tlience east 4<) chains tu point of coininoucommit.
II. CoiiiiiieOeing at. a post niarked "Alex.
Hrol's south wesl, corner," planted on thn ensl
Intuk of Forty-nine ereek, abuut I tulle from
Columbia river, running north 8<i chuius,
thence eust 80 chains, ihenco aoulh 80 chains,
thenco wost 80 chains to pointof commonco
Id. Conimenclng at, a post marked "Alex
HrotV suulh wesl,corner." planted ahout 1 mile
from Forty-nine creek ou the west, bank, nnd
iiltout 1 mile from Columbia river, running
nurth 40 chnius, thencu west 160 chuius,
thenoo south ID clialns thence oasl, 100 cbnins
tu point uf commencement,
gatod July 80th, 1906,
AI.KX, BKOT, liocalcr,
aug 1 I'er liu- Lund, Agi-m.
VTOTICE is hereby given that 80 dnys after date
ll I intend to apply to the Hou. The Cliief
Commissioner of Lauds and Works (or n Special
License to cut and earry away timbor from the
following descrilied lands in West Kootonay District:
i. Commencing at a post marked "Arthur
Payne's south west eni-nt'i- post," planted on thu
east side of Hig [lend Mail nud about I mile imrth
from P. I'i'tersons's ranch, thencu north IflOcliaius,
easl "in chains, south mu cliains, wost 40 cliains to
point of commencement.
2, Commencing at a post marked "Arthur
Payne's north west conier post," planted nu the
east side of Itig Bond trad and about I mill- north
of p. Peterson'B ranch, theuce south in chains,
enst 100 chains, north 40 chains, west 100 ehains to
point of commencement,
3, Commencing at a post murked "Arthur
Payne's south oust cornor post," planted on the
east side of Hig Heud trail und ahoul I mile north
of 1'. Peterson's ranch, thence north Kill chains,
west in chains, smith ltto ehnins, enst -to chains to
point of commencement,
Dated July rth, 1*900.
4, Commencing llt a post marked "Arthur
Payne's north east corner post," plnnted on the
south side of Keystone trail nbout two miles enst
nf lloyd's ranch, thenee south 100 chains, west 40
clialns, north 100 chains east-to chains to point of
5, Commencing at a post marked "Arthur
Payne's south east cunier post," planted on tilt
south side of Keystone trail about two miles east
from lloyd's ranch, thenco north 100 cliains, west
10Chains, south lot) chains, east 40 chains to point
of coin nieiicemeiit.
0. Commeneing at a post marked "Arthur
Payne's nnrtli west corner pust," plnnted ou the
south side of Keystone trail ahout two miles east
from Boyd's ranch, theuce south 100 ehnins, east
40 chains, north 100 chains, west 40 clmins to point
of commencement,
7. Commencing ut a post inarkod "Arthur
Payne's north east enrner imat," plnnted on tho
south side of Keystone truil about ll miles east
from Boyd's ranch, thenee south 80 chains, west 80
chains, north 8ti chains, east so chains to point of
Dated July 18th, 19U0.
(Under   New   Management)
B.   C.
First-clas accommodation for travellers.
Best brands   of  Wines,   Spirits,   and
RATES   $1   AND   $1,50   PER   DAY
Queens fiotel
Rest brands oi Wines, Liquors and Cigars, Travellers to
Fish CreeK will find excellent accommodation at this
CHIEF  YOUNG, - -        Proprleto.
* P.   BURNS   &   COMPANY,   LIMITED.  <
HKAD OlfFIOK: Calgary, Albkrta.
Wholesale and Retail Meat Merchants
Pork Packers ami Dealer iu Live Stock. Markets iu all the principal JCitie* and
Towns nf Alberta, British ^.tuinbln and the Yukon. Packers of the Celebrated Brand
"Imperutor" Hams and Bacon, and .Shnmroek Brand, Le.if Lard.
Certificate of Improvements.
Golden tiagle Mineral Claim, situate in the Arrow
Lake Mining Division of Kootenay district.
Where located-Adjoin ing .Mineral Citv Town-
TAKE NOTICE that I, Kenneth I, Burnet,
ngont for Mrs. Ellen MoDnugald, of Nakusp, Free
Miner's t'erlillcate No. Bi).*i2iH), intenil, sixlv days
from the date hereof, to apply to tho Mining Recorder for a Co? tlflcate of Improvements, for the
purpose of obtaining n Crown Urant of the above
And further take notice that action, under sec-
lion:)?, must he coiiuuen.'cil before the issuance
of sueh Certificate of Improvements,
Dated this 26th day of April, 1006,
Notice is hereby given that sixty dnys after
dato we intend to apply io tho chief Commissioner of Lands nud 'Vorkt, for permission
lo purchase tbe following described lands in
the dlstrictof West Kootenay:
Commeneing at u post planted twenty chains
west from the northeast corner of' 0141*49 and
marked "Big Hend Lumlw Company's southwest comer post," thenco north flj chains,
thcueeeast 40 ehnins, thenco south Oj chains
more or less to the iuke shore, thenco west
along-shore to south east coruer of lot 4940,
ihenee north 7 chains to north eust cornor of
Lot 4949, tlience west mi chains to point of commencement
Datod July 2nd, 1906. Jyfi
Central Hotel
Newly built.    First-class in every respect.    All modern conveniences
Urge Sample Rooms.
Rates $1.60 per Day, Special Weekly Rates.
Queen's Hotel, Trout Lake, under same management
Houses and Lots
NOTICE IH HEREBY GIVEW that sixty days
nfter date l intend to apply to the Hun. Olllel
Commissioner of Lands atld Works for permission
lo purchase tho following deseiibud lnmls in tho
West Kuott-nay district, west side uf Upper Arrow
laki- aliout one-half mile smith of Kostlinll crunk.
Commencing at a post markod, " W. W. Lock's
south east corner ," at the smitli west corner of I,.
Sil'A Llionoo imrih -in i-briiii.t. nloim tlm \uml bound-
■uy of i,. mt, thenco west llio clialna; thonco soutli
80 chains; tliem-e east 40 chniim, more or less to
the -.* I- boundary of A. Dollumiu-yei's -application
to piiii'ha*se; tlienco nurth 40 chains, mure or loss
iiiiin< north wust comer of a, DoUaiimoyor's
application to purchase; thencu oasl, wi chains
nmre or less to point «f ro-iiiumii-nmmit, (Mil ocroa
Mili-il M:iv :*.\ 1900.
Per, T. 0, Makiimuii. tiiceul.
Notice Is hereby glVOII thai Do days after dale
I intend lo mako application to UioOhlof coup
jiiMiuii-r of Lands A Works for iieriiiissioii to
niirchnse Ibe followlni; deserlheil litml situate
iiiiii." Wesl Kootenny district of British Col.
uinblu on the west side or Arrow Luke In th<-
I'OHlball Valley:
Cominonoing at It. Minimi's south wesl por*
m-r, theuce wesl 80 chains, theuce south 10
chnius, thencu enst ho ehains, theuce uorlh 40
clnii ns to point ol roinincnccmciit, to contain*
IngSUO ncres more or less
tinted the'Jitlh duy of Ji , 1000.
Jy-I l'erti.,1. Harlow, Agent,
NOTICK is hereby glvon that 60days aftor
(Inlo I intend to apply lo the Honourable
the Chlof Commissioner of Laud--and Works
I'or permission to purchase tlio followliiK described lands in the West Koolenuy district,
wesLsidoof Upper Arrow Lake:
('oniiuciieinw ut, n post ubuut three miles
south of Fosthall orook, and abuut i mile from
the Uke, mnrkod "Thoinaa Webster's ninth
ensl. corner," al. Ibe nnrlh cast cunier of M, 0.
Blyo'8 application to purchase; Ihence norl h lu
elinlns. muru or les-,, to Ihe lako shore; llionoo
lollnwiiiK said shore iu a Kuiioml northerly
und westerly direction 10 chains, more or loss,
to thu suuth boundary of A, E. Haimuund's
application lo purchase; Hieneo west Ho ehains.
more or less. In the ensl boundary uf L. AI.
Juhnsloiio's applicatIon to purchase- thetlCO
smith 80 onnlfisi thonoo >•» t no chains to poinl
ol cummcncciiictil, containing Oio acres, more
or loss,
Dnted this l:'Hi.l;i\ of .lime. IlKHi.
I'or ltalph Slyu, Agent.
suitably furnished with the choicest the
market affords. Best Wines, Liquors and
Cigars,   Rates $i a day.    Monthly rate.
I lest chiincii ever ,,11'nriiil to secure some of tlie flnett Retidenti-.l
Kites, (lurili'ii anil Fruit lirowiug i.unls in Kevelstoke.
Having been appointed Agent for tlie Revelitoke Kealijr
Company, Limited, 1 iiave lor aale their lands on the Weit, Nortb
and East sides ol the City.
Any area to suit purchasers from a Building Lot to a Small
The new " Addition B." offers tbe choicest residential end fill*
sii. s overlooking tbe City,—fine garden soil and sheltered from
prevailing winds.
Plant and Prices at my Oftlo*.
REVELSTOKE, B. 0, Ladies' Ram Coats i Corset
'C* "Qt-trCS li
f-Qf dj*y a
Mml,' of good heavy Cloth I    one I"
l>,-! manufacturers.    R, -       I i'; !;l
N,.u-       Po.00
Regular $8.   Now  W.00
Boys' Clothing
Mad, , i the Best Tweeds md Si - - -
Sizes from il to 32. Vou i-uu hm u>}'
.-uit .,n tliis Bargain Tab'i il win --a'--
prices     'I'm- is» --■■ - ■• "rl1"' "l"'.v '"not
Hen       do - i - nml odd lines,   lull nml
i.'.ii pnirs I   e.li'i   ..| Bt).* end     We keep all
tlie lending •!•, In- : full m ,go of sizes in
H.A A. (Wl.
U'e are opening up new goods daily. We
Imve already put inl,, stock 50 pairs white
blankets, I'ougbt direct from the laotory.
150 pairs whito und grey flannelette sheeting, I baled! I'illow and Cushion Forms, 15
casus of boots and Bhoes, 6 cases lien's Fell
The Store      m. £■ i ,?%     ©.    V A M I^S A  Lhe*Store
that never    R fc, 1 U    &     I U U IN Ijl  J« never
disappoints disappoints
KEtP YOUR        $
By n I lettii .  them Iron
you.    They won't if you
ible |
ELM   or   ALLEN'S A-
•: \ s K. We keep it.     A
♦ Canada Drug & Book f
||    Company. Limited.    X
Local and General.
"Dandy Dick" Dou:oredby tlieDcnn
at Opera House. Tuesday, Sept. 4th.
Remember Wednesday, Aug. 29th.
Tannhauser and "Dandy Dick"—
Opera House, Tuesday Sept. -Uh.
Keep in mind the important event
on Wednesday, 2i)th inst. Knox
Church Social.
The MelroEe Stock Co. will appear
in "Chic," at the Opera House on
Labor Day night, Sept. 3rd.
The Vernon Fire Brigade Hnnd will
be in the eity on Sept 3-1, tor the
Labor Day celebration.
The Independent Hand playod on
McKenzie Avenue, belore the City
Hall last night, to a large and appreciative audience.
The high school will open on Monday, Aug, 27th, It is highly important that ail students, old nnd now,
be on hand on that day.
The lecture l.y the Rev. J. M. Harrison which was to have been given ill
the Methodist Church next Monday
evening hns been postponed,
At a meeting ol the city counoil
last night, n resolution wns passed to
the effect that the services ot tho
pound keeper would nut  he  required
alter Aug. 31.-t.
By special request all monitors ot
the Lacrosse Club are asked to attend
evening practices at the recreation
ground; in view of the coining Labor
Day match with Calgary.
There was quite a large number ol
spectators at tbe bowling match. C. P.
R. v. Dent's, and it is evident that
bowling lias won the popular fancy,
the alleys being in almost constant
use nnd'ihe V. M. 0. A. directors used
good judgment when they decided to
build the alley? costing $1,500.
The heavy engine of a west bound
eight train left the rails at tbe
Glacier switch at 240 a.m. Thursday
I ist, There was no damage sustained
it thi traffic was slightly delayed
while the derrick was being brought
up to raise the engine out., the track.
Ci: siderablc local interest i- being
arousi-d over tbe coming lacrosse
match with Calgary and it isa general
wish thai lui boys should win out.
They began their ptaoticing on Friday, as * sin -.- the match was ar-
inged, snd will keep steadily at it
till the 3rd ol Sept., at 1 p.m. O,'
good seat!
Mr. John !'- ultbee, an old time
resident at Vane uver, and the first
poll ,. nagisti iti ■ tl ■■ ty ever had
died last Thursdu) in III island, al the
residence of his daughter Mrs Cruik-
snank. Thi di leasi 1 . utli i ■ i, who
i-., bi ther i Mrs. I'I Ippi ol thi
city.«..» returning officer (or this
idi .- I ■ .- llie lasl I1 . ■
elect  i-
School Books
School Begins Soon.
\\*,- nre ;.,. | u-i .i villi .,ii
complete «li.i . Si li il Hooks
uui School Supplies, I'.iH-ni- will
ipureciate ilm c ire «•- h ive Uken
u teleel strong sturdy »lale», full"
.■nliie writing I ihlcts, and lhe gen-
■ml excellence "I all our school
cui. inner ICnnx Church minimi
social, ,,u the grounds opposite church.
Wednesday, Aug. 211.
The Rovelstoke Navigation Cu.,
have arranged lor landing places at
the recreation grounds and rnco
course, and will tranship passengers
irom one place to another un sports
ila,\ It is imped the livery rigs will
nl-obo on hire to convey visitors
i,l„,ut tin- cily to ami from the grounds
and race track.
Tin- annual meeting of the C. B.
llunie i Co., Ltd., was held in the
euiiipany'B office on Wednesday evening, when the following directors were
elected, Messrs. C. I!. Hume, C. I'\
Lindmark, B. A. Lawson, A. Lindmark, II. M. Hume ami .1 I'. Hume.
President, O. F. Lindmark; secretary,
B. \. Lawson; managing director, ('.
!!, llunie.
The Tur' Associiition have been
making great- improvements in their
race course, and have now one of the
linest trucks in the province. The
ival measures nearly thrce-tpinriers ui
a mile, with good hard ground und
correct wading. The whole track has
bei n ,-losc fenced on the outside, with
rail paddocks and stand near the
entrances. H. Cooke, the secretary,
stales that some good horses have
ucen entered for the Labor Dny races.
Very interesting nnd instructive are
the baud books which hnve la-en circulated in this district by the Canadian Department of Agriculture,
Part 1, hy A, G. Gilbert, contains
uselul information about poultry
breeding. Fart 2, by Victor Fortier,
is ii treatise on iuoubatiou and fattening ot poultry, nnil nlso their diseases.
These books are pi'olu oly illustrated
willi photos ol the various breeds of
fowls, buildings, etc., principally su]*
plied by I'rof. Shutt of the Central
Experimental Farm at Ottawa.
Many citizens were busy on Thursday night making preparations fur Hie
amusements on Labor Hay. The
Amateur Dramatic Club were hard nt
work in the Opera bouse in rehearsing
their production, while across the
road, n full meeting of the goneral
sports and amusement committee was
Bitting bringing all arrangement*". Iei
the great dnys to a line point, li i-
hoped ibnr the work thnt both these
societies have taken ontheii shoulderi
for the amusement of the eity and her
guesis, will be thoroughly appreciated
Mr. Septimus Miller, one ol Australia's leading racing men, who is
touring Canada Btates; ' Tins- is the
great trip of my life, The -,-- m -
across the Rockies are better than I
have ever seen elsewhere I sl iyed al
Sicamous, Revelsl ,ko, Glncii r, F ":''
Laggan and Banff, and I li
delighted with my visil to each. Hie
mountains are magnificent! thoy cannot bo described, they musl I" si en.
The prospects of the country sei m
splendid and I shall be glad tn recommend any of my young friends to
cine lu-re. Any III I
small capital would bi bound to
succeed. We I ive i -1 lib tc thil
in Australia!"
Those who visited the Main- Is
„ii   Thursday   evening,    on
glimpse ol  laiiyland.     Tbe   ., i
which i- beautiliilly kepi    - ■
lully decorated, tal li
here  and  there,   glim
damask  and  silver,  while
ladies daintilj clad  in
[rom tal i* tojl hli with |ici
and - ii,-, . od thin ■■
to in,-nti- ii.   Strings  ti
■ I   nd recroBsed uverlu ad
,     - lued
10 till        -     -        ; ■     ' '
quiet and warm     Hi-   Indi
Band bi d, ri il -
lie,    'I mgi
iiiirablj carried    il        ,.,-.-
committee   u .-    li .-
Willing    Workers   ul   -
l .    tttond
.   I-., whole evonin
■ -inl.
:, ■ :        I        - i In
furniture - arpi la, linob um      Now is
ny ol tl   - - lohn fi W I,
tlit Furniture Store.
Insurance and
Real Estate
Full Line Of The Best
Kincaid & Anderson
.... ,«c >iwr.TjMtas.aa«raiiai
Business Locals.
School Books nl- Bews.
Nothing better than " Our Speoial.
Dag Dug Hugs, Matting, Carpet
Squares at Howson's Furniture Store.
A good strong school bag given
nwiivwii.il every purchiiBo of books ut
A pretty design of inlaid Linoleum
just opened up al Howson's Furniture
c-'t mo.
Sticky nnd l'oisuu Fly 1'upers sold
nt The Canada Drug A Book Co's.
Bullion  Pears,   ipples.   Orange
Lemons, and Bananas always on hand
al I*. II. 11 nine A C„,*s.
Rulers, i en,-ils, exercise nnd all tin
text books at Bows' drug store.
Water Melons ami nil kinds of i'fuil
:,! II,-nine's
School books. School hook", we sell
every kind and Intesl editions, Canada
Drug ,'■ Look Co.
Ii, mes furnished on the instalment
plan, liberal discounts lor cash at
Howson's Furniture Sn re
Boys' School Shoes, ii guarantee
wiil, every pair, money buck or an-
othi i-1 aii of shoes at Ri  .    young's.
Headquiirteis  for   Ilevelstoke   and
Mouiilain   Souvenir— The  Canada
;    kCu
Wi have jusl i pi rd up a large
stock ol Granite and Tinw re. Bourne
Bi .*
I'he | n ttieat ladj   dre	
... - F iri.i
tur, Sb
.,     ■ .
ap. ,i  II-   -
te pap,
■ ig atoi
-■-. .all   price*
. I
lc al        • nd I' '
Bn -
J|      :i I"..!
.    and
 "' ■   Also
ii li ai C
R  ll
\ ...
.. ■
' i ■   I , thi
Blue   1 mil 1 -I   .': I
lo,- per
B, Hu   -
*,   ■
Ripe Tomntues for presi       -  n *■
is I  i,-I..- t'cacl es, I' u    md I - •
Apples        Ami-in-.'   llll .      '
'    '
I Buy Your School Books Here
and get a School Bag
Thrown In.
evkyiiik a SNora warts I
DruKKlsi nnil Stationer,
■ ■ ■   lln 1! nn,-1,1--, k,
11 ill Ol 111   i-,- ii 1',,hi.l.l All,l,l
brqwn'S Gl stare
GIRLS froin fl years up are received
as hoarders or day-scholais inr tuition I *^
in English, French, Latin, Piano, J£r
Orgau, Guitar, Violin, Banjo, Mnn
dolin, Plain uml Fancy Work, Paint
ing ilinl Drawing, etc,
BOYS Irom 5 to 11 years arc received ns day-scholars.
For lull particulars apply to
ag 8 lm        SISTER SUPERIOR, _
E. W. B. Paget, Prop.
Prompt delivery of parcels, baggage,
etc., to any part of the City.
Any Rind of Transferring
♦>:   J FOR ONE WHOLE WEEK |    MHJJ    V|UUU0   |   we will dive you one  |
For Sale or Rent
limit 1lii'i'e-i|iuirlei*H seeil-
t CralfoUaoble, n few hiIIuh weat nf Kovolstoke.
\piilyl» U.TAI'I'IMi, llcvelHtoko.	
Ciuilaluliia Mo-,
■-I with Tiiiinlhv.   HuiUihtu tar fruit growin*
llmise nml MltblllllllllM in -mu! I'Kinliliiiii. Siln*.
Wing Chung's newly imported stock of Chinese,
and Japanese goods
The best assortment ever
landed in Kevelstoke of
useful and ornamental
Tea services Flower l'ou,
Hutes Uiuiinillii Stands
lliiskel.-i Llinctl itnskots
('nne Chiles HitiokiiiK Jackets
lli.iiilkcrelii.ils Silkaooil*.
Kiiiesi stock of ciiinlics and Iruits in town.
Front Street, Revelstoke
Henry's Nurseries
Bxtril luri'ii   itiipnrtiiliun of
Rill DQ t0 urriVfl rroin liulliiuil, Franco
DULDv uml Jitnuu lu Septombor
For Fall Planting
ThouBuudfl nf Fruit und Onmmetitnl
Trees, Rhailodoudroiifl, K-nsoa nud hardy
plants now Browing nn oAr own gromuls for
rmiire planting.
No nxpeiiso, loss or delay of fuinlgntioiii
Inspection uor customs duties u> pny. Head-
(tuarters fur I'ucitic dimst «ni\vn end im-
pnrtod Garden, Field uud Flower Souds,
Visitors are alwnys wolcoiuo to inspect
our stock.
Greenhouse Plants,
Cut Flowers inul Floral Doughs, Fortlllzors
Boo Hive-; nnd Supplies, Spray Fiinips aud
Spraying malorlul.
Nu agents llierel'ui'ii ymi lmvo uo com-
missiuu In puy, Our citalogiio tells y«n
nbout it. Loi uiu price your list bofor-p
pluolugyour orilor,
We uu busluoas ou imr own gronuds no
reutto tmy, und uro prepurod l" fnoet nil
competition, Eastern pricos or less Whito
liihor.  ('iitiiloKims Freo.
Bruuch Nu
imiii   Westininstor   llmul.
cries: Suuth Vancouver.
I ,-tiu preparwl to tnulci take nil Hmlaof
fiuigliting and Leiunlng.
My BlogHj i-oiiiiiTiing between the
si,-iiiiii-t- uiul the city leaves tlm Oily
ai I a.io. Tuesdays and Friday -. connecting willi the Steamer Rev.-lstoke
for tin■ Big Bepd, and also tin cts the
steamer nti the retprn trip siinieilnys.
I,,, wnnl iii Navigation Company's omen or mv Stables vvhete to
for   .   .   .
i Away li liif, Bii to H{,»
For   One  Week   we will   absolutely  give  Wool   Dress -Goods  Away.
Something New In Bargain Sales,   Don't Miss This Chance.
In some lines ot Wool Goods wc find wc have too many. Some arc in Suit
lengths and some are long pieces—many ol them ure heavy suitings, ju*t what
you will want for the Fall, and here is a chance to lit yourselves out at a saving
—that means something. The children will require new dresses lor the cool
weather, and il you want something that will stand the wear and tear ol school
you will find it in this lot, many of them as up-to-date as the New Fall Goods.
With every piece ot goods you buy wc will give the same value ot any other piece
you may seleot.
You may take your choice ol uny goods in the Snle for your Free Pattern
providing the piece is the sume ils the goods you bought.
This great offering will be taken early advantage ot nnd you will do well to
conic early and get your choice. Goods will be where you can examiuo them
easily.   Come in and let ns show you .around.
Bliy. MIU'S WOTtll!
No. -L—House und two lots, First
sn-eet, $!l,.'iliii. Valuable corner loeu-
I Um.
Nn. 5,-Lot and Store, First Street,
$2,000,   l.nsy terms.
<No. 0,-I-oton First Street-$5110.
Nu. 7,-Two lots on First Street
witii residence, $2,11!!).
These lols are likely to lie valuable
business sites.
No. H.—Oorner "property on Third
street, two lols uiul residence, $2000.
No. 15.-8 Lots on First Street, The
finest hotel in- Store site In Oity;,—
-I Lots on Firsl Street, $0,300,
I Lols on Second Stieet, $l,oi.*i.
Nn. 21. -One of the best residences
uiul Villa Siles in City, $1,000,
No. 22.—Residence, Victoria llond,
No. 21— Residence Mnckonxle Ave.,
No. 21.—Business Block, Mackenzie
Avenue, $12.01X1.
No. 28,—Resilience on Third Street,
No. 12—1 Lots on Eighth Street for
No, IM. -Residence and lot, First,
Streot, $2,105,
Nu. 7!t. Residence, Second Strool,
Nn, 71. Resilience, Second Street,
Nn. 12. Three lots in city of Nelson,
oi- will exchange for property in Revelsloke.
Nn. 51.- Lot- nnd Stable at Camborne
No. 51.-House and Lot, Camborne,
No, 18.—UB acres within two miles
of city, or will lie sold in blocks of 5
acres to 25 ncres.
No. 15.—71)0 acres Crown title nnd
half interest In 5,0000 ncres $24,000.
No. 32. -820 iieres, Kelownn, $111,000.
No, 27,-820 acres Orown gi-nnlsd
lnmls ui (Inlenii Bay, $5 per acre.
No. 81.-2,500 acres Nicola Valley,
with stock, $711,000.
No, 83. -Hill acres east of Kevelstoke
Nn, 18—820 acres Orown tainted
JOtin E. Wood's Furniture Store and pastoral lease with stock, 18 miles
j from railway—$12,760.
No, 37.-Best fii.un in district, 180
acres, 80 acres cultivated, good buildings, $10 per nei'.'.
No. III. House nnd two acres land
al Ti-oiit Lake $1,200,
No, 55,-118 acres East Kootenay,
No, il". Fruit farms at Armstrong,
From $Im to $85 per acre. Good muds
and schools,
No. 71,-60,000 acres Eaatorn Alberta, .S7..V! pel- iiei-e
rtTANI KD- A middle aged woi i
ii - - - i children. Apply
H   i;.\i. . mli,-".
,i kill", I and Common labm can obtain
*■- - ■ M ,,, .,11 iiim- in saw-
■    .1   !'-. applying to this
il ,-- ■ , wages paid.  Mountain
iluniil - n'   .--,„ iaiinii.
: ,   Geo, P. W ii . Secretary,
I ,ii-IMi-'.   WANTED   By middle
Xo. 71  la)  5II.IKKI acres at  Eagle
I .08ITION   W.WII-.li   llv   ui.Ml,'     ,*
I ,    ,„„;.„ keeper,   Uke, Saakntchowan, $0 per acre
Apply ni Hi  \i in. Iiinn.i, uui,,..        No. 71 ib)  10,000 acres at Lotlibt'ldge
,,,,,,,:      ',,1 hi     I-' ni,i-I,m| ,.i  in,
| ,      wished,  fi ",   s- i" (11   pei
-.- K A, II mill   . Real
i ■ Insiiiani.  Ilo ker, Revel-
H ,
noil .        li'lrtni WANTED
Apply in i   i: Hou8es and Rooms t0 Let
$11,76 per acre.
No. 70,   IOUiici-oh ul ild iiim, $11
pei acre,
Businesses For Sale
Hotel, Brick Building, $22,-
. .
 I, I*...
, |     ■      .'   ' M| .,;.    ■    IjOl
.. ... i ■ atve
1121, '   ||
:,.  ■
-.,, .MIA   M-
...     11,11,,., \fi „
.   .     ,   . ,!,,., a.,,,'
ol Inl I a mil I
i,      and '        lor » ipoolal lloor n toi ul
li     mi . . ■   .    nil,,, (imiii tho !„ll„wii,i( il,-
' |     ,1        "II      I    |,||M-      ll,-',.,-    I.M   "    ,   Wl
,,, ,„" il .. pn' planlcd alioiil „'„
in :. ii'n'l, nf    null,  .,,",, , ".„,, ,,(!.,,i ml..
tl. no i  v,-i, UionoiiKX) olmlni nortli,
iIiiii.i. lu, I,. ,.i 11,, mi   1011 chains -,„,illi
'.. 'li.- [mini nl ■ "in,,,' i„ I.
,,i. lltli, IIM,
.1, w. COLBY,
II,,i,-l. pretty loeallon,$8,000,
,. 27,    Hotel, it nioiioy-iniikui,
No, 111.   Itnlol, $3,600,
i; iloi.-i-. ii Stores, it Blacksmith's
Business in lho Northwest,
X,,. 18,   si ,i- Hotel die Hi Notch
N,,. in.   Ili.i.-I ,,n Viiiieoiiv-ei- Island,
:..  -...li
Ni. 60.   Iliill InUireel InShliiguMllll
tiractical man i-ctpiirodi line opening
N-, ll,   Newspaper in British Gul-
ninhlii $1,000 downi balance on terms,
Kiisv i,-mis of  paymenl   may i»
.ininn;, ,1.
For pun, iilins apply lo
Kill K-.l.ile ami liiHuruiioc Agent,
Ilevelstoke, B, 0.
Richards 4 Pringle's
Famous Minstrels
A Survival of the Fittest
Twenty-Eighth Triumphant Tour
Introducing tin- llij^ Six Comedians
Clarence Powell
James Crosby
Fred Simpson
Happy Bureguard
Frank Kirk
Lester McDaniels
40 Emperors ot Minstrelsy 4Q
Nuw nnil Itmvililiiriiin
Sights, Sceacs and Sensations
Wltliniit n l>nriill„l In the Minstrel W'nrM''
The object ot this Sale is to find new owners
lor our entire Stock ol Clubbing, Hats, Boots
and Shoes and Habordasliiery belore the
uponiiig ot tho Fall Trade, Wc don't believe
in carrying over goods. They've a poor claim
for patronage,
What would you think il next year yuu
bought a Suit uf (Hollies from ns identical to
the one some fellow got this season, "you
would feel pretty cheap wouldn't you, and
you would not have a vory good opinion ui
Nuw, to obviate things of this sort, wc
are willing to accept a luss—a must severe
unc.   Hence, THIS GREAT HALE !
uiaJ ,'   <J
U the Arms
How to Take Care of the Nose and Ears
By Dr. Emma E. Walker.
Copyright, 1J05, by A. t, larora & Co.
Tiii-; ineuin lorma an impoilunt
pari of Uie exprebblon of the
lace. Tbe muscles of the moutn
are, like those ot tbe rest ol lhe
body, molded by babit. The habit of
amiability und contentment gives to
the mouth Its greatest charm. No
artificial tint ever added beauty to this
feature. Like ull other artifices, it cun
always be detected, and makes the lace
coarse, lt also makes tho mouth
appear broader, and Injures tho tox-
ture of the lips.
The bad habit that so many girls
have of biting their lips to mako
them red thickens them ond dries
them so that they become chapped
nnd colorless and lose their delicate
The formula for a dainty cream to
use on dry and cracked V • Is: Almond oil, one-eighth pound; while
wux, one-hall ounce; spermaceti, one-
half ounce; oil of almonds, bitter, une-
twelfth drachm; oil of geranium, one-
eighth drachm, mono Ingriulenio aro
lo be well mixed, and llio cream may
be applied Whenever luu lips require
lu ,    .
Nothing adds moro to tbe beauty of
lhe niouir. luun w-ul-tui.-u-tur metu.
Their good -uuuiuuu bus much to da
with lue state of lhe guueiul health,
(or wilhoul tuoiougli iniisilcuiiuii ot
food pel-lent heullh Is Impossible, The
cure uf the uan should begin wiib
the drat set
The teeth should be examined not
1;ss than twice a year by a competent
dentist. .   .
They should he washed with lukewarm waler beloru brinkiast, aflor
each meal a. d before retiring. There
are su many excellent demllrlces that
It le hard to decide which Is best. It
Is a guoo plan to usk your dentist's
advice, as he Is well acquainted with
the partleulur cnuriicter ol yuur teeth.
I'l'icipltiiti-d cbulk Is always good,
and may be rubbed about the gums
alter iiitlng anything mid und also
belore retiring. It will relieve thc sensitiveness of the teeth which Is su common al tho margin of the gums.
An anils, pile le ulso Indispensable. It
helps to presi-rvo tho teeth and alsu
keeps the breath sweet. 1'eroxldo of
hydrogen Is a guud uiitlscpiio mouth
Wash, lt nl:-,, blenches yellow leelb anil
Mini,m, Ihem. iniiio- ulchol is a
nli,thing inill,,'pile for the mouth.
Powdered pumice fitune used unco In u
while Is excellent for removing slums.
An extremely Impormnt Item In the
fare of (hn (ei-th Is (lie ue of dentiil
floss nlwnys after emlng. This, to-
gothor  with  a soft  orange  wood  or
quill toothpick, will remove every particle of food from the teeth.
I'se a brush wiih bristles that are
neither tou still nor too soft, and brush
the teeth on all sides, tuu Inside as
well as the outside, und do not neglect
the flat crowns of lue bank leeth, for
Ihere aro many crevices mere where
food muy lodge, 'ihe brush is also useful In Eliminating tne emulation uf the
gums, bui it i,,-,.-,is gentle bundling, lt
Is belter to brush tlie teeth downward
from tbe gums than crossiug along lho
line of the gums.
A mouthful of milk of magnesia taken
every night belore retiring, allowing It
to penetrate into every nook and cranny of tbe mouth, will correct any tendency to acidity and prevent the decay which ccraeg fiom chemical decomposition.
A noted medical writer advises an occasional cleunlng of the teeth with common suit. The gums should ulso be rubbed. Do not allow tartar to accumulate
upon tho teeth, as Its effects ure disastrous.
Diet has an Important bearing on tho
condition of the teeth. If gluten flour
were substituted for the lino white Hour
In cummon use, .dentists would fore badly. Coarse breads might well replace
the ordinary white bread of dully use.
Lime wuler—a table-spoonful In u gloss
of milk or water-contributes to the
strength of the teeth.
Avoid exposing the teeth to extreme!
of temperature. Very hot and very cold
substances huvo a (cadency to crock
the enumel,
A very good ond simple formula for
tooth powder Is made up of eqoal parts
of precipitated chalk and powdered orris root. To this may be added any flavoring essence that may be desired.
Medicines that Injuro the t"th are
the liquid prcpara one of Iron and tho
mineral acids. Such medicines should
always be tuken through a glass lube.
lt Is well, especially In the morning,
to gently wipe,off the tonguo with a
dump cloth or soft 'ooth brush, us tho
cavity of tlio mouth hurbori many microbes auu iiiiouiillea. ,
11 Is u great trial to u girl to realiza
that ber breath Is unpleasant. It lb, perhaps, a greater in,,I lu others, when
they realize the fact and she doesn't. Ill
henllli the breath Is neuiiy odorless,
but there le u slight sweel odor ubout
lhe skin in.in.;,i uround the nostrils.
Offensive breath Is merely a symp.
torn, however extreme It may be.
l'wrhups tlie molt fn-,punt cause of
an Impure breulh Is dyspepsia, either
guslrlo or Inlestlnul. The hurry,
worry nnd excitement charaoterlitlo
of Ibis nge are greatly to blame for
Ihls cuinllllon
Overwork, sedentary habile and tbo
habit of "bolting" food all have a tendency to cause this disturbance.
There are certain local causes for
this affliction—alfectlons of tho
mouth, nose, throat and lungs.
Mouth-breathers, whose nostrils are
not well open, often suffer '.om bad
breath. , .      .
Sometimes this trouble exists when
no cause can be found for lt
In treating It, tbo causo must first
be discovered, If possible, and removed. If the gums ore spongy or receding, a tooth wash containing
myrrh Is helpful. The best caro
should be token of tho leeth. If tho
aloiiiach Is ol foult, oslde from Bpeclal
treatment, a bit of charcoal may bo
taken soon after meals. An excellent
mouth-wash Is; Thymol, seven and a
halt groins; borax, fifteen groins; dls-
. tilled water, one pint. The mouth Is
to be rinsed frequently wllh this eolu-
1 wil you ever stop to think how you
breathe*.' Oo you know thai as a rule
we are otiuully loo loiy to breaths
uropcrly Well, we are, and so we do
much to impair lhe beouty of both
loriii ond llgure.
Have you not often noticed lho ugly
mouth-breather? *llns habit of breath-
nm through the mouth la unattractive
euough In children, but even more »o
Nose "breathing and deep breathing
ore moBt Important and magical aids
to health oud beauty. There Is a little
volume entitled "Shut Your Mouth and
Save Vour Life." Rather starting,
lent Iti Hut It Is true, as startling
things often are.
-breathe through your nose, ana
keep your hearing till you die."
The deformity of the whole face resulting frum habitual mouth breathing con be prevented by appropriate
medical core In childhood.
Nasal breathing Is tho belt preventive of colds In the head (the nose
strains out lhe bacteria from the air).
Deep nose breathing cannot be too
oflen practiced Whan In the open olr,
ond the purer and clearer the air the
deeper you should brcaiho. Try this
ence and it will really become a
pleusont pastime, and Ita results will
«oon become apparent In your
stralghter shoulders, better developed
chest, clearer skin and sweeter breath.
FUK wtwupnig cough an excellent
«yrup ll the following:
Slice Borne onions thinly, sprinkle well
wiih brown sugar, place between two
hot plates with a weight on the top. In
a couple of hours' time rtmove the
weight, -and tilt the plates In a busln so
Dti to allow the j,: . to How out. (jive
a apt'onfu1 fcraaioauily.
IN THE DAYS when our grandmothers were young, beauty specialists
with fountains of youth In thc way
of skin creams and lotions were not
so common, and yet most of us have
heard that grandmother's skin waa
soft und rosy when she was a girl, and
we have also seen with our own
eyes many a grandmother of today
whose skin was us fresh und smooth
as that of hei daughter, in fact more
It was my good fortune to meet one
of these dear old ladies very recently
—she wua C2 years old, although
when looking at the clear eyes and
fresh, well-preserved skin it wau hard
to believe it.
"How did you do It?" I gained courage to usk, thinking 1 might hnd out
ubout some wonderful cream or lotion
that would be an eternal boon to myself and others. Imagine my surprise
when sue told me that she nud never
applied any manufuctui'ed cosmetic or
cream of uny kind'to her skin, but
hud ulways used the simplest of beau-
tiflers, which nature provides, and
which are within the reach of every
woman, rich or poor.
Twice a year at least, usually in the
spring and fall, she got her blood and
general system in order by taking
tunic simple remedy.
At the hrsi rising of the sap in t-he
trees, and beture Ue hrst auack of
spring fever overtakes you, take a
course of sassa'irus tea. if you live in
the country, you can go out and get it
yourself; and if hot, you can usually
find a street peddler with bunches of
sassafras bark for sule. Steep il in boiling water just as yuu would make any
other tea, and for about a week or ten
days drink copiously of this.
Another spring beautitier to he taken
internally is the old-fashioned sulphur
and molasses. Not very pleasant to take?
Oh, no! But think how it will brighten
your eyes and clear up your complexion. Mix It in the proportion of half a
cup of sulnhur to one of molasses, and
take a table-spoonful three times a day
for three days; then stop for thro days.
And so on until you have taken it nine
At the same time, you can clear the
complexion even more by rubbing the
face over just before washing it with a
mixture of sulphur nnd buttermilk
Buttermilk was another old-fashioned
beautitier upon which our grandmothers
relied, They used it generously at the
first appearance of spring weather, when
the sun's rays were hot enough to bring
freckles and sunburn In their train.
Buttermilk for the skin
There is probably no better emollient
for the skin than buttermilk, and it
leaves the skin soft and white, with a
fresh sweet odor, superior to any manufactured perfume. If you sunburn and
tan and are inclined to freckle, the .buttermilk acts as a bleach. It also stlmu-
ates the pores and acts as a corrective
for most of the minor imperfections to
which the skin Is prone. It should, however, never be applied to the face with
a massage movement, but with smart
little pats, until every portion of the
lace has been covered; and let it dry
en the skin, as it will leave no trace of
oiliness. It may be used generously on
the neck and arms, which should be
bathed first. Dry me skin by patting
(not rubbing) with a soft towel, and a
delicious feeling of softness will follow.
fi your sKin appears sallow iu the
Bpring, try another old-time remedy-
dandelion tea. This seems to act directly on (he liver, and will make salluw-
ness and pimples soon disappear. Make
a tea of the roots and leaves, and take
lt for about two weeks at a timt.
There are many more of these simple
beautiflers, and in the pursuit of health
and beauty I advise you to look up some
old ladieB of your acquaintance, wno can
no doubt impart some very useful
knowledge on the subject
WE HEAR a great deal about acquiring health and good looks
by leading a simple life. Most
of us feel that this Is an absolute Impossibility In our homes, Some
of us try going away In search of the
much-needed rest from business and social duties, but often get "out of the
frying pan into the fire," and find that
there are annoyances contingent to
traveling and strange hotels that are
equal to the ones we left home to avoid.
Not only that, there Is generally a lot
of expense attached to this traveling
around in pursuit of health and rest,
and this debars many front this method.
I know of one woman who resolved to
lead a simple, normal, health-giving life
right in her own home. She persevered
and accomplished her ouject-a rest cure
that was successful and worth knowing
She chose a room at the top of the
hoiifc, which had a southern exposure'.
She Installed a simple metal bed, a good-
sized rug of quiet design, one or two
pictures of which she was very fond, a
couple of chairs, a few books containing
helpful thoughts and a pair of dumbbells. She denied herself to all callers,
and did not even see the members of her
Upon arising she drank a glass of
pure water—she drank ten glasses
during the day-then practiced deep
breathing for fivo minutes. For ten
minutes she worked with the dumbbells. She next took a cold sponjro
bath, rubbing the flesh briskly with a
Turkish towel until It was warm and
glowing. If reaction did not como
quickly, she used rough mittens.
She then dressed quickly uud went
for an early morning walk, while the
day was fresh. Upon her return sho
ate a light breakfast, always starting
it with either orange or grape juice.
The greater part of the morning was
spent in reading, or doing some very
light hand sewing that would not
overtax either mind or boay.
Whenever possible she s:.t so the
sunshine poured ln on her, frequently
letting her hair fall loosely so that
its rays could penetrate to tho scalp.
At noon she ate a simple meal, limited
to three articles of food, none of
which was rich or greasy.
The afternoon was quietly spent,
with another brisk walk, even though
the weather w^s stormy.
The evening meal was always simple.
After a short time spent in reading a
little time was devoted to scalp maa-
sage. Then the hair was carefully
biuehed uud comiouauiy arranged tor
the night. So that the skin shuuld be
kept fresh and soft-iooklng, a good
facial cream was applied; and by that
time she was ready fur u good night's
Uf course, there were moments of discouragement, but she was a resolute little body, and tried to Iti no troubles of
body or mind intrude. At the end of a
few weeks she was like a new being;
friends and family were no more denied
her society, and the took a happy, normal interest in life. 	
•She -still keeps her room, and will tell
you with a laughing face that at the
first sign of the old nervous, restless,
worn-cut feeling she expects to flee to
this well-tried . lend.
Possihlv If more women would adopt
this simple method of regaining lost
health and beauty, the number of haggard, nervous - looking countenances
which are now seen would diminish.
"Plenty of Prmi Juices
FOH severe stomachache wring a
tijuare ot house nannel out of boiling
water, fold Into a soft pod, lightly
sprinkle a small tenspoonful of turpentine over It. and apply ns hot as poi-
elble. Thli Is also excellent treatment
for chest colds.
Beauty Hints to Correspondents by Mrs. Henry Symes
To Remove Wrinkles
WILL >ou Mil Xhnlly publish ln your helpful centum again mu eommt wuy lu uui.-
mgu lliu Iiim wlille e»ln« your cranse
Cwer cream, aad, If II 1. net too much
trouble. Klvu Ihu iilHiloKraphs showing tho
lorrect wayf This Information will not only
help ine, but possibly other, al.,,. if you
Wtfl,kindly ilo llil», you will grcolly help
Tho best general movements for uiaa-
toglng tbo lace are wllh the tips of tbo
lingcie, outward uud upward. If lho
treatment lb (or Increasing Ihe flesh, let
tbe movements bo gentle and soothing;
for reducing llcsli llrm, bard treatment
la required.
Wonts While Hands
Will you Kuiilly tell mu a remedy .lor red
luuiJ.7 My bund, are cold mu.l of iho time,
but when I oo gel ihem warm they Illll remain red. When I hold them down Ihey git
very red. I h.ve been using n good cold
cieiim on Ihem at nlglitl have and mutton
talluw al»o; but It doesn't si-em to do them
uiy good. I will appreciate It very much If
viu will live mo a remedy, a. 1 am so ant-
lou. to have white liana.. iu. *..
The redness of lhe Hands you describe
Indlculei sume disturbance of tbo clrcu-
Inih.ii. For Instance, If the clothing li
light in any one place the hunda usually
become red. Even tight garter! might
causo thli nnuoyance. The following
creom hoi proved most cltcctlvo In
cases where tho rednesi ll not from
Internal causes.
Te Whiten the Hands.
Unolln, 11)0 groin.; pmollln (liquid). !3
grams: extract of vanilla, 10 drops; oU ol
ri*e, 1 drop.  ,
Mix and apply when necessary,
Hair Too Oily
1 wleh you would help me In regard to
my Iuin. I haven't had any dandruff; but
unless 1 WBIh my hnlr iverv week It gets
tu oily nnd stringy 1 can't »,.ilu- any
l','iij,iidtJin:i Jn llx* front It Is so thin yuu
can almost count llm hairs. I would like
mi,nl!!,n   to   mako   It   grow   tli'ilt.   uml
wjir.tiLuis to uudto it dry and fluffy. Uy
hair was always very thick till tho last
year, when It got so thin, U fi,
Try the following lotion, which will, I
think, Improve the- condition of your
Formula for Oily Hair.
Ui* the following milium daily, rubbing
will Into tlio m..in*:
Alcohol, 'i ounces; wlicu huxel, I ounces;
luucln, li grains.
To Cure Pimples
I would liko a remedy tor pimplca and
blackheuds. will you glvo me u mij-o ior
ruMiuU cieamV I clipped It, but havo loat
my clipping. One or your readers lu the
paper speaks of unuther remedy for black*
Wda    please glvo me that alio.
u. a w.
Lotion for Blackheads.
Fur* brandy, 2 ouncea; cologne, 1 ounce.
Houor of ntailt. U ounce. Apply at night,
after washing tbo faca thoroughly wttb
boau aud water.
fossa ti cream for Pimples.
lanolin 6 grama; ewe-el almond oil, 1
crainni sulphur pH-elpliatu, li gruma; oxide
of zinc, 'i\t grama; oxUaot of violet, 10
drop i,
Apply ft Utile of the creaui to etc..
plmplo; wait until the i ImpK-n ant cured
before ui-iiik Uv fuco brush, which -ulgiH
Irritate them.
How to Make Cream
Havo ii uio huvuiiii uiu ii'i''.*-' n> ii..iiii- your
oruri-gu nower cream, out each tune my
cream waii i failure, nn ihe Ingredients iep-
iiruiid. Will you kindly PX)ilulti why, and
Rive me lireuiomi }uat how to prepara thu
cieuin? h tho greaiy tTn-t uwing io tho
fact of mnlerlul nol being timpiily mlxf.17
Being a constant reuder of yuur columns,
nnd ililf, iVim: mv n.at Inquiry. I ti< im* to
ncetva a- fttrly reply. Mra. B. C.
If you fon,i.v lliu directions for mixing the cream given below, 1 do not
think you will have any further d I intuit y.
Orange Flower Crenm.
White wax, 1 ounce; Bi^nnacetl, 1 ounc«i
Innolln,   2 oumra;  curt inut  ell,   2 OuncMj
orange flower water, 2 judci-b; oil of aweot
ajuiondi, -i ouji'.ca; tincture of touiotn, ji
Melt tho flrat five Ingredients t;<geiher.
Tako off the Ore and beat until nearly cold,
adding, little by little, the benzoin, aad.
liutly. the orange flower water.
Remedy Removes Dandruff
1 found your luilou to remove Uauuruff
very giod. Will you please nud n.„ me
loimulu (Of reducing thu Lu*L; also eaa yuu
tell me h ■■■ to rtduLu a prominent ,»:-i->-
n,.ii.' Whut cun J do to kiep from g-citinf
so aiouiv Bormi lesra ugu my wdgtit waa
i'i:. I'.-nii :--, now f weigh ,:*j. I am b ftet 6
Indus lull, Mrs. A. X
I uiu giving you the forinulu requested, A very guod exercise to reduce the
blzo of tibdumen and hips is to mako the
movement* you would take ln running
biiHkly, "landing un one spot. Keep this
up for about twenty-five counts the first
trial, and gradually Increase the number. This is excellent for the digestive
organs nmi liver.
Pomade to Reduce Fat
lod'de of potassium, 3 grama; voaellne, 'A
at.um' iin-.i-i.il, m giams; tincture of benzoin   20 drops.
Make Into a pomade nnd rub all over the
fat  i.arts  Iwlco a day.
1'i.u should nbftaln from food that la ei-
iiu'lully fat-foriiilng-ctrtsla, potatoea, com.
ViiiH, ttf-uii* etc. Vou should also avi'1'
iweetl of all kinds.	
Red Knuckles
1 have very largo and red knucklea, jm*.
qb the nut of my hand la very while, ttiej*
show so very plain. Can yuu give me any
r-miiMly  fOf this? K   A.
Mausage :■''"•* hngers with ...e following ukln food, stalling at the tlpa of
ihe fingers ami wurking backward toward the wrist. Enlarged knuckle
Joints frequently iinln.it rheumatic or
gouty tendencies, and, if they do not
dn ii i'i en. i, 1 advise you to consult a
physician, who can probably give you
un Internal remedy
Skin Food for the Hands.
Cocea butter. 1 ounce; ell ol aweet al-
mnnde, 1 ounce; oxide of tine, i dram;
borax, 1 dram; oil of bergamot, t dropi.
Heat ihe cocoa bulter and oil of almoodl
In a balnmarle, and when thoroughly bletul-
t-d add the llna and borax; stir us It cooli
olu aud Ibe utl ul bcrgftlDOt last.
Carelessness in Use of Peroxide
I used the peroxide of hydrogen you ree-
miiii..;. .* . tor LleaUting the sain, but some
ot It gol on some of my hair and has turned
it red. i'ltaie ull me uuieihing ;hat will
turn hair ..,- » to natural color, l sliu.l loot
OJixioUb.y fur II In next week a paper. Yoi*
Cld not recommend tl.e peroxide to me, but-
some one tut, out, aa 1 im-ji'i auU a raiu-
•uy,  1 uaaU it   i'ltuau uo im* for uie.
M. U. h
Vtry sorry 1 cannut help yuu. 1 do
not know of ah) thing that will bring
the culur back to hair ou which peroxide has been used, and thu only way
Is to have patieneo und wait fur It lo
grow oul naturally. Care should be
t.ik*.-:i In using pei oxide us u luce bleach
not to get it ou the liatr, eyebrows or
Massage Makes Hair Grow
1    tUaVe   plt**lUtl,i   UMtl    ,"- "I    1V1WU1U*   .ur
■lopping the imilug of lhe fcalr are
tijuaii) gowu for gui.ieii.i.'i. 1 have been
nibbing me ecalp ior three months past lo
inert a ni* the circulation, anu „ groutn ol
Hu haJr ..j* appeared. Uut li ia a uuea*
tion whether or nut thia tubbing will aot
alwayi be pulling cut hair eliougn to mora
than offset tbe Increased giuwtn which It
c. .."•* If I can keep the young hair
grow ing hi- er.fr... meana and prevent a further falling oul, a full growth would In
time i." reetoied. If It Is not advisable to
continue th" rubbing, perhaps you can atl-
vUt- an ii,-> r. „*:...-  anu a good one.
H. C. P.
If the new hair has appeared your
greatest dillkulty has been overcome,
and I do not think you need a tonic to
Mltnulate the growth. Very gentle .naa-
sage will not cause the hair to come
out, It will only keep up the circulation
and make the scalp healthy, Continue
It In moderation, und about once a
week rub a little vaseline well Into the
scalo. , and milk. The cripple lell upon
them with both hands in a sudden
exstacy of hunger. When he had finished, he looked again at Tii irpe,
and this time there were tears in his
A little later Thorpe interviewed
the proprietor ol the hotel.
"1 wish you'd give this lioy a good
cheap room and charge lus keep to
me," said he. "He's going north
with me."
Phil was led away by the irreverent porter, hugging tightly his unstrung violin to his bosom.
Thorpe lay awake Ior some time
alter retiring.    Phil claimed a share
was tentative. Everything dopendett
on how woll Thorpe lived up to his
reputation at the outset,—how good
a first impression of force and virility he would manage to convey,—Ior
the first impression possessed the
power of transmuting the present rather ill-defmed enthusiasm into loyalty or dissatisfaction, But Tim
himsell' believed in Thorpe blindly.
So he had no (ears.
j\ little incident at the beginning
ol the voyage did much to reassure
Inm. lt was on the old question of
Thorpe hail given orders that no
whisky was to be brought aboard,
us he intended to tolerate no   high-
*£#&* in the woods had I -io rgies.    Soon^l"**
Impressed    upon   him   that a good dock   h.
cook and a fiddler will do more    t, «* ^
keep men contented than high wage • «ort '        "     from lho    man.s
and easy work.   So his protection ol snatcneo overboard.    Then
the cripple was not entirely d.sin e -     ' * *      l (,„   „is   hee,   aml
ested     Hot  his imagination persi   - h    l xj        troubling him-
ous asso .,.--- hud he led     in    this to tako it
terrible     town?     What    treatment
The occurrence pleased the
leilllllt, luvvii; „„.,       ...u....^...
could have 1 t that woli-gleani in lus  lor il  showed ihem they hnd
eyes? What hell had he inhibit,-,
tha* i.-- was -., eager to get away'
In   an   hour or so he dozed,     H,
mistake     Hut it meant
Is,,.    The chief danger really
lest they become too settled in the
Seamed that' the crtpphfhad" grown! protectiveattitude.    As Jl^Jook
it, thoy were ubout, good-naturedly,
to help along a worthy greenhorn,
This thoy considered exceedingly generous on their pu.it. and in their own
minds they were Inclined to look on
to enormous proportions and was
overshadowing liis life. j*v slight
noise iv.nside his bed-room door
br - ight him to his feet.
H- ,.;..-.,--i H door and found that »m«mmmm»»»B»»»»^»m^»^^^™^.^^
In the *■ illness of thc night the poor Thorpo much as a grown mnn would
deformed creature had taken the look on a child. There needed an
blankets from Ins bed and spread occasion for him to prove himsell
them a ross the door-sill ot the mnn bigger than they
who had befriended him
Thri ■ weeks later '.he steam barge
Pole Star sailed down the reach of
Saginaw Hay.
Th rpe had received letters from
Carpenter advising him of a credit
to hun at a Marquette bank, and
inclosing u draft sufficient for current expenses. Tim Shearer had
helped mak.,. out the list of neces-
.-.-.-. In time everything was load-
ed, the gang-plank, hauled in. and the
I ttle band ol Argonauts set tholr
fa - * iward the ;.,.:,•. where tin; Big
Dipper swings
The weather was beautiful. Each
ni - . ng the sun rose out of the
frosty blue lake water, and set in a
deep purple. The moon, once
age al the full, drew broad paths
a : ss the pathless waste. From the
southeast blew daily the lake trades.
to die at sunset, and then to return
in the soft still nights from the wost.
A more propitious beginning for the
adventure could not be imagined.
The ten horses in the hold munched
the - I iy and oat* as peaceably as
though at home in their own slables,
.!. .- in Hines had helped select
them from the stock of firms changing I ality or going out of business ills judgment in such matters
was infallible, but he had resolutely
refused to take the position of .barn-
boss which Thorpe offered him.
"Nm." said lie, "she's loo far
north. . I'm gettin' old, and : the
rheumatics ain't what you might call
abandonin' of me. Up there it's
, ilder than hell on a stoker's holi-
So Shearer had picked out a barn-
boss ot his own. This man wns im-
I rtant, Ior the horses are the mainstay of logging operations, lie had
.-■-. - '." i a-,, n blacksmith, a cook,
four teamsters, hall a dozen cant-
fa .,■. men, and as many handy with
nx or saw.
"The blacksmith is also a good
wood-butcher carpenter)," explained
Shearer. "Four teams is all we
ought to keep going at a clip. II
we need a few ax-men we can pick
'em up at Marquette. 1 think this
gang'll stick.    1 picked 'era."
There was not a young man in the
lot. They were most of > them in the
prime of middle life, between thirty
and forty, rugged in appearance,
"cocky" in tnaniier, with the swagger and the oath of so many buccaneers, hard a* nails -VI together
Thorpe thought them about as rough
a set of customers as he had ever
seen. Throughout the iln.v they hnd
played cards on deck, and sjial tobacco juice abroad, and swore incessantly. Toward himself and Shearer
their mann.-r was an odd mixture ot
independent equality ami a slighl
deference. It was as much as to
say, "You're the boss, but I'm ns
good a man as you any day."   They
Fine weather followed them up the
long blue reach of Lake Huron; into
the noble breadth ol the Detour Passage, past tho opening through the
Thousand Islands ol Georgian Hay;
into the St. Mary's River. Thoy
wine locked through after some delay on account of the grain barges
from Duluth, and at last turned
their prow- westward in the Dig Sea
Water, beyond which lay Hiawatha's
I'o-uc-inali, lh,- Lund of the Hereafter.
Thorpe was about late that night.
drinking in tho mystic beauty of tho
scene. Northern lights, pale and
dim, stretched iheir arc beneath the
Dipper. The air, soft as the dead
I,-uves of spring, fanned his cheek,
Ily and by the moon, like a red lire
at sen, lifted itself from the waves.
Thorpe made his wny to the stern,
beyond the square deck house, where
he intended to lean on the rail iu
silent contemplation of the moon-
lle found nnolher before him, Phil,
the little cripple, was peering into
the wonderful east, its light in his
eyes. He did not look at Thorpe
when the latter approached, but
seemed aware of his presence, for he
moved swiftly to give room.
"It is very boautiful; isn't it,
Phil?" said Thorpe alter a moment.
'■ll is tho Heart Song of the Sen,"
refilled the cripple In u hushed voice.
Thorpe looked down surprised.
"Who told you that?" he asked.
Hut ili,, cripple, repeating tho
words of a chance preacher, could
explain himself no farther. In a dim
wny the ready-made phrase had express,,,! the smothered poetic craving
of his heart,—the belief that the sea,
lhe sky, the woods, the men and
women, you, I, all have our Heart
Songs, the Song which is.most beautiful.
"The Heart Song of the Sea," he
repeated gropingly. "I don'l know
... 1 play it," and he made the
motion of drawing a bow across
strings," very still and low." And
this was all Thorpe's question could
Thorpe fell silent in the spell of
the night, and pondered over the
chalices of life which hud vast on the
sin,res of lie- deep as driftwood tlie
soul of a poet.
"Vour Song," said the cripple
timidly, "some day I will hear it.
Nol yet. That nighl in Hay City.
when you took me in. I bear,I ii very
t"m. Hul 1 cannot pin. it yet on
my violin."
"Hits your voiltn n song     ol   its
own?" queried the man.
"I cannot    hear it.    It  tries     to
sing, but  there is something in  the
way. I cannot. Some day I will
lieai- it and play ii, bin—" and lie
drew nearer Thorpe and touched his
arm—"thai day will lie very bad (or
in,-.    I lose something."    His   eyes
,ii    the    wistful dog were big     and
would be a rough, turbulent, unruly  w„,„i,,,.in^
mob to handle. Imt under   a   strong     ,.(J     |ittl(, *phil!" cried Thorp-
man they mighi accomplish wonders.  |augn|ng   whimsically.    "Who   tells
Constituting the elite "i the   pro- vnll th„Sl, things?"
f.-ssion,  as  it  were.-whose  y^y * „x0body," said the cripple dream-
ever.-, lad new to the w s and river, ^   ..[jwv com ffhe0 j(  |a ,|ke   lQ_
tried   ■-   emulate,   to whom lesser    - •    Bay City they do    not
lights . ioked up as heroes and mod-   __**	
..-.   a   I    whose lofty, half-contemptuous -  -■-, of flwythln-c and ewo*-  broke in on the„,
!-'; .;-:i:.,:!i;,t:;::;;:',,,-"„v •■»,.»-.you,*-.*•**.•• ««
class.-Th irpe might  have wondered
,Vt    this    moment
at their consenting to work
obscure little camp belonging to a
greenhoi i ! ., i.i to and pride .
the firm lor whh h he work.- i- ,i
strong characteristic ol the lumber-
la -. 11-- wil fighl at Hi-- drop of
;. hat n behall I his ' Old F I-
! ,»*" bra _• id md lonq oi " ■
seas m's ail the -. . . - ids the
-:,. irl ninth -.1- ol !. - ■ an ;,- an i
■ ■■■■■  alter In- has beei   i - h irged for
the captain of the vessel "Thought
it was some of them lumber-jacks,
ind , was going to lire 'em below.
Fn" night."
"It is   that," answered    Thorpe
again the cold   unresponsive man ol
retl ice    "When da you expect to
_ ■  In, i ■,;,* , ■
'"Ahoul tomorrow no, n," replied
the captain, moving away. Thorpe
followed him a short distance, dis-
     _ Ing    the    binding.    The  cripple
. -',,.m-.: ■   .i",",. h   h ■ ch-r -h - stood all nighl      - I -   hi. lum nous
ancor. hul speaks will   -"''* reu     - gazing -  iar and unwtn In;   al
I - , tho ■ ■■ ;  ,1 hil da;    con-  the moonllghl   listen ng to hi   Hoar!
 ling    tl al  ■- ■ '■•   ■'•  51  ffhen tl     - rng ol the Sea
Old I      iv    ■>            tl             a  oi                  ill u'Ti'.lt XXX.
Flal  Hi*-BH Next  in        cnimm-d  ihe     tra
ditions ,,( ll - ,,iin. prodece -
Therofore by daybreak evory man
i. it ia ork I ie- h itched were up-
" ed, and soon !,'■•■'.•,'.", <1 .',-ks was
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^RniteTeil with boxes, packing cases,
you will see two ,.i three ol the vet- ,,. r,,|S| a„,| ,.r;,t,,.s. in their im
■mi-- - - ha camp, but it Is gen- pr„ , ,.,| ..,, tho patient horses
orally ,, ■        - ^
r .
this rea*■,-. he fools that I ■
owes • to his rep itatlon to nil.
j. rn-. ■ mly wiih firms nl - redltah •
size and hcioi Thc i mall camps
are       the yo ing iters    i * caslonally
The  Iruth Is, Shearer had managed
-■' In  lho in i' I- ol his cronin Idea 'ii il He"   wero about ,,,
parti ipate    In a fighl     He ro-tol
Thorpe's  sl .r>- artistically,  shading
■   ,-..- and Hi" reds     He     do-
i    '.-i-    sitiiutioti as il  e.xist"d
The men agreed that thc
"young fel
„l !,, caiih a hint of shore-going and whinnied, By ten o'clock
ihere loomed against the strange
"1,1*1 lino ,,i ili,. Pictured Rocks, -t
shallow bay nnd what looked to be
,i do.-k distorted by the northern
"That's her," -.. d Iho captain.
T-.i,, hours lator the steamboat
*wepl  n Wide curve, slid between the
uy anu oeiongeu io iuornson « umy,
but the young man had had the fore-
sight to purchase the land lying on;
the deep water side of the bay. He
therefore anticipated no trouble in
unloading; for while Morrison &
Daly owned the pier itself, the land,
on which it abutted belonged to him.
From the arms of the bay he could
make oul. a dozen figures standing
near the end of the wharf. When, •
witii propeller reversed, the Pole
Star bore slowly down towards her 1
moorings, Thorpe recognized Dyer at
the head of eight or ten woodsmen.
The sight of liadwuy's old scaler
somehow filled him with a quiet but
dangerous anger, especially since that
official, on whom rested a portion at
least ot the responsibility ot the
jobber's failure, was now found in
the employ of thc very company
which had attempted that failure. It
looked suspicious.
"Catch this line!" sung out the'
mate, hurling the coil ot a handline
on the wharf. '!
No one moved, and the little rope,
after a moment, slid overboard with
a splash.
The captain, with a curse, signalled
full speed astern.
"Captain Morse!" cried Dyer, step-,
ping forward. "My orders are that
you are to land here nothing but
M.&D. merchandise."
"I hnve a right to land," answered Thorpe. "The shore belongs to
"Tliis dock doesn't," retorted thc
other sharply, "and you can't set
fool  on her,"
"Vou have no legal status. You
had no business building in thc first
place—" began Thorpe, and then
stopped wilh a choke of anger at the
futility of arguing legality in such a
The men had gathered intorestedly
in the waist of the ship, cool, imparl inl, severely critical. The vessel,1
gathering sjK'cd astern, but not yet;
obeying her reversed helm, swung
her bow in towards the dock. Thorpe,
ran swiftly forward, and during the
instant   of  rubbing  contact,   leaped.
He alighted squarely upon his feet. I
Without an instant's hesitation, hot
with angry energy at finding his
enemy within reach of his hand, he
rushed on Dyor. and with one full,
clean in-blow stretched him stunned
on the dock. For a moment there
was a pause of astonishment. Then
llie woodsmen closed upon him.
During that instant Thorpe had
become possessed of a weapon, It
came hurling through the air from,
above to fall at his feet. Shearer,
willi the cool calculation of the pioneer whom no excitement can distract from the main issue, had seen
Hint il would lie impossible to follow his chief, and so had dono the
next best thing,—thrown him a heavy
iron belaying pin.
Thorpe was activo, alert, and
Strong, Tlie men could come at him
only in fronl. As offset, he could
not give ground, even for one step.
Still, in the hands of a powerful man
the belaying.pin is liy no means a
despicable weapon. Thorpe hit with
all his strength and quickness. He
wns conscious once of being on tlie
point of defeat. When he bad cleared a little space for himself. Then
ihe men were on him again more savagely lhnn ever. One fellow even
succeeded in hiding him a glancing
blow on the shoulder.
Then came a sudden crash. Thorpe
wns nearly thrown from his feet. The
next instant u score of yelling men
leaped behind and all around him.
There ensued a moment's scuffle, the
sound of dull blows; and the dock
was clear,',! oi all bin Dyer and three
othel's who were, like himself, unconscious. 'I'he captain, yielding t,,
lh,- excitement, had run ins prow
plump against the wharf.
Soilie     Oi     tile     CrOW     I' iVeii     tile
mooring lines. All wn- ready for
disombarkal ion.
Bryan Moloney, n strapping lrish-
Aiiiei-icnn of Hi" big-boned, red-cheek-
,-,i i\p". threw some water over the
lour stunned combatants Slowly
they came !,, life. They were
promptly yanked lo their leet by
the irate rivermen, who commenced
nt  once • iw   -M.i: ■      tor ius
kicks and shakings Ir way ,,f pun-
ishment,    Thorpe interposed.
"Quit it!" ho commanded. "Let
them go!"
The men grumbled. One or two
were Inclined to be openly rebellious.
"If 1 h-ar another peep out of
you," said Thorpe to these latter,
, an climb right aboard and
take ine rel im trip" He iooked
them in the until they muttered
,:.; wenl S'ow   we've  got   to
U ,| ml i . tnd iur g, .-!* ashore
■ before tho I iport to camp
il,"  right  moving, and bust
ixpe '■ ,1 an;.- comment.
ipp . rn  iarll     Ir im   ihe r
l.-a>l,-r -in account oi their little
fracas, they were disappo nted, 1 -■
lhe lumber-jack
i :..,   is ii cci -,,', funda
mental unapproachablllty, whatever
surface bonhom ■■ he xa iy e    i fl
,'  -,   i hii  men picked thorn-
■■.... -i, ible - illen    and
parti i Th- ex-seai.-r bad nothing
to saj    afl    long ,i- ho was within
rea, h   b il   » hei  had gnoi,*d   the
shore, be turned
Vou    '■> "ii '     think 'his -". I ,11,.'.
law-courts!" hs
Thorpe :n.ei ■ n reply ' I gu--ss
we'll keep oven," he muttered
"llv 'be   jumping M ■-.'     isrled
Scotty Parson ■ turning in   hreal
"ScMi-y*" said Thorpe sharply.
-mmM. turnod back to his tnsk.
which was to holp the bleclwmlth put
together tho wa [On, the compononl
parts ,.( wh  h the others had trund
led out,
Wiih Hi-,-    men at *i,    oh 11 doos
■ ,1  •  a great win,- lo move   o
mull cargo Hiir'.'.  oi '      '
ihr ,*,-l,„'k  n," f'ole Star     wai
r.'iiil"    i.,    continue     her    ourney
Thorpo   ■ llmhnd     a I
hearor In ■ h -
'Keep He- ie- -■   '*   *    . '"-"   »*W
I,.,    "pm up ih" wall   ',( ',.    ■ ii
house    good a,el --'re      ,,„'i  move
II it rains, you     -.,
jlbove all things, have a good man!
or so always in charge. Those fel-'
lows won't bother us any more for;
the present, I think; but it pays to!
be on deck,    So lung."
In Marquette, Thorpo arranged tor;
the cashing oi his timo checks aud'
orders; bought lumber at the mills; 1
talked contract with old Harvey, tho'
mill-owner and prospective buyer of
the young man's cut; and engaged
four ax-men whom ho found loafiag-
about, waiting for the season to i
When he returned to tho bay hei
found the warehouse complete except
for the roofs and gables. Those,
with their reinforcement of tar-pa-
por, were nailed on in short order.
Shearer and Andrews, the surveyor,
wore scouting up the river,
"No trouble from above, boys?"!
asked Thorpe.
"Nary trouble,"  they replied.
The warehouse was secured by padlocks, thc wagou loaded with the
tent and the necessaries of life and
work, Early in the morning the
littlo procession—laughing, joking,
skylarking wilh (he high spirits of
men in the woods—took its way up
tho river-trail. Late that evening,
tired, but still inclined to mischiof,
Ihey came to the fust dam, whore
Shearer and Andrews met them,
"How do you like it, Tim?" uslosl
Thorpe that evening.
"She's all right," replied the riv-
ei'inan with emphasis; which, for
him, was putting it strong.
At noon of the following day the
party arrived at tho second dam.
Hero Shearer had decided to. build
the permanent camp. Injin Charley
was constructing one of his ondless
series of birch-hark canoes, Later
he would puddle tho whole string to
Marquette, where he would sell tbem
to a hardware dealer for two dollars and a half apiece.
To Thorpe, whu had walked ou
ahead with his foreman, it seemed
that he had never been nwuy. There
was the knoll; tlio rude camp with
thc deer hides; tlie venison hanging
suspended from the pole; Ihe endless
broil and tumult of tho clear north-
country stream: the yellow glow-
over the hill opposite. Yet he had
gone a nearly penniless adventurer;
he returned at tile hend of an enterprise.
Injin Charley looked up and gruii-.
ted us Thorpe approached.
"How nre you, Charley?" greeted
Thorpe reticently.
"You gettuin pine? Good!" replied Charley in the same tone.
That was all; I'or strong men never
talk freely of what is in their hearts.
There is no need; they understand.
Two months passed away. Winter
set in. The camp was built and in-,
habited, Routine had established,
itself, and all was going well.
Tlie first move of the M.&D. Com-]
pany had been one of conciliation, i
Thorpe wns approached by Hie walking-boss ol tlie camps up-river. Tile j
man made no reference lo or excuse!
for what had occurred, nor did he
pretend to any hypocritical friendship for tlie younger firm, His proposition waa entirely one of mutual;
advantage. Tlie Company had gone
to considerable expense in constructing the pier of stone cribs. It would
bo impossible for the steamer to
land at any other point. Thorpe had
undisputed possession of the shore,
but the Company could as indisputably remove the dock. Let it stay
where ii was Holh companies could
then use it for their mutual convenience.
'I'm this Thorpe agreed. Haker, the i
walking-boss, tried to get him to
sign a contract to that effect. Thorpe
"Leave your dock whoro it is and]
use it when you want to," said he. j
"I'll agree not io interfere as long
as you people behave yourselves."
The actual logging was opening up
well. Holh Shearer and Thorpe
agreed that it would not do to be
too ambitious the lirst year. They
set about clearing their banking
ground about a half mile below the
lirst dam; und during the six weeks
before snow-fall cut three short
roads if half a mile each. Approxi-
raatelv two million feet would be put
in iron, these roads—which could be
extended in years to come — while
another million could he travoyed
directly to ihe landing from its Immediate vicinity
"We won' skid them." said Tim.
"Weil haul irom the stump to the
bank. And we'll tackle only a
snow-road proposition:—we ain't got
- ::..- ■■) monkey with liuildin' sprinklers and [liows this year. We'll make
a li'ie- stake ahead, and then   next
- ..ar we'll ,1,, it right and go! in
twenl --I en, Thut railroad'll get
along a way by then, and meii'll be
more p i
Through the lengthening evenings
ihey sn" crouched on wooden boxes
eithei -.-I" oi 'n- stove, conversing
rarely, gazing at one Bpol   with    a
■ -, : persistency which was only
nn wtward li i cation ,,( the p,-rsis-
with which their minds held
,,, Hie -.,nr,: in band 'fun, *h,> old-
a. al 'li- business, sh-iweii his trail
more strongly Hum Thorpe The old
mnn 'Inincli' ot nothing iei' logging
From  He-   Itump ti    th      " from
the bai an p      ,m the  amp
p again, I     res! lose   In
telllg   -.' ipeHed tl      picking
the little (Id ■ ', curl-
tv and * '-',... .-. , -
too small to •■-- ,i!»' this d (liberate
si rut . '. - - , - *,, perfeel
I,   jtati   thai   tl   ,i"!  '■ ii   :„-,.r ,,ii"
!!        ■   .     'i        tie-
. .0.1 le
ll,,..  -.     ,:.. ii" ad ipled  ■ hi      ,, on
ith rwise,
ii, ,:. 1   thought   'Cl       10
•he   uitermoet    copp, r I
■     ■ prjee
.   •               i -    fuuld intrti
luce     -M- ither I onVerss
- rm is i iteu to
his ren ittenll ■„    ol
.   .     ., i decent per
m,| ,,: .'"   ..ii,I '1, -ii
,    . .,■-.- thoui
Thorpo, who had been too busy to
remember Phil's violin,—although ne
noticed, as ho did every other detail
of the camp, the cripple's industry,
and the precision with which he performed his duties,—strolled over and
looked through the window. A
dance was in progress. The men
were waltzing, whirling solemnly-
round and round, gripping firmly
each other's loose sleeves just above
the elbow. At every third step of
the waltz they Stamped one foot.
Perched on a cracker box sat Phil.
His head was thrust forward almost
aggressively over his instrument, and
his eyes glared at the dancing men
with tho old wolf-like gleam. As he
played, Ilo drew tho bow across with
a swift jerk, thrust it back witn another, threw his shoulders from one
side to the other in abrupt time to
the music. j\nd Ihe music! Thorpe
dnconseiously shuddered; then sighed
in pity. It was atrocious. It was
not even in tune. Two out of three
of the notes wore eithei- sharp or
Ilal, not so flagrantly as to produce absolute disharmony, but just
enough to sot the teeth on edge. .Ind
the rendition was as colorless as
that of a poor hand-organ.
The performer seemed to grind out!
his fearful slulf with a fierce delight,
In which appoarod Utile of the acs-i
Ihetic pleasure of the artist. Thorpe
was at tt loss to define it.
"Poor Phil," he said to himself.
"He has the musical soul without
even the musical ear!"
Next dny, while passing out of
tho cook camp he addressed one of;
lhe men:
"Woll, Filly," ho inquired, "how
do you liko your liddler?"
"All right!" replied Hilly with emphasis.   "She's got some go to her."
In the woods tin; work proceeded
finely. (From the travoy sledges and
the short roads a constant stream
oi* logs emptied itsolt on the bank.
There long parallel skid ways liiul
been laid the whole width of the
river valley. Each log us it came
wns dragged across those monster
andirons and rolled to the bank of
tlie river. The cant-hook men dug
Iheir implements into the rough
bark, leaned, lifted, or clung to Hie
projecting stocks until slowly the
log moved, rolling wilh gradually
increasing moment um. Then they
attacked il with fury lest Hie momentum be lost. Whenever it began
lo deviate from the straight rolling
necessary lo keep it on Hie centre
of Ihe skids, one of tho workers
thrust the shoe of his cnut-liook under one end of lhe log. That en,I
promptly stopped: tho other, still
rolling, soon caught up: and lho log
moved on evenly, ns was lilting.
Al Hu, end of the rollwny lhe log
collided wilh othor Iocs nnd stopped
with the lmpncl of on,- bowling ball
against another. Tlie men knew Unit!
being caught, bolvv-en Hie Iwo meant |
death or crippling Ior life. Nevertheless they escaped frum tlie nar-j
rowing interval at the latest possible moment, for it is easier to koep
a log rolling than to start it.
Then other men piled them by
means ol long steel chains and horses, jusl  as they would have skidded
thick as a two-storey nousc is can
The work is dangerous. A saw log
containing six hundred board feet
weighs about one ton. This is thc
weight of an ordinary iron saie.
When one of them rolls or falls from
even a moderate height, its iorco is
irresistible. Hut when twenty or
thirty cascade down the bold front
of a skidway, carrying a man or so
with them, tho affair becomes a
Thorpe's men, however, were all
old-timers, and nothing of the sort
occurred. At first it made him
catch his breath to see the apparent
chances they took; but after a little
ho perceived that seeming luck was
in reality a coolness of judgment and
a long experience in tho peculiar
ways ol tho most erratic of inanimate cussedness—the pine log. The
banks grew daily. Everybody was
sale and sound.
Tin; young lumberman had sonsa
enough lo know that, while n crew
such ns his is supremely effective, lt j
requires careful handling to keep it
good-humored and willing. He knew j
every man liy his first naino, and
each day made it a point to talk j
with him for a moment or so. The
subject was invariably some phase of
tho work. Thorpe never pormitteJj
himself the familiarity ol introducing any other topic. By this course
lie preserved the nice balance between
too great reserve, which chills the
lumber-jack's rather independent enthusiasm, anil the too great familiarity, which loses his respect. He
never replied directly to an objection
or a request, hut listened to it non-
coiuiniltally; and later, without explanation or reasoning, acted as his
judgment dictated. Even Shearer,
with whom he was in most intimate
contact, respected this trait in him.
Gradually ho came to feel   that    he
fectly good, it generally is, in a
well-conducted camp, but tho lumberjack is a great hand to growl, and
he usually begins with his lood.
Thorpe listened to his vague objections in silence.
"All right," ho remarked simply.
Next day he touched the uiau on
the shoulder just as he was starting
to work.
"Step into the olliee und get your
time," said he.
"What's the matter?" uskod Ibe
"1 don't need you any longor."
Tho two entered the little offlce.
Thorpo looked through the ledger
and van hook, and finally handed the
man his slip.
"Where do I get this?" asked the
teamster, looking ut it uncertainly,
"At the bank in Marquette," replied Thorpe wilhout glancing around.
"Have I got to go 'way up to
"Certainly," replied Thorpe briefly.
"Who's going to pay my laio
"You are. You can get work at
"That ain't a fair shake,"
"I'll have no growlers in this
j camp," said Thorpe wilh decision.
"Hy God!" cried (lie man, "you
damnod "
"You gel oul of here!" cried
Thorpo with a concentrated blaze
ol* energelic passion that made the
fellow step buck.
"I ain't going to get on the wrong
side of the law by I'oolin' with Ihis
offlce," cried tlie other at the door,
"bul if I li:i,I you outside for a
(To bo Continued,)
Things to Notice This Week
IF you ko for a walk In llio woods
you are almost .sure to llnU some
aiiis' ni'st.4. Thoy look like heaps
of line needles ami littlo bits of leaves
inul twigs. On a sunny day you will
often sei* long columns of ants marching home wiih little pirn's of twig to
add to tin- walls of their house,
liomotlmes they carry leaves a good
dual bigger than themselves.
Ants' Cave of the Babies,
A great number of ants live in ono
nest, ami sume nf ihem spend their
lime   eul lee tint;'   food,   while   others
look after Un- babies.
The babies are shut up in littlo
white silk bags called cocoons, and
mi hot days their nurses bring them
nut hiln the sun. If vuu ni^ium
them they will very -quickly piek uji
Mn- babies and carry Ihem buck to
their nursery, under the heap of
A Horse's Toes.
How many toes has a horso on ench
foot?    You   don'l   know.     I  thought
nu wouldn't! He has only one, nnd
•hut Is the big, round hoof, on to
which his Bhoe Is nailed. The donkey
*t anothor animal lhat has only uno
toe on ouch foot; ami horses and donkeys are called odd-toed animals.
Cows and sheep have four toes on
each foot, while pussy has live on
• ■:ich fore font anil four nn enelt hind
une; and if you have u dog you will
Hnd he has the sumo number.
But his feot aro qullo different
from pussy's in one way, for pussy
can draw her claws right back into
her tout when she doesn't want to
use them, hut doggie can't,
A Robin That Reasoned.
A robin's nest was illleil wilh ydung
ones in siuht uf a friend's window. The
mother hini was away, when a violent
thunderstorm came up, As ihe heavy
(imps began to pour down, she returned, and He- little ones greeted her with
open mouths, expecting the usual food.
She pressed Until down with her foot
and sai un them with extended wings
lu shleM them from tho hard rain, and
remained ihore till tho storm wns over.
Was there nm u process of reason
here? She saw Ihe heavy downpour nf
rain, ainl. thitikinn nf he- exposed children, believed they would be hurl or
drowned without her care, so she hurried back. This is called Instinct, hut
Instinot is concentrated wisdom without the process being made known,
How Sweet-Peas Climb.
The sweet-peas are growing fast
now, ami vuu will see that thev ure
nble tu elimli by holding on to the
twigs witii little arms callod tendrils.
Tho Virginia creeper thut grows ou
so many houses would tlml ordinary
tendrils of no use for climbing up
a wall, so it has little lint pads with
something like hands nl their ends,
which help it tu cling to n smooth
WHEN Grandpa's birthday comes
It Is July and perfectly lovely
uiu „n Ids farm.
Well,   Insl   week   It   was   Ills
eventy-slxth birthday, and he celobrat-
ctl hy giving Jim an,! Hert nnd nn- nud
, nusIn Katie an,! Cousin Phil a birth-
lay treat.  Wasn't lhat lovely ,il lilm?
My, bin we ilu have thc best time!
Grandpa put on his wide-brimmed hat
and wenl uut with us, uiul each of us
curried a net to catch butterflies with.
Kail,- asked lilm if It wasn't wrens to
catch butterflies,   "Nn," said Grandpa,
nor do I think ii is wrcin.,- t,, kill thorn
fur specimens, because, beautiful UioubIi
'ii.'y ure,  they destroy thousands ami
"M.imis of dollars' worth nf crops."
So we ran ihis way and (hat chasing
lie swift, lllltterilll! little tlllnh'S, anil by
!, - time we had caught all Jim and I'llll
wunted (or llieir collections, we were
-,.,-,! Milt.
"Now, lie down here In the shade o(
Ills haystack,' suid tlrauilini. "nail
ivo'll talk."
"Grandpa," snid Hert. "une nf llie boys
it school snid the ,,ih-r dny thai cater-
lilllnrs can slop trains, nnd lie vvnsn't
. iklng, ellh.-r.   II Isn't Hue, Is II*."'
"Yes, ii is." suid (Iramlpa. "There are
ilmes, H.-i-i. when lhe caterpillars settle
  *i",t la tremendous numbers; nud
.'.!e-,i tint spot happens In he ;l rnflwny
truck, their crushed bodies make the
rills sn slippery Unit the train Is pnsl-
llvoly stopped. ! have heard nf grass-
hoppi-rs an,! even potato hints doing lhe
• Mile thing."
-I Hunk I should love t„ l,o u lintii-
rallst nnd study insects nl! my life." re-
marked Jim, "It only It wus a llsel'nl
■Why. It Is a useful life," corrected
Grandpa. "The man wh,, studios Hie
p.,nu,, Iiiik ami tells us farmers how we
may sn. r potato crops from Us mv.
mea; ili" dostractlvo weevil, nnd tells
ihs cotton ralsor how 1,, get rid ,,( 11:
tha while butterfly, and lolls ll„- truck
farmer how to keep It <<ff Ids cabbages
why, Jim, he is a public benefactor
ind , very useful man!"
tn,   i , studying the caterpillars,"
Haiti Rert.
"i* that io?  whnt have ynu learned
ihoul thi,,   .lu,,!" .,,k,-,l Ornndpa
' .\wdilly Interesting iIiIiiks," said Jim;
- 'ii,'   i found "in ihe other day
Ihnl   ns,  people, son f them Ilk,- to
-  with a  1--1 ,,' ..Her i.-alerpllliils nil
■ igelher, while others like i„ llv,, a her-
,ii alone, nway from Uu- rest
I kill,-I --, '.■",-„I .■ai.-miii.o-s i" study
,    11,-s,  Inside and out,   There's
ning euiili, „( curs,-, nl  one
I, but I fi und il," silk thread comei
.i ,,( n ther end, ihn.ui.li n Iliiln
i, i,. ,„ ,i„' lowoi he   Then Inside the
.,. there are two long hugi ,,f sticky
in ■   .-. in i> are connected wllh ih-
i ,,.i»,-    vi hen iln- sii, k,
n    ilm..mh  Hie lui," the
rdeni n Into silk thrend."
.. Jim!   exclaimed Grnnrlpo.
how  very  Interesting!"  said
■    . mi., snd i    'i», go ,,n an,I tell
■-  'hinge, .llmmv,"
did ■"., know ii,in He  Mii,--
in   "•. si. iwii ainl chnngc their
. -i .is ii r,-.-is a mile tight
'  ■-   ..Mi.'"
.    a-,   '! le--. |,„i ',,, ihr..,. „r f,,tir
ill. before thoy are half-grown,
tiles'.'" asked Katie.
"Y,-s   I,-,, don't ileal Jim's thunder!
warned ttrnndpu, with u merry twinkle
In in.* cyo»,
"Yoi," said .Uiu, "ihen thoy change
I,,  I,all,lilies, llll  Hall' Slsleell   1,'KS  are
t , aiid Ihey Ino, nl a sign of eves.
noses, iii,nulls ,,r even hen,Is, And nil
they can do Is l„ wiggle Iheir funnv Hill,, lulls."
nli,   1   knew   I, 1,,-r   described   nne
lhe „ih„r dny, und she OOllod ll a !<!»»-
a   "
••lla, hn!" laughed Jim, "a chrys-nlli,
you menu."
"Oh, j-,-.. i coulitn'i remember,  well,
Wllnl hapl'Siis next'.'"
"(Veil,   each   lillle   ,'lirisalls    Uml    I
watched hang hy lhe lip ,,f Us funny
lillle Illll  to II   (ence r,l!l „r slepl   sliunlv
|!!,<i,l(>  t! , ,1 llllll   civercl   lis  l„„tv
0,11 leu III,- liilli f-.r », vera! ,1.,, 'I'll,ei
they cracked opon Iheir skins nnd erne
mil' wllh sin 1,-gs ami f,,ur wings
thnt they couldn't fly nt lirst. So they
clung with their leet to the cracked skin
and trembled and fluttered nml trembled
and flattered until ull the wrinkles nnd
folds cume gradually out nnd the win^s
spread oat ami euiight tlie sunlight
"They were perfect buttorfllesi" tin-
Islieil llruudpil.    "You hnve been n good
observer, Jim.  1 don't ihink ymi int.- ,-d
a single Importniu step In llie progress
frum caterpillar i„ butterfly,
"Hut como, we ai-e all rested nuw. and
by ihls iim,- 1 fancy your Grandma Ins
her treat ready fur us."
"Hurrah! Doughnuts nnd Imt c-.is-
tni-,1!" shouted ll,-r(. Jumping i„ lus I'i -I.
-■Ami Hied chicken!" yunK l'hil.
"And trlttersl" sqaenlod Kotlo.
"Ami corn nn Ihe colli" ndded Jbi.
'I'll,-n. although'sn nmnv.gond things
we,-,- mentioned, Grandma's smiling (,. -
lu the doorway gave im. ii one usstimi	
Hint llis iiii,iiiii wnuld surely male What
veil. Mushroom Hats Are
Again the Rage
THE old mushroom shape is buck again, in
direct opposition to the sailors with the
slightly rolled brim which was su good in
the curly spring, Hut the new mushroom
shape lms n higher crown tlinn the scarcely defined
one of the old—some of them even higher tlinn the
crown tin- usual sailor hot huasts.
Ami. liy ilu- way, if you've unc of those rolling-
brim sailors, turn the brim down—it will tako on
something of th,- mushroom shape—and set another bandeau in, co.'oring it with muliiie or ribbon or flowers, A mushroom hnt must In- built up
well upon the lii-iid. or it looks like nn inverted
dish instead of the l« ming thing it was meant
to be—nml is. under the right circumstances.
Sume of them are trimmed in n wny simjile
enough for tin- veriest amateur among home milliner.- to copy—simply a wreath of flowers laid
around the crown, plenty or theni used so that
the effect of mussing is got, perhaps accentuated u
little ni one side, On the deep bandeau, ribbon is
looped—the soft mcssaline or louisiue ribbon which
lends itself to such artistic treatments.
A number of curious combinations of color uro
being mode, some of them nhnosl startling in idea,
yet so adroitly planned that the effect is only strikingly good.
lied iiiiiI block oild white unite to make ono
stunning luu. which lind vivid scarlet wings laid
fin! against die brim on both side.-, in u fashion
that musl hove been inspired by Mercury's cop.
Ai-r,,ss the front velvet ribbon was laid in loops
which somehow, in spit,- of iln- soft effect of velvet,
echoed tin- stiffly-set wings:
Morning glories overrun sonic ,,!' tbo most ut-
tnii'iivc lints—morning glories mossed exactly us
roses hove been (nnd arc still) nil season. Around
tin- crown of nn occasional hut the long vines creep,
lln- oddly-shaped leaves making nn interesting
change from iln- ubiquitous rose foliage.
Panamas nml leghorns ond nil iln- rest of the
straws ihni p,, by tin- name of "natural" show uo
signs of decreasing in popularity, ond on nil of
Iiniii facing is frequently applied, especially if the
brim is to In- turned up, and caught in place by a
tam-o'-shanter crown. These hats aro but slightly
raised on u tulle baiideou, which has une rose stuck
into it. This is tin- linn-, if ymi have been saving
some ostrich lips, to use them.
liig Huts for littlo girls are left unwind nnd
droop nattiriilly in back und front. A broad
scarf with loops as long us the ends fulls six or
eiglil inches in the buck. These scarfs are usually
of jilnin pink or blue, although some recent ones
huvo been of the popular Scotch plaid. The hitter
are mode uf soft taffeta split in half, hemmed by
machine on the sides and fringed on the ends.
A new hat for 10-year-old girls is a "beret"
shape of course, rough but soft straw, bent up at
oni! side. The straw is usually of ecru color; a
band of light-colored ribbon covers the frame band
nnd is caught with n frill on the left side toward
the front. Scotch plaid colors nre very apt to figure here. E. D.' Paris, '00."
Embroidery in Vogue
EJIBROlDElCl' plays a big part in the summer girl's  accessories, decorating everything, from her linen pumps to ber gloves
and bcorf, to sny nothing of parasol and
dross, and perhaps her long coot as well.
Natural-color straws are having a great vogue,
so grout that a lot of odd shades have been drugged
in to give greater variety. Burnt straw is one of
them—just a little deeper ami richer than the butter color, which heads the list. Leghorns in this
curious burnt tone tire a mighty interesting version
of the straw.
The prettiest coals of ullover Valenciennes lace
come for wearing over pale-colored dresses—a
pretty pretense of a wrap, but wonderfully becoming.
Bingle great flower, or by n number of smaller ones
crushed together into u compact bunch,
A good little hut to wear with morning dresso3
is of white, the brim struight uud narrow and thc
crown the usual sailor height. One side of the
brim—tin- left side, of coursi—is turned up, nml
.held light to the crown by three 01 four roses, the
stiff stroiv yielding so reluctantly to the turning
that the prettiest rounded line is the result.
Around the orown is n bund of velvet, in a strong,
almost intense slunk' of culor—usually that of the
dress, intensified,
Paris Ideas in Hats
FLAT sailor hats, with brood rolled brims,
low crowns nnd a conspicuous absence of
Iv.ndenu, have lately appeared, They ore
made of ecru piinuniii. ihe brim faced iu
coloi*. ofieiies! brown or olive green. A simple velvet ribbon tied iu n long how Oil the left side is a
favorite trimming,
Panama hnls for outing arc the most chic.
Thev ure in pure white, perfectly round, with dented Hut crowus. A cureless bow of six-inch pink or
blue taffeta is tied on one side, usually that which
it is must becoming to the wearer to turn down,
Evening hats In toque shape ure very narrow.
Tin- straw or luce of which tbey nn- made is draped
on n wire friiinc, shaped like n Scotch cup. liig
paradise aigrettes, or one long plume fostered on
with n velvet butterfly bow. form iln- trimming.
1.iule girls up !,, 12 yeurs nre wearing regular Scotch cups iiniile of lighl cloth lo mulch their
cuius. There is lhe regulation pluid build und
cuckniie, In which a quill lenllier is sometimes added.   These cups lire ulso worn by lillle boys under 5,
A favorite new wny ol* arranging plumes on
big hm.- is to lulu ii number of lips nml fasten them
' intu ilm centre of the crown, which Ins already
been dented 111,   The lips nre arranged to form a
Skeleton Dresses Succeed the Old Suspender Styles
MIE suspender dress was so violently overdone Inst yenr that what might hove
proved a must useful style wus condemned in o very short while to oblivion. Sonic suspender dresses were very pretty,
but those impossible suspender bolts mado of flowered ribbon which were worn with while shirtwaists
und dark skirts were dentil to the suspender style
in any form.
Skeleton drosses arc iheir legitimate successors, cu I luw iis tlmugli for n chemisette thai is
In,il, broad uml deep, uml slushed om under the
onus fully hull' way to lhe wnisl.
Instead of chemisettes, lho prettiest luce or
lingerie  bloUBCS  lire  worn   (villi   theni,  lllllll,-,  uf
course, with the inevitable elbow sleeve.
Some of thorn hnve the fronl cui away except
for bands which como from shoulders to waist,
Notes of the Fashions
OLIEXXES  mnke  lhe  prettiest  of extra
dresses—uml the merceri/i-d colieniic's nro
best liked of llll.
Some of llie new dimities show bands almost
like tapes, which serve in place of lhe clusters of
the cords that usually character! • them,
Often tin- iiipelike bands cross und rocross,
unlil a prclly lillle lattico-work is built up, over
which flowers climb.
Plaids nro following hard on ilu- trail of tho
checks, which hnve ben popular for so lung. In
lhe summer stuffs, hairline nlnids uml cheeks—little
or big squares outlined wiih i-j merest threud of
color—ure particularly good.
Ribbons, holh broad nml narrow, nro used,
willi ii leaning lo sush widths, since sashes (made
up, generally) ore worn again. Girdles, however,
"iv almost ns much seen us ever.
cross bands following the outline of the rounded
yoke, und other bands quite literally crossing below.
Mode of linen, wiih the infinitesimal waist
part embroidered heavily, tin- style is radically dif-
l'i-ri-iii i., practically tlie sume thing expressed in
voile nr uny of tin- soft, light-weight wool sluffs
which muke such attractive dresses fur ihe cool,
dump days when linens uiul cottons alike grow
siringv uiul mussed,
Smiie ,,i ib,- prettiest veil,- skeleton ,lr,--ses are
cmbroidi red o< 'In- moro usual linen ones ure, uud
always in n shade that mutches the material ox-
In natural colored pongee, too, which, by tho
wny, is growing steadily in popularity, thc front is
often embroidered, usually in tie- -nm,- indoscrhV
nbl dor, occasionally in the palost of pastel
Skoleton style- lend themselves particularly
well I,, making over ,lr,-ss,-.. iln- -1,-,-vo* ninl yoke
iiii,| underarm pun*, ull of which nn- upt to grow
shuiihv ,,r old-lashiouod, being cut away and thc
front re-cut, IVI/^iv i   tin.A^m^


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