BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Mail Herald 1907-03-09

Item Metadata


JSON: mherald-1.0310847.json
JSON-LD: mherald-1.0310847-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): mherald-1.0310847-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: mherald-1.0310847-rdf.json
Turtle: mherald-1.0310847-turtle.txt
N-Triples: mherald-1.0310847-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: mherald-1.0310847-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

I I   1
Vol. 13.-No 19
•52.50 Per Year
Infants' Long Dresses, in Lawn,—beautifully
trimmed in Laoes and Embroidery. These were
made to sell at $2.50 and $3,00. We aro Helling
them at
Table Napkins, mercerized finish, 22 x 22.
These are sold regularly nt $2.50. Your choice of
patterns per dozen at
A job line ol LadieB' Fancy Belts,
different kinds, Gilt and Silk, Leather, etc
$1.50 Bells for
50 Cents.
C. B. Hume & Co., Ltd
Stores at Arrowhead and Revelitoke.
Boots and Shoes, Men's Furnishings, Ready-made Clothing
Papers Ihal please everyone who
appreciate stationery of FIMI
—made by the leading manufacturers.
making a specialty ol a box ol fine
Holland Linen Paper and envelopes
—each slieel lilhographed Revelsloke.
NOW 400. A BOX.
Try a box, it will please you.
D. Nairn
Red Gross Drug Store
At a meeting held in the Y. M. CA.
last night the Y. M. C. I.. Bowling
League was Ior metl aid the lollowing
officers were elected:
Hon President—E. M. Cook.
President—W. 0. Calhoun.
Vice-Pres.—R. M. Hume.
Treasurer—J. H. Lyons.
Secretary—W. V. T. Green.
All entries for the tournament to be
sent to \V. Green, secretary, or E. M.
Cook, lion, president, not later than
Saturday, Maroh 161 h.
A committee ol Messrs. M. F. Craw
lord, C. Latham, R. Squarebriggs, J.
Palmer and A. E. Rose was (untied to
frame schedule and rules governing
the tournament.
Scientific hooka ol all kinds sold at
the Canada Drug Store. II the one
you want is not in stock they will get
it lor you.
Still a lew tins of Crosse k Blnck
well's soups lelt lor 15c. per tin at C.
B, Hume & Co's.
Besides offering Bargains in China and other useful articles
at attractive pric'3, we beg to call your special attention to a
" The Kookizer"
Cooks your Breakfast while you sleep.
Cooks your whole dinner while you play wit* baby.
Call and let us explain to ynu all about the Kookiier.
Made especially  Ior  British  Cclumbia.   Wide Web   .
Strong and Durable.
Dealer, in Hwiware, Stores and Tinware, Miner.', Lumbermen'.
and Sawmill Supplies, eto., Plumbing and Timmithing.
May Follow a Vote—Negotiations Between Roads and
Employees Suddenly Ended.
-Men to Decide Course.
Chicago, March 7 — Negotiations
between tl.e railroad manageri and
the trainmen and contliicinrs have
been abruptly terminated without nn
igreenicnt being reached.
The question ol the greatest strike
in railroad history is now up to tho
men. Committees ."pi erecting 50,
000 men on forty-two railroad -y»tems
tlironglio.it the west have lelt the city
carrying with them strike ballots to
be voted on.
About fifteen days will be required
tn take a secret ballot. That the vote
will be in favor ot accepting the compromise offer made by the railrcads is
not expectid, The ballot places More
the men the two questions whether
they ."hail accept the offer or place the
authority lo order a atrike in the
bauds of their executive ollicers. If a
strike vote ia canied tl.e officers will
again put tbe matter up lo the general inamigars before calling out the
Sev.nil concessions were offered by
the general managers, but lew of them
were acceptable to the committees.
Last night the officers received a
communication Irom the general
managers, stating that they had
reached the limit and would go no
further. The committees replied that
tbey also bad made all the concessions
from their original demands, that they
lelt justified in making, and that it
was up tu the rank and file of their
respective organizations to decide on
tl.e next step.
The eight-hour day originally proposed liy the men, which in reality
means a speed of twelve and one-half
miles an huur instead of ten miles aa
at present, was waived during the
conferences and a substitute of eleven
miles an hour or a nine-hour day proposed. The managers refused to make
any concessions on the question ol
hours, except that on one or two
roads, where-the wages are based on
twelve hours a day, a reduction was
offered with ten hours as a ba-is.
In tlie original demands nl the men
they asked Ior time and one-hall Ior
overtime. Th-s demand they also
waived and offered to accept a pro
rata Beale for overtime. On some o
the roads no allowance was made lor
overtime. The men were paid by tbe
one hundred miles, and il it required
fifteen hours to cover the distance
they were paid (or one hundred miles
the same as il tbey had covered the
distance in ten hours. Where these
conditions prevailed the managers
offered .to pay pro rata wages after
ten hours.
The negotiations between thc railroads and the trainmen and conductors have been carried on in almost
daily conferences since January 21,
aud every inch of tbe ground has been
confound. Btoh sides have been on
the verge of a break, but the railroads
made further concession which prolonged the conferences.
At the last conlerence held the
offer ol the roads was rejected by the
committees. They sent notice to the
general mananers of their action aud
waited to hear the first decision ol the
railroads which was sent them last
Neither chiel ol the Brotherhood ol
Railroad Trainmen, or cbiel ol the
Order ol the Railway Conductors
would venture any prediction on Ibe
final outcome ul Ihe controversy, both
stating that they had tried their best
to reach a settlement,
" We leel that we conc:.lcd all we
reasonably could in order to avert
trouble, and it is up to tl.e men we
repreient. What their verdict will
be we cannot tell. We will pursue
our usual conservative methods and
endeavor to carry out the wishes ol
our men. It will be about fifteen
days before we know the remit of thc
The two organizations will stand
together .in-; lhe event that a strike
becomes necessary, as, wiih the excep
tiun uf tbe cunduitors on the Northwestern system, the men on all the
western roads are represented by the
Gold Seekers Stampede- Terrific Blizzard — Manitoba
Elections — Express Company Give in.
Bki.mnciiam, Wash., March 0.—■
Renewed placer guld excitement has
ciiisc.l a stampede to Lost Creek nt
Sun.as mountain. Pockets have been
found carrying nearly •! 15 in gold.
SYDNEY, C. It. March I)—The worst
blizzard In tbe history til Cape Breton
is prevailing. Trallic is utterly de
moralized. Tlio wind is hi..wing at a
rate nl 75 miles an hour.
Winnipeg:, March 9.—Tlie result ol
the election In Mauitoba up to-date
shows that 211 supporters of the liublin
government have been elected an.l
that tbe Liberals bold 14 seats in lhe
KAMLOOPS, March 9.—As a result (il
the action taken hy llie board ol lra.lt.
in connection with increased milk
rates by the Express Co., the superintendent ol the Express Co, has issued
instructions to the agent here to put
tiie old rates into effect again.
Toronto, March 9.—With honors
befitting so distinguished a citizen
and with Inner il pageantry typical of
the great Independent Order uf Foresters, the remains of Supreme Chief
Ranger Dr. Oronthyateklitt were laid
in their final resting place.
New Yohk, March 9.—The stock
market was thrown into a demoralized
condition the first hour ol trading
yesterday, by a renewal of drastic
liquidations. Today thc market is
recovering and ...ucli quieter.
When using telephones, please ask
lor number instead ol names, as there
are loo many names on the buard.
Unable to Reach a Verdict it
is Discharged—Six Voted lor
Conviction and Six for Acquittal-New Trial Necessary
Spokane, Wash., March 8.—A Wallace, Idaho, special to the Spokesman
Review, says the jury in tbe trial of
Stave Adams Ior the murder of Fred
Tyler, alter being in deliberation since
11 o'clock Wednesday furenoon, last
evening at 7:10 announced, through
foreman Georgo fillers, that it was
impossible to agree upon a verdict.
It was accoidingly discharged by judge
The jury lor many hours stood at 7
fur conviction and 5 for acquittal, and
it was only upon the last ballot thit
the jurymen stood evenly divided, six
for conviction and six for acquittal.
Judge Woods thanked the jury Ior
their patience and diligence in service
after the foreman declared positively
that it was impossible to reach a verdict and d "dared them discharged.
Tliis means that the case must be
tried over again.
Owen McCourl of Cornwall
Died from a Blow on the
Head-Was Struck Violently
by Ottawa Player.
Cornwall, March 8.—Owen Mc-
Court died yesterday morning Irom
the result of injuries received yesterday at a hockey match played here
on Wednesday between the Ottawa
Victorias and the Com walls, Just
before McCntirt passed away Charlea
Masson of the Ottawa team, was arrested at an hotel by Chief Smyth on
a charge of assault witii intent to do
grievous bodily barm,
McCourt received hie injuries early
in tl.e second hall ol the match, which
wae steadily growing in roughness up
till this incident occurred. McCourt
and Thorp had a little mix up and
tliis waB followed by several slashes
with sticks. It is clarbied that Thorp
struck McCourt, who started tu
retaliate when he was struck over tl.e
head by Masson and lell on the ice
unconscious. McCourt came un
again lor a short time, but he hnd tu
quit, and becoming unconscious was
taken to a hotel, then to the hospital.
At the hospital an operation was
performed iu an attempt tu relievo
the pressure un his brain, but the
brain was bleeding and he passed
away without regainingcomoiouinesi.
Brilliant Function—The Speech
from the Throne—Prominent
Features of Policy—Hon. D.
M. Eberts Elected Speaker.
Tlie opening of the first session of
the eleventh parliament of British
Colnmbla tunk pb.ee on Tuurrday
with lhe CllslOnuwy ceremonies by the
l.ii.tlltliivenior, Hon. James Duns-
until- ll. M. Eberts, K. 0 , was elect
oil speaker, l'rentier Mcllride anno..need  that. I In. complete  cabinet
construction would be deferred until
alter the session's clime, liun. I'\ J§
Fulton takes the dual rcsponsiliilities
ol Attorney General and Department
f Lands and WorlcB.JTho Speech from
the Throne, in full, was as follows:
Mr. Speaker nnd gentlemen of the legislative assembly :
It ..ll....Is 1113 much pleasure to welcome you lu this lint session of  the
level.l.l. parliament of liritisb  Cnliiiiiliiii.
I ti view of the general prosperity
which prevails throughout the prov-
vince, 1 deem it my first duty to express a deep sense ol gnit.it ilde and
ibai.kliilness for ll.e many blessings
bestowed upon tlie people uf British
I am. pleased to congratulate you on
the wtisfactory state ol the provincial
finances, which will show a substantial surplus, and on tbe steady and
continuous expansion of the industries
of the province ns evidenced by the
increased production ol the mines,
fisheries, fo.ests, fields and orchards.
The question of the financial relations existing between the province
and the Dominion will be submitted
for your c noiili ration, together with
a report of thu proceedings of the
inter-provinoial conference held nt
Ottawa, the most important point in
which is the acknowledgement by tbe
Dominion government of tlie right uf
Uriti I. Culumbia tu "Better Terms."
A bill will be submitted to you
amending the assessment act, which
will provide fur the decieasiiig ol the
taxation on real und personal property.
The validity of coal and petroleum
licenses granted in Southeast Kootenay, under the terms ut an order-in-
council dated June 3rd, 1904, having
been called in question, a bill will be
l.roi.gl.t down in order that tbe situa
tion may be dealt with.
A measure will he placed before yuu
for the pinpu-e ol making certain
amends tn the British Culumbia Fisli
erics Act of 1901, which it is proposed
to bring into force at an early date.
In order that the youth uf the province may he enabled tu perfect themselves in the arts and sciences without
having to seek abroad   the facilities
for higher education a measure will be
submitted   for   your    consideration
authorizing   the  setting   apart ol   a
sullicient portions ol the crown  lands
to create a fund for the establish........
and maintenance of t provincial uui
S eps have been taken by mv gov
eminent to iiBsert the righto ith
province in lho lands set apart ..►
Indian reserves. The'corresponileiic
and older, in council in connection
with this matter will be laid down foi
I am pleased to inform you that negotiations are pending between the
government and certain transportation agencies through which it is confidently hoped tbat a ilesi able class of
immigrants will be secured frum the
United Kingdom.
The public accounts for the Inst year
and thc estimates lor the succeeding
year will be laid belore yuu without
1 commit these matters, and all
others which mny bc submitted lo
you, to your best consideration, relying upon your wisdom and prudence
to deal with them in tbe manner
which, under Divine Providence, may
prove most conducive tu the best interests of British Columbia.
Gruesome Discovery in North
Chippewa Falls, Wis., March 8.—
According to word received tuday from
Ole Overby, bis wife and fuur children
were frozen to death in their home in
Ward county, North l-akola, during
the recent culd spell. Overby writes
that he had been awny frum home
several weeks and that upon his return he found the entire family dead.
Their home is Ifi miles front the nearest neighbor. Tho family ran out nl
fuel and the woman bad burned all
the furniture nnd everything else
VICTORIA, March 8.—The Victoria
Trades and Labor Council has declined
to join the local branch of tho Lord's
Day Alliance in a proposed attempt to
Becuro the enforcement of tbo Dominion Sunday observance aot,
A committee, consisting ol clergymen and laymen, will wait on Premier
MoBride, but tho local laborers went
un record as bitterly opposed to the
now law.
(Junker Brand Canned Goods, Aslicroft Potatoes
tlmi Vegetables, Wheat, Barley, Bran, Shorts, Chop
Peed, Crockery, Glassware, Hardware, Harness, etc.
Agents for the Celebrated Kootenay Range.
Homes Wanted
Wc have
for desir-
able Homes
of  from   si>
to   ten
If you d
;sire to
you can
best do so by
with us.
Revelstoke Insurance Agency. Ltd.
Imperial Bankof Canada
Head Office-Toronto, Ontario.
Hr.-.iicltn* iu tlin I'n.vi.ire*..( Manitoba. Alberta, Saskatchewan,
llriti-lt l'..hunt.in. On.arid, limbec.
Capital Subscribed ....       •5,000,000.00
Capital Paid Up ....   $4,280,000.00
Reserve Fund ....        S4,28o,ooo.oo
I), it. Wii.kik, President; llnx. Ii. .Iaffhav, Vice-President.
A General Banking Business Transacted.
Savings Depabtmbnt—Deposits received and Interest allowed
SH al   current   rate   from   dnte  of, opening account,   and   compound..djuilf-yciicly.
Drafts M.I.I available in .-ill parts of Canada, I'nite.1 States and
Emope.   Special attention given to Collections.
|| Revelstoke Branch, B. C.  A. E. Phipps, Manager.
Are  Bright, Says   Monetary
Times—Kootenay District
Famous Country.
The Kootenay district of British
Columbia is a famous copper country,
says tiie Munrtary Times. Now that
there is so great a demand lur Unit
metal all uver the world, sending its
price up materially, more interest
Iban ever is being taken in the unquestionable deposits in that provinoe.
A gentleman whu has lived many
years in British Columbin and is well
Informed as tu its mineral deposit.",
"Thero are doubtless great opportunities at Cobalt, and that camp
must bo a busy one for a long time to
come, liritisb Columbia attracts me,
however, and l.er greut stores of copper
..re are of great importance, I Micve
there is going to be a great deal ol activity tliis year, especially in copper
properties. 1 have already bad many
inquiries about copper Irom the Old
" This country, in my opinion, bus
a great future belore it. MoBt of. ils
mining failures in the past have been
tbe direct outcome ol bad management. Trail, ol course, is doing great
things, with its consolidation of interests, l.e Koi also ii now on a good
basis and will be a large iactor in the
luture despite its unfortunate record
Granny is a money maker and will lie
oven if copper goes to 11 low figure.
The British Columbia and Dominion
companies both hnve grand pr. pert..-*
nnd splendid equipments lor economical mining and smelling,  and  there
will be others in the course of time.
Prospectors anil others are realizing
now lhat they cannot sit on their
claims and expect a mine price for
their mere prospect; so that properties
are to be had at reasonable figures
and on favorable terms.
"I know a man near here who has
in tlie past four years cleaned up a
tjjly sum on his several properties, and
be still has some good holdings. An-
uther with two partners is also doing
well on a lease, antl they have nn excellent outlook this year. The copper property not lar Iron. Greenwood
yields unusually high grade copper
ore, but needs more capital to develop
I it and make it yield as it can be made
to do. There are ninny other proper.
I ties at a greater distance, somo ol
which 1 have inspected; but 1 prefer
to deal with those more readily available."
  -  ■* e» *• —
Congress Passes Bill Intended
to Lessen Number of
Railway Wrecks.
Washington, D. c, March 8 —
Conferees on the part ol the House
and Senate reported au agreement on
tbe bill limiting the hours of labor for
railway employees, the portion effecting telegraph operators lieing as
follows: "Tbat no operator, train
dispatcher, or other employee who by
thc uso of the telegraph or the telephone dispatches reports, transmits,
receives or delivers orders pertaining
to or effecting train movements, shall
be required or permitted to be on duty
for a longer period than nine hours in
any twenty-four in all towns, offices,
towers, places and stations, continuously upei.ited day and night, 1'nu.isiiKi. iraumuTANDUTUH ^ city lighting during Ibe winter
day at .months ..nil nl-u for the encourage
iuivelstoke. a.-.. men( 0[ new jn,|UBtrje8 |llHl miiiiu-
faoturies into our midst. As soon
as the new pin ut is installed and
in   operation,  the C. 1*. K. will be
Incluling postage in Knglind, United States
ami dustl...
I'.y thl year (through postoflice]
Quarter "
.  ...X.
J in   KIN I'lKG ..roinptljf executed at reason.
able rate..
rKBMS-1'wh.   Siib-cnptioiw p.j-nl.lr in ml
t'UilifcroSliKNCK Invited on matters ol
public Interest. Communication! to Kill-
lor mu*t be accoiiiiauiii-ii br ..aii... of
writer, not necettarlly Io publication, but
a. evidence of good laitb. Correspondence
-bould b*i bricl.
Legal notion. 10 Mate per llnl Hi*. Insorllon,
$ cent* per line each nibscguent Insertion
Measurement* Nonparlel Ili lino, make one
inch!    Slore   ami   general business an-
nouncements |i» per Inch per month.
I'relerred pn-it.i.ns.   1''   I'"   ""'it.    "<•"
diti. til.  Ilinl.-. Marrlngo. ami Deaths,
500   each insertion,   Timber nollooa(Sd.O.
Und  nuttce- *:..v   All advertisement!
aiiblcd in ib- »|.|.r..viil..(t he management,
Wanted and Condensed A.lvi-.-.i.t-.il.-...*:-
Agenl- Wfi.il.-il. Il.-I|. W......-.I. BlUiatlOIII
»nnt«l,    Sitiintton*    Vi.cant.    Toachori
Wniiieil. Mechanic. Wauled. I" WOrdl or
b*. iv-. each additional lino to  cint*
I'haiig.-. ... ilending advorUiomonti limit
oc in b. 9 a. in. Incln)- ninl Friday  ol
«.n week to *ec-ir<- g.i.al display.
Barristers, Solicitors, Etc
0 T T A W A
Parliamentary,   Departmental
and Patent Office Agents
Practice before Railway
Chas. Mobphy,       Harold Fisher
llarri*UT*. Solicitors, Etc.
C. E. (it..us. 1. ('• Kl.l.lnlT.
Orr.;ss:  Imperial Hank Hlock, I.kvki-
""itoki, B. C.
Money to loan.
(Jliii;ii.-: Uevelsloki. B. 0.1 Cranbrook, B. 0.
or.o. S, McCarter,
a. M. Pino.au,
Ketelatoke, H. t*.
J. A. Hahvkv,
Cranbrook, H. 0.
J. M. Scot. I.L.D W. I. HriKKS.
Barristers, Solicitors, Etc
Munky to Loan
First Street. Revelstoke, B.C.
Provincial Land Surveyor,
Mine Sutveying
McKenzie Avenue,
Box loo, Revelstoke,
invAiu.-i a haggen
(Member American Institute of
Mining Engineers),
Member Canadian Mining Institute)
Revelstoke, B. C.
Mine Management, Examinations
and Reports.
Plans and Blue Prints of Land,
Timber Limits, Mines, Mills and
Buildings supplied by lhe most up-to-
date blue-prlntiug equipment in the
Reglsteis kept of Dominion nnd
Provincial Timber Limits, showing
areas, ownership anil transfers.
(ine of uur biggest customers, if not
the biggest mul onco tlie knowledgo
that cheap power can be supplied
in lievclstoke, is spread abroad,
this fuel will be one of uur best
advertisements nnd a strung factor
in the further development uf the
.-ity. The lioiiril of trade ainl city
council have made laudable efforts!
to bring in new industries und it is
on that clnss that Revolstoke
should keep her eye, rather than on
tho casual visitor who passes
through the city nml sings ils
praises, although a good word
dropped judiciously here and there
will always produce good fruit. A
united effort along those lines
shuulil he made tn attract new industries nml the people should bear
that in mind when considering the
by-laws and proposals of lhe council. When positions nre open,
local men c.-tn, with a little instruction, easily and satisfactorily
Iill those pnsls and there is no mure
need to send awayforan electrician
or mechanic to Iill a civic pust tlinn
there is to buy a suit of clothes or
a case nf groceries out of town. Thc
council have been wise in their
choice of their new plant, for ns
time passes the fact becomes more
and mure evident thnt wc must roll
up the yesterdays and put them
and their methods away with
other things Ihnt are done. Steam
belongs lo yesterday, and os quickly as is practical the harriers of
conservatism nre falling away he-
fore the immense superiority of the
combustion engine; for as thu electric light demonstrated its superiority over the tallow candle, so is
electric power produced by such
causes, proving its economy and
reliability over steam for nil industrial purposes.
Rcvelstuke has great advantages
to offer to the manufneturer and
she should take Ihe right methods
to plnce these advantages squarely
in front of the mnn who is looking
for a favorable business location.
Mountain View Camp, No. 229.
MeuL Second and fourth Wednesday! in
web montli, in Selkirk Ilnll.  VWtu.ii Woul
men cordially Invltou* to attend.
W. II. AltMSTIION.i.Con. ("inil.
11. W. EDWARDS, ("lurk.
F. 0. E.
The nmnlnr mooting" are bold in tl.o Selkirk
Ilnll ovory Tuesday "-tivlhil- itlo'olooc. Vif.it-
ing broil.roi. nro cordially in.ito.l.
11. A. IIHOWN. Puts.mint.
W.H. MoLAUUHLIN.Becbbtakv.
Koi.c i.f.v LidKO No. 15 A.F.dt A.M.
Tlio regular n.eei
li.H* are held In Hi.
Mn.o.iic     Temple.
jil.l Ki-lloii-a Ballon
the third Monday is
act. month   al   I
ti..... Visit iiiu brethren   cordially   wel
UL A. PHIKIUNIRR, Seoretary,
Moota every Till, radar
..    Selkirk
II.J.TA.K.AllT, N.U.
ovoning In
Hall at 8 o'clock.
Visiting brethren cordially invited to attend
Cold Range Lodge, K. ol P.,
No. 26, Revelstoke, B. C.
oiiipt Third WodnoMliy nl
r.nrli ...null., ... .1..- Oddleilowi'
Hull nl s O'clock, .1-1.im:
Knight, nm ....rdinlly invited.
J. A. LESLIE, 0,0.
(I. II. I1110CK, K. ol H. A 8.
Look Weill Feel Well!
I)., nm enjoy tlmt well diessed feeling? We ..II know whal
it. feels like to he I...I, p. I... culd, ur tn he tired, and it Is
just .is ll-...'Hint we all know whal  it  feels like to be well
dies*.nl.   ll feels good, .....I it's g 1 In feel good.    Vol. call
never be well dressed If youi" ciolhos are nol made hy the
eight maker.
Gel loknow we handle tho SKMI-HKADY GARMENTS
ami v.... will find what a pleasure atnl satisfaction it is to l.e
well dressed.
Suits and Overcoats  $15, SI8, and $20.
Blue and Black Suits, thc best made, #20, & $2B
Right Overcoats, up-to-date  Prices: 810 and $20
Special Trousers $5 and $G.
Tailoring i» nut- business,
and lie knnwa it,
Wl make a man look well
..Cressman  and Morrison..
if F
Deer [leads, A n itn it k Win Li, l-'inli,  Klc,
Animal  U'i-'.s Mounted,
P, t). Box 11,
stiiilin:  Corner of Tirst St, and Boyle Ave.
ItUYlilHttlkc.   It, 0.
Cbe flta.l4)eral&
' 1 ivoal
earnestly a vise them for
their good to order this paper to be punctually
served up. and to lie looked upon p.*. a part of
lhe tea - .impage.' -Anlitsox
The city council are now at work
upon the Sewerage bylaw, which
will be shortly placed before the
people, and it is to be hoped that
the scheme, which has long been
ripening will soon bear fruit. The
work entailed in laying a pipe
sewerage system in Revelstoke will
be considerable, as is only natural,
but not to such an extent as to run
the city into a very large amount
of money, as compared with some
cities of smaller dimensions. Kevelstoke has reached such a size now-
thai popular health demands a
departure from the old system and
even now in our opinion the underlying soil is far too much sewage
soaked to be either sanitary or
pleasant. Until the sewer pipes
are laid duwn it will be impossible
to attempt any reconstruction of
the roads, and to allay. In any
permanent manner, the dust nuisance by macadam or other means.
With a permanent and well constructed pipe line either to the
(■olumbia river, or if that is lor-
bidden us, to septic tanks, the road
Bnd dust problem can be profitably
handled at a later date and the
public works committee given a
free hand lo once and for all earn-
out a scheme of permanent improvement.
The question of auxiliary power
for the city hns, after many months
discussion, been brought down to
some degree of tangibility, and the
council have now decided to (ire-
pare the by-laws, setting forth their
proposals to borrow money for the
carrying out of the work. Rovelstoke, as a whole is fully agreed
upon one point and that is that an
auxiliary plant is necessary both
K. OK P,
Guld Range Lodge, Ne. 26, at tbe
regular convention on Wednesday
niglu conferred the third rank of the
Order. The attendance ol members
was very good, and the ceremonies
were carried out in a manner relied
ing tbe highest praise on the whole
body. Several applications were also
received lor membership and the
present term promises to he a busy
nnd profitable one.
Miu Margaret (repn
Teacher cf Piano, Vocal and
Studio i—Lawrence Block.
Pupils prepared  for   University  and
Conservatory Exams.
Mrs. 11. J. Ha.ibury, Mitnngress.
First-Class Table.|
Private    ining Boxes
Lnriro Dinltigroom for
Han.......*, Suppers, otc.
Furnished Rooms To Let
Incorixmitod bj Ati if Purlin nont, 18W,
Jamkh Elliot, General Miilini er.
Capital paid up, $3,000,000
Reserio, $3,000,000
Everything in way of banking business irnnsacted wil hunt unnecessary delay.
Interest credited twice a year at current rules on Savings Hank
W. H. PRATT, Manager,
Rkyflstokh, ll. 0.
|»^'V'V%^-V%«VV%-V%%%%%1V%V%%%-VV% %-W-*r***»1
For Agricultural Implements. Carriages, Wngotis'* Etc, Join*.
Dooro Ploughs, Moline Wagons, Canada Carriage Company's
Buggies, Planet jr., Qardon Seeders and ('h Iti tii tors, Wheelwright mid Blacksmith Work attondud to. Horso Shooing a
Full lino of OrocpricBHud Dairy
Produce, Meu'-s Sum-IK Etc.
Kroli ntock always arriving at
low-cat prices.
cirv ntsriMii.ANT
Evans & Woodrow
Dealers in Reel, Furk, Mutton,
Poultry, Fish aud Game in
Season. Orden promptly attended to.
FlrstSt. Revelstoke
Two Dwelling Houses
PRICE   $3,500
For particulars apply to
up-*-, pumiture I
John E. Wood's Furniture Store
Hub a good stock of Groceries and
a line assortment of Japanese China.
Agent fur Revelstoke Farming
Company, growers of all kinds of
Farm Produce, Hay and Wood.
HOTEL—One of best located antl
most profitable businesses in
British Columbia—if 15,000.
HOTEL—Well built bouse, profitable
the best cities in the  Province.
LAUNDRY—Well equipped, with
good business.
Furniture of two of the best
houses in the city. Lease of either
house at moderate rental, goes with
Front Street, Revelstoke
Manufactured for all claaaeslof buildings
Alt klnds'of build in ir and plitsterim*
A Few Reasons Why Good Housekeepers
Everywhere Use MOFFET'S " BEST "
FLOUR For Bread Making
" BEST " is a Local Product.
It's strength and purity are unrivalled.
For the sake of economy.
" BEST" has proven all its claims.
Every pound is guaranteed
For sale by good Grocers eve.ywhere,
(olii rioiif IE (o„ LI
Halcyon Hot Springs
Under the new management of
ILviniY MgIntosii,  Hoffman  House
L oyun are the must ciirntlvu in ilu-
woibl, A perfect, nuiili nl remedy foi
all Nei vous and Mm-ciilar diseases,
Liver, Kidney nud Stomach ailments
and Metallic Poisoning, A sure cure
for "That. Tired Peeling." Special
rates on all boats and trains. Two
malls at rive and depnit. every day,
Telegra h con.n.unli-allon with all
marls nf ihe world.
TEBMB- $12 to $IS per week.   Foi
further particulars apply tu
Halcyon Hot Springs
Arrotu LaKi. V. C
I can do better lor you I
I can urrango for you to on., yoar
own liun.t I
To have a home built for you to
suit yuur requirements on your own
plan, at your oni. limit of eost.
To enable you to pay for it in in-
stalments that will cost you lest than
Bee n.e at onci about it if you want
to lake advantage ol lhii exception..
First come, first served.
Nol io • is h.-.el.y given thn' HO days
after date I intend lo npplv in the
Hon. the Oliir-f Gniumi-alnnei'of ^.iintls
and Works fora special licence to eut
and <-,iiiy awav i.u.be. from the fob
lowing described lands, sitnnted nn
the weat side of the Upp. rAl'.OW
Lake in thn West Kuotunny Dist.lcl:
1, Commencing at.. s.'iko planted
midway on the e.ist Hue of Timber
Limit Nn. 11X>, ami marked "F. V.
Fiilbni'i-'s south-wesl corner imst,"
tbenee north tilling said line KO chains,
thenco eaat HO chains, thenci' smith HO
ebains, Ihenee west 80 chains to point,
uf connnenceinent.
2. Comin, inK nt Ihe north-west
corner nf Nu. 1, thence nnrtli HO elinins,
theuce weal 80 chains, thenee south HO
ebains, thence enst 80 chains to pninl
of commencement.
8, U.i|.iiiienoln<[ at, the smith-went
en.-ner nf No. 2, thence west 8U chaiiw,
thenco north 80 chains, thence east 80
chains, Ihencii south80 chains to pnlnt
of commencement,
4, CwhiiiienelnR at thn^nuth-weat
.'.i.-ner of No. 8, thence west 80 chains,
thence tinilh 80 chains, thence east HI)
chains, thenci" .-.with HO chains to pnint
nf cummcucemci.t.
n. Commencing at tho north-wesl.
enrner of No. 4, Ihence north 80 clmins,
thence last HU ehnins, theuce smith 80
i'liains, thenci" weat HO chains to point
i.f .-on....ence...enl,.
Daled Feb. 28th, 11)07.
(I. Commenolng at the north east
enrner nf Nn. 4, thencu north 80 cluiiiiN,
Ihenee east 8(1 chains, thenco south 80
elinins, Ihenee west HII ehaiiis tn pnlnt
nf cuiumencement,
7. Commencing abuul midway on
lhe west line of application No, 5,
tbenee Iinrtli along Haiti line HO chains,
thence west, HO chains, thence south 80
cbnins, thence euat 80 ehnins to point
of commencement.
8. Commencing at the north-east
enrner nf Nn. 7, thence nnrlh 40 chains,
thenco weal. IOO cbnins, Ihence snutli
lOchains, thence eaal Illll chuina to lhc
pninl uf commencement,
0, Cuminen :i..|r at thc north east,
enrner of Nn. 5, thence nnrlh HO chains,
ihenco east HO chains, thence south 80
elinins, thence wost 80 chains to point
of commencement,
10. Commencing al the north-east
corner of No. Ii, thence north 80 chains,
tlienee west 80 chains, ihence auuth HO
elinins, thenee east 80 chaius to point
of commencement,
Dnled March 1st, 1907,
snt inch II     Hy Hurry Smith, Audit.
Notice Ih hereby glreu that StJ days after date
wc inlcnd t* apply tn the Honoraulu Lhe Chief
('iiiiuulsMtnur nf I.tiniln and Worka forapeclal
llctmie to eut aid r-irry auray timber frnm the
lollewhif dt'turlbed laudi*, Mltutid li Mmrlal
ol Went Kootenay, B. C,
1, Ctmneifliuf at a |.ont mnrkra* "l/Anb-
WuUoi Lumber Ct'l. atrlll west corner poet"
planted en north balk ef UeKanzle Creek and
about lour mllen from lhe mouth, theaceeeuth
Hi) chaina, llienee went Hi chains, thence nontli
•III chahin, thence east W chain**, theuce norlh
I'-Itt chainn, theuoe went 40 ehalm te point ot
Dated thin 10th day ef February, 1807.
2, ('ommenclng at a peat marked "Lamb
Wattion i.iimber Ce, nortti-eaai corner post/
planted on north bank of McKenzie Oreek and
about four mllen from motiih llieice went M
chalnn, thence aouth SO ohalna, thence east 80
• haiitn, ibeuce norlh M thains io point ef commencement
Daled Ihln Hth day of February, 1N7.
ved feb ft Locators.
All Kinds of Light and Heavy
Hauling Undertaken
, P.   BURNS   &   COMPANY,   LIMITED. '
+ HKAD OFKICK: Cauuiiv, Ai.iikbta.
J Wholesale and Retail Meat Merchant*
j e.irt Packer, an.1 I)«:il»r   in Livo Stuck.   Markets in all tlio principal (lit.ee antl
A Town.  I Alberta. British uuinmbla anil the Yukon, Packers nl the Celebrated Brand
a "Im enter* Hanuantl Bacon, anil Shamrock Braa<l, Isial Lartl. a
Cx iv-v* v^"*.-V"%^v%v%v%^%%^%yvt>%%^%v%*4-vi
Dealer in Wood, Coal and Fieri.
Phone 71. Honsp Phone 7
RANCHES   To Trappers
Raw Furs Bought
Cash Prices Paia
Hall Bros.
EIGHTY acres next
Ranohe -$800.
EIGHTY acres   i.f  rich   alluvial
land, above high water. 1'artlv
improfed,   Price $1,200,
112 ACKE8 within a ...iie ami » lull
ol tl.e City ol Revelstoke
ORCHARD  and   market   unnleu   in
good locality.
For particulars of above
Apply to
Insurance Agent, Kevelstoke, li. 0,
That's Itoyal Crown kind—
made in Vancouver—Largest
Soap Factory west, ..f Winnipeg, HoUSO cleaning and
waihingareeasy with its help.
Ami the money saving Is the
Premium System
Booklet tells what we give for
Itoval Crown Wrappers. Hend
lor it—Free—Alsu try thc
Royal Soap Co., Ltd.
Vancouver, B. C.
F.   B.   WELLS,
Exporter of Purs
Satisfactory Terms Can Be
House and Lot, on corner Pirn itreel
an.l Boyle Ave..ue, a business
Villa Lot adjoining Cit; I, - Iti m
Ilii; llend Road. A j^nod atone
quarry and lirstclass gravel
..nd sand lor building purposes.
A koo.1 beil of Brick Clay and
three acres cleared suitable for
fruit growing,
Su Lots In Block id.
One Lot in Block ll, 50 foot,
Two Lots on Eighth St., 100 foot,
One   Lot,   block   07,   with   olliee
Pour Lots, Hlock 98, 2ii loot, Cor.
Third Street and Connaught Avenue.
Interest in good miniiiK property
anil timber limits.
Good Farm lands in liucklcy valley.
wOne Come nt Hlock   Plant in  good
corking order with all attachments
For lull particulars apply to
Central Hotel
r^   fiEVELSTOKE, B. C.
Newly bui t,    First-olass in every respect.   All modern convenience*!
Large Sample K.inms.
Rates $150 per Day Special Weekly Rales.
Queen's Hotel, Trout Lake, under same management
suitably furnished with thc. choicest the.
market .ifford*. Best Wines, Liquors and
' igara.   Rates fi aday,   Monthly rate.
Heal Estate and Insurance Agent
From 25 to 50  Per Cent
Saved on your Grocery Bills.
We sell at retail at lowest whnleBale
prices. Hotel and boarding house
keepers, farmers, miners and lumbermen will find it to their advantage to
investigate us.
tn any railway station in Bri.ish
Columbia, We only handle first-class
and pure goods. We guarantee
prompt delivery. No ordor too small,
none loo large. Write lor our price
list. IT IS FREE. Be convinced
that you can save money.
2511-261 Stanley St., WINNIPEG, Man.
Queens jtotel
Besl brands ot Wines, Liquorsand Cigars,   Travellers to
Fish Creek will find excellent accommodation at this
Under   New   Management)
ROBT    LAUGHTON,   Prop,   REVELSTOKE,   B.   0
Ki rut-clan accommodation fur travellers.
Best braii(ln of Wines, Spirits, ond
RATES   $1   AND   $160   PER   DAY
Not Ice Ik hereby given llmtfitiil.ij** aflor iluio
I ii.lcnd to npply to tho Hon. Chief I'ommiH-
siotn'i* of Units nnd Works for lKTmlw-lon to
purchase tho following (toscrlbt'il htmlH*
Sii uui nl ii bout- two miles north of tho month
of McDonald ('reck, ou the i-usl shore of Upper
Arrow Lake, Joining T, L fi.HI.-ion Lhi)Hou'<h-
wcHt cornur; running enst Hi clmins, south -H)
:lmiiiH, west Ki chains, north 40 clmins to plnce
of commenoement,
Dnted March 4th, WW.
NOTICK is hereby j-iren that 00 ilny* alter date
t Intend to apply to the Hou. Chlel Com
niHNJiiiiiT ol I.iumU mill Wmks for purniinilon lo
Notice Is horoliy (Ivmi thit V rlaya afler due
I Intend to apply to tin. Chief Commission!, of
Landi and Worka fnr • apodal license to out
and oarrjr away timber from thc following
described landV. .Hinted In Wist Koelensr
Commencing at a post piloted on lhe bhffnn
the west aide of Whiskey Point and niRrkcd"W,
F.OiilIvlo'a southwest corner iwit,"ihr„ce uon h
Id chnlns, thenoe east 10(1 chains, thenci Mnth
IU chains more or leaa to lake shore, thonce
west 10U clmlna to point of conimcncimonl.
lilted I'eli. 12th. limi.
wed fob US W, t, OG1LV1K.
Notice Is hereby glveu that m dayi from dale
I lutehd te apply to the Honourable the CUcI
Commlniioner of lands and Works lor permission to purchase the following described
lands, situated in Galena Day, and more par*
tlcuhulydescrltedas follows:
Beginning st a post planted at tbe north-eait
corner of Andy Olson's ranch, and called ' P.
J Olson's N.W. corner post," thence 40 chains
east, Iheuce 40 chains soulh, thence 40 chaius
west, thence 40 chains north to point ol com*
ment ement, containing 100 acre-* more or lesa.
Dated Jan. iKiih, 1907.
iebWsal p. J, 0*80N.
mircliasu thn following duscrllied lands  In the
Went KfH-tcnay 1)1*1"	
Upper Arrow I.akti:
Vest Kootenay District, (lalcna Hay. east side of
' "H'iii'-in■inn Rt n post plant*?') at P, Mtiller's
inuth-eut eorner mid mnrked "Ilruce A. I.nw,inn's
south-east corner post," tlience south40rlinins,
thenco west 4ii ehniiiH, thunce nortli it} elinins,
Ilienre enit 2'l clmiiis, lln-ie-i' north tfl chains,
thence east -■'.*< cllftltts In pmnt of conmiuncenient,
.md coinninlii*; rn- ncres more or less,
Ito!ml (Iuii'ini Ilny, this Will Fehriinrv, 1IKI7. '
__febflwwj ihmk'k a. kawhon.
1> dnys ufler ilnto I intend lo npply to thc
Chief CnnmiWioiiur of IjuhIs nnd Works for n
Bpoclal license to OtU and curry away timbor
from lho following dcscrlbud kindn In the
Dlsurlol of West, kootenny:
c men-ring ata poat mnrked "James Anderson i imrth writ corner post," plantod on the east
dliieof llolililcli Crmdt on Town Une 10808, run
mnn «al l" chnlni, thence smith hi chaius
thonce woslB0rhallii tlience north ho diulnsto
place of ciiintiit'iicemenit,
Dated March isl, IO117.
!5!,I|H| " .TAB. ANDKKNON.
Nuiii'c Is heroby given Hint N dayi Aftor dnte
I Intend lo njiplv t-n (he Chief CommlK>>lonorof
f aihU nnd worka for nsin-clnl licence to cut
and curry nwny timlwr from lho following
iowribod lnnds lo West Koo'emty DNtrict:
Comraenclnj it a poat marked "It If. flawyer'i
leotli east cunier poHl" plnnted itlotigalde a post
nmrkiii'il, Donnelley'l nnrth*wajst cortierpoit/
ni west side of Frlahy Creek, running uouth 110
hains, thence eask fl cliains, llienee north 4(1
Imins, tlience west lo cliainn, Ihence north 80
ihains, thence  Must Id chains to place of com-
Dated March lut, 1007.
Mt tuuh 9 Per Js« Andvrnyn, Agent.   '
Notleo la hereby Riven that 30 daye after dato
I Intenil to apply tothe Chief Conmiia-loncr of
Landa nnd Works for a special llconse to out
andcuirr amy limber from tlio followlnxdo-
scribed lands situated In the Weat Kootenay
1. Commonolng ata post planted about one
mlli. norlh from the north-west cornerof Lot
No, WU and niarked "Hert Myth's south-east
cornor post," thonce north fj.. chains, tlionco
woat K0 clialna, thence south 80 ohains, thonce
east U0 chains to point of iK.niine.iccnic.it.
2. Co.ninciicllii; at a poat plnnted about om
mile north from the nurth-west corner of Lot
No.mu aim marked "Bet Blyth*.north-oast
corner post," Ihence wesl 80 chains, tlu-nce
.outh 81. chnlns, thenci caat 80 chains, thence
north 80 ohnlns to point of commenci mont,
3. I'ouimeiiclng it a post plantod nt Ihe
north-weal corner of Location No. 1, marked
"Bert Blyth's north-east corner pon," thence
west HI ctiiins, thenco south 81 chuina, thonco
east Hi chains, thonce north to ohains to potn
Of tfllllllllcllClfllUfll...
1. Commencing at a poll plnnted at the
Hurt h-wiiat cumor of Location No. 1 and marked ' 'Bert Blyth's south-east corner lHist," tliuuco
west 80 clialna, thonce north 80 cnnins, thenco
cast MJ chains, thonce south Bt. chains to point
of commencement,
Ilnlcil February llll., III.;.
fob 20 wod BRUT BLYTH.
Notice ll hereby given ilia teti.tayi niter date I-
Intent In apply In the Ilniiitrtililrt, the I'hlel JCom-
iillsalnner nl Unds ami Works for pri iiii-.'mi to
nur.-l.nae ll.o renewing deai-rllaal lan.ll, altuale.1
In lhu Flah llivur valley an.l mure particularly tie.
.s.-r....-.I as follow.:
Ileglnnlni at a post one-hall ...lie nortleeast ol
angus McKay's pneempllun, mnrkeil' (I, H.'iK. K
f.inii-r pnal," Uience 80 chnlni east, 80 chain,
norlli, 80 chnlni weat, 80 chalna aoutl. tn point of
com....-...■.........., i-iuitiiii.ii.gon.acres.
lluleil January .uth, luu;.
we.1 (ul. IS       Per Uemlie .luhlnnlth, Agent.
il.iysufu.-r dnte wo Inlend to npply to tin
i'hlel Commlsslonor of Unds and Works for n
spec.nl liconso to out and carry away timber
from tho following described lands situated
(ifllila Creek, Lillooet district, 11.C.:—
1. Commencing at a post marked "Lnmb-
Watson Lumber Co's nnrlli-cnat corner poat,"
nud plnnted about 5 mllea up Celista Creole and
hall a milo enst of creek, thonco south 1(10
clmins, thenoe west 10 chains, thenco no. tivKKi
chuina, theuce enst 10 chalna to point of com-
2. Commencing at a poat marked "Uml.
Watson Lumber lo's soulh-east corner tiosl,"
a.ul nlii..tod about livo miles up Cillste Creek
and hall a mile oast o( crock, thenco north 80
chains, thonoo wost 80 chains, thonco south 8.1
i-.hn.iia. thenco oast 8(1 chains to point of com
linled this Wth day ol January, 11X17.
wod lob 8 Limb-Watow Lumiibk Co., Ltd.
Notice Is hereby given thitoo days alter dale
I Intend lo amdy lo lhc ( hlcl ("iiuimlsslouor ol
Landi ui.l \\ iirka lor peruilsilon to purchase
tl..- fnllowing described lan.l.:
Commencing at i pint planted at tl.efl W
orner ol T. Beech',   pre-emption, marked
uhai, Beck'i S, W. corner pen,1' running cast
DU clialns, south 20 chalna,  wc. I 80 chains,
tiience north 20 chains to point »l commence.
■ icnt, comprising 160 acrei inore or leas,
It-blliet CHAS, BECK,
»; , ......
1 ill
/I'M GOING to send"^
-?;fe idi",' '"-Jas--       ^ ' ~r~- r—-y-
8ft3££[£K        / [NOT M A RY JA N E
'W&&& y  rh (mama deap. y
ft/ T SW
[i• <s^zvvi/y' j   n ,..-'.- ■
may C£ all Right for dudes a. idiot,*
But 1 Want To know mv fellow men .
him? it Broadens a boy, wlliarns. a
A NICE BOY its Th-j 5oY Who C0£Sin The
M      -'     -*>>
1 HAVE a friend who line a » ol saying ot 10-
ttilng ol wiiich she dl ppi "Then are Bomo
things no f.-llow can do!" Otten n . urs to tne
that there uro a number of tilings no nice Bin
cui afford to do.
If 1 were- nsk-.-d what the lirst one was that came
lato my mind, and ii I ai we. I with perfect frank-
n.u,  I Bhould say  "Che, ml    Only  I  wouidnt
•i*y it in a mild, q ih hoi iff lyM, om
phalic shoul Ike th      "CM B", i V
OUMII '" and It ivere 1 ■' ICore or louder
Unc. r.  whl
Oh. I kno<v I hav.       ted   houl ihls beforo.   But
that Is  .:. thi  .    I lt doe.    Mj   .      rl ilny
not reachi I th   part of thi  world In which l myscll
fire, ur ft >.: •     ■■   ■  ■ ■ m "" barren gn uud
hr when ■    ■    *   hesel with E "■<      *"':;
Onh- v.f       y I was I        '     one In a trolley oar.
Oiuall   I way win ii they go by. ..... HiIh
one ,,.■*   ... .-    :,: came to a itand dire. Uy
lo [..,, i ol Bhe was o pretty, ludyllke loo tins
r.r;   ... and v   tl I h ive prci ntod u good
![,[.. t her JawB woro working
He:..:.. . i    -      - ■ the while
in... any i.i... h.-.
.o. ;   .   .. if not, I advise you
lo take ,.f:i an I ntudj  Ino
,r. ■     to - Imprci      perion
» I In the i .--fi re you ill
„ v......      st - , I HEWt   if you
must do It, If jo depend upon
tt, for the do It nt hums.
I ui |    I that exoollonl for lhc
jig, |n private,   It Is n
Jlef.M.r.   t„ Well,  I . in*,   Ulldcl slnllil  Hint
but I am i ■    ■ lei I        ;     I It i  tho lake ot
ufjumeni        t there are t ir things one cn-
jo; a and yet ng ono's meali,
l.r Int tan ' -' overtlght gar
ments   All th. ii        -■ - of n.o homo, uml are
net to !-:: ■    '■   f" Hum you would
char.,;,   you. -       I ll   t. pu     .com   -.iiico.
Prababl -   of vou will think me unduly bo*
v,.r.  i, - j i    .     .    i   ■ ■ done in public un
til i hnve been made sl■ lc fit l.-.i-t un.l nl .-.oni.-.'-h.
It Is s   em :,■:.-..,   ofie or tho things no nice girl can
afford io do.
Theie are others—although 1 am afraid Hint some
of them which are perhaps really worse don't upset
rae   M   m. th.    gum-chewing.   Hut I Baw three
nlce-looklm-- girls on n car the other evening doing
iivtral things I think no girl can really nffoi-d to do.
In the first place, they were talking very loudly.
It was between 8 nnd 9 ln the evcnlns:, and tho cur
was well Ailed with people on their way to tho theatre.   Among them these girls mode themselves con-
iplcui'us by their loud talk and laughter, niul yet I
don't .'■:      uo tent believe there was anything really
wrong ab.iut them.   They wero modest nnd quiet In
dress and app. irance — but  their voIc.-b!   And  tholr
laughs:   I longed tu go to them un.l to say. "My dear
t-b: 1, -:    :: ■    .    ■ '■- ':m-w '!••   '.ii-kind things *..... aro
maki-f-- people Bay about vou you would be quieter,
But I Knew th.     would think me an lmpoi-tiiHf.it old
frump if 1 did, so I let them alone,
Thev stayed on  Hie car until most of tho other
passeni/.-i- had left, and thnt gave mc a chance to sue
Idem j   ,,-■ rsr tl . gs I would rather they hud left linden-    When  a  girl  lefl   the on-  tbey watched  l.er
flosely commented to ■•■ ■ another aboul her in a way
,dr ,.'.....■  f. :   ......  le Ip-.l h.-ftili.!," mid then craned
their necks to watch her as she crossed tho road to
Uie sidewalk,
Then they discussed her. and not vory generously,
until their attention was diverted by a young couple
who came In. These were rather sentimental looking,
I idnut and v. ry m i. h al ■■ irl cd In ench other, Wit
that was no reason why the three girls sliould whisper
and gige ■  f:i out thi m for o - onpl. of blocks.
To wind up when the conductor did not stop tho
car ot  tl     right corner they r   dded  hlm Lui.Ily and
clearh-   j  lon't deny that oon.lu-to.-s ar.-  aslonajly
amor.u th most exa peratinc .1 human beings, and
there are (in vhen, If I had th, power of the queen
ir, '"A) , •-.-, iei-1 md," 1 would Bay, "inf with his
headf" I I, wllh verj Hill, compunction.  Only
Wlr* the Members Are'Doing and Thinking
Is 7'/V     Stigma on Domestic Work?
NOT often do I print on this page a letter from any,
■    member, but Die following are so Inter-
esl   -   in bearing it]   n women's problems that I
,.. tine from my almost Invariable custom.
I woul'. liki  tl    ludgment of some of lhe thinking gins
upon the mattt
Although i * .. member ot Each and All. I am nover-
thelesi it most ted reader ol thi  page   1 have bow
„a£ng y .: - . n -High Standard** and Incompetency
^h,; t m.   .   . ao -KI Pi-..l'l.*m tlKii. f;.r   s not the
actae between - '■■ and Hagar In tho twenty-first chapter »t Qei etln -'       that llm ,   ,     , .
It's hiil * i. w where to placo the fault. I haw
fiane fc   ;=•■'■ .'.■-■      ' ■  ■■'-■" Inv "l,,: :,:n ','"' '■\
I have kn wn the mortification of burning hlscuts and
tie terror -: ishli * ohlnn that wai lib h -prized bj
the owners of It also the temptation to conceal it: put i
alwayi   confessed    although   sometimes   l   bud   n   tare
wi  *•: .*.-  with myself    Perhaps a g 1 deal ol tho
• ;■ .: *. i .. ■ •;■ -.—our moral Incapacity tn do the ngnt
thine qui k - on the oni sl 1. md I ■ tpp ■ ditto on
.v.   ...... [!e! iat:; Ll       ffor of leadership; then,
t vv-:*
;.   -.. ihe matt i  oi  Mli sides,* some-
...... . mt,  .■■','       are  demanded  -m  one
[na :   - ....... :  ■■ ...   . muCh „f B variety.
t-. first ' : ever took was tho caro of » child
tit 4    Hy duties were to amuse and keep her out of mts-
chief   ; ■.*-.,, i( and 1    I to do anything Dolly d«*mai led
, • ..       i:.,. v. :■*   s -'■ thing liko this:   ' ion
^  - (tjrie"   -    ' '■      to bark and act as "dogllke' as
■-.; • (fgie."  Well, l had to grunt uiul ho a
pi,   i long  is        wished; In fact, I was colled on to bi
everytl ri    rd and mei    ■ *-■   and a choo-cnm
-,- v... .--.... ■   i *-, is -  mmai led to bi a i tan o boy,
and now "Be me," so I had to be she lh" best l could if
I reused ■ mythlng  her screams brought iho house
hold •   see wl   *       ; the matter.
v. hi urs i   :■ time she wns awake, day or menl
I complained of sore throat "tu* morning* and was thrust
ou: aftei ■  -■ ■ ■   uths of it" me) real torttiro    Its
to be a t * • *■■■ rgi •      whi n * i calls for ll
but to live     '■'■-■   ' ■ * * rgency Is i .-* much
I>;i*- v-- ;:--:: ■ what you will, theres n stigma
on don esl    "  rh    nd we wh > do it know and feel It, and
It tiV-"- a ;■    I di al    '     ui ige an I real      	
ptnden-tt  I It    1 know there aro Individual
who are respi '■'•■   but as n class we   ro not
■desirable as d lb rents to any social or oven rellgl 'is. community  ar '.       '•■*: w It.
I try tc make the best of it but, like th- captives In
the 117th Psaln They that wasted ua required pf us
mirth"   In   **. ■** *   ■ :-   the verj  |    *'■ *■ d help
or lerrlcs are the    nei Inie        - '
•trvitf f- they havi ■ pul up with the letter and the
letter kllleth   even Ir. this case
HAOAR (Santa Barl in
I wish "Hagar" had senl mi   her nami i    r
that I r:-.:!;- I ive written din  Ely to her and I r ol
my apprK itlon of hT letter and my wish thai       v   ild
join Each and All.  We have girls In domesi
lor.rlr.E to ua and employers as well.  Will I il both write
tr.i give their opinion of "Hagar's" argument!
A Simple System of Account
Eome weeks ago you asked for   ur views ng    I
think - -rirli never save a great di ■■■'■'■
\h'.T.y they h       ■ ■   •■ t thli ■   t ay t ■
Hve ll tO pul
It.   I a-.   *  ■ *■        I tl    k It very Intel   ting to
let   s.   I B
Bef re I was man       I had a r --   to
tpto'-.-''- '     ved very Uttl    bul
...... I foui     I -- and
lavad for I tourd ' i li      that 1
tb Oftat I must have bef ind
hav*** be ft'.t
I thl i     'i
k**r> a fa
than the old-time ire I f»r dlf*
• ,-,.'•   | -. ■■■■:*
ctlred   balance
ties   : ten ..........
Opposite ■-----'.
head    ,■.-■'■"
what It cmu I
ible Ala
ef the ■**■■ - ■■ of ".'•:      li   '..    '■ '   Some
therfl :* . '
own !■!'■ i la that thfl In
direcl . .-..■•■■
nc \-r'. '.      '    ■ ■       l .■-■■"'.!.-  -   : really
th'.r.ii ll il   ,.-: be i       raged,
T' Gjrden Enlhu ;.;*:
- v lT, ........      h I brought al --■ '•   ■■
Cu-ftd ■ t: . ii I AH girl Is welcotn   I
'    ■:   }.    Allent ivn   Pa *
1 v.--    i I    - i        room for thl   . - r earlier
lA-« as it I *   ' till Bomt   uai     Ing girii
Will One of the Art Girls Answerf
V tate through l      page that 1 fl      i
S~. e me full directions t      to make an
, ■  . ft   I am anxious to i                iut do
!■• ..- M  C, P. (H   *   .   Ms  -
Ihere    i    several  Kaeh nnd All pillow dealgon In
ttt j   lofj ..    will write for the address of "M. C.
P*" and her?
Write to the Chairman
I win hi ■■•:• .* - iy Bwn agi
to mah   * ] ■ *' '■' ■       learn tt r.iint-
r hava      ' thai ild take . .ring
„r- ,   . K M   li   fPhlladHphla).
\S'e have an Art Sul Cli In PI II di Phi . : tod
to me-Jt the '■ sin <t such members as tnls, Write to
th* chalrm-tn In my care.
Another Letter for the Art Girls
I winder If there aro any girls of my profession—
h*lrtJrM»lng—In Ea-.h and All     I &ui \u%\ 22, and bava
a few dnys ago 1 saw one who-but that has nothing
to do with tliis story. The point I am trying to make
Is that no matter how rmlo and careless a conductor
or other public ollicial may be Is no reason why a girl.
young or old, should scold hlm In uplifted tones. It
Is one of the things no nice fflrl can afford to do.
Another lliing that she should feel she cannot do
Is to allow any familiarities from mon—especially in
' "c, l think 1 have already -stated with considerable distinctness what are my views on the subject
of familiarities between girls and young men, under
almost any circumstances. But 1 have had a few experience during this best summer that have made
mc open my eyes wider than parsimonious Nature
ever meant this especial pair of eyes to be opened. I
have spent most of the summer In town, and In Uio
search for coolness in evening trolley ride-? I have
seen what wen' lo me strange sights.
The Hrst time I beheld a young man silting on a
been   Indcpendenl In this work nearly   one   yoar.     It
thero are anv, I should bo ao hnppy if they would write.
And also tlio.su Interested in art. Part of my education was obtained at tho Art Institute, in Chicago, bo If 1
could bn of help to any ono, no pleasure would in- greater.
Perhaps some of ihe alrla could recommend good
bonks on now to teach childr-n drawing. Do write und
tell me of them. M. 11. (Norfolk, Neb.).
Wo imve plenty of art girls in the society, and some
of them should be able to advise "M. II."
A Chapter Already in Minneapolis
I nm sure thoro must be n way of rousing the girls
of Minneapolis i i the tact thai wo certainly ought to
have a chapter equal to tho ono spokon of In Los Aujiles,
for thero are a greal many smart, go-ahead girla here. It
thoy would maki up their minds to help l om m-irrled,
have one child, und Bin 35 yeara old, bui do not fuel at
nil old. and will help in nnv way I oan.
li ii [Minneapolis Minn.}.
Thore Is one chapter already In Minneapolis, but
Uiere ought to be a dozen. The best way to [orm one
1? hy each girl gathering In her own friends nnd forming a circle of girla with common Interests and aims.
H eaoh one of thesa glrla would then reach out tor
more members, It may be easily seen how fast the chapter would grow.
An Opportunity for Fancy fForki rs
1 um IG years old. ami havo Juki coma homo from
b ... :.:.; school on at     int of 111 health,
l lovo all kinds of outdoor rested
In !t at *  r postal- iar'. ■ ind lllag to
• *. *
l would like '*.':...■ .*.*-.'                ■ iidory
and i ■■ i hei   addrasi
and   the   amounl   ahi      '-     111 got a
pi     pi answer r  Mass.).
  for the l  ei ■ ■■■ h
wish io sell ' * *   .'   *
The Work of One Energetic Meml r
The former prei
has left that cli ■ rlti        i     * ■
1 am : ■   ■
i.   It li
two and
which is i   My
has 1 i
and talked
c nn ■     ■
rurtlng i
With mv i
It wil
'-.'.■■'■'■ i ru
■   -
i   * *
I All by i
w ma
The Fan y Work <     11 i \
- ■ - Ptscy
I     Bul
■  ■
ther In many wa
■   *
.   - ■    ■ ■     .
. . ■     ■
-   ■
Braim ib I
■   >
■  .
I -wish this lost coi
name   ll
and addn   i?
It Interests me to nee thai   ■     my of l i take
the same this beauty que itti
ivould  *.'■:'        * Ll '1 Ml ui" w'n Ll
chief essential I bbs   ■Thero ou
diverse views on that topi-**:.
Start One in Pittsburg
I havn alx years' - itperli nee as a .
would  tiki to help soma ono who  ".wish"* to boco .-   .
stenographer| and i'*"v,i do ia vory reasonably, or  '
one who wlanoa to learn could do soma aawlng (
irnr-b rn-» how to i   **   i   *   ild '<" s-fi«<i to make tha e*«
• in nre   f would ilk" to hoar from thoaa who aro inter-
eniM  In  forming a itanographli   club, eithei
spondonoe or otherwise V. A. (Pittsburg pn \
I wish H stonographnrs' chapter would i*f* formed In
Pltiabiirg.   uh  11  haa  been   In   other  townfl.    Ar*.
any rnoinb^rt  who do not know of our flu***. Btenogra
phers1 OhapUr conducted by correspondenoe*
trolley car with his arm iirouiid a girl I gasped for
brtfuth, und could hardly believe the evidence of my
own senses. Glimpses of that sort of thing 1 bad
often had on Park benohes and In slia.lv strolls. But
In the full glare of tho electric light and in view of
dozens ut passengers here were two apparently respectable young people embracing ono another in an
unconcerned, matter-of-fact way that almost paralyzed
Don't for a moment think, mv dear girls, that I believe any ono of our Each and All girls would evor
do a thing of this sort. But thero were other girls
and young men on tlio same cars who had not come
to tho embracing singe, but who were openlv holding
hands, and who appeared to think nothing of it. Anu
1 have had letters from girls who have asked mo If
1 thought thero was any harm in Unit aurt uf thing.
Well, that depends upon what you call harm, if
iwo persons are engaged to lie married and ehooso to
hold hands in public, It resolves Itself into a matter of
tasto—either bad taste or no taste tit all. T can't Hay
1 think much of th.* refinement of thos.* who ure willing to have tii.- display of their dooper foldings witnessed by scoros ol Indifferent poisons, lint if you
asl; me if ll Is "nice" for u girl to lot any man exeunt
a near rolatlvo or lhc man she loves and Impos to
marry hold her hand In public or in private I havo
no hesitation In n-iunilng an unqualified "N'o!" ho-
eide.lly it la nol what a nice girl would do.
Another thin . lu ivhlch I wish to point iho linger
of criticism Ib untidiness of person. I don'i hou bo
very much of that, bul i see quite enough, When a
girl gcis on a car in a rather showy gown, and on
closer Inspection I boo that tlm huge and frowsy pompadour she wears (und how glad 1 shall be when tha
extreme of thnl fashion lultps Its domirturo) Is not
properly combed, that her skin would bo tho holler of
ii vigorous scrubbing, thai hor collar has not bad a
recent acquaintance wllh ihe wash tub, it mnkoB mo a
little sick. 1 can undersland wny n girl should not
be always well dressod, why she should oven mime-
tiines wear clothes so threadbare thai ihey are positively shabby, but I can never comprehend why sho
ihould not bo clean, Whon u girl waits on me re*
splendent In mock jew.-lry and .1 see thai her linger
nails aro black, 1 wisli sho had saved thut monoy
from hor adornment and sfmnt it on suap. And If a
girl Is like this in the world outside, whore pride at
feaBl should movo her to a care of her npp.-aranco,
what must she he tu tho privacy of bor- uwu home,
whoro slio takes no especial care of herself? One
can imagine tho slatternly kimono, the un brushed
llttlr, the down-at-heel shoos, tlie ragged underclothing,   Can a girl be really nice who is like that?
What do you think about, it, girls? Do you agree
with me in my estimate of tho tilings no nice girl
can afford to do? Or do you disagree with me? Would
you put up with somo of the things 1 have mi'iitlouod,
seeing no special harm In them, and name others whioh
you think worse? If bo, tell me what thoy are and
lot's talk them over. 1 will even make room on th»
page for a defense of chewing gum,
But how proud I would bo to think that any ont
who saw a girl do any one of the things 1 have mentioned would say at once, "That cannot be an liach
and All glrll"
V, B.—jOvery mail brings a Post of letters asking one
or the other tor bothi of these iwo questions: "Mow shall
1 address your letter?" or "Uow can 1 get a badgo?"
Address all letters to me, ln care of tho paper in whlah
yot: see our page, Inclosing a stumped, Bell-addressed
envelope, if you wish a personal answer.
For the badge—send DO cents In stamps, registered latter or money order, made payable to mo.
Objects and Aims of Each and All
PEitUAPS some of you, seeing this page for ihe first
lime, wonder just what the Each ami All Society
really is; what there is about its alms and object*
tu create so widespread an Interest among "young
girls of all ages."
Tiie society was founded In February, 1006, with Chrlf*"-
llne Torluino Herrick for lis president, and with an ai-
most instant membership of girls in nearly every Btatt
in the Union and in Canada.
Hs object is to help glrla help themselves by developing their trtlcnts into something the world wants; to boIvi
dlfrlcuil problems—the sort a girl wants a calm, unbiased,
nut-of-the-l'iiinlly opinion upon; and to promote the ex-
change of general help.
Any (.'Irl can belong, There ls no red tape about IL
The sending of your name for membership gives you
the range of every opportunity the society boasts. Ani
Mrs. Herrick stands ready to welcome, to advise and to
A whole swarm of        j^q Correspondence and Postcard Exchange
EnE Is n whole swarm of Xxns, sent by ono ot tho
girls, to buzz a refrain Instead of our rcgi.li.r
Il hopeful, B cheerful, B happy, B kind,
B busy of body, B moilM.st of tili-nd,
II   earnest, B truthful, 1! firm, ami B fair,
Of sll mis B havlor B suro to B ware.
B think ere you stumble, nf what may B lall:
it true to yoursoll, ami B falthtul to all.
B brave lo B ware of the sins that B set;
1', sin-., that one sin will another B get.
I: Just 1....1 B generous, It honest, It wise,
B : . dful i.f time, ami B certain it Hies.
I. prudent, B liberal, of order B fond,
1. uv less than you need B tore B uylng B yond.
B caret. I, but yel B thc ■ rst to I! s.uw;
B temperute. 1: st. i.lfast. to angot B slow;
B thoughtful, B thankful, wliatc't-r may B title;
B      f .. I; cleanly, 1! side.
B pleas        '■'■     lient, i: uwtle In all,
i: pest if' you ran. B humble withal;
B prompt and B dutiful, still I! polite,
11    .!-.  and B right;
I ne'er led asiray,
fut, B i autlous uf Ihose who B tray;
lo Ing, ff 8 ioii and B iilgn
alt thou B, and all else shall B thine.
Tl* lollowlng arc  the tavorlte   lines of   another
Boon, r I th-: Bllghtcst word nr deed,
Kor J     '■ it v. id .. power;
waited seed
wain ;.« natal -.
A whispered word may touch the heart,
• bach ' . life;
A iook '' love bid sh. depart,
M falls fr it tell .
.  -.well
leipaii thy mite,
■ ■
A Camera Girl
 - "' Hie rmi-
. M      f     .1111     Wlilt-
:     b.
Ilk. I win
and -..-III
R    wry
■ •
// ;' I    .-./
at  trill,  i
■    ■
A I!  '
-.*.* one '.f
i te g
• fi
iro li
i .
.' . mo        .  l card * anbershlp
thing to i.o *..,ii often >■/ those hur*
* I    -r»> ns V      declare th*1 i    r have  Llmi   f ii
ADDRESSES of correspondents and postcard collectors can bo given only to other members of Each
and All.   Applications for addresses must bo accompanied by   stamped  and  self-addressed  envelopes,
I wish to exchange postals with girls about my ago,
which Is 14. QRACHB.(Racklahd,Maas.),
I would like to exchange posl-mrds, nlRo eorrespond
with Bomo girls about my Oge (19) from Oregon, or any
Western Btates 6. ir. F, s. (Allegheny, Pa.).
I would like to exchange souvenir oosinla, both leather
and paper, with girls In foreign lands and in thfl United
Stales.   I will bo prompt ln answering.   I um 14 years old.
HAZEL M. h, (l.os Angelos, Cal.).
1 would like to exchange souvunlr nostuls nnd leather
postcards, for which I will return thu favor. I am 11
years old. BLOB H¥H8 iNuzaroth, Pu.).
1 mn a California Klrl of 14. I would like very much
to exchange postal curds ivlows only) with girls of my
age, lu some of the Eastern or Northern Htutes.
Plfiiso give my addrOBS to some girl thnt Is Interested
ln drawing or painting.  UVA C. M> (Los Angeles, Cal.).
1 would Uko the addresses of somo of tlie clrls who *
would liko to exchange postcards, in the Western Status.
ELLA U. 0. (Lowell. Mass.).
I would like to correspond and exchange postcards
With   some  Rlrls,   about   It!  years  of ugo,   In   California,
tho New England States ami the youth.
It D. L. tPortauo lu Prairie, Manitoba).
I wish to exchange cards with members from Canada
and tho West tnd South.
MARGARET A.  H.   (Brighton,  Mass.)
Please put my name on tho postcard exchange Ubi  as
wanting cards from Vermont, Rliodo Island. Florida, Connecticut, Washington, D, C, Pulin Beach, Mexico, Yellowstone Park and from all forelun countries.
B. F. A. (Scranton, Pa.).
I am 21 years of age,  nnd am very fond of corro*
sponding, ROSE A. Y. (Lnm-uster, Pa.).
I am married, and, ns I have not got much to do, I
would liko to be of some help to other members who
would  Uko  to get  hints on fancy  work.
I also would like to exehanga postal curds with members from nil  lho  States un.l   Canada.
Mrs. M. A, L.  (Boston. Muss.).
I would like to exchange cards with nny of the girls
in the United States or Canada. I would like to exchango
leather cards until i have enough to Unlsb my cushion.
iii l mn uu invalid, crippled with rheumatism, l would
like  to have soinetblng  to pnss lhe  time a  littlo pleasantly. L.  A.  H.   (Luoustdale,   Pa.).
I nm verv enthusiastic over postcards, as one can boo
bo many pretty buildings ami places without really going
to u place, and I wish to correspond, or, rutlior, ex-
ohange,  with us many us possible,
HAZEL a. (Los An-ffolofl, Cal.).
Relng grout lv Interested  In souvenir postals, and nlso
nraaiour pnotographi, 1 would liko to become a member
f   Mj-   society   and huvo  mv   name  und   address  entered
In tliu correspondence und postcard exi'hun«n.
Mrs. L, B. B, (Mflshantlout, R. I.).
I nm nearly IS, and would like verv much to cor-
r-  pond wiib soma ono of my own ugo, either In Oullfor-
niu ur the Southern sumps.
CHOYflNNH (Winnipeg, Man,).
I   WOUld   llkfl to bav." inlilri'SHUH of neoidii thut would
I   ■ i liange postals uud leather ones.
Mrs A. and Mr. I. (Alli-ntowu, Pa.).
1 nm a ponl-'ard collector, so would vou ploasa kindly
.', n." exchange?  l would axchango nirds
of Mr. Emonon'B home und of Mr. nuwlh'iniu » *vmi«.
IB   M. C.   (Concord,  Mass.).
At present I have u iiuiniif-r uf curds unansworod, but
ilrli will soon lend mo cards.   Nothing ploauos
■ t- than to have an Dlaoh and ah kii-i surprise mo
ird   and I wimi iii.it mora would do h.i.   I prom-
,        ,.i thoy will rcct-lvu uu Immediate iiimwer.
M. a. 8. (Whlttlor, Col.).
I would like to hpiir from uny girl who wishes to mako
. i, bv aorreapondinoe.   I would also him to
uxohai ia postali wiih Rlrls from Texas, Alabama, Uoor*
. other southern Mhii-h,
LBTT1BI f. (Bhamokln, Pa.),
Please pul my name In tho postcard oxehange, as ;
|| | ;,i",   much to rfoelvo a rani from every State.
I   in yoari old.  I would be willing to nolo all I can,
, .   , number of nice booki uud inagaslnas Hon i win
Mind to tbOia  who are willing l« puy le-sluge on tho sumo.
PLOuBNCB Uf. (Roxbury, MtiaS.).
J  |ik» to exchange hiither poital cards,  ns I iiiii going
to mako n cushion, nnd 1 would nol mind trading o fow
Ki.i.A A   (Philadelphia, Pu.).
i would like >■' become s member of your postal curd
in,.I   I   mn   willing to send   line  views of   Lun-
-i imty to (inv  mi'iubiT who will exchange wllh
BLI7.ABBTH M. (LancoBlor,  Pa.).
i um attending Bouth tfork High Hcl i. and would be
mora than pli tied to give anj a ll I um a to any member
There are several  members -.f Hie  Bach  1 All In
,   .        i  and i win do all in my pnwor to ln-ip qrgan-
Iio ii - haptar,   I would liki to   irrespoml w lth somo mem-
i,, i ■ j,, phltadalpbla, 11   is   In    Vi nn li i and Canada.
m   C   m U   [Ehrenfoid   Pa,).
i wish to exchange poitcardi snd I would alia liko to
fionoiip-iti'l with some one mj* s«« wlm Is lotioly iiiiii shut
in like m-iMf M. 8  (Bt   Mary's, Pa,),
i mm my name in *' time two foi the postcard ex«
ehtofii end muii be vary low i\<i',\-i,, indeed, ns I ieem to
lie fai'gottou now. I enjoy it ho much, for tho people here
uro entire strangers to mo, and I don't, make friends very
eas!';*; In fact, I have but few relatives, and it Is a great
pleasuro to mo to receive the cauls. Every day i watch
to see If our mail mini In going to leave mu anything. My
littlo bovs enjoy It. too. Thoy wish to send cards to any
of the Bach and All ulsters, who mention thut Ihey have
any children. There uro so tunny pretty curds for theni
to select from, 1 bfllevo It helps tho club, also, for when
yuu receive the cards lt awakens further Interest In the
club on other matters.
COMPASSION  (Nashua, N. EL),
Pleaso plnce my name on tho postcard exchange, 1
can send many beautiful cards from California, and will
exchange leather or paper cards. I am particularly anxious to obtain cards from tho South, and all curds of
historical  value. C. M,   (Los Angeles. Cal.).
Please send mo the odd reuses of a few girls living 1*9
the Far West and extreme Northeast who would like te
exchange postal cards, I am '21 years old, und am em»
ployed us u stenographer, l am extremely fond of good
music,   the   tlieatro nnd books.
CHRISTINE .1ULIA (Allegheny. Pa.).
I wnuld be ever so obliged If you would print
on tho page mv desire to receive a card from ench State
In tho Union, Mrs. W. J. K.  (Allenlnwn, Pa.).
1 would like to cheer some lonely girls hy corresponding with thorn, und would like to near from sumo Baoh
and Alls that ure Interested lu trained nursing.
M. M.  (Tucson, Aril.).
I would Hhe to exchange no«tals with anv one outside
of Philadelphia, N. E, B. (Philadelphia, Pa.).
I am whoro I run got some beautiful postcards, and I
would love to exchange cards and correspond with any
of the members of the Each and All; also the shut-ins.
M. A. B. (Watts, Cal.).
1 live ln lho oil region of Pennsylvania, In a very
lovt-lv little cily, nnd will bo glnd to send typical cards
of Pittsburg und Western Pennsylvania scenery,
Mv special Interest away from homo ls In the Bast
nnd South, I particularly love beautiful acenery end
lovely old homes, and I shnll bo glad to havo my poet-
card collection contain uh many such as possible, oipa-
clnlly soacoast scenes.       Mrs. F. W. M. (Butlor, Pa.).
I would like to exchange with girls, about 18 yean old.
In tho Eastern and Southern States.
C. B. D. (Ventura, Cal.),
I wnuld like to correspond wilh some girls who are
lonoly and weary, und by so doing lry to cneer them tbe
best I can. M. L. (Putnam, Conn,).
I would like to exchange curds with girls In Canada
or tho South If nnv of the girls would like good cooking
recipes, 1 will be pleased to scud them some, as I went
to conking school two yeurs.
MARION (Upper Gloucester, Maine).
I am 24 years old. atjd would liko to correspond with
some members of my own nge. I um keeping house for
mv rnth.r. and I do not go out much, so 1 Mnuitl Uko'
something tu help pim the time.
B, 0. S,   (Chester, Pa.).
I tlnd lhat the girls havo been very honorable In
exchanging postuls,  und  I have -mil.,  n number on my
lint Una i nm afraid uro too generous: but I send ono for
every ono soul. 1 keep a record of every person who
sends mo postals, und I always put the date received and
the date I Bend curds io them, so I um sure I nevor miss
any one. LUCY C. H. (Los Angeles, Cal.).
I wish to hnve mv name on the postcard exchange, I
promise to return postpards of equal value to thoso '.
receive.   Perhaps. It miry he Inferred ihui ' ■ "
In n small town I cunnui get any pretty i
]   assiiro   you   I   can.    There   uro  Innumer	
hikes, punas mul rural scenoi In the vMnitv uf my home;
nlso cnlloges uud libraries of different towns lhat can be
procured in colored views. I wouldn't cum fur uny except  In colors.
I would like corrospondenti from all iho States, and
ubo foreign countries, if possible.
M. a. (Farmington Fulls, Maine).
] mn 1*3 years old, nnd hnvo tnken u course In bookkeeping, and nm now nt shorthand. I oxpnet to bo
through with this In about u month or two from now,
I don't know that I can help any nf your girls, but If any
of them will let me 1 will try to do inv best. Pleaso
glvo  mv   name nnd address to several girls of my own
ugo wlm ure fomi of corresponding und sending postals,
us I luve lo receive letters, and am also collecting POltoll
ESTHER P,  (Lebanon, Pa.).
I desire to become a member of   your postcard exchange, and I am willing to exchange line postal cardi
wllh any girl who Is willing to exchange with me.
HILLETTE B. (Lancaster, Pa.).
Other correspondents and postcard collectors oro the
N. B. H., Wentworth, N. H,   Mabel II. Cholsoii, Mass,
Marlnrlo    E.    T„    Qulnoy,   It, B.  ll., 'Iroveutnd,  III.
Mass. Anna E. K., Camden, N. J.
Winnie IL. Los Angeles, Cal. Mrs, J, S. W., Huston, Musi.
0.   B..  Rod Lion,   Pa. I. K., San Bernardino, Cal.
Ella II.,   Chelsea, Mass. Ceorglu C, Los Angelas, CaL
it   lieemiHo I live
olorod views, but
lerable views of
German Magazines
I will dp nil In my power to write cheering lot-feu or
send reading mutter. I have quite a number of Wrman
magazines that I would gladly send to any member that
would like to have them,
I  am an Invalid myself and know how nice It le lo
receive u cheerful letter.
Mrs. A. P. (Atlantic City, N. J.).
This Is the lirst offer wc have had of German magv
7.liion.   Surely somo of our language students will be
glad to receive them.
•I \
A\ _..
J  v;
0   ,.-     C.
\m   i &
X (i
\, vi*i
j yjj
Queen Victoria's
Queer Gifts
A MONO the many curious and embarrassing bequesti to the late
Queen Victoria were leyeral of
pet anlmali whose owners wished to
Erovlde them with a distinguished asylum. Thus, one testator left tp her
Majesty three goldfish, accompanied by
bis entire fortune; and that there might
be no nilstuke as to the Identity of the
Ulh they aro thus descrihed In the Willi
"One ls biggor than the otler two, and
tliese latter could be easily rccoguli-.ed,
one being fat, tho other thin. If the lish
en quarter-day, when visited by my
lollclur at Osborne, which I suggest as
a suitable residence for them, are found
to answer this description, tho money
ts to bc paid forthwith."
Even less desirable than the goldflBh
were sixty snakes which another too-
loyal subject bequeathed to tho Queen.
"I have nlways loved snakes," ran the
will of this eccentric gontleman, and
my only grlet is thai 1 cannot train
them to recognise inc. Perhaps your
Majesty may bo more fortunate.
Btlll another tesiator led iM a year
lo l.er Majesty on condition that sho
took untie.- h.-r oharge a favorite parrot
and poodle, an.l sent them, under tho
escort of ii member of the royal household, tu Margate for a lVi-mlnlit's boll-
day every venr; while n tradesman not
only bequeathed his cats to Quean Victoria, bin d. signed a I...ns.- fur their
reception, "1 am aware," he wrote,
"tlmt such a building, If erected closo
to your M;it.-sty's residence, ......Id result In nn Increase of nocturnal iinlse-s;
so 1 would suggest that ll be placed In
Wlndior park, but not more than a
mile from the castle."
President Roosevelt cft.-n receives embarrassing animal gifts, but li. has not
received legacies for their support, so
far ns known
Thc Passing of the Plate.
She sat ns qulot as a mouse,
And looked at everything;
She listened to the minister,
And helped the people sing,
But when the plate was passed around,
Rln- shook tier curly head—
"1 wanl my penny for my bank!"
The little miser said.
-Little Folks.
The Big Boy Who Quarreled With His Chum
THE BIQ BOY was very sweet tempered. You could tell that by
looking into his clear, gray eyes
and noticing tho pleasant curve
of his upper Up, which seemed always
Just about to break Into a sunny smile.
Everybody at Bchool liked hlm-both
masters and mates. He could play football and hockey, and he was never
known lo quarrel, except once-and then
It was with his dearest chuml
This was the way lt camo about. Tho
Big Boy was not clever in class, botno-
tlmos when he stood up to recite his
1-uiln or history lesson, be would send
ll.e whole room Into shouts of laughter
because of the funny mistakes lie made.
When Ihls was the case, .he lllg Boys
chum, who was head of tho school, nno
who knew nearly ns much about solid
geometry and Greek as tho principal
himself, never laughed with the others.
Un tho contrary, he would seem to be
very much Interested In a In;'*. \"e
Big Boy might stammer and stutter lho
master might make sarcastic remarks,
but somehow tl.e Big Boy'l "-bum old
not hear. Yet when The recitation wfj
over and tho class tiled back 10 IU
grade-room, lho Big Boy would ten
leel a friendly hand on hil sin dor,
md later In tho afternoon, 11 ho wanted
to go skating, his chum alwuy.i wauled
to i:.'. too. ,    ,.
Thi.* was vory pleasant. No wonder the
Big Boy did not .are whether the otnor
fellows laughed pr not. „„„.„„,
But one day things happened differently There had been .... essay t" write.
The subject was: "Christopher Columbus and the First Landing on Amerloan
"liurrahl" cried tho Big Boy. "I won't
have to look anything up for Uus' »'
know old Christopher by heart." And
he wrote his essay In half an hour and
slipped of.' ... practice In tin* gynmnsluin.
Next afternoon when tin- English class
was called, It happened to be tho liig
Boy's essay thut was chosen for loading aloud. This was no. because lt
was ili- besl essay, hut just because
tie master wished to lcnrn how the Big
Boy wna gelling on with bis composition.
Everybody put away books and pe-n-
ctls and sat up io listen. The Big Buy's
cars grew red. the way they always did
whon he was called upon to recite, but
for all tbat he began to read in a clear,
lo.l.l   voir-.
He told all about Columbus and the
wonderful voyage. He told about the
snll.-n-s   their fears and quarrels    He
T-Wlifc, ls ;. Kandahoo story, because
« ii ts about the Kandahoo children, but really It Is a school
st.irv, too; and the school ts
Miss Tenchcm's, which Princess Mary,
Princess Ruth and Prince George nttond.
The Queen's birthday, which was on
the -til. of October, came, unfortunately,
after the opening ol the term; but the
Kan.lal.Mi. children were very lucky, because the King wrote to Miss Teachem
to snv that If she would allow them to
spend the day at the palace his motorcar would fetch them al 1" o'clock, and
bring them, back at bedlltne.
The lirst Saturday afternoon of the
September term they asked Miss 'leach-
cm if th. v might go Into the town to
buv their presents for tholr mother.
And Prince George bought her a glass
pape. w.lch. wiih her own photograph
showing through It; and Princess l.uin
a silk handkerchief with "F" In one .Minei-. because her name was Florence,
and Princess .Mary got a beautiful nuh'
silver thimble. , ,   ,
"Mother said In her las. letter that
shed lost hers," she said, •■and It does
hurt yuur linger to sew without one,
doesn't it. Miss Scribble!" (Miss Scribble was one of the teachers who ba.
taken them Inlo lown.) "*1 m sure sn.. u
like this awfully well."" .     „
"1 oan't Imagine any ;»«»'^:'
they didn't Just have to,   put in Prtn
^,,Rn%ar." said Miss Scribble in
shocked tones. "I'm 1U™„„?U™„,>|:1
Majesty is a most beautiful needlewoman What would she sa If IBO
had heard you? Now. run along and
show your presents  p MW.Joaohem.
Miss Teachem r.-ally could be very
nice, but the children wore al a tiny
bit afraid of h.-r. and they, us ll on
have dreamt of flying as of nukln=
-r*r an apple-plo bei, ai they did once
for -MissScribble, cr chalking a murk
.. i.or L-ick as thev— But U isn i
&,%m 'icf'Vll .'files It the draw-
Ing teacher didn't!
1 believe the only person who dldn
care In the least what she Bald.or^dId
was Pickle, a magpie, who lived In
the school garden.
-Verv nice, Indeed, my dears, she
said When sho saw the children s presents "(Take your hands out of your
pockets. George, and stand like u gentleman:) If your behavior Is all that
I could wish in the meantime, you
shall certainly Bpend your dear mother's birthday with hor."
"It Is always behavior, behavior!"
said Prince George when they got out-
fclde the door again. "I'm Jolly glad
I'm going to a proper boyB' Bchod
next term. Wish there wasn't a whole
week and two days to wait beforo
mother's birthday!"
One morning the children had finished writing "Be good und you will
bc happy" six times, and were shutting up their copy books, when suddenly there was a little nob from
Princess Marv's corner of the room.
"My little child, what's the matter?"
said Miss Teachem.
"N-nolhing," said Princess Mary.
"Nonsense'!'' said Miss Teachem. ■'Little girls don't cry for nothing. Tell mo
what It is, directly."-
"It's my tb-thlmble for mother,"
sobbed PrlnceSI Mary,
"Vou haven't been so careless as to
lose It, 1 hope?" said Miss Teachem severely.
"No-yes!" faltered Princess Mary,
"lt's-it's gonel I thought 1 had It
quite safe, but-but—"
Miss Teachem Blood up there ami iln-n
at ber desk, and began a serious little
talk about carelessness, und what
dreadful trouble it might lead to If
children didn't get out of it before thoy
grew up. And then khQ said that as
this was a really Important loss, they'd
better all let to work and bunt through
the house nnd garden for the thimble,
because the presents were going by that
night's poit) ns there wasn't a parcell
delivery la Kandahoo ou Sunday.
Kleie sk, how tin* children hunted* K
the schoolroom- nnd in the dormitories,
and along the passages, because Princess Miry had curried the ihlmbio
about wllh her ever erneo she'd bought
lt! And nl last they all went Intu the
garden, and began looking in tho rockeries and lluwer-beds, nnd under tho
bushes—thut Is, all of ihem except Princess Mary, who Just went and sat ln
the summer house at one end of the
garden by herself, and screwed her two
ftsts Into her eyes, and cried harder
than ever.
"Oh, Mary, It Is silly of you to go on
like that!" said Princess Ruth, looking
In at the door. "Come and help to
Hunt. It'll do much more good ihan
ery ing I"
''It Isn't any use*!  It's tto good any of
Sou looking anywhere!" said Princess
tary with a fresh burst of crying.   "1
know p-perfectly well where the tnlm-
bie is."
Princess Ruth stared at her In astonishment.
"Vou know where It Is? Then why
on earth don't you go and get It?," she
"B-becauso It's in Miss Teachem's
back hair!" gasped Princess Mary. "I—
1 put it there myself!"
"You what?" said Princess Rulh. She
enme inside tiie summer house and aat
diiwn next tn her sisier. "Mary Sophia
Alexandra Florence Charlotte Kandahoo!" she said, "I haven't a notion
what you're driving at!"
"You w-wouidn't ha.ve," faltered
Princess Mary, "It was this way.
Yuu know I've w-worn the thimble
for a teery while sometimes, though
tt was too big for me."
"Yes; and I told you you'd lose lt,"
said Princess Ruth.
"It was so p-pretty," said Princess
Mary. "1 couldn't help it. And this
morning in class IM finished writing
my 'Lie goods,' and I took It out of
my pocket and tried it on, nnd Miss
Teachem was stooping down next mo
showing Katie KanuahoB how to
make ner upstrokes thinner; and—
and you know the tiny hole In the
vory middle of all her gray plaits ut
tbe back?"
"Yes," said Princess Rulh, breathlessly,
"Well, I don't know what made It
"oil, Mary, It Is silly of you to go on
like that!"
come Into my mind, but I did Just
suddenly think how beautifully the
thimble would lit Into it; and-and
her head was bent down next me,
and 1 hud the thimble on, and-and
1 Just tried!" whispered Princess
Mary. "Nobody saw, and she didn't
feel me, but just ut that minute she
straightened up uguin, and, of course,
1 look my linger uway, but tlie thimble stayed."
"In tho little liola ln her plaits?"
gasped Princess Ruth. Princess Mary
"Hut, Mary, why don't you go and
ask ner for It " cried Princess Ruth.
"Yes, 1 think I see myself1 |j'you
Ihink she'd ever let uie go huuie on
Monday If she knew I'd done anything so-so dreadful?" said Princess
Mary, scornfully, "It would be nice,
wouldn't It, sitting lu the schoulroum
wining out, 1 must not be 'pertinent!' whtlo you and Qeorgle were
wp'.'U'1!).; off home ln tlie motor!"
"Oh. Maty, you know wo wouldn't
go without you!" Prindosa Ruth was
beginning, when suddenly Miss
Touohcm'a voice sounded Just outside
the summer house door.
"is Mary Kandahoo here? Mary, my
dear child-ami Ruth, tou!-why are
you not both helping your companions
to search? co-me! cornel Go back to the
lawn at once, and let us see who bus
the sharpest eyes! You were running
ubout there after .ireakfast, Mary."
Princess Mary und Princess Ruth got
un at once, and followed Miss Teachem
along the garden path. And ua they
Went they pinched each others h.iu.ia
hard, because they could see guile plainly, In the very middle of the round of
plaits below her black straw bonnet, the
white Inside of the thimble!
Have you evor played "Hunt th" thimble"? The little DrlncoilM couldn't help
tola of shifting winds and straugo
changes In the compass.
"Till nt last," read the Big Boy In
a loud, clear voice, "when all these
dangera were finally ovorcome, and a
new and wonderful world lay before
the eyes of the eager commander,
there was one more disappointment
For three days Columbus was prevented
frnm larding by a dead clam.'
Tb^1   English master, who hnd   been
listening sleepily at bis desk, gave a
sudden leap iu his chair. The boys sat
up, too.
"Read that last sentence over," said
the English master, sharply.
The Big Roy looked quite pleased.
It was not often that people took so
much interest ln his essays.
"For three days," he rcpentod In a
loud, clear voice, "Columbus was prevented from landing by n dead clam."
Then It was that the Dig Boy's chum
dlsgruced himself. With a sudden
snort he threw back his head and
laughed, and laughed, and laughed. All
the other follows laughed, too, and
even the teacher Joined iti the merriment.
The Big Boy stood with very rod
oars and faced them. Of course, he
had meant to say that It was a calm
that bad prevented Columbus from
landing. N0 clam could possibly have
done such a. thing, alive or dead. The
word had slipped out by mistake.
They might have known that.
\\ hen order was at lust restored and
the class dismissed, the Big Bov did
not wait for any friendly hund'upon
his shoulder. Put tin,; on his red
sweater and slinging his skates about
his neck, he started for the river
It was u perfect afternoon. The ico
was sound uml smooth as a dancing
floor. Tho Big Boy struck out with a
strong, even Hwfng. ll., was a beautiful skater and could out all kinds of
fancy figures, but ihls afternoon there
was nothing of that Bort
On, on tho Big Boy went, till his
nose was frost-nipped and tils feet
felt like Bonsoloss block i ol i .. e it
Is not much fun to Bk it- atom esi ■■-
dally If one has Just quarreled with
one's favorite chum.
, ■*> nt last ttio Big Boy turned to
come back again, and Just at the same
moment, round a curve In the rivor
bank, theru shot a shadowy figure
"I say," rang a jolly voice, "of
course I oughtn't to have laughed-
but that dead clam.   You know'"
So thn Big Boy threw back his head
and shouted, too. You would have
thought it the funniest Joke in the
Then the llgure fell Into step, and
tho Big Roy and his chum skated
home shoulder to shoulder. It was
not sueh n bad quarrel, after all.-Bv
Alice C. Haines, in The Boys. Frederick A. Stokes Company, publishers,
New Y'ork.
Drawn by Emilia ti. Knipe.
being reminded of the game as they
walked all over the lawn, pretending to
be looking bard for this thimble, while
all the other children were really and
truly hunting, but never thinking, of
course, of looking at Miss Teachem's
back hair, where they cuuld easily have
seen lt glistening whenever the sunshine caught it,
"I feel as if I ought to cull out 'Hot!
whenever they gu near her," whispered
Princess Ruth. "It's dreadful. We may-
go on looking all duy."
"Yes, bul she'll lind it herself when
she takes ber hair down tonight, If I
can't get lt out some way first, and I
shan't be allowed tu go on Monday,
faltered Princess Mary. "I daren't tell
Georgia, because I know bed try to
reach it whenever he was behind her.
You'd think they couldn't help seeing ft,
wouldn't you?"
Miss Teachem bad her bark to them
nil, and was calling out: "Work away,
dears!" to two of the little Kandahees
who were rummaging In a heap of dead
leaves at the bottom of the garden. Ami
then suddenly Princess Ruth felt her
arm clutched and heard her sister whisper:
"Look! look!"
What do you think they Baw? I told
you, didn't 1, thut Pickle, the magpie,
was the one person In the school that
wasn't afraid of Miss Teachem? He'd
been silting on the branch of a tree
most of the morning, watching her
walking about, and saying "Caw!
Caw!" whenever she calltd out directions to the children, and I suppose he'd
suddenly caught sight of something
bright and shining in her hair, Anyway, down he'd flown to ber shoulder
and—tweak I—the thimble wus In his
beak In a second, uud back lie Hupped
with It to bis tret- again without Miss
Teachem's ever having felt him take il.
Only, when he got nearly to his own
particular branch he opened bis beak
to answer "Caw! i.'uw!" because she
called out "Pickle! Picklo! Silly fellow! Come buck!" and down fell the
thimble and rolled along a grassy slope
nearly to Princess Marys feet! "Oil!"
Bhe cried, pouncing upon It und picking
it up.
"She's found it!" streamed the children, who hudn't seen It drup irum
Pickle's beak,
"There, dears!" said Miss Teachem
triumphantly. "Whal did 1 Ml you?
Xow yuu see the advantage uf a careful,
uiiit-d learchl Mary, dear child, lei
this be a lesion tu you! You know you
are u little apt to be heedless, but if
you do yuur best to eradicate^' (Miss
Teachem did use long words!) "ihe habit before it grows upon yuu, yuu Hill
feel thankful all your life. You hud
better give me the thimble till post-
time. And nuw go nnd wash yuur hands
for dinner, children! All ls well thut
ends well!"
"i should just think it was!" said
Princess Mary grimly tu Princess Ruth,
as they all trooped toward ihe house together,    "But  If  it   hadn't  been   fur
Pickle "
Well, If it hadn't been for Pickle, I
really don't believe three excited children would have been carried off lo
Kandahoo by motor next day bui one,
and had a simply splendid day with
their lather nnd mother.'
Princess Mary told the' dreadful story
nbout losing the thimble directly they
arrived. And, to tell you the truth,
mother laughed at It till the tears ran
down ber cheeks; bui then, yuu see,
mother and Miss Teachem weren't a bit
the same kind uf person '-Evelyn
Tom TilricKs
MAKE a tube out of paper or card-
board, uud,  placing it to your
right eye like u telescope, direct
It toward a window or lump.
Now raise your left hund, thumb out,
before your left eye, jusl touching the
rim of tlie tube.
Tlie objects reflected by your two eyes
will combine in such a way that it will
seem exactly as if you are looking
Ihrough a hole cut straight through
your left hand.
To see double is easy to accomplish.
Just look hurd nl a certain object (not
tuo close tu yuu) and gently puss yuur
hand acruss one eye. shutting off Ils
line of vision. You wilt see the object
double for a moment ur two with the
other eye.
Counting In and Counting
Out Rhymes
THE following rhyme in Its American
form   has   found   much   l'avor   in
England In spile of Us vulgarity:
Euny, nieeiiy, uilny, mo,
Catch a nigger by the too;
When he hollers lot hlm go;
Eeny, meeny, mlr.y mo.
Although   Ibis   is  an   Americanized
rhyme thut has been accepted by England, it was borrowed originally from
tbe old English.   U is said to be the
very  oldest  rhyme   known  ln  Great
Britain.   In Cornwall, where It Is most
In use fn ils uld form, It fs believed
thnt  It  descended   from   lhe  Druids.
The British version fs:
Ena, tnena, mona mite,
Paseu, iutira. bona, bite,
Eggs, butter, cheese, bread,
Stick, stack, stone dead.
Still  apothor version  of  the  same
rhyme is in use in other parta of England.  It runs:
Ana, mana, nana, Miko.
Barcelona, bona, bike,
Rare, fare, nitre, nuck,
Willie  buy,  silly  boy,   stepped  on a
Huddigoo, Buddlgoo, hip no stone,
Luddymuo, muddy Luu, you are one.
Among the bovs of t'..e famous St.
Paul's School in London an old nursery
Jingle was in common use,   It is:
Hickory, dickery, lock,
The mouse rang up the clock, etc.
The following rhyme is varied In different parts of Eng'and.   In London
the lirst version is used: in tho North
"fawther" (father)  is substituted for
"Annie," and in the South and In Scotland the name used fs "Jamie":
One, two, three,
Annie caught a flea.
The Ilea died and Annie criod,
One, two, tliree.
There  is no  nation,  apparently, ln
which the boys and girls do not use
rhymes for the purpose nl Uuding out
who   Is  "it-"    Tlie   French   boys  and
girls, 'for Instance, sing through tholr
little noses:
Uu, deux, trols
Tu tie 1'est pas;
Quatre,.clnq, six,
Vu-t'i-ti d Iol.
Spelled us nearly us possible so that
you  can   prunuunec   it   as   the  small
Frenchman does, using English sounds
fur Lhu it-tiers, Ihls is*
On, du, trwn,
'i'u ne lap pan;
Ka-lre, sunk, gocee,
Y;i ton deeeee.
A translation of this follows without
attempt to make il rhyiuu;
one, two throe.
Thou art not It;
Four, live,  six,
Stay not hen*.
The small  boy of Turkey and the
Children   "f   'he   Armenian   brigands
Who  held   Miss  Stone  In   captivity  uru
burdened with Lho following jingo;
Alielll,   llelleiii, clilrossl,
Cliir iniiozi, [otozl,
Fotoz, glder, Miigara,
Magarada tilk), bash,
Pilki, benl, Kutkouldl,
Aalede, Shooulede Kdlrncde,
•       Livid vnshl
Ben Oluyan Kehad bashl,
In ihe whole would thero are no
more jolly children than tin* small
boys und girls of Holland. The little
boys and girls wear wooden shoes and
make a tremendous clutter as they
play their games on the sidewalk or
the pavement One of tholr counting-
out rhymes, spelled ua lt Is pronounced, Is:
Ken, twee, een Kopje theo,
Ecu. Klontje, or bij.
Af ben JIJ.
Even the small boys In Iridln havo
their countlng-out games, nnd this is
their  lingo,  us  nearly  aa  lt  can  bo
written In English;
Ha, boo, too,
PoOBka, bramlna. imdulu. stoo,
Verses for You to
BOYfa AND GIRLS, how many ot
you would like to take theverwa
which I print on this page, and
eomm:t them to memory?
i  wish you would do so.    You can
commit so easily, and the verses which
I select are alwavs so worth your mem-
The verse, for today are Margarat
E. Sengs'--'       lines on
T      ..ittle Siiowflnke.
It wd-s snowtlalte
With i.        Ingleti furled;
IU warn.       -i-mother held it fajt
Above tt.i   .-leeplntf world.
Al1 night the wild wind Umtered,
And blew o'er Ian j and sea;
But the little snowfialcfl cuddled clot***-,
Al safe aa safe could be.
Then came the cold, gray it rnlr.i, i
And tho great cloud-mother taJd,
"N iw every little anowiiake
Mast proudly  lift Ha head,
Ar.'l *   .    ..:.  : * ■   t,    . r.g    ,
ice to light,  A
For I must weave a coverlet
To cl tin the earth In white,"
The little snow-flake iluttered.
Apd gave a wee, wee, dgh.
1   - :; - tV.i-r ::,ikttd
Came floe ting «afely by;
ii I ■■! er «ent  them
• •■■ .-■• warm,
» nj  a winter sunn t,
Throui ■• ■ nti r
Aren'l th ■■ lovely verses, boyi an4
girls?  Do commit them to memory to-
Being Educated
A SMALL girl who had Just begun
to attend school brought home a
pumpkin seed and told hor mother that tin; ten. her said tb .t although
the seed wns while, the pumpkin would
be yellow.
"And what will the color cf the vines
be?" asked the mother,
The little girl repl ed lhat the teacher
hnd not taught her that.
"But," said her mother, "you know,
dear, for we have pumpkin vines ln our
"Of course I do, but we nln't expected to know anything until we are
WHAT animals are these? Find,
out by rearranging ibe jumbled letters: 1. pule Tensh; 2,
Cool ciders; 3, Brazes; 4,
Snlin; 6, Grlste; 6, Span Hert; 7, Snob-Is;
-8, Soon Karag; 9, Rib Star; ll), We
See  If  you  can   find   the  names  ot
five cities buried iu the following five
sentence;;, or phrases?
1. Take your sea-chest, Ernest.
2. Don't touch or handle Ed's books.
(The above are cities In England.!
3. He was presented with a ease of
■i,   How much does oxygen evaporate?
5, Will you be at RMceburg tomorrow?
Write duwn tlie following four-letter
•vords in a column, and vou will tlnd
that the Initial letters spell the name of
England's greatest battleship.
X Stupid, slow,
X A fragrant flower.
X a -.'iris name.
X A corrosive liquid.
X A tmble title.
X An iron fastening.
X a curved entrance.
X To persuade, argue.
X t.i regard steadily.
X Heariy, well.
X Reduced from wlldncss.
1. What varieties of lish can be said
to be out of pluce? (Set if you can name
2. Why lmvo we reason to doubt the
existence of the Giant's Causeway?
3. Why are your nose and chin seldom on good terms?
L   *     The slz-sag path spells
-• " • an American poet, es-
3. ....... aaylst ami novelist, who
4. -..•-.. died Oct. 7, 1894.     His
5. ...-•_. Bon( u( jjjp same namet
* ' - Is a L*. S. Supreme Jus-
'. • tlce.
f- ' -    1. A  fall  month.     3.
b. ....... T^g    twenty-save n t h
k .--»... gtate< 3_ A County of
n.  --•-.-. New Tork, named after
"•  • * a  former Governor.  4.
1;i-  * The  gathering  of  the
!*■  - * grain, 6,     Natives   of
16,  - - • china.     6.     Christian
16, «... name of a U. S. Pres!-
1,.  .-.-•.. dent,   :.   Candidate of
i*    ■ - the   Prohibition   party
1^ • for President   In   ISM.
8. Behaved toward. 8, A city of
Georgia, entered by General Sherman
In September. 10. Greek athletic field.
II. Surname of President McKlniey's
first Secretary of State, 12. Polished,
beautiful, 13. Our Civil War President.
14. A city that had a big Are October 9,
IS71.   15. A State admitted in July, 1S90.
16. A Jewish character In Shakespeare,
17. The wise king ol the Bible. IS. A
boy's Christian name. 19. A peculiar religious sect.—Little Chronicle.
The Game of Flop
DID you ever plaj "Flop"?
Well, if not, try it. You will
And lt one of the Jolllest little
games yuu ever participated In. Invito your friends—about a dozen ot
them—to cpend an huur with you on
the lawn. Place your chairs, one for
each guest, in a circle, allowing the
backs to be outside, thus li ttlng the
guests face the inside uf the ring.
Hav.* all *.he guests but one take the
seal::; the unseated guest-boy ur girl
—will be asked to take up his or her
position inside the circle. When all
is in readiness the game is begun by
the :, stess cryIng,'Tlop!" Whereupon
each seated guest "flops" to the chair
to his right, the boy or girl in the
centre trying to take possession of
the vacant chair during the movement. On account uf the confusion
which fullows upon the signal "Flop,"
the standing one Is at a disadvantage,
for he cannot see the chair which Is
to be left vacant one time in half a
The "flopping" continues till he or
she Is seated, however, and then the
boy or girl at his or her right takes
the centre of the cirri.* and the game
begins again.—Exchange.
Answers to December 9
Botanical Puzzle,
1. Body uf water-Bay.
2, Fuund on a ship-Rugged sailor.
a. lu a king's cap—Prince's feather.
4. in a watch—Thyme,
C. lu the ulphabel-L M (elm) und U
Musical Puzzle.
I.   In   space. 2.   Staff. 3.   Rest. 4.
Measure.   6, Bars,   0, Scale,   7. Signature -S. .Major,   it. Repeat,   10. -Minors.
X. Mis-fortune,   Jl.   ai-so.
Flower Ann-grams.
1. Violet. 2. Hyacinth, 8. Mignonette,
4, Aster, o. Clematis, fl, Anemom 7.
Gardenia, 8, Honeysuckle. 9. Sweet
pea.  lu. Geranium.
Answers to Dog  Puzzles.
Jeweler—Watch (dog).
Detective  Hound
Wall Street Lamb  Shepherd tdotf
Car-hogTBpiu Idogi
Explorers-Newfoundland id. gi.
Priest-8t, Bernard idug).
Tough- Ti iii* I
Baby-Toy (dog),
A Boxing Kitten
THE proprietor of a smail store In
New York owns a black kitten
that cultivates a hibit of squatting on its haunches, like a bear
or ,i kangaroo, and then sparring with
Ils forepawa as if it ba taken lessons
from a pugili.--t.Tho Telegram tells how
the Kitten conquered a big dog.
A gentleman took Into the store an
enormous black dog, half Newfoundland, half collie, fat, good-natured and
Intelligent. The tiny kitten, instead of
bolting at once fur Shelter, retreated a
few paces, sat erect on Its hini legs and
put Its "fists" in an attitude of denanoa,
The contrast iu 3l»e between the two
was intensely amusing. It reminded one
of Jack the Giant Killer preparing to
demolish the giant.
Slowly and wr.hout n sign of excitability, the huge dog walked as lar us bis
chain would allow him. and gated Intently at the kitten and Its odd posture.
Then as the comicality e.f the situation
struck him, ho turn, d his head nnd
shoulders around lo the spectators, and
if animal ever laughed in the world,
that doa assuredly did so then nnd
ihere. He ne.ther barked nor growled,
but Indulged In a low chuckle, while
mouth and eyes beamed with merriment
The Hungry Crocodile.
Unto a little darky,
A-swlmmlng In ihe Nile,
Appeared, * tlto unexpectedly,
A hungry crocodile,
Who, with that fierce poll tones..
Thai makes the warm blood freeze,
Remarked, "I'll have some dark meat,
Without dressing, If you please."
Favorite Royal Horses
KING EDWARD and Queen Alex-
andra show their affection for
tin ii I rsi i ■;* ,i curious way.
When .i : ; ■■ dli i Ui hoofs are cut
eft ai d p illshi *i, and the horse's name
Is Inscribed on oai hoof. These uro
place-) In a row in one oj thi  harness*
:  ' ;. ■   ..*    8   *   .-.t ,.!,.,n.       m.    the   Wall
al ovo ore i holographs or prints of mo
ownei "i the h "is, Theh Majesties
havi th Ir favorite dogs as w.-u aa
their favorite horses Against a wall
at the back of their residence at Band*
ringham may be seen a stone; "i\j tat
t. *     ... ol dear old Rover,"
Little Jennie's Discovery.
When electric lights were Intro.
fluced Into the small luwn on Martha's
Vineyard, where bide Jennie lives, aha
weiu uut walking une evening with
her mother, Bays the New Yuik Press
Suddenly coining out from under some
trees, she saw the magic light for ihe
lirst time in her life.
"Oh, mammal" she cried, fairly
dancing with excitement; "mamma,
look' See lhe moun; It's on a stick
Look nt This.
Every square mile of the ocean It
believed to huve a population of 120,-
000.(IPO  ;.-i.
~ v. N t   -A'/o   J*-—I
Sm- i
£U3r_- Coats for thc Girl
on a Small Allowance
TIIK PR  11!.KM of 1.11 ovoning coal fi.' tho girl who
dross ..:i next tc nothing :. year is .1 compara-
tivi -.'■•■    ■ ■  'lii.- season.
I'hi . :'. iwing, almost the oltl
dolman-shaped linos of the newest
wraps n-.|.i;:-.- so little fitting tlmt
th y can easily be fashioned nt
home with the aid of a good pattern, either with tho assistance of
a dressmaker or by the j*'irl who
mak.-- her own clothes. Taste nnd
clever fingers can work wonders in
the- wny of inexpensive, yet really
charming, coats.
Few people, for instance, would
think of canton flannel in ihi* connection, yet one young womnn, who
depends largely on her wit*, for hor
go. d appearance, has jusl made a
striking three-quarter length caps
om of a rich shade of rod canton
th:.: !, lined with nn old white
china silk skirt, and finisho' with
a rolling collar of black lynx from
a wornout fur-lined circular.
One of these circulars, by tho
way. is :. godsend, when 0 now
evening wrap i- to be evolved. Use
the squirrel as a lining for some
prelty outer covering—say, ono of
the hengnlines now so popular, or
an inexjiensivo Pompadour silk—
and finish with thc fur collar.
A very inexpensive cape or oont
may be mode of the soft furniture
fell to ho found in upholstery shops.
It 1 nmes in lovely shades of blue,
tan. red, gray nud pink. This material is so warm nnd thick no linir,-: Is necessary, though, if a cheap
white silk is used, it is, naturally,
much handsomer.
An old Paisley shawl, with a colored border, oan be turned into a
very stylish cloak', on the ordor of
tl dolnu n-shaped wrap shown today. Use thc 1.order to edgo the
fronts and the (lowing sleeves; or,
if .here is enough, turn ii into a
pointed eapo collar. Or it enn he
finished with lhe chenille fringe
seen so much this season. Fasten
with pass, nn nt rie ornaments.
I.u -kv is the girl who owns one
of thc big laee shawls, black or
white, sueh as nro handed down in
many a family that has soon better,
or. at !.;!-:. richer, days. A fascinating wrap -;i- made recently of
a black 1  bawl lined wiih white
taffeta. Ono of tl.o points was
.- ight in a jaunty little hood, and
the entire :..] c was edged with a
double ruffle of while and black
chiffon, the black on lho outside.
'! hen 1 .'ir! who i-fii afford to
pay a little more for her materials
—which sho oan easily manage, if
she- is her own dressmaker—can
■ ■•■ some of iho most costly evening  - ■ "- —■ ll ::. the *;..res.
1 ■-1; the .th. r day n young girl.
jus- out -."' *■■:'.- ol. had made nt
!. : - a really beautiful coat of
a lightweight champagne-colored
1 - ; •' th, lined ivith white louis-
ii , 1 light at a ' arc .in sale. This
.. • --. - finish ■'. with .1 shaped
eoilar . fl ■* -it was -* 1 -I ed to the
:   lerial     f   I lue   ch :' n   velvet,
,      . ■        .......       m   -• '   ■   -----
... r.ters,    n 1 lue, whit.   ..- -I _•■ Id.
';■■■' ■■... .... ...   ...  , , ;... ,,f
■ ■   I "  th the blue
... ... three-
soft. ::•■!   at    thfl
!. -   -      -:.:'-
[   -m    -'■ . ■ ...   th      - .- :.
; . - - '■ f nth an I -. ■--. that
m. ■'■   .• are not    ret .'-.r an-
t- I'--   ■■■ ■   :.    .{ this
;■ ■•'... and ■■■■■'.   to
-  -    f   r     :.   . .-■ I. . -.   :.-.
boated tl    tre or
I ...   •   ■ ■       • ; ..-:   : the ana
1 ■ ■      protect   ■
Chilton vi   .-        bengi'.;..- illk
an r for 1 rening
.-■•--. 11 broad -loth,
.       ■ ■-■   littl.  11   -■    ..- -
A ■ ■'.. -   n, model-
nth. ■ th. .-- ntral
:. red ilinc, lined
with * ith a lac
ing   * ... .-•;< -   nt-
ed coll r "' lh. bengal -. -.ith
bla ■'; sill * ■--.- and
It i- wisi.- : r ll ■ must
uso cheap m it. -.
self to 0 pes, ,.- Ihi
materi il     less 1 oti leable ihi    in
coat.     The   latter,   more- ver,  re
quires skilful cutting and pr .sin ■
to look well.   Fortunately for her.
the v. gue for capes is steadily on
t! .1 increase,
The cheap Pompadour silks arc
specially lovely for such a wrap;
while many inexpensive .1. pan. -■
silk, -an be picki d u| f. 1 1 ..- ... -
ki:: no-shaped elo - which aro
frequ. 1 tly seen tl:- wii ter,
What is Newest in
Accessories of
P\OOTS aro higher ihis season
—<     lhnn they have h.-e.. I'm- -.o\-
_J   oral years, and ll.o fad is a
very sensible ono for  cold
weather,    What is know., ns tho
"seven-inch boot" is ext.-eiii.-ly pep-
Buttons and cloth lops aro a very
important part of most of the new
boots, The cloth tops como, of
course, in the plain colors, but lho
invisible plaido nro rniher holler
when one .loos not stick to blaok,
Many women nro having boot tops
made lo innteli th.-ir tailored gowns.
Another feature of the new boots
is iln- wooden Cuban heel, This
it.-ikes lhe shoe much lighter I'or
walking than when lhe heel was
I.uill of leather.
I'he up-to-date woman will have
• hat trimming on the right side
load of on the left.   If she cares
llowers in winter millinery she is
I.,  choose   roses  or,  perhaps,
mills.   Tho latter are decidedly
. She «"ill also he careful iu lho
-otiou and adjustment of hor veil,
it gives tho finishing touch to
Black '-oils must not lie worn with
very light hats or gowns unless
there i» a touch ol* hla.-k somewhere
about tl.o costume. Match lho hnt
in the veil whenever il is (wssible,
but don't make .1 fright of yourself
in doing il. For instance, a bluo
veil i.s apt lo make n woman with a
bright color look purple, especially
if the mesh is small,
Sine., ninny of the winter suits
and coats are made wilh elbow
shoves, long gloves are as much in
demand ns evor. Some of ll.o vory
newest nro fleece lined, whioh must
add greatly lo tl.o wearer's comfort.
Separate nrmlels   nro slill   sold,
and ...... dealer is showing n  pair
liuill of hla.-k suede and ornamented
wiih exquisito embroidery, lho
prioe ...kod for 'his novelty i: naturally a hig oni', but oven if it woro
not, il is hardly probable that tho
notion would moot with wide favor.
rcen and the sinoka
promised sueh vogue
Brown and
tints lhat .ver
at the beginning of the season still
hold their own, hul several now colors aro creeping into favor. There
is a dull mingling of brown and rose
which is called rosewood; there aro
coppery browns lhat are almost red,
and thero are many shades of
Bluo is worn a grout doal, too. It
is a satisfactory color and becoming
to so many people. Royal and sapphire blue and whal are known as
the ecclesiastical shades aro among
the popular blues. There is also a
Nattier blue (which takes its name
from lhe color used in some of
Kaitier's pictures) that is very
much liked.
Cheek or plaid suits have vests
and collars of black moire, braided
in soutache braid. Many of tho
plain colored suits huvo ihoso moire
vests and tho collars eilher in self-
color or in black.
ts nre seen on n grout
many of
the new gowns
111 a
vost of
chiffon I.
Many black costumes in the handsomer materials are heavily braided,
nnd have just a glimpse of color
introduced into them somewhere. A
touch of bluo is pretty. Brown and
black nre being combined a great
deal this year.
y,,-^. Ribbon i  1 - -ng used a great deal.
y B^'Mimy of th". hair ornaments are
made of it, So aro somo of the
ever-popular rosettes for slippers.
Pompadour ribbons oro Been everywhere.
It must   10 con        ...
-'   ■ m. re of •  tl   '1
■ •■  - r real  attrauti - 1
in. i.-i it.
In -     nt this
elect im.
I  shades —
ai d fi f -.!.- tone
aro especially :- 1. ■:.    These      hi
shad"? arc n  re  n favor than
- ci at.
An    - iti       , .    It -1-.,
1 d
th coat ia
g il
liffi widths oi
\ ■ iui h
I'".        .   . ,
coal      N
-■    ■ ■     .
lhe   1
1 n    ub ' iluti '
. M i|
If llll I ■
th. I
..-   ,- -i
!*. il bond
lh,   piped   •• ■    '
m ol so to tin if ro it
,. f.,,.   .-  -'      tvle hnd a
.. .- oi lighl blue velvet, embroid-
loops of nan-..«' black snlin
.-I-...I  .villi 11  thick .-onl
.   M- fo-! if- gold,    'I ho   cloth
eul   lighlly double brca ited I
;ii. -.-I iln 1  ii could bo won.
,.- M or cl I.   The lining
••..   .. pr. tly blue ...id whito figured
lied .1 "11    --li lido of the
: -I, ..f passeun 1 :. rie,
\   ||  , lotti 1-  van quite boy...id
. ing powi.- of lhe owner, sho
oliftso ,-. narrow, bul   very  pretty,
fi n. •   ilk banding al  I'1 cents a
yard. ..u.l ran it together with gilt
braid, using ii on tlio edges as well.
The colloi'los. neck was trimmeu
villi three shaped bunds of the
cloth, 1 ip.-d in the velvet and finished villi a blue and gold pi.sto
I.ul ton nl each point.
Of Ci n-i. nil the lighter-weight
......is iihhi be interlined, An excelled moti rial for ibis is tl. s\v
lamb's 1 nol, carded on cheesecloth.
Thi. costs bul I11 cents n yard, and
is light nnd warm, without being
Colored umbrellas arc coming into
favor. They are in brown and grow,
an.l their varying shades to match
the new winter costumes. Some of
the most striking of tho umbrellas
hav. n border of a contrasting or •
harm- iiiiivt, color.
Muffs continue'to be big and flat.
Ono of the newest was shaped like
a crescent, and hnd two fur heads
and a cluster of tails by way of a
Some of the full sleeves nre kept
in shape by little lawn puffs, which
are put in between the lining and
thc outside material. Sometimes
little pulls of lawn or taffeta aro
used to keep blouse fronts in placo.
"^*-*T. ", -#T   I     T* "P",—^
.".".* V*   f
Fast ....-> J
."'Kl.tl.-'*!/!*!  J ' I*.!' ilti 111*.   J
-"■-nr iri| iiiM»»iiMMi*jii"_i     •   —  *  --•- UfnVUHVCt   ••'toUVK
'1 i* -   ti hr •*■'*  - t-* *^ ■*>■" ot  casTemaa
Simula liiul Viilll' Imu-e lui..!,I n,|
beautiful. Nice furniture will
grenlly aild tn i's effect, nnd i.s we
are Ktipplied wilh innnv ..rustic
Bets and pieces which are being
sold nt remarkably low prices, ynu
■should not allow the opportunity
to paps.
in app v ... II...
'-.-i-ifil'. of l.l.l..Is
t. .'■  l.i eul
un ll.e fill.
Import direct from Country of origin.
Notice i*. hereby given tlmt .tudayaafter date
I Intend in H-if'iT in the Chief (•miiilHilnneruf
Uiulttand W iirkn lorn *pe<-ial license incut
and entry hv-.iv timber from tho followiug
ileHrribciI binds in lhe Kant and Wesl Kooleuay
1. ('oiiiim-n.-iiii* nt ii pnsi planted about ouo
.end oni'hull in. 1 i-.i up the north-can fork of
(.old CfCCk, marked "Alex Veillelle'a N W.
conier," limine east Wi chairs, tlienetisouth tju
chain*-., thencu wwl hu olmins* th.ncu north Si'
chums to |iiiiui ill commence-»ent.
i Coiniiiiiiiiiiij at a [tout planted about two
nnd oiu'-iuill miles ui' tbe north eant fnrk n!
(loldCreek, marked "Alex. "/eilluiie'ssou|h.
went earner, thence rail tn chains, llienee
north Kin eliains thenee west 40 enalus, ihence
soulli 16U chains tu point on commencement.
8. t'omtncueing at a post planted nbout two
and mil-IimIi mllen up the north-cant fork of
(J Id Ortek, mnrked Alex. Vclllet'e's souih-
eust ror in r," Ihenee weet 40 chain*, ibeuce
nnrlh 16o ehalm, thence cast lOrhaitu, thenee
south Itnj chains to point ol commencement.
located Keb 18th, 1Ku7
4. Coinmeiit'lng at a post plained aboHt one
and nue ijiiarter mllea up Uold creek from
mouth nl n rth-ensit fork, nnd marked '.ilex.
Veillette's nortbMuUt eorner," thenee south 80
i'linins, tlienee west 80 ehnins, tNem-e north
So eliaiiih. tbenee eautSu chains Ui point ui
Ti. Commencing at n pest planted abont one
and oiie-iniiiiter miles up iinld Creek irom he
m..mh in the nurth easl fork, maiked "a lex.
Veillette's nnrili-ircsi comer," ihenee smith mi
chains, thenct cut HO ehains. thenee uurth su
chains, thenee itest w ehalus tu point uf cum
ii. Comm.inclng at a post planled about
three and oiie-quarier miles up UoMireek
from the mmuh ul Ihe north-east (nrk. marked
"Alex Voi I lute's iiurth*e«M comer," thenee
loutb bu chains thenee went W chains, thence
north 8u chains, thence eaat su chaini lo point
or comment-emeul.
" '.'ommsnoing at a post planlcd about
three and une-i'usmr miles up iiuldirenk
from tha mmilh nf tiiemrtt.-easi furk, marked
"Alex Veilleiie's norUs-weai corner," ihence
souih suehalns, thenee easl je chains, ihencu
norlli 8u chains, 1-Hence west HO -.halns to
pointof enmmenceineut.
k. Commeueiug at ■ posl planieu sImmiI
three and one-quarter miles up (Jolt! Creek
frem the mouth tf ihe north-east fork, marked
"Alex \>ilieue'i smith-ca*! uurner." Iheuce
north ^i-iinins, thence nesi 1*1 chains, iheuce
south 4Uchains, theuie easl isuchaius to puim
ol commencemeni,
I, Commencing at s posi planted about
three and mu-^uarier miles up tiold Creek
from lhe mouth ul the north-east fork {narked
"Al?x. Vajlleue'a souib-weat comer,"ihence
eut M' chain , thence uurth 80 chains, tbenee
west su chains, thenee smith eo chains to poiut
of commencement.
ID, Commencingat a pout planled about five
aiitt on»-quaricr miles up <<uul creek Irom tbe
mouth oi the m-rih-east fork, marked "Alex
Veillette's unrti-east corner, • thence south BO
ehalm, theuce west B0 chains, thence uurth 80
chains, thenco east du ehalus to point ef com*
II. Commencingat a. post planted up Uold
Creek about Are and one-quarter mllea from
tbe mouth uf the north-east fork, marked
"Alex Veillette's north-west comer." thonee
aouth le chains, thesee east 80ehalus, tlence
nurth M chains, thence west SB ehalm to pulnl
of common'ement.
12, Commencing at a post planted up Gold
Creek about five and one-quarter mllea from
the mouth of the north-east lurk- marked
"Alex Veillette's south-east enrner " thence
norlh sn chain*., theuce west HO chains, ihence
soulli itn chains, thence easi 80 chaiua to point
of commencement,
13, Commeneing at a post plnnted up Hold
Creek about live and one-qunner miles from
the mouth of the north-cast fork, marked
■■Alex. Veillette's sou lb-west comei," thence
north 80 chains, tbenee east so chains, thence
aouth mi ehafns. thence wesi oo chains to puiui
of cummencement,
14 t oiiimti eing at a posl planted up Uold
Creek nliout seven and one-quaner miles from
tbe mouih ol the north-east lork, marked
"Alex. Veillette's north-east comer." theuce
south 80 chains, thence west HO < hnius, Ihenee
norlh SO chains, thence easl 80 chains to point
of commencement,
' lo. Commencing at a post planted up Gold
Creek about seven and ontM-ii-trier miles frnm
thc month of the north-enst lurk.'mnrked
"Alex. Veillette's south-east corner," thenee
north 80 chains, theuce west .suclmins, ihence
ionth »■» rhnius, thence easl SO chaius tu point
of commencement.
J6. Commending at a post pfsuted up Gold
Creak about seven and one-quarter miles frum
thc mouth of the nortveast fork, marked
"Alex. Veillette's sonth-west corner," thence
eaal 80 chains, thenct north bo chains, thence
west 80 chains, thenee sunt.. 80chains to puint
of commencement.
17. Comini'iiclni* at a poat planled up (.old
Creek about seven and one-quarter miles from
the mouth of the north-east furk, marked
"Alex. Veillette's north-west corner," ihence
enst 80 chains, thence soulh 80 chains, thence
west 80 chains, thenoe north 80 ebains to point
J of commencement,
18. Commeneing at a poat planted up Uold
Creek about eight and one-quarter mile* from
(he north-easl fork, marked "Alex Veillette's
north-west comer." thence sou h u. chains
tlience cut 160 chalna, 'hence norlli 40 chains,
thence west HV) chaina to puint of cummencement.
Located Feb. mh, 1W7.
19. Commeueiug st a post planted up Uold
Creek aboul eiglil and one quarter mile from
lho north-east fori No 2, marked "Alex Veil*
le tie's snutli w«»t corner," thence north 40
chains, ihcin-e east 1*) chalna. thence south 40
chaiua Iheuce weal 10' chaiua to pointol
■Ai, commenting al a post planted about
three aud one-quarter mile* up the north lurk
uiuoltCreek,marked 'Alex Veillellesnorth
wust corner," Ihence esst 40 chains, thenee
aouih 160 chains, theuce west 40 chains, thence
norm lou ehnlua tu pomi ul commeucemeut.
ill, Commeuelng at h post -lamed about
three aud uue-quarter miles up lhu iiufiu fork
of Uuld Creek, marked "Alex. Velllello's nurih-
east curuer," ibeuce west 40 chains, theuce
suuth IW chains, Iheuce east 40 chains, tnuuee
uorth lOOchains»' polul oi cum meneement.
•ti, Commencing »t * P»Hi planted abust
three snd unt-quauer uiiha up uiu uurii*. lurk
ol uuld treat, marked "Alex. Vellhuin's
south-weal caner," thenee easv 4u chains,
tlience nurih Iw chains, ineticu ivesl 4o chains,
theuce suuth 1.0 chaiua tu polul ol commence-
■£i, Commencing at a post planted about
three and one-quarter miles up lhe uorth lurk
oi Uold creek,marked "Alex, Veilletie'ssoiito-
east corner," thence wesl suthams, theme
nurih bOcualus, theuce easlW unolus, Uience
# ulh 80 ohnlns tu polul oi com meneement.
24. Cummeuciug nt a post planted shunt five
end oue-'quartcr miles up (be north loikul
Uuld Creek, walked "Alex. Veillelle'a auuth-
West comer," tnence easl 4,. chains, thence
north IW chains, ihence wesl 40 ctiuius, uience
south IW chains lo point of coinm\ncement.
26. Commencing st*i|ioat planted nbout live
audouu-qunrter niilea up the nurih lurk ui
Uuld Creek, markeii "Alox. VeilleilCi uorlh-
cast COniur," thencu west mi chaius, thenee
aniith80 chains, tiience eut 80 ehalus, iheuce
north W eliaijis to pmntoi eommoueemviil.
jti, cummencing ai a pusl plaulud abuul live
and uue-uuartcr ml Us uptuc  m-riii turk uf
Uuld wool* marked "Alex. Vciii urn's south-
oust uurner," tlieunu wust nu chaiua, theuce
nurih 80 olinlus, theuce ututlHU chains, theuoe
aouth so chains lo point uf oommeucetnoiil.
Located Feb. luth,Ilw7.
Dated Uarcbtith, 1007. wed
Bubwrlbo lor TAB Mail-Hkiiali),
twice a wcok, only f IW ft year,
N i im Is hereby given that 30 dnys nfter dnte
I inteud to upply to the Hon the Chief Com-
missioner of hauls nud Works for specie'
Ncoiisos to rut und curry aw ty timber from the
follnwinir duseribed l-uuls iu West Kootenny
1. Commencing at n post planted about IM
miles up lhu south fork of Uoldstrouni und
murked Gus Lund's N.K, coruor," thouco wost
Hi eliuiiis. tliouce south PHI chuius, theuco eust
40 clmins, thence north Uk) elinins to point, of
en in mo n cement.
2, Commensiug at a post plnntod nlnnit. I1 *
miles up lho south fork nf Goldstren.ii und
murked "Ous Lund's N.W. comer," thenco
eusl ill chuius, thouce smith pitlct.ains. theuce
wost 40 ehuins, theuce north inn chuius to point
of common omont,
3, Commencingat n post plnnted about Ik
miles up the suuth fork of Cnldstronm, und
marked "Gus Lund's S E. comer," theuco west
KO chuius. llienco north 80 chnius, thouco oust 80
chnlns, thouce south 60 chuius to pointof commencement
4. Commencing it a imst plnntod 2'i milos
up tho soulh fork of Uoldstream aud murked
"Uus Lund's N* K. comer," thonce west 40
chuius, thenco south 100 chums, thonco enst 40
ehui a, theuce uurth PkJ chains to pointof c ■
i. Commencing nt n pnst plnnted shout fy
iniles up the south fork nf Uoldiirenin and
marked "Gus Luud's N. W. enrner," theueo
eust Id chains, theuce south tflfl- chaina, thence
west 40 chaius theace north 100 chains to poiut
of com inducement.
0. Commencing at n inst plnntod nbuut 1%
miles up the soulh fork of Uoldstrenm and
murked "Gus Luud's S.E corner," iheuce we-it
tii ehuins, theueo north 80 elinins. thenee eust 80
ehnins, theuce south 10 chuius to p .hit of commencement.
7. Commeuelng nt a pest planted about :U
miles up the south furk of Uoldstrenm, aud
mnrked "Uus Lund's N.E. corner," theuce west
Hi chains, thenca south IOO chuius, thence enst
40 chnlns, thence north 1KB chains to point of
8. Commencing at a post plnnted about 3-j
miles up the suuth fork of Goldstream ami
marked "Oua Luud's S, W, corner," thence
east 41) chains, thenco south IOO chains, thence
west lOchains, thence north 160 chains tu point
of commencement,
9. Commencing at a post plnuted about 3J
miles up the souih fork of Goldsirciim, and
•narked "Ous Lund's a K. corner," Dunce weit
80 chaius, thunce north 80chains, tlience cost 80
chains, tncnue -iou.h 80 chaim to point of commence m cut.
IS. Commencing at a po-t planted about ti
iniles up tho south fork of Go.dstrenm, mnrked
"Uus Lund's N. K. corner," thenoo went 10
chains, thenoe south 100 chnlns, thence east 40
chain:*, thonce uorth 100 chains to point of
cummencement,    ,
11. Commencing at a poat plauted about!}
miles up tho south fork ut Goldstream, niarked
"Gun Lund'a N. W. cornor," thenceeast 40
chains, thenceeouthlOOchains, thence west40
chains, thence north 160 chains to point uf commencement,
12. Commencing at a nost planted about ti
milks np the south fork of Uoldstream ami
niarked "Gus Lund'a 9, K, eurner,' thence west
80chains, thence north M) chains thence east
8tichains, thence south80 ohnlns tu pointof
Hated Jan. Mat, 1M7.
mohO wed GUS LUND.
JE Is hereby given that sixty* days
after dnte I intend to npply to the Cliief
Commissioner of Lnnds nud works for special
license to cut und carry awny timber from the
following described lauds siuiuto lu Yale
1. Cummencing at a pnst planted on the enat
side nf Kainhow Creek, a tributary nf shuswup
Kiver, and nlnnit H miles from its muuth, and
marked 'A. M. Symuiis' N K. enrner post,'
thenee west 80 ehuins, thence south 80 chains,
theme east 80 chains, theme imrtli 80 ehaiiis to
plnce of cummeucement.
Dated Feb. llth, 1007.
2. Commencing at a post planted ] „ mile smith
of Itnhitmw Creek and 3% miles frum its unmtli
and marked 'A. M. Symons'N, W. corner post,"
theuce smith 80 chains, thencu east Ml cliains,
thenee north 80 chains, thuu.e west su chains tu
place of commencement.
Dated Feb. mh, 11107.
3. Commencing at a post planted on the west
hankuf lhe Shuswap Kiver ami ulmut one mile
frmn its mouth, marked "a. M. Nyimms'S. K.
corner jmst," thence west 80 chaim, thence north
80 clialns, tliuuco east St chains, thenee smith 80
chains tu placo uf cummeiiceniciit.
4. Cummencing at a pust planted 4U chains
north nf Location Nu. 3, and marked "A. M. Sy-
muns'S. W. corner punt," thenee nnrth 80 clmins,
tlience eust «l chains, thencu snutli no chains,
thence wesi 80 chains tu place uf commencement.
Dated Feb. 2ht, 1007.
,'., Commencingat a post planted i miles In a
northerly direction from the siuith-west eurner of
Luoae 2818, and marked 'A. M. Symons' N. K.
enrnor pust," theuce snutli 80 chains, theuce west
•0 chains, thenee nurth 8» chains, theuce east 80
chains tu pluce uf cummencement.
0. Commencing nt a pust planted 2 miles In a
northerly directiun from the south-west curuer of
Lease 2818 antl murked "A. M. Syiuutm' S. W. corner imst" thoncu imrth 100 chains, tlience east hu
chains, theuce suiilh-westeily 100 chains nmre or
leis, following tmuiidavy ol |,.ii -jsb in point nf
I'umuieiicumunt. .
Dated Feb. Unit, IW.
7. Cmumonclug at a pnst planted Hi miles
nnrth easterly of Hugnr Lake, und marked "A. M.
Mymniia' N. W, enrner post," thenee smith 80
cliahis, thenco east 80 chnlns, thenco uurth 80
chains, thence west 80 chains tn point nf cummencement.
8. Cummencing at n post pUnted 20 clialna east
uf Location pust Nu, 7, nml mnrked "A. M. Sv-
minis' s. VV. eurner post," tnence North W chains,
thence cast 80 ohains, theiieo smitli 80chnlns,
theuce west 80 chains tn place uf commencement
Dated Feb. 23rd, 1U07.
sat inch 2 A. M, SY.MON*.
Notice Is heroby given thnt 30 dnys aftor date
we intond to apply totho Chief Cnmmissioner of
Lauds nod WorkB for n special license U> cut
uud curry away timber from tho following described lnmls lu district, of West Kootenny:
1, Commencing at n nost marked "Lamb-
Watson Lumber Do. north*ensl comer post,"
planted nbout one mile from North fork of Hig
Creek on north bank, thenco west 80 chains,
thencu south to chains, thouce east lOchains,
I hence soulh 40 chafns. thence east 80 chains
thoncu norlh 40 chains, thence west lOchains,
thenconerth40 chains to pointof commencement.
2. Commencing at a post marked "Lamb-
Watson Lumber Co. north-east comer posl,"
planted ut tbo North fork of Big Crook, tnence
Hoiilh 80 chains, thence west 80 chains, thence
north 80 clialna: thonce ensl 60 chains to point
of comnieneoinont.
Daled this Iflth day of February, 1907.
wed fob 20 Locators,
Notice la lioroby alvpu that«. ilnya niter dnlc
1 iuii'ini lit npi.lv in llio Hon. Chlol CorpniU-
-iim.-i l.l I.uml* Hint Win*.- Inr a .-i..ci,tl II-
.i-in-i- l.ii'iilMt.i.l r.iii-l fiwiiy lllnlMir Iron, thl
lollowliiK (li'-.Tili.-.l  [fin.!-,   allltalo   Ill   Wwl
Kw.lo.my .llalrlcl:
(-..iiiiiiiiiri.il. fit.. |..'-l  |.lf".it.(l i.i...ill .. mil.-.-r
.....rn (i......1.0 woat all.irc ol l*p|wr Arrow I......
no.l mli,.mini: TimlM-r l.uiiil No. MM nn III. -...ill.
nnil n.itrl.L.il (', skinner*. north.wiitcorniriMit,-
tliouce ...mli um .-liulu.. Hi.'...-.. .-■. ' .-■ <■(..».n-
liiBiii-r norlli Iloifl.iil.ia. tlii'i.t-i' will It) eliiiiii." li.
t.liw-i- nf (-i.niin.inceliiiint.
jiiti.ii im.. nth, ii.*..
utmclil I*. fiKl.N.M.ll
fll'....- .1 11" I
u.in. tin' ci.i.-i i
.111.1   l\'..lk.- Ill,'
a.i.l uai'i'* fiiMi-,
ln.vi.ti.   ll-   •>:
1. I'ini.iiie.n-tiii" ... ;. ....*l |,l....l..
.ilinul 'I1, inili-s iff- lln- N. ■ i! i i Fnik .
fii.'.lst.-.-f.ii. iinil nm. knl "Gii< Lumi
N. K. ciinifr," tlii-ii.-f \v..-t Su i-lifiiii-
iIhmi milli 80 .-luiinc, llifiiepmist80
cliiiins, ilii-tiut'nm i'i HI i-li.tiiis In pnint
of .:(.ii.i...-...-.'i..i-..t.
2. C'iiiii........-iii|{ .it a pnsl planted
... ll.oN. K. onn.*r ..I Ixiciitiiin Nn. 1,
..ml .ii'i-ki'il "Uus l.uiiil's N. W. nn.
lie.-," thonce enst HI) ehuins, Ihence
snutli 80 cliHinH. ihence wesl 80 chains,
Ihence north W) elinins to pnlnt of
II. Cnll.nil'.icln(? nlii pnsl plnuled
iilniutlj miles up the North, Pork of
(lol.lsti-e.iin and marked "(lus Llinfl's
N, W. cornel-," tlience e.-.sl 80 .-Iinins.
thence south 80 ehnins, Uience wesl 8(1
elinins, thenct north SO elinins In point
of commencement.
4. Commencing .-it. u posi plnnted
ahout -tl mllei up the North Pork of
Qoldstream nnd marked "(lus I.und's
N. K. corner," tlu-nce wesl 8(1 chnius,
Ihence south 80 chains, thence e.ist 8(1
chains, tlience nnrth SO ehnins In point
of coinmencement.
.'.. Commencing nt. n post planted
ahoul IJ miles up the North Pork of
Ooldstrcaiu and marked "fins l.und's
S.W. coini'i-," thence cast Sll chains,
ihence north Sll ehnins. Ihence .vest. Sll
chains, thence soutli SO clmins In point
nf commencement,
(l. Ootrimenolng at n post plunled
nliout I.) miles up the North Pork nf
Qoldstream and marked "(lus Lund's
S. E, corner," thence west 80 chains,
thence nnrth 80 chains, Ihence east 8(1
chains, thence south 811 ehains to point
7. Coinineneilig at a post planted
ahnnt flj miles up the norlli fork of
(lol.lsti-eani and marked "Gns Lund's
N. W. corner," thence east 80 ehnins,
Ihence south 80 chains, Ihence wesl 80
chains, Ihence north 80 chains lo point,
of commencement,
8. Com.nen-.ing at a post plnnted
ahout (IJ iniles up the north fnrk nf
(ioldstreinu and m.lrked "Gns Lund's
N. K. corner," thence west 80 chains,
thencesouth 80chains, thence east 80
chains, thence nurth SO chains to point
of commencement.
9. Commencing at a pnsl planted
ahout 0J miles up the nnrth fork nf
Goldsti-cain and .narked "(Jus Lund's
S.W. corner," thence east 80 chains,
thence north 80 chains, thence west, 8(1
chains, Ihence south 80 chains to point
of cnu.mence.nent.
10. Commencing nt a pnst planted
ihnut. (IJ miles up the north fnrk of
Qoldstream nnd marked "Gus Lund's
S. R. corner," thence west 80 chains,
thence nnrth 80 chains, thence east 80
chains, thence south .80 chains tn point
of couiuiencement.
11. Commencing at a post, planted
ahout 8J iniles up the north fork nf
Goldstream and marked "Gus Lund's
N. W. corner,*' thence east 8(1 chains,
thence smith 80 chains, thence west 811
chains, thence north 80 chains tn point
of enmmencement.
12. Commencing at a post planted
ahout 8.J miles up the north fork nf
Goldstream and marked "Gns Tamil's
N. E. corner," thence west. 80 chain
thence south 80 chains, Iheneeeast!
cnains, thence north 80 chains to point
of commencement.
13. Commencing at a pnst planted
ahnnt. 8J iniles up the north fnrk of
Goldstream and marked "Gu-Lund's
S. E. corner," thence west 80 chains,
tlience north 80 chains, thence east 80
chains, Ihence smith 80 chains to point
of commencement.
14. Commencing at a pnsl planted
ahout 8J miles up the norlh fork of
Goldstrpnm and marked "Gm Lund's
S. W. corner," thence enst 80 chains,
thence nnrth 80 chains, thence west 80
chains, thence soulli 81) chains lo point
of enmmencement.
15. Commencing ata post planted
ahout 10J miles up the nnrtli fnrk nf
Goldstream and marked "Gns Lund's
N. W. corner." thence east, 8(1 chains,
tlience soulli 80 chains, thence west.80
cliains, thence north 80 chains In pnint
nf rninn.eiice.nent,
10. Commencingal a pnst. plnnted
almul lllj miles up the north fnrk of
Goldstream and marked "Gus Lund's
N. R. enrner," tlience west 80 eliains,
thence smith SO chains, thence enst 8!)
chains, thence north 80 chains to point
nf commencement,
17. Commencing at a post, planted
aliout 10J miles up the north fork of
Gnldstrcani and marked "Gus Lund's
S. R. corner," thelree west 80 chains,
Ihence north 80 chains, thence enst SO
chains, thence south 80 chains tn point
of commencement.
18. Commenolng nt a post planted
nhn.it KIJ miles up the nnrth fnrk of
Giildstreain and marked "Gus Lund's
S. W. enrner," Ihence enst 80 chains,
thence nortli 80 chains, Ihence wesl 80
elinins, thence smith 80 chains to poinl
of coniinencement.
10. Commencing ata post plnnted
aho.lt 12J miles up the norlh fork nf
Goldstream and marked "Gus Lund s
N. W. corner," thence east. 80 chains,
thencesouth 80chains, Ihence west 80
chains, thenee north 80 chains to pnint
nf coinmencement
20. Coinmeneing at n pnsl plantcil
ahout 121 miles up the north fnrk nf
Goldstream and mnrked "Gns Lund's
N. R. corner." thence west 80 ohains,
Ihence soulh 80 chains, thence east. SO
ehains. Ihence north SO chains to point
of commencement.
21. Commencing at a pnsl planted
ahout I2J illiles up the north fork of
Giildstreain and marked "Gus Lund's
S. \V. cornel," thence cast SO ehnins,
Ihence north 80 chains, thence wesl 80
chains, thence soulh 80 chains to poiut
of commencement.
22. Commenolng at a pnst planted
ahnnt 12J miles up thi" nnrth fnrk nf
Giildstreain and maiked "Gus Lund's
S, E. corner," thenee west 80 chains,
thence nnrth 80 chains, thence east 80
chains, thence smith 811 chains to point
of commencement.
Dated January 27th, 1901
sat inch 0 G US
.\   I
j,I lull,U ill Hist  Im
Bill i al liliuilol
IW , .l.l-.li-.' Bill. Ill, I,..- .11,
>   ...   | .1   111   .
at.illli I
north luu.-lifini.-i.
:.. Ci
III" III I. IIII.I rl ll  I Ij
i, tjrert ii.i.l 11I1..111 >,  ..il.. fr	
r.,.T. I,, ii.-,,.. ....I .ii-ii'tVi-.l "Una
..,..'. III. "-.fii.t nii'li s Ui. nee
. Ili.'ti,',- i,i-*i. Ill cliuiua, Unfile
ml ,.i.
1.1 {ina. |tl.itil.'il ill tin. N. W,
1. a ninl markoil "(Jua l.un.l'i
... IMM. H'.-ll.lllM.lllMM,..Mllll!
.st 40 clialna, ili.-ii.-L-n..r.ii ion
-iiiiii.-in in.
I location
S. I-...-...-...-. ,tlie
lUHl'llfiilla, II.i-.ut
clmins to poinl i.f
I. Ooinuienolngat-A poat plfii.t.-.i ibout one
hull ...ll. wont tn.ni il,.- N. «'. corner n! locilio.
No. :. .iml niiiikifil "(lua Ianul'a N. w. cornor"
llti'lieeeust ... i-liiiin.-t, liionco anulll It:., i-ltiiii].-
liionco wost in i-hulna, tlienee imiili Hill clmtlluti
point ol ciiniiiieiieenient,
.'.. Commencing ut 11 pnat planted ul the N. W
corner ol loculloi. I,... 1 uii'l innrkcl -.Ins I iiutl'i
N. If. comer", tlience neat 10 chain., ll.unce smiil.
in' chuina, thence eust 10 chains, thunce nnrtli lou
chains to point ol couniienceiuunt.
e.  Commencing nt u pusl plnuled at t ie N. I-',.
corner ol location Nu,fl un.l murked --.ius I.......
H. K. e.nner'. ihouco nnrtli lllchuliis, thence iu*.*.
lliu chuina, tbellie anllth .11 l-linlna. lllOIICO east IW
chain, in poinl ul commencement.
Datod January llllll, iw.7.
7. Commencing at ;i i"""t plnnted neiir 1
stieiin. at il.c s.... corner ol T. ... i.iru (ihiiiiu
renewal ol T. 1,. Oil'2) and marked "(ins Linul"
N. K. comer", thenco soulli In chains, theuco wosl
00 clialna, theuco norlh 80 clialns, ih-uco cu*. mj
ehuins ... pulnl i.f ei.tiuiieiieenieiit,
0. Coinineneilig tl a pmt planted nt ll.e X. IV.
enrnor «i T. I,. 67 :i, near Clofilitieam, ami murked
"(Ins l.uttiU ,s. W ein-lu-i", llii-lii'i'eusl In elm
theuce north 1UU ehalm, 111..... - west ... eliuiiis,
thonee south loo cnains to poinl nfrommuiirement,
0. Cnmmenolini at a pint planted at the N.W.
comer of'1'. I, 7074, near Qoldstream, nml ......ked
".ins Lund's N K. iiiiiit'i-"; tlienco we.1 luchalus,
tlienee south id. clmins, thonce east iu chains,
llienee north loi. chaina Lo point of eiinitiiejieeuie.it,
littletl January mtli, 1807.
at's l.t'Mi.
Notice is herebyjjiven tint* 80days ufler'lite 1
intemt lu apply tn the Chief Commissioner nf
J-unls uud IVorka fora Mtieeiul liconso to cut ami
curry uwuy timber from the followiug decrihe;
hunts sitnnted in lho Usuynn.s division A Vule
1. ('i)iniiii'uciiic ut a post marked "Hurry
Mcintosh's N.W. corner," plunled about I uiilu
westof Sugar Luko on tho south line of Timber
Limit No. 9123, ihence south 81) chuius, thonce
wost 8(1 chuius, thenco north So chains, thoncu
nust Su ehuins to imiut nf cnmuiuiicutnoiit.
Duted January *"(iiht 1007.
'i. Coinmeucinir ut a post -limited ut tho N.W
coruer of Nu. 1, tlionco souih 80 chuius, theuco
wost 811 chuius, theuco north 811 chuius, thunce
oust 80 chnius to point of coimnoucomonl.
Dated January 28tfi, HXW.
3. Commouciug ut u post pluuted nt tho
sooth-wost eoruer uf No. 1, thouco smith fit)
ehuins, tlienco oast 80 ehnins, thouco uorlh bU
chuius,thence west 80 chains to pointof cum
4. Comtnencing at a post plantod ut tho
south-west coruor of No. 1, ihouco south 811
ehuins, thouce wost 80 chnius thouce nurih Hi)
chaius, thouce oust 80 chuius to puiui. of coin-
Dated January 29th, 1907.
wcilfebl.'l HyU. K  Brink, Agout,
ii   n pust planted alio
,   I iiiu-tul i i u|)|jIv lu the Chi. I' t'oti
hiuiiiT of Lfnids niul VVorkti I'or ,.
! ' iu-i- .it lo cut llllj tiuiy ;r\a;. iiu;; ,
; th,' lulluwing  di'scribed hn..i*,  in  \\\s\
J j Iuwti*n;n  i!ivi*ii*l:
mil: Si
•uth sn.
I'•■Ul.nenr Dig ;it ,i
wosl 8U chains thencu t
su ch iiu.*- to point of co
ii-.i plnnted nn north ei
marked "W.F.Ogilv
u  th su ciiains, ih.*]
■uth 80 clmins, llienco oi
I'll!   I1
it'll I,
Inl   west   io
i nil km No. 2,
nor post." tht-tieo
i weal, tlionco 811
east in point of
Notice Is hereby given that thirty days aflor
date 1 intend to apply to ihe Uhiei Commit*,
slouer of Lands and Wurks fora special liccuse
to eut aud carry away timber from tht ftliMw-
lng described lands situated in Yale Districts
1 Commencing it a pust planted on the
wesl sldeol I.eiiseiSls, abuut one mile from the
north eud of lease and abuut six miles nnrtli
of ftugar Luke, inarked "tj Hill's south ensl
coruer post," running 80 chaius in>i, thence
80 i hm in nurth, theuco su chains easi, theuco
80 chains south lo polul ol coinmincomeut.
2, Commencing at a post planted on the
wesl side of Leate 2818, about one mile from tne
north end of Itase and about six miles uurth
of Sugar Lake, marked "*j Hill's north-east
corner post," running 80 chains south, thonee
so chains west, thenee 80 chains uorlh, theuco
w chains east to point uf coinmencement.
Dated Sept, uth, 1906.
wed feb 13 S, HUL.
Sixty days after date I intend to apply to the
Honorable the Chief Commissioner of Luiulsimd
Works for permission to purcliasu the following
descrilied lands, situated uu Upper Arrow Luke,
und mure particularly descrihed us fulluw-.-,
Beginning at the suuth-west cornerof Lot 11S9,
at a post niarked "C.B., N.W.i'.P.," thence uu
chains east, thencu IU chains usrth, thenee :'n
cimin.i eust, thencu 10 chains south, theuce ill
hains west, tlienee 30 chains north tn puint ul
oimueuceuteiit, containing lit) acres mure ur less.
Dated February 8tli, HKi7,
- C. liULLAUD,
wed feb 13 Per 0. sunnier, Agent.
Notice is hereby given that 30 dnys nfter ilnli-1
intend tu apply tu lhe Uuu. the Chief Commissi u
er uf Luiiils and Wurks fur a special license tu cut
arid carry nwuy limber from thi following do*
scribed lands iu West Kuuteiiay dislrict:
Commencing ut a po t plnulud about one
milu uud a half uortli of Arruwheml, and nbuut
half a milo east frmn Arruwhot d Brunch R. R„
murked "W. F.Ogilvie's S.W. |iost," thencu80
ehuins nnrth, themuMi cliains oast, thouco30
chaius smith, thouce Ml chains wost tu pointof
Doted Feb. 12th, 1907.
wed feb 13 \V. F. OUILV1K.
ohnlna from nnrtli
marked "W.F.Ogdvlu'sH K.eo
<n chains nortli, thoneo mi ehah
cliains south, thenco Ml chain
Dated Fob. loth, 1907.
i, Coniiinmeltiu at ft]
<>a-i corner of Lncatli
chains thencu imrtli w
chains,  lii.uie suiiih-li
chains to place of cummcncomoiit,
fi.   Cotitliiuncltlg ut a jinst plunled ahout -HI
chains west ou north sldo of LouaUuH No. I,
thonco sn ehniiis north, thenci- bdohains west,
tlience Wl chums goitlli, tlienco iO chains ea**t I
pulut ul ciHiimoiiuouionti
at u post plantod ahmil -jo
i-l planleil mi the nnrth-
Nn. :i, theuco ensl ill
clialns, tin- went, bin
chains thoncu east 1-20
nk.'d *
-hams liuni N. i'l. curii.'i* uf Location No, 6, and
'. FOgilvic'sS. K. eurcer." tlielice Sll
 -th. tlu'iire so chains west, tlienco 8u
souih, thonco sn chuius cast to point uf
ncemi'iil, |
I Feb. 18111,1007,
7.   Coimill'llcllIK ill. a posl plntili'd Oil N. I!. COP
nei oi L.i'atiiiu N«. o, uml marked "\Y, F. Ogll
vie's s. K. i rimer -jinst," thenco sn cbnins norlli, HO
chains •tvest, sn chains -couth, 80 chains oaat to
puiui ul coiuiiit'uri-iui'ui.
8 i miiiiieiiclilg at a posl pliilitoil on N I1'., cor-
ltd of Lu.-utioiiNo, 7. mul in.iikcd "W. F. (Igil-
vii-'ss. ft, uoriior post," thouoe &o ohnlns north, t»fl
cliaiiiH wust, bu clialns smilli, Su chains oast to
puiui nf comment ouiuiit,
0, Commencingnt>n posl nlantedon north-easl
cunier of l-nealloiiNo, 8. ami marked "W. V, Ogil-
vijs.s. K. eurner post,' tlimiceHU chains north, Bit
chains west, su clialns suuth, mi chains-cast to
puiui of comuiuticeiiieiit,
Dated Feb. lUlli, liin?.
mdi r! ant W. F. OUILVIK.
Nnl ice i.s hereby given that 10 days after dule 1
iuttmd li apply to the Horn rable Olilef Commissioner of Latlils nnd Works fur peniiissiou to pnr
chose ihe following described lands:
Starling at a post mnikoil "It, N. Henderson,"
plantedaithonorth-westciruerof Lot888ou tlio
enst shure of t'pper Arrow Lake, riltllllllg writ SU
chains, not til stl chuina, wost Ml chains, theuce
along the  Like shore snulli  tu point of cum
Dated l'eb.l2th, 11(07.
-sat inch 2 11. N. UKNDKUSON.
Notice is licrety given t'.flt 80 days after dfl'c
I inlcnd lOHiiplv to I'f Chief Coininlssioner ul
, unds ami \\ »ikn i**r asi>uclal license to out
uml earn* art ay Mincer Irmn the follotviug
ilo-ciihed' lands in West Km'.ciiay district:
I Commencing at a post about 8*j chains
wesl irum the uorth-etisteorner of but 373, aud
mnrked ".lohn Connor'* 8.K, corner post,'
thenee north SU chnlns, Ihenee west8U chains,
thencesouth SO ehuins, theuco east (jUchuius
iu point oi ctiiuinuncMiicui.
2. Cummencing al tlie smith-east cornerof
T, L. 8610, nt a pnst maricd "John Connor's»,
W, comer post," ihence uorlh 8U chains, thenco
cast so chuius, ihence suuth so chains, theuce
esl su chnius to point of commeucemeut,
Daled Keb. 18th, 1907,
3. Coinmeneing at a post nboul 30 cliains
east Irom the uurth.ciiBtcorner ol No, 2, thenee
nnrth Ml chuius, iheuce cast SO chains theuce
south bU ehuins, theuco west 80 chains to point
uf commencement,
4. Commencingat tht. north-west corner of
T.L 0700. thenee nurih sin Imins, thenceeast
WJchains, thencesouth SO chuius, thence west
80chnius to pointof commencement.
6, Commencing at the suuth-wcsteornerol
No. 4, thence north 8U chains, ihcn-e east sll
chains, theuce south Ml ehnins, tlience westSU
chaius to puiutof commencement,
CummeuclUR at the north-west cornerof
No. 6, theuce north 8ti chains, thence eustsu
chains, tiieuce loulh so o'-alus, thence west su
chains to point nf commencement.
Dale.) Feb. 19th, 19u7,
7, I'ummeuflug at the north-west corner of
No. ti, uience uorth so chains, thenee eust 80
chain , tbeuce south 80 chains, ihenee westtu
chains to point of commencement.
8, Commencing at the north-east corner of
Nu. 7, theuce north 8u chains, ihence east 80
ehnins, iheuce suuth 8U chains, ihenee west 80
chaius to puiui of cummeucement.
9 Cummencing Ht tlio north-east cornerof
No, 7, tnence north Bu chain-., thence west hi
chains, tbeuce soulh su chains, theuce east 80
i-tialus to point uf L-uiiiiuonccmeut-
Dntnl Feb '.'ulh, 19u7.
in, Commencing ut tho norlh-west comer of
Nu. 9, thence nonhsu chains, theuce oast so
chains, theuce smith mi eliains, ihouco west 80
eliains to pulut ■*' cummouccraout.
II i onimcncing at the uorth-east coruer of
No. 9, thenee north 8U chains, thence eusl Ull
chains, theuce suuth so chains, theuce west so
chnttig tu pointufcoiiitnuncouiout,
Duted Feb. im, \Wt,
wed icb 27        1'ei* .Minus Campbell, Agnnt.
Sliltilavs alter date 1 intend to apply In the
Honorable the chief ('......nissionernf Lamia and
Wnrks (or permiasli.n !'»purcliaai. the lollowing
ilearrllted lamia iltuated nn I'pper Arrow Lake
an.l ...ore particularly .leaeribe.1 aa fullowa:
lleci.inlnx nl a post planted at the nnrth-eaat
enrner of lot NU anil inarked "F H.Y., N.W.C.l'."
llienee 160 rhalna eeal, Ihenee IU chalna aouth,
tlience 100 chains ..eat, tlience 10chains north to
p-tint ol commincemint, c.o acres.
Dated Fobinaij 8th, U07.
a-edlebll K. F. FUI.I.MK1I.
Notice is hereby Riven that 60days afterdate I
Intend to anplv to the Chief Commlsslorior nt
IjiihU and Works for permisHiun to purchase tho
following described lands:
Commencing at a nost i*itunt*il al t li miles
norlh "f Mrhoiiahl tVek on the east ihore of
I'pper Aii"» Like, joining T. L. 8916 un tlm south-
nest corttsr, running <>a*t 40 chains, soutli HO
'■Iuin**, w«*t 4<i ehnins, north JO shains tn pluuc of
cn in meneement,
liii.-.l.l.'ii.Mli. 1W7.
(Chlut L-A. ULWAU.
Notice In hereby given lhat 30 days after dale
I inlend li apply lu Uie Chiof Commissioner of
1,-iiiulnand Works for a special licence luenl
und carry nwuy timber from tho following described hinds lu Wesl Kooleuay Dislricl:
Coinmeneing al a post planted on thoahoro
of Upper Arrow Idikc 01030 to Galium Point,
ninning cast HU chains, Ihence norlh 8') uhnins,
lhcnco west 80 chains, Ilieucc souih HU ehuins
to point of cuiumunceiuetit,
*.». < otnnumciiig at n post planted on the
shore of Upper Arrow Uko, ahoul one mile
from Calumi Point, running norlh M) chains,
thenco cast so chains, thonce south 80 chains
thonoo west. 80 chains to point of commence
incut alung the lake shure,
Dated Feb. 18th, 1907.
ealfobW W\ F. OQUVIK.
Notice Is hereby given I hut 'Mt dnys nfter dnlc
I intend to npply to Ihu lion. Chief Coniiuis
--inner of Lunils ami Works fnr livo (.'-) special
llconces U> cut mid carry away Umber from the
following described laiuls, HllUutu ill Wesl
ICuolenuy districl:
I, Cointni'iicliig at 11 post planted Id clmins
K of lho SiW, oornor of 800LI011H, Tp, it it, 27,
w oth M.i thence B, 160 clmins, thenoo WJO
chains, tbonco N.IOUchahh, Ihenco K, in chains
III jlllill! dl ('(lllimituellli III,
•> Cuiniiiuuclug ut a post iil.ini ed one mile H,
of iho B, VV. corner of Heclion li, Tp,'.,:', It, 27,
W, olhM.i thence W. sn cIiiiIiik, tliunuo 8,80
ehuins, Ihmice ft, 80 chains, thmieu N, Kll chains
10 point of coinmeuceimmL.
3, Comment";lug al a post plunled two miles
8, of tho H W. cunier uf taction 2, Tp. ti, |{, 27,
VV. of (itb M., Ihence K, KI chains, thenceH. 8(1
chains, thenoe \V, 80 chains, thuncu N, Kt) chains
I hence K. 10 chains lo puiui of commencement,
4, Commencingat uposl nlanted two miles
S. aud onolmlf mile VV. of lhe 8. VV, cornur of
•Section 2, Tp. ti, R. 27, VV. of fiMi M.; thonce H.
80 clmins, ihoneo VV.80 chaltm, Llionoo N.W)
chnlns, thence K. sn cliains to point nf com*
5, Commencing ata post planh-il lln-i-c miles
8. and ono Imlf mile W, of the 8. VV. corner of
Hcction 2, Tp. 22, IL 27, VV. of fill) M.: thonco S.
HO chi* ins, tlicnuo VV. 8U chains, theuce N. Ml
chains, thenco K, 80 clmins to puint of coinmencement.
Dated al Hevelslokc, ihis I'lih duy of February, 1007.
fob-its . D. J. Mc1>ONAJjD, Locator,
NOTICK Ih hereby given that 00 days after
dnte I intend Lo apply lo tho Hon. lhc
chief Commissioner of UmM nnd Wurks for
permission lo purchase lhc following described
hinds, sl tunica lu Wesl Koulotiay, 011 the wesl
shore-pi Upper Arrow Luko:
Commencing at a post inarked 'M.C. H.'s
north-east corner," plunled al thc north-west
cornerof Lot 111, thence wosl 40 chains more
or less to the north-oast corner of Ixit 8260,
thenoe south 10 chains, Ihence o.ist in chains
more or loss to thc soul h-wost corner of Ixit
411, thence north 40 chains lo point of corn-
men wm ent.
Datod this Mrd day of Fob 1007.
inch 0 nut By lilb agonl tj, J, Harlow.
Notice is hereby given that 30 days *iflo:
I intend tu apply to tlm llmi Chief Coinmis*
ornf Lnnds snd Works fur a spncl.nl licence
tn cut und curry uway timber frnm iho follow*
Ing described land-., situuled in Lhu 0 you?
"vlsioti of Vule distriot:
5, Commeueiug ut a post plunled tilth S.W.
corner or Timber Limit No, BUS, marked "H.
Mcintosh's S.JS. comer post No.5," thenee
uurth Wi chuius, tliuuco west 80 chums, Iheuce
nutli 80 chains, theuco oust 80 chains to puiui
f cummoiicemont.
Dulod 22ml Feb. 1901.
il. Commencing ut a nnst. plnuled nt the S.W.
cornerof No. 5, inarkod "H, Mcintosh's S. H.
corner post No. 0," ihouco n rth 80 chains,
thence wost 80chains, tiience south 80 ohnlns,
thencu east SU cliains tn pninl nf commencement.
7, Commencing nt u posl planted ut the N.
VV. eoruer of limber limit No, U122, marked "H,
Mcintosh's B, K. enruor |hh-L No, 7," thoncu
north40chains,thence west lQOcliuitis, thouce
smilli tlichuins, thonco east. 1*30 chains to point
uf cutiinmin'oniciil.
Dated 23rd Fob. l«n,
snt inch 2 Hy (1. K- lliiuk, Agont.
j 1. Commencing al a posl plumed on
, I Llie soulh bank ol Eight Mile Creek 1
J l2 mile Irom its mouth, mat ked *K. A,
1 ; .'iraslloy's S. li, corner post," thence west
• j 80 chums, ihoneo norlli fco chains, thence
J east 80 cliiiins, thenee south So chains to
poinl of commencement.
1     j.   (lommencing at a post planted on
; 1 south bank of Eight Mile Creek about half
1. a mile  from  its  mouth, niaiked "K. A.
Bradley's N, E, corner post,1'thence west
bii chains, thence south So chains, thence
oasl 80 chains, thence north So cliains to
puint of commencement,
3, Commencing al a posl planted on
soulli bank of Eighl Mile Creek aboul one
and a hall' miles trom ils mouth, marked
1 "H. A. Bradley's S. E, corner post,"
; ihence west 80 chains, theuce north So
chains, thence oast So ehains, thence
South 80 chains to point of commencement,
4, Commencing al a posl planted on
soulh bankol Eight Mile Creek about one
and a half iniles from its mouth, marked
"Ei -V. lb.alley's \, E, corner posl,'
Ihence west So ehaiiis, ihenee south So
chains, iheuce east 80 chains, thence
nurih So ehains 10 poinl of commencement.
5, Commencing al a posl planted on
soulh hank ol Eight Mile Creek nboul two
ami a hall' miles Irom its moulh, marked
"E. A, Bradley's N, E, corner post,"
Ihence wesl tlio chains, ihence soulb 40
chains, Ihenee easl 160 chains, thence
norlli 40 chains to pom I of commencement.
(i. Commencing ai a post planted on
suulh bank of Eiglil Mile Creek nboul two
and a hall miles from ils mouth, marked
"I!, A. Bradley'a S, E, corner post,"
ihenco wesl So chains, thenco norlli So
chains, thence easi 80 cliains, ihence
suuth So chains lo poinl of commencement,
Daled Dec. 26th, mud.
7. Commencing al a posl planled on
cast side of Columbia Kiver and one mile
bclDW Eighl Mile   Creek, niaiked   "E. A,
Bradley's S. \V. corner post,' ihence east
Sti chains, llienee north So chains, ihenee
wesl So chains, tlience soutli So chains to
point of commencement.
8. Commencing al a posi planted oil
easl side of Columbia River und one mile
below inoulli o( Eighl Mile Creek, marked
"E, A, Bradley's N. VV. conier post,''
llienee easl So chains, llienee soulh 80
chains, Ihence wesl Ho cliains, thence
north 80 cliains lo point of commencemeni.
i). Commencing al a post planled one
mile from lhe easl bank of Columbia River
and one mile below mouth ul Eight Mile
Creek, marked "E. A. Bradley's S. W.
corner post," Iheneeeast So chains, tlience
norlli 80 chains, thence wesl So eliains,
ihence soulh Ho chains lu point of commencemeni.
Commencing al a post planted une
'om casi bankof Columbia River and
one mile below moulhof Eight Mile Creek,
marked "E, A. Bradley's N, VV, corner
post," ihence easl 80 chains, thence soulh
So ilmins, Ihence wesl So chains, tlienc
north 80 cliains to point of commencement,
Dated Dec. 27th, 1906.
11. Commencing at a posl planted on
the south side of Soard Creek abuul 60
chains from its month, marked "K. A,
Bradley's S, E. corner post," llienee west
80 chains, tlience north 80 chains, tlience
east 8n chains, iheuce soutli So chains tu
point of comniencemcali
12. Coinmeneing ai a posl planled on
suulh side of Soard Creek about 60 chain
from ils moulll. uiarked "E, A. Bradley's
N'< E. corner post," thence west 80 chaius,
ihence south 80 chains, thence east 80
chains, thence norlh 80 cliains lo point of
13. Commencing m a post planted on
norlh side oi Soard Creek about one mile
aud tio ehuins from ils mouth, marked "E.
A. Bradley's S, E, corner post," thenci
west Su cliains, ihence nurth So chains,
thenee, easl 80 chains, thence' suuth 80
chains to point of commencement,
14. Commencing at a pusl planted on
uorlh side of Soard Creek aboul one mile
md do eliains from its mouth, marked "K.
A. Bradley's X. E. corner post," thence
wesl Sti chains, llienee soulli So chains,
llienee easl 80 chains, thence norlh 80
chains to point of commencement,
Dated Dec. 28U1, 1906,
15. Commencing ai a pest planted on
norlli Mile of Soard Creek about two miles
and 60 chains from its mouth, marked "E.
A, Bradley's S. E corner post," ihence
wesl So chains, llienco north bo chains,
tlience east So cliains, ihence south So
i'liains lo point uf commencement,
lb. Commencing al a posl plantcil
north si ,e ... .vi.ii d Creek about lwo miles
ami uo cliains honi ils muuth, maiked "E,
,\. Bradley's N. E. corner post," thence
wes, Ho chains, ihence sou,I) So chains,
Ihem..   .*'M 80  chains,  ihence nortli No
Nolice Is hereby glvou I ul IM days after date
wc Inlcnd lo npply t<u he Chief fn in misiiuucr u(
Lands and u.n*k> for us ceinl license tu eul
nnd curry limber Irom ihe following described
lauds sll lulled iu tho Osoyoos dl vision Ol Vale
('oiinnoiicltiH at a pnsl planled near llio northern
ImuniluiynfTiuilier I,imii, Nu. fOSfi.Ulltl nhdUtbO
chains from the north-wesl coiner of hiiimi\ thence
north nt' chains, tlienco east IW chains, tlience
smitli nu •'Iinins to the 1 turlli"oast enmor of T Imbor
Limit .iM Uience Weil HU ehains kIuiik -.aid hiiuu
iini vlo   the  linltll wenl   corner  uf  salili', llieiue
smith lUcliuins al..ni" the ueslern I Hilar) of
Timlier Limit 70K4 In tlio linrtli-wesl 1 ier ul
Limber Limit 7HH.1, tlieii.*.- ivust so chains along
the northern Imiuulgry ol stdtl Limit 7888 tu (mini
nf cointiloiicoinoii).
Dated the 7th ilny of Feb., 1007,
full«7 wed -I   It. MACKKN/.IK.
Notice Is hereby rm-n llmi ,S0 days afler dnlo
1 intenil to apply tu llie Uuu. Chiof Cuiuuiis-
sinuorol Lauds unit Works Tur a speeiul licenco
tn out nud carry nway timber from llm fnlliiw-
iuu described hinds Bltiintud in Wnst Kootonny
district:     ,
1. Commeneing ntn poatplaiilodon tho oasl
bank nl Caribou 1 rook, iilionl sinnli mi lus from
Htirton City, und dated 20th Feb. IH07, Ihmice
smith |f,u chains thouco ensl -lOehuius, Ihmico
nurth PiOchains, theuco wust 10cliains in point
nf commoiicemeiil.
2. Commencing ut a inst pluutod nbout one*
half mile east uf Caribou Creok-, and 7 miles
frum Huii.oii City, dntod 2t)ih Feb. limi, tlionco
Bust 160olllllns, tlioneu - nth lu cliain . Ihmice
wosl lOOchains, theuce north -iuehnins tu point
or commeiicomont,
3. Coiiimoncing ut n ost plnnted nbuut IL*
milos frum Hurtuii City, mi smith -aide Cariboo
Crenk, dntod Feb. 22li(L 1907, thoneo oast 180
ehuins, thonoo south IU ehuins, (huuee wos! I'-n
chains, thouco north 4U clmins lu point of com-
I. fommonciiunitn pnsl. planted no tho wel
sideof Caribou ('reek, iilinut I-l milns fmni llur-
1...11 City, duted Feb. 2ltll, IU07, llmiico smith 100
elinlns, thouco wnsl iu clmiiis, thenco north 100
onaius, thonco east 40 ohnlns to polutof com*
.'1. Commouciug ut a imst plunted on llm west
sido of I niilioo Cu.uk, ubuut 14 milos frum llur-
ton Cily, lal"d Mtli Fob. P-siV, Ihunce smith \i'i)
ehains, thencu wesl (0ehuins, thomo nortli pin
chuius, Ihouco oast In chains topoiul ufnim*
li, Commoneiug uf, a pust plnntod on tlm nasi
sido of Cariboo CroSK] SbOUt IB milos frnm Burton City, diili'd Feb luth, lllli, thencu south P)n
chaius, thonco oast m chains, tliencn north V't\
clmins, Iheuce wost III chuius tu jsiint uf com-
Dntod Feb, 27th, 1U07.
sat inch 2 UKO, U. CAMPBELL.
norlh side
A. Bradley's S.
wesl Su chains,
thence easl   So
COmm iieeaienl. %
ng at a posl planted on
.1 Creek aboul _j miles
1.. ■■ moutb, marked "E,
E. con t post," thence
thenci north V cliains,
cliains, Ihence south So
i'liains lo point ol commencement,
iS, Commencing al a pust planted oit
norlli side of Soard Creek aboul 3 miles
and (kj chains from ils uiuiilh, niarked "K.
A, Bradley's N. E. eurner post," thonee
west So chains, theme suulh So chains,
llienee east 80 ctmins, tlience nortli 80
chains lo poinl ol'commeitcenietii.
Daled Dee. 38th, I90G,
Kj. Commencing ai a post planted on
lhe east side and one mile Iiom the Columbia River and unc mile norlli ot Big
Mouth Creek, marked "E, A. Bradley's
S. \V, corner posi," thence easi 80chains,
ihence north So ehains, llienee west Su
chains, Uience soulh So chains 1 I point ul
iv. Commencing at a posi planted ou
Uie easl side ami Iwo miles from the Cob
uiiiliia River and two miles north of Big
Moulh Creek, marked "K. A. Bradley^
S. VV, corner posl," Ibenco easl 80 chains,
iti.-iiee north 80 1 Imins, ihenee wenl Bo
chains, llieni'C south 80 chains to poinl i>l
ji. Commencing ala post planted on
the east side ami one mile troni the (.'olumbia Riverand three mijca north ol Hitf
Mouth .Creek, marked "E. A. Bradley's
Si W. corner pusl," Ihence east So chains,
Uience north So chains, thence west 80
chains, ihence SOIllll So chains lo poinl of
commencement 1
Dated Dec. aglb, 19061
a, Commencing ai a posi planted on
easl side of Culumbia river and on south
side aud one mile Irom month of Howard
Creek,   tn.u.ked   "K.  A, Bradley's S. \V.
ner pusl,' Ihence easl 80 chains, ihence
lh Su chains, tlience west So chains,
ilience soulh So chains lo poiut of com*
it\. Commencing Al a post planted on
ast side of Columbia River ami un soulh
Ideand une mile Irom, mouth of Howard
Creek, inarked "E, A. Bradlei B N. VV,
corner pust," ihence easi 80 chains, Ihence
south 80 chains, thonce wesl So chains,
Uience north 80 chains to point of eom-
24, Commencing at a post planted on
east side ut Columbia River and on north
side and lwo miles from moulh of Howard
Creek, uiarked "K, A. Bradley's S, \V.
corner posi," litem e cast So chains, ihence
north 80 chains, thouce  wesl 80 chains,
'     S   -* ■'   !" uiu >i hm
' • '   - a River an   on north
n.l tw.» 111    s i'i oni mon 1   1 Howard
l 1,   k,   marked  '!■-.  A. Bi id .-   - \. \V.
. -... ''th- :i. 1 en*! So chains, thence
-,- ith   * ■ i !i tin-., thence  wi si H1. hains,
■ ic c- noi Hi 80 v]j.ii.i>   lo   poinl ol  comment.
Dated Dec 29th, 1906.
.'■    i   in mencing ata posl planted on
* isi -■'. of Columbia Riverand on souih
side and ;, miles from mouth of How ani
Creek, marked  "E.  A.  Bradley's S. VV.
corner post,' them e east So chains, ihenee
[north So chains, tiience west 80 chains,
thencesouth  So chains to point of commencement,
27, Commencing at n post planted on
east sideof Columbia Riverand on north
side and ] miles from mouth of Howard
Creek, marked "E. A. Bradley's N.W.
corner post," theni e easl 80 chains, tbenee
south So chains, thence west So chains,
lo poinl of commencement.
2S. Commencing at a post planled on
east side ef Columbia Riverand on SOIllll
side and 4 miles from mouth of Howard
Creek, marked "E A. Bradlcy'i S. VV,
corner post,' thenceeast So chains, thence
uurth So chains, thence west Su chain-,
tiience south So chains to poinl of commencement.
2(). Commencingal a posi planted on
east side ol Columbia River and on north
side and 4 miles from montli of Howard
Creek, niarked "E. A. Bradley's N. W.
corner pust." thence easi So cliains, thence
soulh So cliains, llienee wesl 80 cliains,
tlience north So chains to poinl of commencemeni.
30. Commencing at a post planted on
north side of Maloncy Cnek, 60 chains
from Columbia lv r, maiked "K. A,
Bra lev's S, E. cooncr post," thence wesi
80 chams, ihence norlh So chains, thenee
east So chains, ihence south 80 chains 10
point o\' commencement.
31, Commencing at a post planted 011
south side o\ Maloney Creek and two
miles and 60 cliains from moulh of creek,
marked "E. A. Bradley's S. E. corner
posl," tlience wesi So chains, tlience north
Su chains, ihence cast Su chains, thence
south So i'liains to pninl ol commencement.
Dated Jan. ist, mo;.
32. Commencing al a post planted on
souih side of" Maloney Creek and 2 miles
and60 chains from its mouth, marked "K.
A.Bradley's X. E. corner post," thence
wesi 80 chains, thence soulh So chains,
thence east So chains, ihence north 80
chains 10 place of commencement,
33, Commencing al a post planled on
south side and 3 miles and 60 chains from
moulh of Maloney Creek, marked "E, A,
Bradley's S. E. cornel* post," thence west
80 chains, thence nortli So chains, thence
easi So chains, llienee south So chains lo
point of commencement,
54. Commencing at a posi planted on .
south side and 3 miles and (» cliains from
mouth oCMaloney Creek, niarked "E, A.
Bradley's X. E. corner pust," thence west
Su chains, thence south So chains, thence
easl 80 chains, thenee north 80 chains to
puint of commencement.
35, Commonolng at a post planted 60 ohains
frnm Columbia Hi ver t.nd one mile and iio
chains Bouth of Maloney Creek, mnrked "K A.
Uradley-N. K. corner post," thenco south 100
ehuins, thence west In chains, thence north 100
ehuins, thence enst in chains lo point of commencement
30. Commencingat a post nlanted 00 chains
from Columbia River and two and one-half
miles south of Muloncy Creek, marked "K. A.
Bradley's N. K, oorner post," tnence south so
chains, thence waft80 chains, thenee north SO
chain-, thenco east 80 chaius to point uf commencement.
37. Commencing at n pust planted 00 chains
frum Columbin Biver and three and one-half
miles BOUth of Maloney Creek, marked "JC A.
Bradley's N. E. corner po>i," thencesouth S't
chains, Uience west SO chains.thence north SO
chains, ihence east Su chains to point of commencement
Dated Jau, 2nd, 1907,
38. Commencing at a post planted one and
one-hull miles frum Columbia lliver and or.e
mile and 60 chains nortli of Home Creek,
mnrked "K. A. Bradley's N.K, eurner post,"
tlience west ST chains, thence south 80 chains,
thence cast EO chains, tlict.ee north SO clmins to
point of commencement,
3y. Commeneing at a poat planted two and
one half miles from Culumbia Hivor and one
mile and 40 chnius north of Home Creek.
marked *'K, A. Bradley's N. K corner post,"
thence west80Ohalna, tnence south SO chains,
thenceeast B0ohalm, thence north SO chains to
point ofcmum-neemeiit.
40. Commencing at u post planted one mile
from Ci-liimbin Itiver and 20 cliains soutli of
Home Creek, marked "K. A. Urudlcy's S. K.
corner post," them-e wesl BO chains,tbenee
mnth BO cliains. thenci: east 80chains, thence
south 80chains to point of commencement
ll 1 ommenclng nt a post planted one mile
fr in Columbia River and SOohains smith from
Home Creek, marked "E. A. Bradley's N. K.
corner post," thenco we»l BO rhalns, thonee
smith -n ehnins. Ui.-ncc east W chains, theuce
imiih BO chains to point of commencement.
Dated Jan 3nl,lfc'".
sat inch0 K A. BHAHLEV.
Notice Is heroby gtren that todays attentat" I
Intend to apply to the chief Commissioner of
Lands ami Works fora ipeclal licenco to cut and
carry awny timber from the following described
lands iu West Kootenayi
1 Commencing at a posl planted on the west
Sank uf Tale Creek al^.ut three iniles from ils
moulh, and marked "P. orange's S, \V. corner,"
iml runulnfl nnrtli BOchalns, thence east 40ohains,
llienco north BO chains, thence eait lOchains,
'.hence south Bfl chaius, thence west iQ chains,
tl'ence south 00 chains, thence west 411 cliains tu
: ic- ..f beginning.
Dated Feb "-Mb, hk.
I, Commencing ftt a post planted on the west
atikol Tate Creek.north 01 and adjoining?,
Orange's location ami marked "K, FlItTmore'i 8,
I', corner,' ind running north 80 chains, thence
a-t 4(1 chains, thence north00ebains, thence oast
[(chains,-Uience south SO chains, tnence west 40
halns, thence soutli 00 cliains. thence went in
halm to place of heninnint;.
11..... 1 i.'..i. .,.,1, Kfci-
Dated Feb. 28tb, lOW
d inch fl
It, FILLlMdltK
Notice i> hereby given that SOdays nfter data
wn intend toapply to. th»» Chiof Commissioner of
Land-and Work- fur u special licence lo rut
nnd earry away timber from the fnlluwiut(iki-
-crih'tf laitd- situated in Wo-t Knntonuy di-
trlct, B.C :
1. Commencing al a post markod "Lamb*
Wiii-nii Lumbor Cn north-easl comer post-,"
Iilanled nl the -unllieu-l (oriier uf Berth No,
■ 111, ihence -milli vi chnius,thonoo wests)
chnlni lhcnco uorth 80 chaini, thonoo oast W
chains to poinl of commoncomont,
;. Commenolng at a poit markod "invnih
Wat-un Lumber Cu, SOUUl'WOSl comer posU"
planted ,i tho tmulhca*! cornor o( Berth No,
ill, 'inure norlli so chains,oasl wohalna.
outh BO chalna, west >n chains to point uf
Commonclug at a post marked "Lamb'
• on Lumber Co,. aouth-oatl comer posi,
planted al the south-west cornerof Bertli No,
ill. thenco uurth 100 chains, thenoo west40
halns, thence suuth Pin chain-, thence easl Pi
; iiu- to point of commoncomont,
1 Commonohig at a post murked "Lamb
Wai-on Lumber Co imrlli-west eorner poat,*1
planted ni lhe south euM cornerof Berth No,
"III, thence suuth fi chains, thence east Ht
chains, ihence nnrlh ni chain--, Uience west M)
halns to point of commencement.
Dated this ith day ot March, 1007,
Lamii-Waison* Ll'MUiu Co,,Ll*UTKD|
Notice is hereby given thai BO days from date
I intend to nj.plv to the Huimurahlc the Chief
Commissioner of' and- and Worka for a special
license to ent and carry away timber from the
followinx described lands situated on lialcna
Bay, West Kootenay district;
1. Beginning ul a post planted in chains
south of the north-cast corner of T. L.oiot),
" :e In chain- north, thence sn chains eiwt,
uience80 chains south, thenoo 80 chains went,
thenoe 70chains north iu point uf commence*
ment, containing DlOfioraa,
. Beginning at a pottt planted 40 chains
norlh ol the loUth-OUt enrner u Chu, Heck's
applleatlODi thence h" e. nn.« east, thence8U
coalOl Soutli, Ihence HO chains went, thence BU
ihaini north to i-oint ol commencenient,
Dnted Keb. luth, 1H07.
I*bl3nt CHAH. BEOKi
rry Thr Ma<l-Hkhald with your
next order ol job printing, ..NEW GOODS..
65c. per yard for a good Washing Print,
assorted patterns.
Regular 15c. Prints now selling at U'/i
cents per yard. These Prints are warranted
fast colors.
New   Ginghams,  New   Organdies and
just to hnnd a shipment direct from one
of the best Eastern Factories.
IS'ew Raincoats for ladies, the newest
novelties for Spring.
Misses Raincoats—We have received
New Spring Coats for girls from <S to 15
years of age. They are selling at moderate
prices. Wc guarantee these Coats. Your
money back if not satisfactory.
Your Spring Wants have been well
looked after at this Store. New Goods ar.
riving almost every day. Drop in and see
our New Spring stock.
$ Sore Hands
I and Faces
SW'e have tlie nicest prepar- &
ation you have ever trie.l,  A
called " Benzoin and   Al- T
$t    mniid Cream."    Only   35
Scent; a bottle.     It lieala in
a night,
Cauli 0'J! & Book Co, |
$ 'H' $$$$$*$ 'fr $ 'frfr
Saturday. March 11—For 21 hours:
Light northerly and westerly wind*';
generally line lint cloudy; frosty nights
continue; temp. max. 18 d?g , inin. 30
Local and General.
Mrs. G.8. Flindt left this morning
for Glacier.
Chas. F. Lindmark lelt for the coast
on Wednesday night.
Cl. Sumner haa heen spending 11 lew
days in town Irom Arrowhead.
See the Holy City in patomine at
the Irish concert,opera house Mar. 18.
*•». Phipps, maBter mechanic of the
C.P.R., iB making a short visit to
Cliff Corson who lms heen in the
hospital for the past week is progressing favorably.
The usual Sunday gathering Ior
men in the Y.M CA. at 3.30 p.m. All
men invited.
At the evenin; service in Knox
church tomorrow Mr. W. Gait will
sing ihe solo "Face to Face."
Miss Nellie Beck has returned from
a visit to Bellingham, to herau.it Mrs.
Parker, a sister of Mrs. J. Beck.
The matron of the hospital wishes
to thank the Ladies' Hospital Guild
and Mrs. Maekeiirot lor donations ol
Don't forget to secure your tickets.
New songs and recitations by the Ix-st
talent. Where? Why at tho Irish
concert of course.
The aDmial meeting ol the associat.
ed Boards of Trade of Southern British Couinbia will be held in Greenwood on March 13.
In an impromptu game ol curling
last Thursday night, the bachelors
trimmed the benedicts to the tunc ol
23-3.   Why this result?
The largest nugget in the history ol
Cobalt has just been taken from,shad
No. 2b* Nipissing. It weighed a *trif 1 »•
over iour thouand pounds add contained H.i [>er. cent si ver.
Cluing t'. the V. M.C. A. concert
l-eing held on Thursday, March 21st,
tbe Ladies' Aid ol St. Andrew's
have church cancelled their date ol
lhe 20th for an inditinate period.
Qunllly counts iii this well
known line. Ours are made
from only chemically pure chemicals.
25c.   A  BOX
W. BEWS, p., 1
Druggist and Stationer.
Mail orders promptly attended
Only 11 gliii.ee at our stock
of Groceries will encourage
you tn try them.
A trial will convince vou
Ihey nre tl... purest and best
mi the market. Try our
j Hobson & Belli
Grocers, Bakers it Confectioners
Tho Kootenay Fruit Growers'
Association ..re pressing for the
establishment ol au experimental
farm in Kootenuys.
P. W. Aylmer, Dominion Government engineer, is in town on ollicial
business in connection with the dan.
construction works.
■ MesBrs. Sibbald it Field have this
week sold six city lots and a two
acre block of bind in the C.P.R. town-
site just outside the city limits.
W. Armstrong and J. L. Curveon
who have both recently undergone
operations for appendicitis in the hospital are progressing very satisfactorily
A meeting ol the Revelstoke Amateur Driu.ml ic Club was held on
Thursday night when it was definitely*
decided to produce a popular comedy
e.rly in the spring.
The Woodmen are making preparations Ior a big dance to he held on
Easter Monday. All their previous
entertainments, have been great successes and this dance is expected to
be a record breaker.
It is understood that when the new
bout on Okanagan Lake is in commission, the tra ns receiving passengers from the south will start every
morning Irom the Landing, returning
to meet the return boat late iu the
Another business house has opened
up in the city. 1). K. MePherson has
started a cigar and tobacco stoic on
First Street, opposite the Union hotel,
and will slock the best brands of
cigars, cigarctles and tobacco, as well
as smokers' requisites.
General W. Booth, the aged loader
of the Salvation Army, has arrived in
New York and is now en route fnr
Montreal, Toronto, Ottawa, Vancouver
and Seattle, whence he will sail (or
Japan. While in Ottawa he will be
the guest of Earl Grey, tl.e Governor
To $uy a House.
To Rent a House.
To Buy Nice Building Lots
cluse in.
To Buy Splendid Fruit
.Kiouil ifld Anderson
Real Estate and Insuranoe Agfa.
The Revelstoke Legislative Assembly is progressing rapidly and doing
useful work. Every Wednesday night
sees the house in session, and the
government have a hard nut to crack
in the leader ot the opposition.
There is a strong probability that
the New Zealand mails now sent Irom
San Francisco may be, in the near
future, shipped from Vancouver or one
of the northwestern ports. The subsidy given by the New Zealand government to the Oceanic Steamship
Company ol 'Frisco, ha-, been cancelled. The erratic arrivals and departures of the 'Frisco mails to New
Zealand was the cause of the subsidy
being stopped, and thc steamers them-
selvet werc judged to be unlit fur the
service. Unless the company improves
tlie service the contract will be let to
other companies out of Vancouver.
Catholic—Rev. Father II. Pccoul,
O.M.I.1 pastor. Serviceseverv Sunday
at the following hours: 8a.ro. Communion Mass; 10:30 a.m. High Muss
and Sermon; 2 p.m. Baptisms; 2:30
p.m. Sunday School; 7:30p.m. Rosary.
Instruction and Benediction.
BT  PetEb'S— Rev. C   A.  Proeunier,
rector.  Fourth Sunday in Lent. Holy
Communion at 8 a.m.. Maiins at 11
a.m.,   and    Evensong at  7.30  p.m.
unday school at 2 30 p.m. ami choir
("UIIUItlOIIB    It.IIC.  II)..   Vltilll.v I'l    8'l-u
sndi ns unlavorablu weather, immaturity. Ire. zing beluie hirv ating, I ick
of proper storage . old age. Appear-
ances are deceiving* and olten very
good looking i-eed is low in vitality.
A repi.it of ilie nsii tol each samp e
suit in for purity test will be forwarded within a couple of days from i lie
date it is received at tlie olliee.
Premier McBride   Addresses
Farmers Institute al
Premier MoBride made tin. opening
address at the ninth annual convention ol the Central F'armera Institute
ol Britisli Columbia, which has been
silting at Victoriu. To the large
gathering of residents Irom all parts
of the piovince, he outlined tho progressive policy the government would
adopt this coming season on their behalf, lie dealt specially on the legislation proposed with reference to
opening of the dry belt.
Hon, R G. Tut 1. w showed by the
presentation ol a telling array ol
figures the growth of tbe agricultural
resources ol the province, and seconded
the remarks ol his chief concerning
the attitude of the government toward
the development of the industries.
The policy of the province in providing
cheap stumpage powder was alluded
to in the benefits ol tho scheme.
Along the line of advance the department had during the past year, been
demanding greater care in the inspection field, to guard agiinst the introduction ol harmful pests in the British
Columbia orchards. Dairy inspection
was reierre lo at some length as were
also the plans of the government for
the prevention ol forest fires. The
matter of the experimental larm on
the Island and also in the Interior
was slated to be well under way at
Ottawa, under the direction of Hon.
W. Templeman.
Business Locals
Nothing better than Our "Speoial.
Go to Howson's for house furnishings.
Smith's Tonic for hens, only 25c.
bottles at the Canada Drug Store.
A fresh shipment of white fish just
in ut Mac's Groceiy.
Watercress and lettuce fresh in today at C. B Hume and Co'b,
Fresh Chocolates in lanoy only at
the Canada Drug Store.
Patronize Home Industry. Smoke
Revelstoke Cigars.
Carpets and linoleums at Howson's
—that is the place to see a fine stock.
A shiyment of Tctley's teas ir. three
grades opened up at C. B. Hume k
Don't forget you can always find
kodaks and supplies at the Canada
Drug Store.
Revelstoke Cigars-Union Made-Our
Special, The Union, and Maroa Vuelta
are ahead ol all others.
Call and see our new patterns ol
carpets and linoleums—C, B. Hume
,t Co.
Mia Mcdonald has arrived from
Vanoouver, and will re-open the
dressmaking department at McLennan
& Co.'s. Mch. ti-2t.
An exlra choice lot of Brussels and
velvet rng.- in new. st designs at C. B.
Hume & Co's.
Tl.e |i..ii.:e arc keeping close
watch on several suspicious characters
nt town  who are nut smoking Mac's
practice at 8 p.m. on Friday
An exciting game   of   basket   ball [
took  place  at  the   Y. M. C. A. last I    St. Ahdbkw's—Rev, W. C. Calder,
night between the  school   boys  pastjpasi.tr.    Services 11 a.m., and 7.30 p.
and present, resulting in a win inr thei D., Sunday ichool and  Pastor's  Bible
present team by two points. A basket class at 2.30 p.m.    Morning  subjecl   c,8"r»*   Are you oneoi tneinr
ball match   has  been  arranged  Ion "i'be Acme .-'K„ilt '    Evening sub      Window shade*., wall paper, curtain
Friday, .March 15, between the Dent ject,' Thfl obligation  ol  tie  Lord's  , ilea and  nxtuies at 0. B. Hume &
House aud the C.P.R. Day—Whence?"    Choir practice and Co's,
I teachers inciting Friday at B p.m.
The  Strutlicona   h .tel, the oldest Hli'-
This week has brought us two large special import orders of Laces and Embroideri.es,
and we now can show you the greatest assortment of these goods this Store has yet displayed.
^Nottingham Valencia Laces from 3c. Per Yard Up.
French Valencia Laces from 7c Per Yard Up.
Linen Torchon Laces from 5c. Per Yard Up.
We have these all in matched sets of Laees and insertions of different widths.   Thc
French Valencias come in very dainty patterns and very pretty new designs.
All-Over Laces
The patterns for this season show some
very new designs in blaek, white and cream.
We have them in Valenciennes, Oriental,
Guipure, etc. They are exceedingly low
priced and are greatly used this season.
All-Over Embroideries
Is a line of which wc think we have a right
to be proud, You will have to look far to
see anything approaching our assortment,
while the prices will surely appeal to you.
They are about as dainty a lot as you can
well imagine.
Swiss Embroideries
Our new lines in these goods this year
are certainly far ahead of any yet shown.
We have bought the most of them in edging
and insertion to match, and the material used
and the embroidery i.s as fine as you can wish
for the finest garments.
We would be pleased to have an opportunity to show you these pretty lines. Both
the quality arid the price are as near right as
you could ask.
Dressmaking Department
The. Dressmaking Department will be
re-opened to-morrow by Miss Maedonald.
1 McLennan's
Our Watches are "Au
Fait" Eight Day Clocks
for 14.50. All Silverware Guaranteed Quality. Watch Repairing
a Specialty.
0SsE   W00lllliell,S B'8 ^m
Gentlemen, $2.00,    Ladies Free.
Tickets can be obtained Irom the
following committee :—
W. D. Armstkonh.      R. E. Benson
F. W. Camehon. R W.Haikien
L, E Carlisle. R. Thomas.
Furniture, Pianos, or Merchandise, stored in dry-well-built warehouse in convenient location,
Real Est.iteund Insurance Agent
Revelstoke, B.C.
we do not pretend tii cure, hut we
can ami do avert it; i-elevo eye
strain and save many a headache
and fit of nervousness by adapt ing
to your eye needs just the right
glasses or spectacles.
It has heen proven lhat IX) #'i-
cent, of headaches are caused by
defective eyes. Now is a good
time tn have your eyes altended
Gent's Furnishings
Boots and Shoes, Etc.
Fit-Reform Wardrobe
M a op.
; \ I,K— lee Cretin. Sod.. Plant
Bret-class hotel in ihe Interior, has     Knox  Phmbytsriah—Rev.   I.  R
heen sold l..r if Ill.lKlO cash to Mr. R. Robertson, B. 1)., minister. Murning
l.i. Webb, (ornierly "I Perth, Western ' ssrvice at 11 u clock, subject, "A Man
Australia, Tbe new proprietor will ol Peace." Evening service at 7 HU
make extensive and substantial ad-|o'elook, subject, '"Tbe Painful Seene ol
ditions to the ;iro|terty.   This hotel is
situated in Mellon, I). C.
Sacrifice on Mount Moriah." Sal-
bath school and Pastor's Bible claw, at
2.80 p .... Young Peop'es Society 00
Monday night at 8 o'clock, Prayer
meeting and choir practice on Wednesday night.
The   Revelitoke   Fuel  and .-upply
Co.  have received a  car load of thei
new briquette ooal, composed ol coal
dust anil crude petroleum compressed
ut. a hard-..I..I mass,   The briquette     Methodist — ,)
is used on m in y ol tlie ocean going minister.    II a.m.,
amors olUreal Britain and has been "| will lilt up mine
fo.md both economical and efficient.
It is expected that tbe new C.P.R.
steamer, which the Company has been
building at the Okanagan Landing
lor the past ypar, will be ready to
launch taifore tl.e end ot the month,
when she will he lit to go into commission. Final arrangements lor her
christening have not yet been completed, but tl.e name will be tl.e
" Okanagan,''
(I, P. Wells, seeretary ol the Mountain Lumbermen's Association, has
lelt for Ottawa to attend tlie-investiga-
I>on ol the all.-g.d lumber combine in
the west. In addition to Mr. Wells
P. Lund, of the Crow's N(*t Lumber
Co., Warilner, and T. Ludgale, of the
Big Bend Lumber 0o., Arrowhead,
have left Ior the Dominion capital l.o
give evidence.
March 1 was tl.e day originally set
lor the C.I'.R. to take over the Speoces
liridge-Nicola branch; but it was decided tn hold it over until the arrival
oi F. F. Buateed, the new general superintendent of the Pacilic division.
It is possible that he may take the
road over next week and have passenger and height trains iu operation by
the middle ul the month.
-v   Woodsworih,
morning service,
I.III.,    ll..'
lla      1 30 p in., Sunday scnool  and
Pastor's Bible class, "Tbe Priest v. the
Prophet."   7,.'ll) p in  ev r.g service,
"Is tin. Bible Inspired?"
—nearly new. Price-$4'H1. Apply U
I-. A Haggen. Real Estate and Insurance Ageut, Kevelstoke, B U.
Our new rt....-kol hams and bacons
just in and is. worth a trial—C. H.
Hume k Co.
(let an Oatermoor mattress aid
arise In the morning leeliug rested
Howson's furniture store is tl.e place
I,, get 'em,
Cressman k Morrison's (the tail.-raj
new trade mark is the Apple, II t
1....I111 been lor an apple i here would
have I-.-ii do tailors. Our New Bpring
goods »r.- here.   Se.- out $18 suits
u.- have a lot of wall paper 1st!
year's patterns, which we will sell
very  cheap  to   make   room  for ibe
The now seed testing station established l.y tl.e Dominion Department
of Agriculture at Calgary for the convenience of tbe farmers and seed mer
chants ol Alberta and British Columbia is now lully equipped and in
Heed will he tested ai. this seed laboratory (or purity and germination.
The purity test, shows tl.e ..mount, of
weed Bcens or other impurities contained in a sample, and the names and
quantities oi inch kind. When a
farmer is buying seed or even il using
his own, it is important, that, hn ascertain whether or not it ia free from
noxious weed seeds.
Tbo germination test shows what,
percentage ol the seed will germinate
Jusl because you have never been
sick, you ihould not feel that you arc
sure of your health and income. The
greatest calami ti s are the least,
expected, Vou Bhould protect your-
sell and yonr family with a Life,
Accldenl Sickness   Policy,   You
can procure any kind ol an   insurance
policy to meet your requirements ami
in bhe best Canadian Companies by
applying to EA, Hugg'-n, lt.-.il Estate
and Insurance Agent, Revelstoke.
NotlCO || h"(*"liy nlveti thnl 60 (Hfl ifttf -lull*
I intmi'l to apply tf thi; ( lilnffJommltolonfir nf
Un-lH iinM -A oris lor [mrtnlMlon lo [lurclm-u*
Uir (ollowlng ittfoflMd l*"'l«:
CommonchiK rtt ft pOlt pl-antoil nl lhu H w
corner of i   '■■tIi'h   prV-Jinptloni mnt-kni
»0hM, Reck'ifl, vv. oornor poit,'1 running omi
ho cliiiltin, ionth fl) rimlii". wet BOflnAlui,
ihi'iicfl ii'Tth N cIiiiIiih to point nf commencement, coiniirlsing IW fu.reH morn or Iiim.
loiifilF.'l.,vth, ml,
lub 16»t UHAS. BECK.
No. 5 COMPANY, R. M. R.
will pi.ra.le (or Company Drill at tl.e
Drill Hall every Thursday night at 8
/clock sharp.
I)  ply let 0. II. Hume ft Oo,
I mil s.M.E  Two handsome  show
*   casesand a counter, cheap -Apply this office oi- Oity Bakery,
)LAINand Ornamental Plastering.
Artificial st
ulldlng nuipose
irtlHclal stone of any design for
.-a.   Oement and con
crete work taken by contract or day
work.   Apply to J. U'.i.ki'i. and .1,
Saviuknt. Revelstoke, P. O.
XTJANTED  At mice- at Halcyon
W    iiiii Springs, nn experienced
ilio.i.g.-oi..n gul.   Apply .it once lo
11. McINTOSH, Prop,
Dwelling and Lot, Second Street     .      .      .
Dwelling and Lot, Second Street  .     .
Dwelling and Lots, Third Street ,      ,
Dwelling and Lots, (corner) Fifth Street
Double Oornor, Second Street, near Y.M.C.A.
Lots on Second St., east of McKenzie Ave., each
Lots on Third St., east of McK.-n/.ie Ave., each   .
Lols on Fourth St., east of McKenzie Ave., each
Lots on Fifth St., east of McKenzie Ave., each    ,
.   200
,   150
The King of all Cigars, for the
first time presented to you in
Revelstoke, is the KING EDWARD
7TH, Leader of Domestic Cigars
in Canada.
Wanted Girl for General Housework, family i.f Ihree; musl
..- good plain cook. Wages $25 pel
in...lb.    Mns, T. T, Llllil.ATK,
Imi.'N'H  A  (lii-y  Km, owner can
'    hnve siiuie  by  paying  for this
iilveilhrii.iM.I,.   Mrs. 11. Ili.nw.li.
'IIO LET     lion...   keeping   looms,
I   furnished, to young couple, ....
I.ild......  Apply at this office,
WANTED   TO   LET- Furnished
■ Home.   Apply to E.A. Haggen.
Subscribe for Mail-Herald
$2.50 Per Annum.


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items