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BC Historical Newspapers

The Mail Herald Jun 1, 1907

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Array m >
■''
i-
Mail-Herai
Vol. 13.-No 42
REVELSTOKE. B. C. .MINE I, 190T
$2.50 Per Year
C. B. Hume & Co., Ltd
Stores at Arrowhead and Revelstoke.
UIE *>tAt OF CERTAINTY '
<ioonw. mi Wlt "5p>*h
Uhe Seal of
Certainty
Examine thencconipanying
cut closely and the SLATER
bIiik! initio mark. Be sure
and look for it on the next
pair ol Shoos you buy. You
will liiul it means something
you are cerlain to have n thoroughly good shoe if you have a
Slater. For foot comfort, ease and Shoe economy wear always
the SLATER SHOES.
They come in Calf, Goodyear welt, new shapes. This is a
shoe thnt hikes a superior polish—n middling heavy manly boot
«1 per pair '-.-$4 50
A superior Vic.i Kid Bliicher, rational shape. Tliis is a very
dressy and soft, light Summer Shoe, u thoroughly good shoe for
Dress wear Goodyear welt—at per pair     $5 50
Corona Colt, the funniest quality of patent leather produced
—no fear ol cracking or .'hipping, the acme of shoe perfection for
a beautiful line dress shoo buy tliis $g 5Q
BISCUITS
Four of  the best brands of Fancy Biscuits you could
choose from.
Huntley  & Palmer's
Biscuits,
McCormick'.*
,l#l
m
1
•<„,s„,,s. smmM
son's Biscuits
All  these biscuits have j!|l:i| \
arrived this week and. areiiljj! i
fresh from the Factories,
C. B. Hume & Co, Ltd
STORES AT ARROWHEAD AND REVELSTOKE.
IVPw w w 'J) ty ty W Vv ty '*' '*' v tyty tyty ty v ty ty ty ty'
! CARPENTERS' TOOLS
BUILDERS' HARDWARE
o
o
<■♦
Sawmill Supplies, Belting, otc. Stanley's and Starrett's
Mechanics' Tools. Sin.onds' and Shurly and Dietrich High
tirade Saws.   Garden Tools in.gieat variely.
REFRIGERATORS, ICE CREAM FREEZERS.
Paints and Oils, Kalsomine, etc.
Plumbing, Tinstnithing and Electrical Departments in
connection.
Estimates given.   Job Work Done.
Mail Orders Receive Prompt Attention.
Convenient Offices for Rent Upstairs,    .
I LAWRENCE HARDWARE CO., Ltd.
t Dealer! in Hardware, Stovei and Tinware, Miners', Lumbermen's
and Sawmill Suppliei, etc., Plumbing and Tiusniithing.
C. P. R. TRAIN SERVICE
New Summer Schedule goes
into Force Tomorrow
Vancouvek, May 31.—The Canadian
Pacilic Railway summer time card
goes intu effect at 24:01 o'clock tomorrow morning, and fron. that time
on there will be a change in the times
uf arrival and departure ol tranicon
tine.ital trains. When the new sum-
mer time card guei into effect at 2-1:01
there will alio be a number of changes
in the operation ol the first-class and
tourist Bleeping cars In connection
with the transcontinental train service.
Train No. 2, which loavoB Vancouver at 7:30 a.m. daily, will carry a
lirBt-clasi sleeper between Vancouver
and Montreal, and a lint-clan ileeper
between Banff aud St. Paul, with
tourist sleepers on alternate days.
Train No. 96, leaving Vancouver at
5 p.m. daily, will carry a lint class
sleeper Irom Vancouver to Montreal,
a flrit-olasB sleeper Irom Vanoouver to
Banff, and a lint-class sleeper (rom
MiBsion Junction to St. Paul. This
train will also carry tourist sleeping
cats to Montreal, Bolton, Toronto and
Si. Paul.
With the palling ol midnight tomorrow night there will occur an
entite ro-arrangement ol running
times ol trains operating any where, on
the transcontinental system ol the C.
P, 11, betwoou Vancouver and Montreal, and those train! will adjust
themselves to tho new time card ini-
mediately.
RAILWAY CASES
London, Ont., May 31.—An appeal
frum the finding ol the jury it. Cuclph
on which Conductor Thompson wai
ientence.1 to three years in tlie pen!
tentiary, will likely be entered nt
once. Thompson was held responsi
ble fur a wreck in whioh three men
were killed. The Brotherhood o(
Railway Trainmen is taking the case
up.
Whitby, Ont., May 31—Hugh Kyle,
engineman ol the C. P. B. train running beyond Myrtle on March 25, and
causing a head-on collision witii a
weBt bound special freight and tlie
death ol two railway employees, was
discharged by Police Magistrate Harper, but Conductor Cook wns sent for
trial at the lall Assizes.
St. Thomah, Out., May 31—Murray
Stevens, who was engineer in charge
of the Wabash Theatrical train which
last August dashed into the C. P. 11.
passenger train just on the city limits
and killed John MacKay ol Toronto,
wai arrested yesterday and lodged in
the county jail, Ho will have lo
answer tl.u charge ol causing Mac
Kay's death.
Don't lorgot thnt llio Lawrence
Hardware Co.. Ltd., are prepared to
handle all kinds ol electric work',
house wiring, installing chaudeliera,
eto,   Firit class work guaranteed,
THE LATEST
TELEGRAMS
C.P.R. Bridge Burned-Gigantic Round Up-New I.O.O.F.
Grand Lodge—Famine End
ed   Logging Camps to Close
Nelson, Ju e 1,—Sparks Irom
locomotive yesterday set lire to the
Baker Creek trestle on the line ol llie
C.I'.R. in the Boundary seclion not
Iar (rum Cascade City, and tl.e structure was completely burned, with a
resultant loss ol between $20,(100 ni.d
$25,000,
Lktiiiiiiiixii:, June I,—The biggest
round-up organised In Alberta Ior live
years starts soulb Irom here this
morning to wurk the whole country
frum Northern Muuiuna to Big Bow,
and trom Cypress Hills to tlie Rockies.
Reuina, June 1.—The Grand Lodge
1.0.0,1''. tor S.fskatcb wan has been
instituted, upwatds ot two hundred
delegates being present. Ceremonies
were conducted by Grand Master Wis-
well. f Manitoba,
Shanghai, June 1—Tlie (amine
Whioh has prevailed tor many weeks,
causing hundreds of deaths and great
suffering, lias b"en broken. Crops nre
still thin but the hot weather o! the
paat moulh has been favorable to a
good yield.
Vancouver, June 1.—A shut-down
ol all the e. ast logging camps Irom
Juno 15 for a month or more is now
being discussed a...ong loggers, and on
Monday next a meeting of all the
members uf the British Columbia
Loggers' Association will take place, to
discuss tbe important pending move.
Johannesburg, Juue 1—lhe new
Transvaal Government has met with
its first serious trouble in connection
with a big strike ol the white miners.
Ottawa, Juno 1.—An elaborate
display ol Carada'a resources is being
prepared at tbe Experi.neiil.il Farm
foi Prince Fusbimi and his party.
There will be a grain arch and a will
arranged exh.bit o( Canadian products to show to tbe Mikado.
LUMBER GROWS SCARCE
cote of Warning Sounded in
United States,
CHINESE PAID HEADTAX
Record  Established   by  the
C.P.R. Steamship Empress
of India.
A new record (or the number of
headtax paying Chinese brought to
Vancouver by any one vessel since the
tax wns increased Irom $100 to $500,
was established by the Empress ol India, which reached port on Monday
from Hongkong and Yokohama.
About forty of the six hundred odd
Chinamen that came over on the India
arc contributing $5110 api.ee to the
Government, while out ol twenty-five
Chinese which the steamship Athenian brought into port this morning,
tliree are newcomers, and hnve to pay
(or the privilege ol landing in Canada.
Yesterday morning a cheque tor
$17,500, collected liy the C. P. R. from
tlie Celestial! belore they left the
Orient, was turned into the Custom!
authorities.
PLOT TO KILL ROOSEVELT
Sensational Arrest of Three
Men at Canton, Ohio.
CANTON, Ohio, MBy 31.—United
Statei lecret lervice men firmly believe lhat they have nipped in the
bud a widespread plot to assassinate
President Roosevelt while attending
tlie luneral ol Mrs. McKinley. For
several days they have been wurking
on clues which pointed to this end,
and sensational arrests which were
made here yesterday confirm the suspicions ol the police.
On the arrival ol the train from
Cleveland yesterday morning, plain
clothes detectives arrested tliree men,
who are believed to have been chosen
tocarryout the assassination. They
nre Frank G. Potter, C. F. Nore and
J. C. Mago. The men who are known
to be associates o! anarchists, were
taken to the city jail and searched.
BREAKS DOWN
AND CONFESSES
Kii.lar.vby, Man., May 30.—Lawrence (lowland, the man who murdered Miss Gegrgina Brown, near
Killarnr-y last week, and then adopted
to take bii own lite by cutting hie
throat with a razor, broke down
today and confessed he had committed the deed. A strict watch has
been kept on the prisoner since be
wai (ou.1.1 an.l bis condition carefully
looked alter. He has gained sullicient
strength now to undergo the prelim-
ary hearing.   .
Every person In the United States
is using over six timis ns much wood
aB be would use if be were in Europe,
Tbe  country  as  a  whole cunaun.es
every year three  or  tour times moie
wood tha   all the lurosts ol the United
Stales grow  iu the meantime.   The
average acre ol (oresl lays up n store ol! so closely nssociutci
only 10 cubic Ieet annually, whereas youth,
it ought tu bc laying up at loast 30     The  entertainment
cubic   leet   to   furnish   lhe p-ndiiots
taken out.    Since 1880 more than
71)0,01)0,000,000  Ieet  ol  timber li.ve
MAY FESTIVAL
Successful and Novel Entertainment by Knox Ladies
May has always been the season ol
gaiety and mirth, tbe spring l.eing
typical of youth and everything that
is fresh and young, and it is pleasing
to note that Revelstuke still keeps up
sume ol the time honored customs ut
uld Englands, sports which arc always
with spring and
on Thursday
alternoon and cvjnlng was a festival
in every sense ot Ibe word and cvon
veriest the tutiiiler and casual visitor
been cut f r lumber including 80,000,- could  lell that the city wus oelebrnt
000,0110  Ieet ol conilorous timber iu
excess of tl.e total coniferous stumpage estimate ut the census in 18S0.
These are some of the renin:kuble
itiiteinci.il made In Circular il" of the
forest service, which deals with tbe
timlier supply nt the United State!
and reviews tlie llumpago estimates
made by all important authorities A
study of the circular leads to the cm-
clusion that the rate at which (..rests
products in the United Statei are
being consumed is loo lavish,and ll.nt
only one result can follow unless slops
art promptly taken to prevent waste
in use and to increase the growth rate
of every acre ol forest in .lie Unit.d
States. Tlie result is a timber famine.
This country is today iu the same
position with regard to forest
resources as was Germany 150
years ago. During this period ot 150
years such German slates as Saxony
and Pr.iBsia, particularly tlie latter,
have applied a policy of government
control and regulation whicli haa
immensely increased the pro luctivity
of their forests. Tbe same policy will
achieve even better results in the
United States, because we have tbe
advantage of all the lesBon. which
Europe haB learned and paid tor in
thecourie ol a century ot theory and
practice.
The increase in population since
1880 is barely more than halt the
increase in lumber cut in the same
period. Two areas supplying timber
have already passul their minimum
production—the Northoasteru states,
in 1870 and the Lake states in 1890.
To-day tiie Pouthern Btates, which
cut, yellow pine amounting to one-
third the toial aouu.il lu.uber cut ul
tbe country, are near their maximum,
Tlie Pacific states will snon lake the
ascendancy. The state ol Waibing-
ton within a lew years has come to
the front nud now ranks lirst ol all
individual states in volume ol cut.
At present but one-fifth of lhe total
(ores, area ol tbe United States is
embraced in national forests. The
remaining four-fifths have already
passed or are most likely to pass into
private hands. The average age of the
trees felled fur lumber this ye.ir is not
lesB than 150 years. In other wordB
if hc is to secute u second crop ot
trees ol the same size, the lumberman
or private forest owner most Walt, say,
at least one hundred years for the
second crop to grow.
RAIL AND STEAMER
The new C.P.R steamer Princess
Royal, which was built at Esquimau
by the B. C. Marino Railways Co.,
is ready tor her trial trip.
Between 50,000 and 100,000 men
will be thrown out of employment by
the milroads ot the country belore tlie
end ol the first week in June, accord
iug to tlio Recurd-Heruld. It has
been the custom iu thc past Ior tl.e
roodB to reduce tbeir payroll! at the
beginning o( summer, but this year
the ronds have issued especially stringent economic orders and tho working
lorccB will be reduced to the lowoBt
possible point.
Gordon Grant, C. E., has been appointed inspector ol construction on
the national transcontinental railway.
It is the intention ot the couitruction
commission to keep a close watch on
the work ol the various contractors,
to see that the quality of tho work
may l.e up to the contract standard
and that reasonable progress is main-
tained,
Vice-President Warren ol the Kettle
Valley Railway, has arrived at Oiand
Forks from Toronto on railway busi-
nen and is much pleased with the
work done on hii railway grade and
that the present high wnter had done
very little damage to the worki. He
announced that the contract for the
pnisenger depot would be let this week
and that llio first passenger train
would come into tlie eity Irom Republic probably tomorrow. Mr, Warren
will remain until tlie government in-
ipcction ot tho lirst ten milei ol the
railway is completed, which will bc in
about two weeks' time.
iug, bo tbe number of fresh white
gowns worn hy the ladies and tho
trucks of tl.e little ones. Tlie utter
noon was given imr to tbe children,
and tlio opera home rang again with
tlie joyous shouts of Ihe children as
they landed their prize out ot the lish
pond and gathered round the candy
stalls.
The ladies auxiliary of Knox Church
had worked bard to arrange a good
and original programme and their
efforts were rewarded by a large and
generous bouse on Thursday night.
Several new attiaotioni, produced lor
tlie first time in Revolstoke were on
tbe programme and each item received
enthusiastic applause. Tl.e feature of
the evening wus lhc May Pule dance,
a pretty exhibition hy little girls and
hij's, charmingly dressed, going
through tie picturesque ceremony ol
crowning the May tjueen and dancing
with entwining ribbons. Tbe Ribbon
Drill by tw-e've dainty little tots made
a pleasing item, the quaint posing und
tableau effects being well carried out.
Selections by lhc Armstrong orchestra,
club swinging by Miss Manson, and
vocal and instrumental select ions by
Revelstoke artists made up a very
excellent evening's amusement. "So
Ion Mary" musical sketch was the
hit of the evening and produced much
merriment. The famous "Soldiers
Chorus" from K.ius!, brought tbo programme to a close. Much credit ie
due to tbe ladies who arranged the
dances and drills aud coached the
children,
LADIES OF THE MACCABEES
A tew nules on the organization
known as the L. O. T. M. O. T. W.,
thiB order was organized 141 years ago
and has heen conducted entirely Iy
women, lorjwomen, It bus now a
membership numbering 153,000, its
receipts amount to over $132,000 a
month, its disbursements in death
claims are over $70,000 monthly. It
lias over $2,000,000 in tlie lorm ul
municiple bonds, Ibe ililerest last yeur
amounting tn $110,0.10. u.her binds
amounting to over $500,000 are placed
in deposit in various other banks.
The protection in force amounts to
$98,500,0110. The certificates written
during lhe year PJOli numbered
20,446. The protection issued being
almost $10,000,000. These members
are distributed among over 2,800
towns in fifty-four provinces, territories
and states. It is the only women's
order with a large emergency lund,
which amounts to over $2,000,000. j
The order is growing rapidly, in tho
month ut December last 500,000 mom-;
bers were received, It is au ii.btit.i-
tion which inspires respect wherever
introduced. It luts a lorm ol rltuliltlo
work that iB mosl uplifting aud inspiring, tlie aim and ob.cct o( this
splendid Institution is lho protection
ot the home mid the uplifting ot
humanity.
Mro. Kemp, I), tl C. fur li. C.,- who
ii in Revelitoke organising a Hive
the above named ordor, report! the
charter list growing daily. The ladies
here would do well to take advantage
and join this splendid organization.
CHINAMAN MUST HANG
Sam Lock, a Cinaman, has been
sentenced at Clini.m Assizes to be
hanged on August 5th, for the murder
of a countiyin n in Cariboo about a
year ago,
Sam Lock wiib tried belore Mr. Justice Martin and a jury, and found
guilty ot murder. He had no statement to make, and accepted the sentence, without n murmur, lle killed
his victim with a butcbor knife for
alleged interference in his domestic
affairs.
Tho convicted man is about sixly
years ol ago.
Lace, tapestry and chenille curtains,
a lino assortment at O.II.Iluin.- & Co's,
Let ub havo your grocery order this
WE £i READY FOR BUSINESS
In Our New Store in the Burns' Block.
JUST ABHIVED—New Stocks in Every Department
FRESH  GROCERIES
HARDWARE,   ETC.
A fresh stock of high class goodi—quality
guaranteed.
A line assortment uf Enamel and Granite,
Tin and Woodenware, Heavy and Builders'
llf.i-.lvvaie. Mining Supplies, Hose, Lawn
Mowers find all Garden Tools. Screen Dunes
iuul Windows, .Mi-Ch.iy's .Si..vos. Ranges,
elc. llilh-s. Shot Hun's, Revolvers and
Ammunition.
CHINA AND GLASSWARE
Oue of ih.. best iiss.ulments iu  the Province
Ten, Dinner and Toilel Sets.   Wecnrry a fui
line of Hotel Supplies,   A line selection uf
Rich Cut (Hi**.
SILVERWARE AND CUTLERY
We .•anv ,. line *io.-k of these goods,   Jusl
ask fur what you want. -WE HAVE IT.
Tki.ki'iii.xk   37.
BOTJEKTB3 BEOS.
r               ■'-                                                       ">
Revelstoke insurance Agency, ll
BUILDING SITE
Three Lots on Fifth Street, the
only  good   site  now   on   the
■
Market north of Sixth Street.
PRICE $850
GOOD TERMS.
Revelstoke Insurance Ajenty, Ltd.
Officks :—Molsons Bank BuilDING,
L.                                                                                  i
DE A
Gent's Furnishings
Boots and Shoes, Etc.
A G E N T  F O R
Fit-Reform Wardrobe
first st Op.
Imperial Bankof Canada
Head Office  Toronto, Ontario.
Hr.incl.os in tbo ProvlnoH of Uirjltobi, Allwrta, SukttehlWiD,
liritish Colombia, Ontario, yuoluxf.
Capital Paid Up
Reserve Fund
I). It. WlUCm, Pees
-     $4,700,000.00
•4,700,000.00
enl: II.in. H. .Iafphay, Vlco-Proilde.it,
A Ceneral Banking Business Transacted.
Drafts sold available in all parts of Canada, United Stales and
Europe.  Special attention given to Collections.
Savings Department
Deposits received and Interest allowed at current rate from dale
of opening account, and compounded four-times a yeur.
Revelstoke Branch, B. C—A. E. Phipps, Manager.
WASHINGTON, M.C, June I.—Pros.
Rooicvclt's message to Congress devotes considerable to a review ol the
railroad situation, the chiel executive
coming out strongly In favor ol
federal control ol all tlie railways, and
declaring that iu liiu belie! tbey should
he brought under the Iron hund oi
lhc Government, thc lame ai arc the
national hanki. He advises the
appointment of a railway examiner
who would havo tho same power wilh
month. We have the guodi and want I the railway! as tbe bank examiner
your business— Bourne Broi, [hai with Anancial institutions.
WANTS RAILWAYS ORANGEMEN'S YEAR IN B. C.
UNDER IRON HAND ,mm    ~ ^ ^ Qf
Great Gathering.
Nkw WifsuiiNsiKii, B.C., June 1.—
Orangemen both in Vancouver and
New Westminster are busily engaged
in making arrangement! for thc
meeting of the Supreme Grand Orango
Lodge and (or the 12th ol July cell*
Lration. The latter will bo held in
tliis city and will be participated by
Orangemen trom all the coast citiei.
The Supreme Grand Lodge of North
America will convene in {Vancouver
on June 10 and will remain iu Bessioa
till the 22nd. Cbc n&afUlbevalb.
I'lItLlsHKI. WKDXKS1 AY AM. SATUR
PAY ..*!
RtVELSTOKK. 3.C.,
I ON   RATES.
tnclotiog po-ug. - - Kf. .ni.l. United States
...1.1 .' .0.1-1.1.
Bt tht year (thn ■■   • si mo i     ?-■-'<■
Half      " -     LS
Quarter " '•'"
J .H   HINT] .\'G promptiy executed at reason
,   • :.M
rEBHS .     -   Bab. npUons payable ln ad
i  .. ranee.
.' .....rs. UNliKNCE I.ivu.-l on ..lalt.-rs o.
public interest.  Communications to Editor n.u-i ml- accompanied  by  name ol
writer, nol necessaril) fo publication, bul
......   fgood faith. Correspondence
-lioulii be brief.
ADVERTISING   KATES.
Legal    -.   •;   ent. per Iim- iir-: Insertion,
Scents per line ea ■'■-. ril in
y, .- irement, Nf ii i| ..." [12 lin. smakcone
InchV   Sl ire   and   general h tail  -- an
■-.*.-.   pur inch i-.-r month,
I'r-1. rr--:   ;   •..:.-.   25   per   '.-..I.    ml-
-   -.,..   Births. Mai    se- and  Bi iti -
...   - ich Insertion.    Iim        -...*..
Land notices I ill   ulvcrtlsemonU.
. ib . ti        ,.       .   fthema. igeinen.,
Wai i-in-wl A :., rli.i il-:
..-.: ■■ 'o .   ■ .. ...... « mted. Sii ...:	
a, Vacant. Teachor.
v. . - d, M. lianic iv,.,...!, l-i words or
-,....    ...     Iditl uml lino I'i   cents.
mm.-.-.   ■ .  Una id vi -.-..,. -..' .-t
I ui-sd ... .out l-'riil.iy ol
«,., week loa       Kood display.
Ml KI'HV & FISHER
Barristers, Solicitors, Etc
0 T I A W A
Parliamentary,   Departmental
and Patent Office Agents
Practice before Railway
Commission.
Chas. Murphy.      Harolu I-'isher
, .11.LAN ,V ELLIOTT
VT
Barrister.   * I    ■ rs, Etc
RKVRLSTOm. .--.. UtOUl LAKH f, U.
.-. t; .U..I.AS. V. ('. Elliott,
II
ARVEY, McCARTER
ANU PINKHAM,
BARRISTERS, SOLICITORS, ETC.
Orricss: Im'kbial Bank Hlock,  Ukvki-
'STOKE, U. C,
Money to loan.
Offices; Itevelatoke, B.C.; Cranbrook, H. ('.
Uko. S. McCaktkr,
A. M. l'lNKUAM. J. A. Hakvkv.
Revolstoke, ii. C,      ("ranrook H, C.
\Y. 1. l.riffis.
s1
J, SI. Scot
COTT
i.L.n
AND
BRIGGS
BARH16TERS, SiiLlclTOKS, ETC.
Money to^Loan
Boijcitors K..U Molsons Hank
First Street. Revelstoke, B.C
IAS. A. McI-AKLAM;
is-vVKi: .'. CHEMIST
A---,;- .1 all Ores   Samples by mall or exprer-f
re. ■;-.-- i-r- tn|: attention,
Tt-rui. Moderalo.
>..:,«>!     ■     •    •     B..x 132 Ki*!... ll. C
1!
)OBERT SMITH
Provincial Land Surveyor,
IMine Suiveying
Engineering
McKkszie Avknce.
Box imi, Revelstoke,
pDWAKD A HAGGEN
MiNlNIi ENGINEER
(Membe.   American   Institute   of
Mining Engineers).
Member Canadian Mining Institute)
RKVEL8T0KE, 11. C.
Mine Management, Examinations
an.l Reports,
Report! compiled, Plans ami Blue
Print- of Lui.I. Timber Limits. .Mines,
.Mill* and Buildings prepared in shape
fi t- submission t.. prospectivelnvestors
...■ purchasers.
Che fltoiWbcralfc
■'1 woul . . . earnestly a visothem lor
■ . „■ ,.i to order t.:i- paper to be punctually
■ereed up, and to be looked upon a- a ..art of
[he teaeq utpage. -Ai.tusos.
.-.\i ikiiav. .ir.Ni-: i. lyni
BE WISE l.N TIME,
That Briii-b Columbis is on tbe
vt-j-ir f-i a big I in is generally n 00g
oiled and those who are up with the
times will take advantage ol it and
iwim home with the Hood.    Fortuue.
comes tu a man but rarely more than
ence and it be is ilon t.. aniwer the
knock, she will pais on to those wl..,
in willing  nd waiting ; i open lhe
.I.- r. I.-. idi f.f - -  i Britiih Columl la's
11 iperitj ire being (ited almi -: daily
and a :...: -; I ■  .:. (acl   i   might lay
,i -.- ry large I . ■  ..... n - thu n .j.
•nd ;:' Revelit. se ii >:. I... 11 etl -  -. -
will taki .. m ini .*-• -1 every itream ol
i   -,.*.■  ;■     ri in thii direction.
Ca] iial !: n   proctu ...;.   the whole
-.-•.•       and  . I read;
.. large portion  I.".   • • been div. :t.ii
t    ■ •   liitricti     theii di - lopment
ind t   tht   . ti   .-- i-: -;.:    ■;'  tl,..-.
»l      . ■•■  I i;     -    :..'. I,,..- lin-.r
being.
iinly ,.-! a-eel. German c.pital has
l.eati'l - -.. thi . er Ai i ki • and
in man) | irtl i..- (he inlluenci mul
b ;.. t.t -:' ouUide ii- -.•-, pu.. nt been
lelt. In ti.tr- can ■ men have been
on tl.. m ert t •■ iie t very "i portunity
presented and have been wide awake
and ..live t.. tl.e situation, und made
uk .1 every thread to weave in toeon
nliJate tbe chances ol reaping a
pi. ni. Revelitoke, if ihe ii awake
will alio get her ibare of ll... general
prosperity, but those here win would
derive u lull proportion ot tbat which
will most surely come, should la; more
alert and enterprising than they are
now. With th.- rapid Increase in
value ol real eslate, unless those resident In thil town, take time liy tin
forelock and ed ready lor Ihe near
future we shall Ke that others outside
ol Revelstok" will -t. p in and reap ull
the harvest that sliould rightly belong
to those wli" have their homes and
inten-stB centred in (In' city and wb.
have helped to build up Ilevelstoke I.
(be prominence she now holds.
BROKEN HAILS \NH RAILROAD
ACCIDENTS.
There can he no douh: ina. the
lacrillce of life in ovory day business
of industry and con.ine.ee far (xceeds
tbe lo.-s of life on I oiled l.y military and
naval warfare Apart from the deaths
i:iu-.'.l dy criminals the loss ol lite l.y
preventive accidents, such as those
irieing from neglect or carelessness,
.r failure from overwork, recent events
.how conclusively that many accid. nti
ui railway! and steamships, and in
factories, and dining ooiumerce build
ing operation!, can be traced nut only
(.. culpable recklessness but often to
gross fraud on the part ot manufacture.*. Tl.e Scientific American remarks editorially on this subject,
timely il severe; 'it is.. significant
fact, that, side by side with ilie alarming growth ul the number ol railroad
accident! which has been notioeablo
during lhc pust winter, there bus bcon
.in Increasing Irrquonoy in the break-
age o! steel rails, upon which the
cttiiiy of railroad travel iu.mediately
depends Evidence shows thut many
ol die disaster! have beou caused directly by those broken rails; and there
can bo Utile, do.il.t that many unexplained accidents have been duo ton
iniilar cause." An engineer who was
present ut a recent wreck in tl..- Cited Slates, says that within a distance
i.i unc mile in the vicinity oi tin.
wreck, be counted sixteen broken
rails whicli had been removed trom
tlie track during tlio winter.
An ollicial report made to the president ol a certain trunk line ou the
subject of broken rails show lhat during the two months ot tl.e past winter
there had occurred ou that road over
600 cases of broken rails. When it is
remembered that every such break
puts tlie train in immediate peril cf
derailment, we nre liilnl with wonderment not thai there are so many, but
lhat there are so lew disastrous accidents. Time was when American rails
made under strict specification were
equal lo any in the world, To-day
the rails received from Ihe one colossal
concern whioh oan furnish them, ate
of the very poorest quality—a constant
and positively learlul menace to every
pnssonger tlmt rides over then.. This
rapid depreciation in quality is due to
cheaper and quicker methods ul
manufacture, not to improve tlie
|iialily but to increase the prollts uf
the output. That the broken rail is u
growing peril will 1..; realized, when il
is stated that the rails supplied to the
boads by the concern which I in -
the monopoly ol manufacture, have
become so poor in quality that breakages have gone up several hundred per
cent, and every broken rail is an invitation to diBBBter, "The blame thus
lur tbe present alarming condition!
lies nt lhe nianiifaclur rs' door," says
lhe Scientific American,"and this fuel
will be lully appreciated when we have
made ibe people familiar will, cerlain
astounding fuels in (lie recent history
f the relations between railroads au.l
the one coucern upon whicli they depend for rails.
(><KK>O<K><KH><><>0-CKK) CKK> 0-0-0 0-O-00 y fi tj c V  Q fl U C tl THE MONEY SAVING
munci ofl»twW0RK.SAVINCS0AP
%\ WM
Hn v.... enjoy I li.i well diessed feeling!1 We .11 know what
it feels like tu he hot, 1.. Iii. cold, or to be tired, nnd it is
jusl ..s true that wo all knowwbul ii feels like to he well
diessed, ll feels good, and il's good lu feel good, Vouch.
neve.- be well dressed il youi clothes are nol made l.y ihe
right maker.
del toknow we handle the SEMI-READY GARMENTS
and you will lind tvluil a pleasure and satisfaction it is lo he
well dressed.
Suits and Overcoats  115, $18, and $20.
Blue and Black Suits, the best made, $20, & $25
Right Overcoats, up-to-date  Prices: $18 and $20
Special Trousers SS and SB.
Tailoring i- out- businoss.   We make a ...an look well
and he knows il.
..Cressxnan  and Morrison..
><><><>0<><><><><><}<><><><>0<)<>0 CK>0<XK>-6
THE MOLSONS BANK
liicuri-■'■■itcl liy Acl
IIKAI) OFFICIO,
Wm. Moleon Macpiikiison, Pu-..
James Elliot, (le
I'nrlia mint, 1855.
MONTREAL,
S, II. I'Iwinu, Vice-Pros.
..-.-..I Manager,
Capital paid up, $3,000,000
Reserve, $3,000,000
in Onutuln mul  Agencies in all parts of llie
I'linciil  rilles on Savings
Sixty-two brniK'hf
world.
Interest iTfilii.-il I'mi-i* limes n y<
Hank deposit**, until further notiei*.
W. II. PRATT, Malinger,
Revelstoke, B, C.
A SAVING OF
25c. to 50c. on tbe $
CAN Hi: MADE ON
Your Grocery, Clothing
Drygoods and Shoe Bills
BY DEALING WITH CS
ALL GOODS ARE QUOTED
EXf-RESS OR FREIGHT
PREPAID
WE PAY FREIGHT in anv railway slnlion
in Western Ontario, Multiloba, Saskatchewan, Alberta aad British Columbia.
Wri'e for our Latest Prioe List, It is
mailed tree on request.
We onlj handle lite *hcst g'onds nionoy
can buy, only goods of besl ...ills, ti.a.ui-
fuclurcra and packera shipped.
We make Prompt Shipments.
We absolutely guarantee satisfaction
and Delivery.
AH Coods Guaranteed or Money no-
funded.
it is :. duly lo Vou, lo Your Family and
10 youi Pocket Book lo investigate our
prices.
Wcilo not belong lo llio Jobbers' or
Retailors' Guild or Association or any
irusl.
References: Any Bank, Railway or
Express Company in lhc City, or the
names ol Iwi-nly thousand satisfied customers in the lour provinces.
Write for Our Prioe List To-day.
Itti 111
IN THE
CITY OF
REVELSTOKE
Houses, Business Blocks
Business &  Residential Lots
Suburban Lands
in Acreage Lots
Fine Farm and Fruit Lands
in    Revelstoke,    Arrowhead
Galena Bav, Okanagan Lakes
Okanagan Valley and Salmon
Arm.
E. A. HAGGEN,
REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE AGENT
REVELSTOKE,   B, C
Local Revelstoke
Socialist Party ot* Canada
Meet* First .....ITI.ii.t Wodi.ea.laj in the m li
in Selkirk Ilnll,upstairs,at! p.m. Subjecl fnr
illsi-lla-liill "Labor I'liitv I'lntforill '-. Euvolu
... ..ar) Socialist Part) I'lut'ori..." All 'fit"- iuul
in., i.i-ii-iiiiii-
House Cleaning Time
brings lo tlie eye of the ciireful
I.oil*, keeper llie blemishes of thc
carpels under ber supervision. When
noeersary to make renewals in carpets,
rugs, mattings and oilcloths, visil
HOWSON'S (iml see their well se
lccie.l si.u.k before buying. You'll
lin.I ii a time and money savor. Our
Spring display beats anything we
ever offered.
Howson & Company
Northwestern  Supply   House
230 ami 2.6. Stanley Street
WINNIPEG - ■       MANITOBA
Halcyon Hot Springs
Sanitarium.
Under die new management of
Haiiky  McIntosii,     otfni'iu   House
ItiMshuiil.
THK MEDICAL WATI.RH of Halcyon are the most curative in the
world. A perfect, ntiLii.nl remedy I'm
ull Neivnus and Muscular diseases,
Liver, Kidney and Stomach ailments
and Metallic Poisoning, A sure cun
for "That Tired Feeling." Npeclnl
rates on all boats and trains. Two
mails ill rive and (hail every day.
Teiegra h couimun at.ion with all
marls of ;hi* world.
Terms- $12 to $1S p.*r week. F.u
further particulars apply to
HARRY McINTOSH
Halcyon Hot Springs
Arrotu Lake. B. C
That's Royal Crown kind—
made in Vancouver—Largest
Soap Factory west of Winnipeg. House cleaning and
Washing are easy with iis help
And the ninney saving is the
Premium System
Iluoklct tells what we give lor
Royal Crown Wrappers. Send
for it—Free—Also try tbe
Soap,
Royal Soap Co., Ltd.
Vancouver, B. C.
CEMENT BLOCKS
Manufactured for nil clasSOalof bulldiuga
CEMENT AND LIME FOR SALE
All kii uit- of liiiiUihi* niul iilusttiriiiK
undertaken.
A. PRADOLINI, - REVELSTOKE
STORAGE I!
Furniture, Pianos, or Merchan-
(lis.-,storeil in dry-well-built warehouse in convenient location.
E.  A.   HAQQEN,
Ileal list.dennd Insurance Agent
Kevelstoke, 11. C.
J. MclNTYRE & SON
Full line ol (li-oceriesund Dairy
Produce', Men's Supplies, Etc.
Fresh stock u.'wnys arriving at
lowest prices.
FIRST STREET,
NEXT DOOR TO
CITV REITAURAHT
NOTICE
To Trappers
Raw Purs Bought
Oash Prices Paic
F.   B.  WELLS,
Exporter of Purs.
C. W. 0. w.
Mountain View Camp  No. 229.
Meet. Second and Knurl I. Wclnc-ilnys ii-
ti-l. uniii tl..... Selkirk Rail,  Visiting-Wood
..iiu ri.i-ili..liy Invitou* in alii ml.
w. li. AKM8TH0NQ, Con. Com,
11. w. EI1WA.HD3, Clerk
REVELSToKt AERIE No. 432.
F. O E.
The reiulnr meetlufj. ure held in the Selkirl
iM   ■ ■. "Mr... f ,j Q.enlua .' Bo clue.   Visiting brethren are cordially invited.
II   l. UK..WN. I'liK-incM
W  ]■:. Mfl.U, III.IN.mi ii i -ifi.
Koottnav LodneNo. 13 A F.ft A.M.
.»,    -7---* Tho regular  meet'
^tt^O**^ ~w -Uk-fli-'-li.-M in fl-
.•JJ V^V ■*«]   M ie     Temple
X\i Jt ' rtd Fellows HalUr.
I \dgy        .",.    ,., -   -.L.i
:    j^,   ulfn  "'- month   »l
— MlM   in. Vi-ttlngbrull.
liy
>-..   1'iiiiliitliy   w-.-i
.    m . .;... I NIHIL -iM-iu-.riuY.
SELKIRK LOnc.E, NO  12. 10,0.1,
Mi-ifl-.-l-.-i-j I
i-\.-hoik   iu   III Iklrt
II.Ul   ni   •   o'clock
vMtlng iit-.-tiir.-ii .-.ii
.hull)   iiiwo-.l   -.,   if
l.-.i-l
II  .   I..' oil:.IN. Ml.      .1. M VilllK. -..
Cold Rango lodge, K. ol  P.,
No. 26, Revelstok,!, B. C.
Mn.r* EVBK1   WK1. II      .
ei    - .1.
mi . , outh,... lho n-i Hi
Ile.ll   «t   -   n'cloek.    Visiting
no- i'.r,.ial,)-  IIM....I
1  LESLIE, II <*
0  II  BROCK, K   '.f B. 4 8
II   .  BROWN M. nl I
THE REVELSTOKE WINE & SPIRIT CO.
LIMITED.
Import direct from Country ol origin,
WHOLESALE    DEALERS    ONLY.
bvels1:
'OKE
——
b. a
WW—
LOOK! LOOK!! LOOK!!!
JUST ON  THE   MARKET
Vhikouvci* Manufiiciurer needs good
men io rcprcnt llie very latest novelty.
Agents coining money. Get wise, start
working for yourself. E\ "body buys on
sij;lil. Profits over one hundred per cent.
Don'l waste lime asking foolish questions)
hul send one dollar for linest samples in
America,
THE   PHOENIX   COMPANY,
Spate 4, 435 Granville Si.,
Vancouver, H. C.
NOflCE
Central Hotel
^—    REVELSTOKE, B. C,
ABRAHAMSON   BR09     PROPRIETORS
NVwh   ui lt.    Kit-  ■   * ■      A I1 modem convt-nitiw*
.- inrj] li   i  • Ui*.
Raius Si 50 pur Day, Bpeci I Weekly : il I
Queen's Hotel, Trout L^ke, under sai     management
Notice ts boreby given that 80 days after date
I inti nd to Apply lo tho Chief Cttrnmuvjloner of
Lands and Works for a special lirensu incut
miii carry nway thn her from lln- folluwinn
described lauds in West Kootenay diatrict:
Commonclng at a pok| planted 4(i clmliHsouih
of .1 small crock empLylng Into Mosquito Ur-ok
near tins norlli wc-t corner of K. &H. Hlock
No. HO, nmrkcil "W. It. Reld's south-went cor-
nor poat," thence norlh «n ohains, theuce weal
80 chalna, thenoe soul h 80 chaina, thencu cast 80
ohnins io poim or commoneoinent.
Dated May Wnd,11)07.
sat June I \V. It. REID,
Tako notico tlmt Ales, Mcf'nu*. of Rerolstoko,
II. (!., Pn-spwtiir, iiitumls to apply fur a spocial
lilinbcr IIooiho over the following iluscrilmil lnmls
iltuate in thu l.illoncL Dial rlct;
1. CiiimiieiiciiiK nl a post planted on the west
Imnk of thu north fork oi the Seymour Hivor uml
ibout two milos north of T. L, 82J7, ami marked
"Alex. McGratVa N, K. eorner post," thencu run-
uiiiii .".('utli ion ohalna, we*t jn chains, north ion
chaina, east -i" clmins to -mint of eomuieni-eiiieiit
nud ciiiilainint' lil'i aerea more or leaa.
Dated May li.tli, ll)l'7.
'L t'oiumencing at apost plnnted on the eaat
dilu of the north fork of Seymour Hivor joining
tue north end nf T.L. 8228 and markoil "Alox,
MoOrao'a ti. \\. corner poat," tbonco ruuutn
north 81) chaina, eaat SU chains, south Hi cliains,
woat 80 clmiiis tn point of commencement antl
containing (HU acres more nr leaa.
8. Commencing at a post, planted on the west
liilu of the north fork of Seymour Itiver about four
miles north of T L. 8*287-, ami marked "Alex. M
t'rae'a S. V.. roi ner post, thencu iiinniiin north Hi
i* ha hin, weat Hi eliains, south HI chnlns, caat HO
hains to point of commencement ami containing
Din aerea morn or leaa.
Dated May luth, 1007.
4, Commencing at a post planted on the eaat
aide of the mntli fork of Neymmir Hirer about two
mllea north of T. 1„ B228, ami mnrked ' Alex. Mc-
Crae'sN. \V.cornerpost, thunce running xouih
80 ohains, east Hi) chaina, nortli 80 chaina west ho
hains lo point of coimuencoitient ami containing
ii-iihiiiea nmre or leaa.
Dated May Iiith, 10(17.
6, Coiiimenclim at iv post plnuled on the east
side of the nortli fork of Sejiiioiir lliver about
three niilea nonh of T. L, SERnml mnrked "'Alex,
McCme'a ti.\V. corner pimt,' tlienee running nortli
rill chains, euat 80 eliains, south 80 clialna, weat Hi)
i liains to point of commencement anil containing
li-liiiicie.i more or leas,
Dated Muy 18th, 1007.
6. Coiumeiichiic at a post planted one nml one*
half miles notth of tbe forks of the north fork of
the Sey nour Hivur, and marked "Alex Mo< rae's
N, B. conier post," thenco running south 80 chains,
,\est sn clmins, nuiili uo cluilna, el-it an chains to
point of cumniencement ami containing Mu acres
move or le-a
Dated May tT'MiM
7, Commenciini nt n pnsl planted alwut one
md om* Imlf miles imrtb of the forks of tho north
fork of Heymour Ulvor.antl mutkci} "Alex. Mc*
Crae'a S, \V. corner post, tlicnic miming north 8"J
L'l.a.lis.east Sn chains, soulli Etl cliuiim, west 841
rhalna tn pointof commencement and contniultyj
liiuni'ii'H nn rem leas.
Dated May luh, ii-.',\
■nt my itt AI.KX. M.*CH\K.
Notice to Creditors
In thr Mattkr of thb Estate of Jabob
Ai.lkn AtiNKW, Deceased.
NOTICK is hereby j,'i\en that all creditors and others having claims against
lhe estate of the said Jacob Allen Agnew,
who died on or aboul the 13th day of April,
1907, aro required, on or belore lhe 15th
day of June, ino", lo send by post prepaid
or deliver to Messrs. Harvey, McCarter &
Pitikliam, id' ibr Imperial Hank Block,
Hevelstok.', II. C, Solicitors lor Minnie
Agnew, the Executrix of the lasl will and
testament of 'the said deceased, their
Christian and surnames, addresses and
descriptions) lhe full particulars of their
claims, ihe statement of iheir accounts
and the nature of llie securities, it any,
held by Ihem.
And further take notice that afler such
last mentioned dale lhe said Executrix
will proceed to distribute tiie assets of tlie
deceased among the parlies entitled
thereto, having regard only to the claims
of which she shall Ihen have notice, and
Ihal lhe sahl Kxeculrix will not be liable
for ihe said assets or any pari ihereol to
any person or persons of whose claims
nolice shall nol have been received by her
al lhe lime of such distribution,
Daled the 15II1 day of .May, 1*107.
Hauvkv, McCahter & Pini.ham,
Solicitors for Minnie Agnew, Kxeculrix of
the will of said deceased.        s my 18-4!
"notice.
VIOTII'K 18 HKIIKHY QIVKN Unit thirty
Ll .luyu aftor .lut.. I intond tn u|.piy to tl.o
llmi Chief Coinmliilonor of Lands au.1 Work*
fnr a H|iuclul llcoimu lu oul ami curry uway
tlnibi.r frum tho fullnwina doaorlbod landa nil-
...ited in the lliutrltil. ul Nortl. Kuat Kootenay.
11. r.i
1. (luninianclng al a pnui .>|j.<.u>>l nn tl... wi-.,t,
hI.Iu uf dual Creok. ..limit three mil.', nntrinn
lllli.li I.iv.-r, in tlu. Illxtri.-t nf N...-.I. l-f.-i-l K.mt-
uiiiij, 11 .:., iuul nuirkiul ' (1. .V. (latos* nnrtli-
west earner |u.sl" tlionco east 81) .-liain,, tl.unt-e
snutli Ml cliiiins, tlionco ivest, Nl chnlns, tlience
in.ill. Ill chain, to lho pnint nf uu.niuuncu.nonl.
..ate.. April aid., tw;.
0, W. n.l'l'K.8.
i. ...immcnulni at n pnst pl.ii.twl mi Um eu«t
aide nf (ln.lt .fleck, almut I.il.r l.liluH upfr.i.n ]1.h|i
Itiver, In ll.o Distriet ..( North-Kail Knntenay,
Il.C, andmarked "0. \v. (intra* north-west enrnor post," (I.e...... east mi chains, tlionco imi'h m
cliains, thence west Mi chains, thence nurth m
o lliu no
Bated A|-rif 2.111., 1*17.
:i. Commonclng at a post, plantedonthow
idc nl final. Crook, alinnt Hve .: iles up fro... I...,*
clialns tn tlm pnlnl nf cnnuneiiconient.
n. W. OATHS.
. .. , lanleil on tl.e ca.t
idc nl (lout Crook, iil'iint Hve ...liol up fr.nn l...,,l.
lllver, in ll.o Distriet nf NnrtluKaol Knntenay,
II. 0., and marked "((.W.dateH' nortli-west enrner pusl," tlienee east M. l-I.fiI.ih, thence suuth Ml
elniins thence west 8.1 ehuins, thonce nnrth Ml
chain.* In the (mint....cuiniiiuiu-cliient.
Bated April Mil, 11HIJ.
0. W. dATKS.
HOTICE
NOTICE
ORIENTAL HOTEL ^
suitably furnished with the choic i the
ni;irk.-i affords. Best Wines, Liquors and
i igars.   Rai a $i h day.   Monthly i te
J.    ALBERT     STONE     PROP.
SEEDS! TREES!
PLANTS!
Nu S.c.II.mb Plums; No Pitloii
Applet; N'.. Cobleit Corn,—jmt oltl
reliable variotiol at reasonable prioei
t'ortilizora, Bee Supplies, Spray Pumpi
Spraying Material, Out novven, etc,
(il.l.-at eitabliihid nuriory on tin-
mainland .il B.C.  Catalogue free.
M. J. HENRY'S
NURSERIES
CHECMOUItn AND IIEDHOUIE! VANCOUVERI.O.
I'.S—11 your local merchant! do
not handle my seeds, newl dlroct,
We prepay Illty packet!, .mnrteil
varieties of garden seeds in 60, papers
(icuti-il stock), to your nearest post
i.Hiec Iur $1.00, twenty packets lur DOc,
inul collection.
Queens Hotel
COMAPLIX
Best brands 01 Wines, Liquorsand Cigars. Travellers to
Fish. Creeic will find excellent accommiitl.'ition at li.r.
Hotel.
CHIEF   YOUNG, - -        Proprietor
HOTEL VICTORIA
Under   Now   Management;
ROBT.   LAUGHTON,   Prop.,    REVELSTOKE,   B    C
Notice Is hereby given that sixty daya aflor
ilnle I iuii'ini to apply to the Hi'iiiiriiMi' the
Chief Commluloner of Landa nml Works lor
pormtMlon in puroiiwo iiie'diiiij^iuK laiuin
iltuated on Upper Arruw tako and dwurlbod
ni followaj
Commencing at a poet planled on Half
wn>-iiiiiek.ibbul one and h imii ihijvh frnm
lake chore and marked-'J K. Mol.oan'i ti, h,
corner poat," thonce woat BO ehalna, Ihonoe
nortli 40 ehalna, tbenee om) ni i imins, tbenoo
iouth Hi enaini t" placo ol oomoionrouiont
1 nnialnlng nifli acroa more or Mn,
I'Hi.il .Mai Till, LU07.
* m\ B J. K   Mel KAN,
LAND NOTICK
.    .11. r.l,il.-  I  inleml In  fipnlj In.lie
llminnhlethel I.W I nro ilolwrol l.iu.l*ami
Work, fnr pennlulnn i.i|.iir.-iiii»eiiiet..lln«-i..B
1 lin.1. -.iu.,..1. ,.11 1 ppei Alum Like
,11.1 m„r.. particularly ile.crll.eil ss follow.:
L'o. tiotng nl .1 port planled aboatMnille
north of ...i.iii,-n-i cnnicr ol Timber l,l...lt.7Jl«,
■ii"..-- north *'- 'liun*. ihonoe ,-;,-,t. soctjiiitna,
,",it.i -.. .I..no., we-i   n .'iiinn. io poln. ol com
111.1 III.    I '.III 11 lllllll; Of. ill'le. .....nt i.r Ins..
DXaillrla, nh. IIM.
    - I.   II   Mel.KAV.
NOTICE.
otlo.    hereby glvm that (JO dayi Iron diil
. Mi1, iet ... n|.|,ly to the ll'.u.,iirillil.< die .'ulcl
1 ..iiiiiii-.ii.ii't ..I Und. s.i.i Wurk* lur |.cr-
H1M-1...1 i.i .iiiri-iisse die ImIImwIiie ileH-rltieil
' llied nl i.nl.finl .lily, If. We-l Kin.lu.
; iirlet:
 ii.. in hii.' 11. s posl innrki-.l "VV, It. Ilel-I".
-"'-:,■.■...' orner poll,"....: planted m olialn
south from tbo norlh-ffMI o..r.ier oi 0. tlcolt'i
..... m-i ., ii..-u...f w.-i j. cbain. thence nortli
1 i'luini-, iiii'ii..' east ji nttalns,tbonoe snulli
l'n l.n 11- ln |..inl ..I 01 iniiiein-.-tiieiii, nm..-..]..
tal.....K 10 lore. ..i'.r.: or Ion..
...'•■I llsy a...|, HM
III my... U   ll  If KI l>
Take no: ire Ilinl Andrew IviUmn nf Ilevelstoke,
IJ. ('.. Miner, intends to apply fora special tiiulwr
lleeusu ovi r die i.illuwni, described lauds
situate in tl.e Lillooet Distriet:
1. Cohiinoucinu ntn p-.s. planled at lho sniitl.-
o.Ht comer 1.1 i 1. (■"-',- fn1' led "Andrew
Kilsnn'i. H. W. curlier |mst," lho ■ tuuiilnu nnrth
lun cl.ai.ts, cist 4.1 cliains, h.mlli ....' clialus,
west lu i-lii.i is to puiut i.f commeitcetuuiit and co...
tiiiiiii.K Clu iieres more or less.
Duted May Uth, WW.
8, Citminoncine, at a pnst planted.... the west
side ol the norlli fnrk of Sey nluiir lliver ahout two
...iles nnrlh ul T. I.. 82*7, und .nursed "Andrew
Kitsun's s. K. comer post" tlience ruiuunn north
su chains, west su elinins, snulli su chains, east 80
chain, tu pnint ul commencement .....I containing
tliu aeres more nr less.
Dated May Ifith, IIM.
8. (.'ominencliiu al a pust planted nn the west
solo ol the nnrtli fork uf Seymour lllverabnul fuur
...iles nurth ni T. I.. 8247, an.l marked "Andrew
Kitson's N. B. enrner pnst," tlienco running south
Ml eliains. wust M. chains, norlh Ml eliains, oast SU
i'linins tu pulnl ot <'<>unucu<'l'n>cnt|i>nil cuntaining
UIU ncres uii.ru or less.
Dated May loth, 100/,
., Cunnuen.-ing ut u pest planted nn the west
side uf tin. ....rtl. fork of Heymour river ahunt a
...lies ....rtl. ..I 'I'.!,. si:.i7 ...... marked -'Alulrew
Kitsun's 8.1'., euine.' pnsl," thence running nurth
... chaina, nest IU chains, ...ull. HI chains, east Sll
f-l.aius to pnlnt uf 0OUl.nomjeu.ont und containing
..l.i iii-ri-s more or less.
I ...ted May ii'ili. mn..
I. Commencing nt a post planted.... the east
si.l of Boat f reek, ulmut sis ...Iles up front Hush
Kiver, In dm Bls.ri.-t ol North-Kant Knoteuay,
II. 0., and mnrkeil "... \v. iinies" north-welt corner nnst," tbenee easl m ohalm, Ihenco south 80
elinles,llienee .vest Ml cliains. tlience ninth 80
chains tn the point of coinmencement.
Batud April 3.11., 1007.
•I. IV. OATK8,
B. Commencing nt u post planted nn the east
sideol Ooat Creole, about IU utiles up trom Hush
lliver,... tl.e Distriet of North-Baal Kootenay,
H.C .....I mnrkeil "11. W. (Isles' north-weit eorner posl." thenee enst lliu ohnins, thonco smith 4..
elinins, tlionco west luu chnius, thonce north 10
ehuins to the point of ciuiinienceinent.
Bated April Sth, IIKI7.
0. W. (IATKS.
«. Commeneing at a poit planted on the east
side of (loat Creek almut seven miles ....frnm
Hush Itiver. in the District of Niirth-Ka.t Koot-
nay, 11. II., aud marked "II, W. (latoB' nnrlh.
.vest, corner post," tlience enst I6n chains, thence
suulh 1.1 chains, thenee west 1011 chains, thenco
unrtl. .11 chains In tho pnlnt of coiiiiiionoo.iient.,
limed April Mb, lonV.
0. W, OATHS,
7. Commencing at a post planted on the enst
side ul float Creek, almut 8 ...lies.... lm... Hush
Itiver, in tl... Dislrict of North.Kast Kootenay,
B.C., and inarked "(I. IV. Oalea' nnrll.weat coiner poit." thenco east III chains, Uience snutli SI
chains, thence west Ml chains, thenci. north su
clmins to the point nf commencement.
Baled April 20lh, 1007.
.    „ 0. VI. (IATKS.
I Commencing a. a post planled on lho
easl side ol (.onl Croek, about nine miles.in
Irom Hush River. In lho l.lsliictol Nortli-Kasl
Kooleuay, ... .;„ and niarked "U. W. dales'
north-wet. corner posl," Ihence ca«l Ml chains,
llienco south so cnains, thence wesl SO ohains,
Ihenco north 80 chains to lhe poini ol commencement.
Dated April 20th, low.
.   , (1. IV. QATB8,
0. Commencing a. n por. planted on lho
west sldo ol .lout Creek, about OJ miles up Imm
Hush lllver, In Iho Dlslrlol ol North. Kast Kool-
enny, H. (!., and markod "IS. W. (laics' soi.ll..
wesl curuer pusl," iheuce north It'... chains,
llienco cast III ehuins, llienco n.u.h lis) chains,
thenee west lu chains lo ll.e point o! commencement
Bated April 20th, 1907,
0. W. OATKS.
10. Commencing at n post planted on the
west side ol Goal creek, about IIU miles tin
Irom Hush Itiver. In lhc District of North-Hail
Knntenay, B. c, and marked "K.W. dales'
southeast corner post," thenco wen lu chains,
thenoe nurd. 160 chains, ihence east .0 chains,
Iheuce ...ulh 160 chains to the point of commencement.
Duted April Wli, 1907.
„    „ II. W. UA1KS.
11. Commenolng at a post planted on tho
ivesl hank ol dual Creek, about Uvo miles up
mm Hush Kiver, in thc Dislrict ul Norlb-East
Kootonay, ll. C, and marked "(|, W. dales'
south-easl corner poit," .hence west su clialns,
Ihence north 80chains, thencecasl SOchaluB,
Ihenee soulh Ml chains to the point ol commencement.
Baled April SOth, 11107,
"»t my 18 u. w. UATK8.
NOTICE
Commencing at a pnst plnuled on the east
.... ..f tl.e nnrlh lurk nl rJoj.iu.nir I.Ivor almul Iwu
miles ....ill. nl 'I*. I.. 6228 and murked Andrew
NOTICE
Pirst-olas accommodation lor travellers,
Dent brands ol Wines, Spirita, and
CiKiirH.
RATES   $1   AND   $1.50   PER   DAY
FREE   BUS   MEETS   ALL   TRAINS
\ .!," la heraby given that CO ilnvi iiin data |
Intenil to apply tn Ihe lion, the Chief I ils*
iloner of Landa and Wi-rio* for Mrnlnlop to pur
folloa-lnn d-MCrlbod lamia lu m-xt
K<.ni.*iiii"y (Intr.i I
' nnuneiiclng nt a poil plantod on tha iroal ihnro
nl t/ppif Arrn* haka on tho nnrth ilde of iln*
i.iti,. kiln pnat, mArk«l ' I II. HcKlm'a H i
■ ■ ii.-i. ronnlnfi ureal 10 ihafna, nortli i11'haina,
■aat in ehalna irath in chalna Ui point uf com*
meni '*iii'"i.i.
Datod March aWh, 1007,
■at Mi t T. If. M.KIM.
NOTICE
N tlnoh horoby glron ihntflii «luy*iiftf»riliitn
I Intoml I" ipnlflPtlifl Mnn tho Chiof C	
ml Innor n( bnti li nnd \Vorkn for pir-
.rn iIon to [iirolinaothfl followingInndaattmt'
ml mi l'|ip«r Arr.iw l.nkn nml (lom rllwl na
follow^;
< i mi im* ni  n  poal planlcd on mil
Way urookabntittlireoi tnlloitr laki -h *n
iuul iinirk'-'l' i ' .M- Lean'aH, R.corner noai'
hciii'i>*A<i-4t-ociiKin*< thonco northN -U u-,
henoooutM ohalna, ihonot iouth KUriiaiin-
i'i place ni fiiiiiiiii'iit't-mi'tit,   CotiiHlnlng hin
irea inure or km*
PaiH Mny 7th, 11107.
wod may 8 J, U. HoUAN.
Kltaon1! S. W. oornor poitt," thence rnniiiiin nnrlh
it) i ii nu*., oaat ttn fiirtini. xiiuth till ehniiiH, weat nil
■li.iin ■ to point of ooinineneement mid cnitiiiiiiiig
iiill aoroa mnrv iirhmn.
Iliilctl Mny inili, 11*07,
ti Qninmonoing al a poal planted nne*ual( mile
imrth of llmfnrkH of tlw imrth fork of MuymniiT
Ki,.-. iuul nuirki'il "Amlruw Kiin.ui'« N. K. curuer
ppnti" thoiipe rniiiilng mmth \w olialiu, went hit
chnius. norlh in chimin, i'UhI 41) chamn, north Wi
oliaina, eaat m olialno in pniutof ooiniQoiiooinont-
Hinl coiitiilnliiK Old Auren nmre or lenn,
Dated Mny I7th, 1UI7.
;. OominonojiiB alapoat plnntod ono anil ono
half mllea imrtli of the (urka of tlm north fork of
Ni.yiiiiiiir Hivur, ami iimrkml "Amlreiv KIUuii'm
N, W. corner p»nt,' t ln-ncti iiimiing eait, 60 chain**,
aouth hi ciiahiH, ii i-.ii hi ohalni, nurth m ehuhiri to
i i nl .-'.inini j iiu-ni and containing WU uori'«
mm' or lfin.
Diiii'l May mh, IU07,
K. Cominonoing nl a pout planted ono and one*
llllf iniles north of tlm forkinit llie imrtli fork ol
sv j immr Itiver. nnil iiiaiki'd "Andrew KltHon'-'
■ K corner post," thonco imiuing imrth in chahm,
weat 40 chalna, norlli hi clialna, woat 4ii cIuiIiih,
<«iiiili ISO chalna, oaat mj uliuhm in pnint of commencement mn' containing titn aerea moru nr I.*.-.■■.
Dated May ITtii, iwi7.
aatmyU ANDBBW K1TSON,
LAND NOTICE.
Notice Is hereby given that UU dayH nftor dule 1
Intend to apfily tn ilm chief CommlBalonor of
I ,n n« 11* ami " "i I,  i-.i |i.*rii.i-.si..ii tn jniri'liiiHo tin-
|..i|."iin;' deacribed Inmlnin thu Wiwt Knnti'imj
DUtrlot:
Cc iuiiii! nt a pout planted al the eaal imnk
nf the Columbia Rlnr-Jaboul tke head of ivt-Mlle
iiiiiii* and miukt'il 'F, It. IVanorth-weat comer"
tlience eaal N chalna, il a soutn so clnum,
thenco woil iochaltii tu the tmlunula itivnr,
Iliiiin'   111 a   llorlli'Tlv   illrocllon   fnllnwiIlK   tilt'
meandcrlngiof IheColuuhlitUlrer hi cltAlRito
pnlnl  nt   rniiilllHlli illii'Ilt,   . "til.-.iniii|;   lUlollt ItKl
lorei,
Imti'ii MarcliBnl.A.D., 111117,
*(!'! ftp 10
K. B. DIJTTON.
NOTICE
s.sly .!.)-« slier dale I Inlend In apply l.i dull. . nor. I.lo tin. 1 if. I ...miiiiIs. 1 ni I.nnd,
and IVorka Iol porutllilou I" |...rehn.e lhc Iol
li.iiiug de*. ni.. 'I lund,.situated about tliree-
.iiinrlors ol a mile up Mm .nlr.. i'r.-.-k, l'..i-.-i
Arr.-w I.ake...1 lhe ess! ,1.1c, j'.liil.iv K. ,v .-
Hlock No. S7u nn thosoudi-easl corner r..l...l»8
...»r(.. -sochains, llienee ca-l W chains, soulh so
eli.In>, wel ... chains to point ol t-ominence-
ment.
Haled March Knd, 1K7.
.at ip 6
thomas rox vtmsn.
Not eo Is hernhy given that within thirty days
from date 1 ...tend lo apply tn tl.e Ilnnorabl.
Cl.iel i'iiiuumss.,,.....' of Lnnds and Works fnr a
special licenso to cut and carry away timber Irnm
the lollowlng deacribed hinds, situated In West
Kontonay District.
1. Commonolna a. a [.us. abouti mllo from
ll.o head ol Cariboo ,.ako, marked 'A. Kvans'
north-weit enrner posl," tiionoo soulh so
..Mini, cnsl 80 chains, north so chains, wosl 80
chains lo point ol commencement.
2. Commencing a. a post about two miles
Imm the hend ol cariboo ■ ake, on ll.e easl
shore, marked "A, Kvans'norih-woslcomer
posl," thonco south 80 chains, cast so uhalns,
north 80 c. sins, west 80 chains lo lho point ol
cominencemei...
Ilinul April ,'2...l, 19.17.
„   „ *• KVANS,
,1. Cnmmonclng a. a pnsl about .wo miles
Iron, lhe head ol Cariboo Lake and aim... one
mile back Imm slid lake, marked ".V Kd-
war.ls' norlh-west corner poit," ihouco south
mi chnius, east Ni chains, north 80 chaini, wust
uu chs.ns tn ....lut of commenccnienl
Baled April 2-2...1.1I«J7
,   „ , WALTER HOWARDS,
I. Commencing a. a jkis. ahoul ouo mllo
mu.. he head of (JirlbiO Lake and on Ilu
luck Irum lake shure. markod' a.Kvs.i*' north-
ivesl eornor |n.si," ihouee soulh so chains, oasl
«o cb .Ins rlh 80 chains, wesi so .. .sins lu
pill.lt.ll e'.iiiiiii'ni'i'.iieiil.
Baled April 22.1.1,10u7,
,    „ *•   'VANS.
•'.. (ommenclng at a poit ahoul a Llie Irom
he head ol O'MlboO Lake and ala.u. a mllo
(rom (he lake ihore, marked w Kdwards*
lOOtb-OM. corner post," theuoe weit 80 chains,
north Ml chaini, cast 8» cbalni, soulh so chaini
tn lioin. ol commencement
Bated April Und, 1907.
W, KDWARDS.
0. oinmenclng al a pi.il planlcd at the
north-OMI cumer ..I cariboo Lake, marked * a.
Evans' north-oast coruor poil," theuoe weitlu
ihalns,Bond.80 chains,est su cbalni, north
8U chains lo point of commencement,
Haled April tell., 10U7
7. Commonclng at a post planted abont I
miles up a small creok emptying at the head of
Cariboo Lake, murked "A. Evans'uorth-wost
eurner post," thenco soutl. 8(1 chains, east 80
ehiilns, north 80chains, west SOohains to point
ul commencement.
Uated April 21th lUM,
A. KVANS.
8. Commencing nt n post plnuted nt A.Kvaus'
nortb-wost cornor, uud about 8 milos up a small
crook emptying Into heud ol Carl Inm Luke,
mnrkod "Waller Edwards' southwest oornor
pust." thouco north SI chaini. easts, rhalna,
-milli 80 chains, west KI chains to point ol commencement
lilted April Wh, 1907.
WALTER EDWARDS.
9. Commencing at a post planted abont a
...Ilo ..p.. small crook omiityiuRlrilo (he north
end ol Carllsn. Lake au I mnrked "A. Evans'
lOUtn-oait corner poBt," thouce west 80 chnius,
norlh 80 cliains, enst KO clmins, aouth SO obaina
to point of i: uiiii'.iur ni.
Hilled April miii, inn.
A KVAN8.
Id. .MiiiiniMi-ific iii unost planted ..bout <U
miles up u creok runuiug into tho head of Cnn-
Inn. Luke...i. tlio east Bide of said lake, and
marked 'Wnllor Edwnrds' uortiowost oorner
post, tbeuce south 80 Ichains, ci.tSJ chains,
uorth ft) ohnlns. west 80 chains to point ol commencement.
Dated April Iill., 1801.
ilia.)'II      '    WALTER EDWARDS, T
IHIL MAIL - ULKAhU
SUPPLEMENT
rs S1A
•;
The Dream-Gown of
Japanese Ambassador
th(
By BRANDER MATTHEWS
Copyright. UN. by Harper A Hrolli.r..
FTKR nrranglni the Egj-p-
llan and Mexican pottery
io ai to contrift afree-
ubly wllh the Du.ch nml
the German beer-mujs
on the lop of the booh-
cuie (hat ran along one
wall ot (hc allllng-roon.,
Coemo Way.it.el*. went
bnck Into the bedroom
nnd took from a half-
emplv trunk the little
mrdboard boxes In which
be kepi Ihe collection of
playing-cards, and of all
manner of outlandish
oi.ulvnlents for these slm-
pie Instruments of fortune, picked up here and
d.ere during his lwo or
ihree yeurs of dllrllanto
traveling In strange couo-
,rle.. A! the same timo
he broi.k-lit oul » Julian-
eM   crystal   ball,   which
  ne ,tood  upon Its  s.lver
tripod, placing It on u .title table Ir. one ol the window!
on each side of the fireplace: and Cere the Wl ol uie
westering itm lighted It up at once into tramlucent lo.e-
lineal. .
Ihe returned wanderer looked out of .he winnow
nnd saw on one side the grace! ul and vigorous lower
nf ih. Madison S.iuure Garden, with us Diana turning
In lhe December wind, while ir. the other direction lie
could look down on the (roien paths ol Union Square,
only a block distant, but as tar below hlm almost a.
lliongh he were tuiiiig down from a balloon. Then he
Hepped buck Into die sitting-room Itself, and noted (he
co.nfortabll furniture and wood lire crackling in friendly
fashion on the hearth, and his own personal belongings,
.cnttertd here and ihere as though they were Betlllng
llicnisclves for a slny. Having arrived (rom Europe only
th-.l morning, l.e could ntt but bold himself lucky lo
have found Ihese roomi taken Ior him by tlio old friend
lo whom he hnd iiiinoimced his return, and with whom
be wai to eat hie Chrlitmai dinner that evening. Ilo
had not been on shore more than six or seven hours,
and >et Ihe roost of hla odds and ends were unracked
and alnady In place ai though they nelongid In this
new abode. It was true thut he had lolled unceasingly
to acco'.ipllsh thli, and ai he stood there In his shirt-
•Level, admiring (he result of his labors, ho wus conscious tlFO that hi. inuiclci were fatigued, and thai the
easy chair befon the lire opened Ite arms temit.ngly.
Ht went again Into the bedroom, and took from one
of his rniny trunks .. long, loose garment of pale gray
ellk. Apparently this beautiful robe wa. Intended to
eerve as a dressing-gown, and as such Cosmo Waynflete
...lllzxi tl Immediately. The ample folds fell softly
nboul him. ond the rich silk Itself sotmed lo be soothing to hli limbs, so delliale was Its fibre and so carefully
bud ll been woven. Around It..- full skirt Ihere waa
embroidery of threads ot gold, and again on the open
and llowlng Bletves. With the skilful freedom of Japanese nrt the pittltrn of thia decoration seemed to suggest the shrubbery about a spring, for there were strange
jihnte w.th huge leaves l.roudly outlined by tiie golden
lh.-er.ds. and In the midst of thtm waler w-as seen bubbling from the eurth and lapping gently over the edge
of the fountain. As lhe returned wanderer thrust his
nrms Inlo the drees.r.g-gnwi. with Its svmbollc em-
brolderi on fie skirt and sleeves, lie remembered distinctly .he dismal day when he had bought lt In a
Hide curiosity shop ln Nuremberg! and ae he fastened
nrross his chest one by one the loops of silken cord to
the three coins which served as buttons dow-n the fronl
or Ihe robe, ho recalled also the time and the place where
he had picked up each of these pieces of gold and silver,
one after another. The llrsl of them wus a Persian
dnrlc. which he had purchased from a dealer on the
Grand Canal In Venice; and the second was a Spanish
peso struck .n.der Philip II ut Potosl. which he had
found in a stall on the embankment of the Quay Vol-
tiilre. In Purls; and lhe third was a York shilling, which
bi hnd nought Iiom lhe .nun who hnd lurnod It up In
plowing a field thot sloped to lhe Hudson near Sleepy
Hollow,
Having thus wrr.pped himself In this unusual dressing
gown wllh Its unexpected buttons of gold und sliver.
Coimo Wnynllote went back Into the Irunl room. He
dropped Into the armchair before tl.e Are. It was wllh
a smile of physical sallefacllon that he Hrelchcd out his
feet to tho hickory blaze.
The afternoon was drawing on. and In New York the
inn sets ei.rly nn Christmas dnv. Tl.e red rays shot
Id., (he window nlinost luilzoiitnllj, and they filled
lhe *j,-tal globe will, a curious light. Cosmo Wnynllcte
lav l-i... In his easy chair, with his Jnpunrse rube about
hlm, in,., gaxed Intently at the beautilul ball, which
seemed like a bubble of air an.l wnter. His mind went
buck to lho afternoon In April, two years before, when
be hnd found that cryulal sphere In a Japanese shop
Within tight cf the Incorr parable Pugiyama.
)
II
Aa ha peered into Ub transparent depths, with hla
vision Ionised upon the snot of light where the roya of
the n-tiln*.'. aun touched li Into lluuie, lu* wiib but little
aurprlMtd to (Uncover thut lie could make out tiny
figures In the crystal. Tor the moment this strange
thing seemed to hlm perfectly natural. And the movements of these little mem and women Interested him ao
much that he watched them ae they went to and fro,
sweeping a roadway with large brooms. Thus It happened tlmt the fixity of his gaie wan Intensified. And ao
It wan thnt In n few minute* he saw with no nitonlah-
nient thnt he was one of the group himself, he himself
In the rich and stately .ittlre of a samurai, From the
Instant that Cosmo Waynflete discovered himself among
the people whom he saw moving before him, as his eyes
were fastened on the Illuminated dot ln the transparent
hail, he ceased to see them as little figures, and ho
accepted them up of the full stature of man. This Increase hi their size waa no more o source of wonderment to him than It had been to dlscorn himself In the
midst of lhnn, He accepted both of these marvelous
things without question—Indeed, with no thought at alt
thnt they were In any way peculiar or abnormal. Not
only this, but thereafter ho seemed to have transferred
his personality to the Cosmo Waynflete who was a
Japa.ieso samurai and to hnvo abandoned entirely thl
Cosmo Waynileto who was an American traveler, and
.who hsd juit returned to New York that Christmas
smornlng. So completely did the Japanese Identity .Inmi
iiiile that tho existence of tho American Identity wus
wholly unknown to him. It was as though ths American had gone to Bleep ln New York at the end of tbe
nineteenth century, and bad waked n Japanese In Nippon in the beginning of the eighteenth century,
With hli sword by his sido-a Murlmnsu blade, likely
to bring bnd luck to the wearer sooner or later—lie ban
walked frnm hli own house In the (-unrtur of Kimo
which la called Yamuahlna (o the quarter Which Ih culled
Ynshlwara, a place ot ill repute, where dwell women or
evil life, tmd where royaterers mid drunkards come by
night. Ho knew that the aacrtd duty of avenging hli
muster's death had led him to cast off hin Mani] wire
io that ho might pretend to rlnt In cUiinuohery nt tho
Three Bea-Shoras. The fame of his shameful doings had
spread abroad, and It must Bonn como to tlie cars of th..
mnn whom hi wished to take unawares. Now hn wishing prono In the itnot, seemingly mink In a drunken
slumber, in that men might aee hlm nnd carry the news
to the treacherous asaaasln of bis heloved master. An
he lay there tbat afternoon, he revolved In bin mind Ihe
divlcea be ehouM use to make away with his enemj-
when ihi* hour might be ripe at last for the accomplishment of his holy revenge. To himself he called the roll
of his fellow-ronlm, now biding their time, aa he was,
and ready always to obey hla orders and to follow hla
lead to (he death, when at last the lun should rise on the
dny of vengeance.
So he (rave no heed to tbe Koffa and tbe Jeers ot
those who passed along the atreet, laughing him to icorn
ait they beheld hlm Mug there In a atupor from excessive drink at that Inordinate hour of the day. And
among tho** who came by at last waa a man from
Bitsuma, who was moved to voice the reproaches of all
Hint nm  this sorry sight.
"Is not this Olsbl Kuranosuke," said the man from
SMsuiria, "who wan a councilor of Asano Takuml no
Kami, and who, not having the heart to avenge his
lord, given himself up to women and wine? flee how ha
lie** drunk In the nubile street! Faithless least! Fool
and craven!    Unworthy of the name of a samurai!"
And with that the mnn frnm Satsuma titd on him
ns he lay Ihere, and apat upon him, ard went away
Indignantly. The -spies of Kotsuke no Suke heard what
Ihe man fron. Snt.-i.ntia nnd said, and they saw ho* he
bud spurned the prostrate samurai with hla foot; and
they ivent their way to report to theli master that he
need no longer have nny fear of the councilors of Asano
Takuml no Kami. All this ihe man, lying prone in the
dust of the street, noted; and It made his heart glad, for
then he made sure that the duy was soon coming* when
be could do his duty at last nnd take vengeance'for the
dinth of his master.
Ill
Ur lay there longer than hc knew, and the twilight
set iled down at last, and tha etching starB came out
And then, nfter a while, and by Imperceptible degrees
Cosmo Wnynflele beenme conscious thnt the scene had
changed arirl that he bad changed with it. He was no
longer In Japan, but ln Persia. He was nn longer lying
like a drunkard In the street of a city, but slumbering
like a weary soldier In a little oaels by the fide of a
spring In the midst of a sandy desert. He was asleep,
and hln faithful horse was unbiidled that it might crop
lhe grass ut will.
The air was hot and thick, and the leaven of the slim
tree nhive him were never atlrred by a wandering wind.
Yet now and again there enme from the darkneBs a
faintly fetid odor. The evening wore on and still he
slept, until at length In the silence of the night a
strnnge hug*, creature wi rm»il Its way steadily out of
Its lair amid tbe trees, and drew near the sleeping man
ti. devour him fiercely. But the horse neighed vehemently und heat the ground with hla hoofs and waked
his master. Then the hideous monster vanished; and the
man, aroused from his sleep, saw nothing, although tbo
evil smell villi lingered in the sultry atmosphere. He
lay down again once more, thinking that for onee hli
M'*(>*-1 had given a false alarm. Again the grisly dragon
(ir-'w nigh, and again the courser notified Ils rider, and
ngnln the man could make out nothing In tht darkness
of the night; and again he was well nigh stifled by the
foul emanation tbat trailed In the wake of the misbegotten creature. He rebuked his horBe and laid down
once more.
A third time the dreadful beast approached, and a
ih'rd time the faithful charger awoke its angry* master.
Put there came tbe breath of a gentle breeze, so that
the man did not fear to All his lungs; and there was a
vague light In the heavens new, so that he eoold dimly
discern hl« mighty enemy; and at once lie girded himself for tho fight. The scaly monster came full at him
with dripping far.gs. Its mighty body thrusting forward
It" huge and hideous bend. The man met the attack
wi'h*. ut fear and smote tbe beast full on the crest, but
the blow rebounded from Its coat of mall.
Thon the faithful horse sprang forward and bit ths
dreadful creature full upon tbe neck and tore away th*
scales, so that Its master's sword could pierce the armored hide. Bo the man was able to dissever the ghastly
head and thus tc slay the monstrous dragon. The blackness nf night wrapped him about once more aa he foi)
on his knees nnd gave thanks for his victory; and the
win-* died away again.
The other of the two, a handsome lad wtlh fair hair,
came to ■ halt and crossed swords with Cosmo, and soon
showed himself to bt skilled in the art of fence. Bo
"Intent was thi ynung fellow'a attack that In lhe hrdor
of itlf-dofense Cosmo ran the boy Ihrough the body
befoie he had time to hold his hand or tven to reflect.
Thi lad toppled over sideways. "Oh, my mother!" hi
cried, and In a second he was dead. While Coamo bent
over lbs body, hasty footsteps again echoed along the
♦lltnt thoroughfare. Cosmo peered around the oorner,
and by the struggling moonbeams be could see that It
was the tall, thin fellow In the black cloak, who was
returning with half a icoro of retainers, all armed, and
some of them bearing torches.
Cosmo turned and fled swiftly, but behig a slranger
In the city hi toon loat himself In Its tortuous streeta.
Beting a light In a window and obetrvlng a vim thai
trilled from the balcony before It, he climbed up boldly,
and found himself face to face with a gray-haired lady,
whose vlaagi waa beautiful and kindly and noble, In a
few words hi told her his plight and besought sanctuary. She listened to him In silence, with txcetdlng
courtesy of manner, aa though ahe were weighing hli
words before making up her mind. Bhe rained the lamp
on her table and let Ita beams fall on bis lineaments.
And still she made no answer to his appeal.
Then came a glare of torches ln the street btlow and
a knocking at the doer. Then at laat the old lady came
to a resolution; the lifted the tapestry at the head of
h*»r bed and told him to bestow himself thtrt. No sooner
wes ht hidden than the tall, thin man ln tbe long black
cloak entered hastily. He greeted the elderly lady aa
hii aunt, and he told her that her eon had been set upon
by a stranger In the street and hod been slain She gave
a great cry and never took her eyes from bis face. Then
he said that a servant had seen an unknown man climb
to the balcory of her house, What If It were tho assassin of her son? The blood left her face and she
clutched at the table behind her, aa ehe gave orders to
have thc house searched.
When the room wu empty at laat she went to the
hend of the bed and bade the man concealed there to
come forth and begone, but to cover his fare, that ahe
might not be forced to know him again. So saying, she
dropped on her knees before a crucifix, while he slipped
out of the window again and down to the deserted
street.
He apod to the corner and turned It undiscovered,
and breathed a sigh of relief and of regret. He kept on
steadily, gliding stealthily along In the shadows, until he
found himself at the city gate as the bell of the cathedral
to'Ud the hour of midnight.
How lt waa that he passed through the rate he could
not declare with precision, for seemingly a mist had settled about him. Yet a few minutes later he saw thnt In
some fashion he must have got beyond the walls of the
town, for he recognized the open country all around.
And, oddly enough, hc now discovered himeelf to be
astride i bony steed. He could not Bay what manner
of horse It waa he wae riding, but he felt sure that it
wns not thc faithful charger that had saved his life In
Persia, once upon a time, In days gone hy. as It seemed
to him thim. He was not In Persia now—of that ht was
certain, nor In Japan, nor In the Iberian peninsula.
Where be was he did not' know,
ln the dead hush of midnight he could hear the barking of a dog on the opposite shore of a dusky and indistinct waste of waters that spread Itself far below him. The
night grew darker and darker, the Stars seemed to sink
deeper In the sky, and driving clouds occasionally hid
them from his sight. He had never felt so lonely and
dismal. In the centre of the road stood an enormous
tulip tree; Its limbs were gnarled and fantastic, large
enough to form trunks for ordinary trees, twisting
down almost to the earth, and rising again Into the air.
Ae he approached this fearful tree he thought he saw
something white hanging In thc midst of It, but on looking more narrowly he perceived It was a place where It
had Leen scathed by lightning and the white wood laid
bare. About 200 yards from tbe tree a small brook
created the rond; and ae he drew near he beheld—on the
margin of thl* brook, and In tbe dark shadow of the
grove--he beheld something huge, misshapen, black and
toweling. It stirred not, but seemed gathered up in the
gloom like some gigantic monster ready to spring upon
tho traveler.
He demanded, In stammering accents, "Who are
you?' He received no reply. He repeated his demand
In a still more agitated voice. Still there was no answer. And then the shadowy object of alarm put itself
In motion, and with ■ scramble and a bound stood in
the middle of tho road. He appeared to be a horseman
of large dimensions and mounted on a black horse of
powerful frame. Having no relish for thia strange midnight companion, Cosmo Waynflete urged on his steed
ln hopea of leaving the apparition behind; but the
stranger quickened hla horse alio to an equal pace. And
when tbe first horseman pulled up, thinking to lag behind, the second did likewise. Thero waa something
In the moody and dogged silence of this pertinacious
companion that was mysterious and appalling. It waB
soon fearfully accounted fnr. On mounting a rising
ground which brought thc tigure of his fellow-traveler
against the sky. gigantic In height and muffled ln a
clnak, he was horror-struck to discover the stranger
wsj htadless!-but his horror was still more Increased
In observing that the hend which should have rented
on  the shoulders  was carried  before the body  on tbe
"The blood left her .'ace, and she clutched at the able behind Iter, aa fihe gave orders
to have the house searched."
IV
Only a few mlnutei later, so It seemed to hlm, Cosmo
Waynflete bfcame doubtfully aware of another change
of time and ploct-of another transformation of hi* own
being. He knew hlmaelf to be alorte once more, and
even without hla (rusty charger. Again he found hlmaelf
groping In the dark. But hi a little while there waa a
faint ranlnnao of light, and it last tht moon came out
behind a tower. Then he saw that he was not by the
roadside In Japan or In the desert of Persia, but now
In some unknown city of southern Europe, where the
architecture wns hlspsno-moris<iue. Bv tne silver rays
of the moon lit was able to make out "the beautiful design damnicened upon the biud-i of the sword which
be luiil now In his hand ready drawn   for  self-defense.
Then ho heard hurried footfalls down the empty
slini, nnd n man rushed around the corner pursued
by Iwo of herr, who had also weapona In their hands.
For n momenl I'osmo Wa>nflete wns a Bpnnlard. and M
hlm It wns -i mint of honor to nld the weaker party.
Me cried to lhe fugitive to iiluck up hrnrt and tn
withstand the enemy stoutly. But the hunted man fled
on, and nftrr hlm went one of the pursuers, a tall, thin
fellow, with a long black cloak streaming behind hlm
as he ran.
pommel of the saddle.
The terror of Cosmo Waynflete roae to desperation,
and be spurred his iteed suddenly In the hope of giving
his weird companion (he slip. But the headless horseman
started full Jump with hlm. His own horse, as though
possessed by a demon, plunged headlong down the hill.
He could hear, however, the black steed panting and
blowing close behind him; he even fancied that he felt
the hot breath of the pursuer. When he ventured at
last to east a look behind, he saw the goblin rising In
the stirrups, nnd ln thc very get of hurling at him the
phi) head. He fell out of the saddle to thc ground;
and thc blnck steed and thc goblin ilder passed by
him like n whirlwind.
VI     j
How long be lay there by the roadside, atunned ond
motionless, he could not gneas; but when he came to
himself nt last the sun was already high In tbe heavens.
He discovered himself to be reclining on the tall grass
of a pleasant graveyard which surrounded a tiny country church In lhe outskirts of a pretty llltle village.
It was In the early summer, and the foliage was green
above him aa the boughs swayed gently to and fto In
the morning breeze.    The birds were singing gayly aa
ihey flitted about over his head. The bees hummed
along from flower to flower. At last, so II seemed to him,
he had come hito a land of ptaco aud quiet, where there
wna rest and comfort and where no man need go In fear
of his life. It was a country whore vengeance was not
a duty and where midnight combats were not a custom.
Ht found himself smiling as he thought that a grisly
dragon and a goblin rider would be equally oot of place
In this laughing landscape.
Then the bell In the steeple of ihe mils church began to ring merrily, and he rose to his feet In expectation. Alt of a sudden tbe knowledge came to him why
It was that tbey wert ringing. He wondered then why
the coming of (he bride was (bus delayed. He knew
himself io be a lover, wllh life opening brightly before
him; and tbe world seemed to hlm sweeter than ever
before and more beautiful.
Then at last the glil whom he loved with hit whole
heart and who bnd promised to marry him appeared
m the distance, and he thought he bad never seen her
leek more lovely. As be beheld bis bridal party approaching, he slipped Into lhe church to await her at the
altar. The sunshine fell full upon thfl imrtal and made
a halo about the girl's head as she crossed ibe threshold.
lo aaylng, he began te took about the room.
"My lubconsclouineatT" repeated Waynflete.   "Have
I ever been a lamural In my aubconsclouuieai?"
Paul BtuyvcMnt looked at Coamo Waynflete for nearly a minute without reply. Then all the answer he
made waa to aay: "Thais a quier dressing-gown you
havi on."
'it la tlm* I took ll off.'' aat-d the other, as tn
twlrted hlmitlf out of Its clinging folds "It ta a beautiful specimen of weaving, Isn't it? I call It Ihe dream-
gown or the Japanese ambaaaador. for although 1 bought
II In  a  curiosity  shop  tn   Nuremberg,   It  waa  once,   I
really hHleve, tbe somber-role of an Oriental envoy."
Stuyvesant took the allien garment from hli friend's
hand.
"Why did (he Japanese ambassador aell you hla
dream-gown In a Nuremberg curioilty shop?" ha asked.
"lie didn't," Wiynfleti explained. "1 never eaw the
amhassador, and neither did the old German lady who
kept the shop. She told me shi bought It from a Jap-
aneee acrobat who wai oul of an engagement and des-
ptntely hard up. But ahe told mi alio tbat tbe acrobal
hid told her that the garment had belonged to an ambassador who had given It to him as a reward of hla
skill, and tbat he never would have parted with It If he
"And then the shadowy object of alarm put itself in motion, nnd wilh a bramble and a bound
stood in tbe middle of the road."
But even when the bride stood by his side and the
clergyman bnd begun the solemn service of the church
the hell* kfpt on, and noon their chiming became a
clangor, louder and sharper and more Insistent
VII
Bo clamorous and so persistent waa the ringing that
Cosmo Wnyillele waa roused at laat. He found himself suddenly standing on his feet, with hla hand clutching thc back of the chair In which he bad been Bitting
before the fire when the rajs of iho setting buii had
set long ago. The room wus dark, for It was lighted
now only by the embers cf ihe burnt-out fire; ani the
electric bell was ringing steadily, us though the man
outside the door hud resolved to waken the seven
sleepers,
Then Cosmo Waynflete wns wide-awake again; and
be knew where be was once more—not in Japan, not ln
Persia, not in Lisbon, not In Sleepy Hollow, but here In
New York, In hie own room, before his own fire, He
opened the door at once and admitted his friend, Paul
Btuyvesant.
"It Isn't dinner-time, Is it?" he asked. "I'm not late,
am I?   The fact Is. I've been asleep."
"It In uo good of you to confess that" bis friend
nn«werod. laughing; "although the length of time vou
kept mo waiting and ringing might nave led me to
"uspect It. No, yoli nre not late und It ls not dinnertime. I've cnine around to have another littlo chat wilh
you before dinner, that's nil."
"Take this chair, old man," sulci Cosmo, aB lie threw
another hickory stick on lho fire. Then he lighted the
gns nnd sat down by the side of his friend.
"This ehnlr Is comforlublc, for n fact," Btuyvesant
declared, stretching himself out luxuriously. "No wonder
yotl wont to sleep. Whin did you dream of?—Strange
places you had seen In your travels or the homely scents
of ynur  native land?"
Wnvi.flete looked at Ids friend for a moment without
answering the question. He vtif sinrtied ns he recalled the extraordinary series of advenlureB which had
fallen tn his lot since he had flxod bis gaze on the
crystal ball. It seemed to hlm as though lit* had been
whirled through space anil  through  lime. ,
"I suppose every man Is always ll.o hero of his own
dreams," he began, doubtfully,
"Of course," his frhnd" returned; "In sleep our
natural and healthy egotism is absolutely unrestrained.
It doesn't mnke any mailer where ih« scene la laid or
whether tbo piny Is n comedy or a tragedy, tbe dreamer
has always the centra of the stage, with tl.e calcium
light turned full on hlm."
"That's Just It," Way ii ne tc want oni "this dream o!
mine makes me feel ae If I were an actor, and as If I
hnd been playing ninny parts, one alter the other, In
the swiftest succession, They are not familiar tu mn,
nnd yei I (.'unless to a vague feeling of nr.ortglnf.llty.
It Is hh though I wire n plagiarist of udvonture—1/ that
be n possible supposition. I have just gone through
these startling situations myself, and yet I'm sure that
Ihey hnvo all if ihem happened hefori*—although, perhaps, not to any o*;io mini, Indeed, no one man could
have had all these adventures of mine, because I see
now thnt I hnve been whisked through the centuries nnd
across tbo hemispheres with n suddenness poealble only
In dreams. Yet all my experiences seem somehow
second-hand,  nnd not really my own."
"Piekud up hero and there—like your bric-a-brac?"
suggested Stuyvcsant. "But what are these alluring
adventures of yours that stretched through the nges and
across the continents?"
Then, knowing how fond his friend waa of solving
mvsterlea and how proud he was of hla skill In this art,
Cosmo Waynflete narrated hlu dream as It haa been
act down hi these pages.
When he had made nn ond, Paul Stuyvesant'a first
remark wus: "I'm sorry I happened along Just then
nnd wnkod you up before you hail time to get married "
Hla second remark followed half a minute later.
"I see how It was," he said; "you wore sitting ln
this chair and looking nt that crystal ball, which focused the level rays of the setting sun, I suppose? Then
lt ls plain  enough-you  hypnotised yourself!"
"I have heard thnt such a thing Is possible," responded Cosmo,
"Possible?" Btuyvesant returned, "It Is certain! But
what Is moro curious Is the new way tn which you
combined your Bfllf-hypilOtlltn with trystal-gaxing. You
have heard of scrying, I suppose?"
"You mean tho practice of looking into a drop of
waloi or o crystal ball or anything of that sort," Bald
Cosmo, "and of seeing things In It—of seeing people
moving nbout?"
"That's Just what 1 dn mean," his friend returned,
"And that's Just what yon have been doing. You fixed
your gaze on the ball, and so hypnotised yourself; and
thon, in tho lntonslly of your vision, you were able to
see figures in the crystal wiih one of which visual lied
en-anatinrs  you Immediately  Identified  yourself.    That's
easy enough,  I think.   But  1 don't see what suggoBtcdlT*
io you your separate experiences,   I recognize them, ofw'
course— '
"Yuu recognise Ihem?" cried Waynflete, In wonder,
"1 cnn tell you where you borrowed every one of
yonr adventures," Btuyvesant replied. "But what I'd iiku
to know now Is what suggested to you Just those par-
tlnjlur characters and situations, and not any of thi
many   otliirn   also   stored  uway   lu   your   subconscious-
tit-US."
hud not been dead broke."
Btuyvesant held the robe up to the light and lu*
speeted the embroidery on the skirt of It
"Yt»," he said, at last, "ihls would account for It, I
suppose. This bit here was prohablj meant to suggest
'the well where the head was washed—see?"
"I see that those lints mav bo meant to represent
thr outline of a spring of water, but 1 don't see what
that has to do with my dream.    Waynflete answered
"Don't you?" Btuyvesant returned. "Then I'll show
yc.ii. You had on this silk garment embroidered here
with an outline of the well in which was washed tho
head of Kotsuke no Sukt, the man whom the Forty-
seven Renins killed.   You know the itory?"
"I read It In Japan,  but-''  began Cosmo.
"You had tbat story stored away In your subconsciousness." Interrupted hla friend. "Ar.il when you
hypnotised yourself by peering Into the crystal ball, this
embroidery It was whicli suggested to you to see yourself
sb Hit hero of the tale—Olsnl Kuranosuke, the chief of
the Forty-seven Rcmlns. tbe faithful follower who
avenged bis master I y pretending tu be vicious and dissipated—Just liho Brutui and Loreniacclo—until ibe
enemy was off bis guard and open to attack.''
'*! think 1 do recall the tale of the Forty-seven
Ftonlns, but only very vaguely," said the hero of the
dream. "For all I know I may have had the adventure
of Olahi Kuranosuke laid on the sh<!f somewhere In
my subconsciousness, as you want mc to believe. But
how about my Persian dragon and my Iberian noblewoman?"
Paul Btuyvesant was examining the dream gown of
the Japanese ambassador with minute care. Suddenly
he said. "Oh!" and thi-n he looked up at Cosmo Waynflete and asked* "What are these buttons'' They seem
to be old coins."
"They are old coins." the ether answered; "It waa
n fancy of mine to utilize them on that Japanese dressing-row n. Thev are all different, \uu see. The first
Is-'
"I Cretan, Isn't it?" Interrupted Stuyvcsant.
"Yes," Waynflete explained, "it Is a Persian darlc.
And the second Is a Bp.inlsh peso made fit Potosl under
Philip II for use In America. Ar.it the third is a York
shilling, one of the coins In circulation here In New
Yuri; at ite time of the Revolution—1 got ibat one. In
fact, from the farmer who plowed ll up In a Held at
Tarrytown, near Bunnysldt-."
"Then (hero are three of your adventures accounted
for, Cosmo, and easily enough," Paul commented, with
obvious satisfaction at bis own explanation. "Jubi as
tht embroidery on the silk here suggested to you—after
you had hypnotised yourself— that ynu were tho chief of
the Forty-seven Renins, n thia firsl coin here in turn
suggested to yon that you wen Rustem ti*..' hero of the
'Epic Of   Kings.'    You  l.a\e  read   lhe   'Hhnl.-Numeh? "
"I remember Firdauil's poem afler a f.ishlun only,"
Cosmo answered, "Waa not Rust»»m a Persian Hercules, so to sj eakr
"Thais It precisely. th( other responded, "and he
bad seven Incurs to perform; and you dr-arned the third
of them (he slaving of the grisly dragon, For mv own
part, I ihink 1 Should have preferred the fourth of
them, the meeting with tho lovel) enchantress; but that'i
neither here nor there.'
"It seems to me I do recollect something about that
fight of Rustem and tl.e strange beast. The falthf il
horse's   nama   won   Kakush,   wasn't   ll?"   asked   Wa'. n«
note.
' If vou can recollect the Shah-Nameh,'" Btuyvesant
pursued, "no doubt you cnn recall alsn Beaumont ai.il
Fletcher's 'Custom of the Country'?' That's where you
got the midnight duel In Lisbon and the mngnanimuu.4
mother, jou know."
"No, 1 didn't know," the other declared.      w
"Well, you did, for all thnt," Paul went on. "The
situation Is taken from one in a drama of Calderon s,
and It was much strengthened In the taking. You may
not now remember ha\lng read the play, but the incident
must have been familiar to you or else your subconsciousness couldn't have yielded lt up to you so readily
at the Biiggeatlon of the .Spanish coin, could ltT"
"t did read a lot of Elltabethan drama in my senior
year at college," admitted Coamo, "and ibla piece of
Beaumcmt ana Fletcher's may have been one of thoso
I read; but 1 totally fall to recall now what It was all
about."
"You won't have the cheek to dtctaie tbat you don t
remember the 'legend of Sleepy Hollow,' will you?"
asked Btuyveaant. "Very obviously It was the adventure of Ichabod Crane and the Headless Horseman thai
the York shining luggeited to you.
"I'll admit that I do recollect Ining*s story now,"
the cthur confused.
"Bo the embroldiry on the dream-gown gives the first
of your strange situations; and tbe three others wen
suggested by the coins you have been using as butto&l,"
•wig Paul Btuyvesant. "There Is only one thing haw
tbat puzzles me: that Is the country church and tho floofl
wedding and  the beautiful bride."
And with that he turned over the folds of the silken
garment that hung over his arm.
Cosmo Waynflete heaitated a moment and a blush
manited his cheek. Then he looked his friend In the face
and sold: "I think 1 can account for my dreaming
about her—I can account for that easily enough."
"So can I," said Paul Btuyvesant, aa he held up th*
photograph of a lovely American girl that he had fr
f"i:r. i In the pocket of Ui* dream-gown of the Japi
ambaaaador. aUCUlQS WQfl?
j
PRONOUNCED as if written
"soofflay." Some will recognize them by the hearing of
tiie ear who might mispronounce the printed word into unin-
telligibility.
' Kitchen French" thus translates
It: "A pudding beaten to a froth
an-l baked very quickly."
Our good standby, the dictionary
and cyclopedia, goes into details:
"A Idicate dish, someiimes savory,
bul usually sweet. It is made light
by incorporating whites of eggs
beaten to a froth, and placing it in
ai. .ven, from which it is removed
th- moment it puffs up, and served
a"  .nee."
Not a Imii description from one
who, presumably, is not a profes-
-:. mal cook. The sniffle is as often
Bav iry as sweet in n.y kitchen. It is
.<:.- if the most popular methods
known to us of utilizing left-overs.
A- 1 shall show presently, there are
f. w vegetables that may not be
saved from the stignm of "warmed-
.:;■■'' by working them into ll.e com-
pound with the French name. For
a f'i.ir:er century the potato puff
has been a frequent and welcome
visitor to our table, lt may not
,..*-.. better whet, christened "souf-
fie," but it more nearly approximates the dignity of .\ "company
dish," especially if ii be crowned
U.-.li a meringue.
She is a stupid or bigoted mistress who .lo.-s not learn something
from every change of cooks. 1, for
one, am nol ashamed to confess myself the del.lor to even the least accomplish. -.1 woman who lias ever ]ire-
sided over my range and sink, if
you will deign lo study her methods, you will find ihal each incumbent has some specialty. One, a redheaded daughter of Erin, boasted
modestly when 1 engaged her, that
slic "had quite a name for her corn
bread." She was a mediocre cook in
general. She made the best corn
bread I have ever eaten that was
made of Northern Indian meal. I
introduced the recipe into my lirst
cook book under the title of "Nonpareil Com Bread," and told her 1
had done it. From a second cook I
got a capital recipe for Yorkshire
pudding, registering it under its
rightful name in the face of h.-r insistent declaration lhat it was "Auction Pudding." To a later dule belongs my instructor in souffles. She
was a fair cook in other lines. She
had a genius for souffles, ll did not
lower my respect for her thai she
was conscious of this. So long as
harmless vanity in her one accomplishment did not interfere with the
average excellence of her work, I
encouraged h.-r. In fact, I bad secret enjoyment in the sight of Jan-
etta's mien and movements when al
lowed to transform a cupful or a
saiieei-ful of this or that left-over
that might have been consigned to
the garbage pail but for her proclivity to reduce any given culinary
quantity to a souffle.
Her methods were vvorlh watching. To begin with—and this stage
is commended ..s an example to lhe
novice in kitchen work—she collected all needed materials an.l tools
before beginning the real business
of tl.e hour. Eggs, cream or milk
lhe vegetable or fruit, or marma
lade, or rice or tapioca, which wai
to act aa the foundation of the airy
slriietur.—howls, egg beater, bake
dish, sugar an.l oilier condiments—
wero set in intelligent order upon
the table and duly scanned ere she
seated herself solemnly ill front of
the array and fell lo work. In the
three years of her incumbency she
never once failed lo send in a souffle at ll.e right moment—puffy,
(en.ler. hot, and in all things satisfactory. What matter if an artist
magnify her offico when the result
is invariably success 1 It is something to be proud of—the ability to
ib. one lliing a* well, if not better,
lhnn. anybody else can do it—be it
ruling an empire or tossing up a
souffle.
RECIPES FOR SOUFFLES OF VARIOUS KINDS
A Cheese Souffle.
<A nice luncheon 1lsh )
P"T t«5 tabespo-infuU of bu'.'er Into a
deep frying-pan. and when it blsaea
itlr Inu It tw*j table.*i)i>>nfuli of fl'Ur.
Hub uiJ s*lr t** a imouth "roux" ml add
gradually a cupful of milk Bring t<i a boll,
hit a Iretpped a quaner if ■ taasp.nmful
.'. •■'.%, into the milk, and stir in an even
ipful ' grated cheese, a saitspxmfut at
sail y:A a lai*i ot cayenne. In two chilled
. . ive ready the yolk* and the whites
■I ', ir •r-M. beaten sepajately and very
light T'-irri the contents >f the fryhg-,ian
■-.a third bowl, and p>ur in with this
gradually the beaten yolks, te-atin? ai' 'be
t.m- Fold lnt j the mlitur*. and lightly,
■-■* **,T?r.»l whliet P:ur all Into a bake-
lllh r*i!v r»a'.ed and butiered, end bake
Ir. i *j'*!*k, itesdy oven to a delicate brown.
Stfid ■    the table promptly, bef>re i; tails,
B.eid-and-Che*»se Souffle
^•lii t« ) ripf'jli of milk, adding a half-
teajpoonfu  of i'l*    AM a -.-upfui of tine.
dn* crumbi, and take from the fire    t*a»a
• - 'rumba In soak \>- ler minutes beat to
a in ■'* paate all a :upful .f finely
rn*-: >* 1 ven Ir) ''**- a tablespwnful
' nted butter a | jf I..--. i,-i ,
••i'r - ', • t\ • Besl herd ' - a m.n
■"-■• tr ' i'.: * ■ <- ilki f **.- - ■ ;<» whip
i-: utl t. the stlffi       ..*,'■-
tfft   I   ir ini   » * ■***•'. *■:        tiered bake
i        ■ .-, '■-.--....■..-.   ■
-belts     ver ad. t    *' - -   mlmitei     i brisk
* ii I    ■  - ■     |h I
*.  '.       .1    >    j- * m   •■ »     'tomi thus
tese
Bakei So-iffle of Efgs.
p i ! » ' -   .   i HI * •.* ic a tiny
! - -    ' « *-,    But ths >   a*   • ill 'gga
ui       iht and creel      ind 1     irhllM (111
.- -        ....    ..,..,.-     -, : |      -
•-.,.",        '    ■ :  "      ,     '.- '.*;;■       I     '■
. I ' .    ..    ■ ' .
-mm        | Mil I yolkl   then Mai
;; • - »•.*,* -■*. ,..-.- I' .*ir Into a
t .;    ■;■■-. in,      ih and I ik» in a
r    , ■ .*      - - ten i  I II ata
V urn    Bei ■      ■ -   ■■■*  - In ih- ukflian
Orange Souffle
i .*   >■*.» u ::<■■ * ar.j Inl - atna -    ibea
t-        i      t>>-   Will     range ■*     I' 'ir  ir.- ,
a    ih and pour over It i *'■''
l II p|       ream and pul   Maraschino
Cherrlea   ■   I ;
Spinach Soutn*.
Chip  ft  fiipfui   of o ■*-:   iplna '*.
•very fin-, or run It through thn ve*f(f>table
prH* Beat in a t«i leap ■ -.*=it .if nr-H"-!
butter salt ll I ; ■;; -■ lo lasts hair .i
t'-a<;   nful   ' lUfar and a nlnch of mace
cr n*Jtn.e*( Stir and heat t. a arnanth
t-ar- add half a • ipful ■*' m Ik the beat'
,-■ .« nf three -v ani whei Ihes*
,-. -.      - |SI | n-Uh ,-'■''
•four la the itlftened Beal tor thir
ty seconds and turn Into a buttered dUh.
Hik« twenty mlautca In a quick oven It
Is very good.
Green Pea Souffle.
Mnih a cupful ef cooked eas tn a, »mnoth
pulp, working In. aa ynu go on. a tible-
spoonfui jf melted bulter MU with this
a cupful of milk, Into which you have
dropped a pinch .if soda. Seaann with -salt
anil pepper; beat in the whipped *■ dks it
three egga, and. a minute later, the stiffened whites. Turn Intu a buttered bakedlsh; bake, covered, in a Lrlsk •^■fn tur
twenty minutes, then hrown lightly.
Potato Souffle.
Into s cupful of mash-ad potatoes work a
cupful and a half of milk which haa been
scalded, and a pinch af *)>in adi>d B«t
hard and light. Snuon with salt and p-p-
per ani a leaspoonful of onion Jules h Id a
tsaei»)nful of melted buit-r anl besl to a
cream before whipping in the y.ilks, 'h<»n
the whites, of two braten eggs. Turn into*
buttered pudding dish and l»ke
for ten minutss in a quick oieo. Then, uo-
ov^r an*l brown
Ric!»? Souffle.
Uaka a nm   f * laWeapoonfm   f butter
and oat   r rt ir hesled and itlrred    - l
tn  a  sau.epen     \V h-m  smooth   . *
■   ■   it heated wjth a     I    t i
lhe Are. sad   a .-■      •   iki
nirn:      -a* *   I   ■' I   *   «     ■.'■      '        I
  Iks, and Ana
whPea    •   ■ ma   igg*,   beataa   iepa ui
: aki i . - * < ■■ ■ '■ * - - • ri
K—, I for tin minutes
Onion Souffle
Mn*- as you i * iflla  aub-
itltutjiig I        ■      ■ -.' -    '
;  .   : ■ « irda if! is
•■ ■   ..- gatthli
free tr ma        i of ikln and Bbra
J: l|    --,   en
The Q'ie»n of Souffles.
Bosk half a pound -if dhi-km ivsr night.
On the m.in m I rain them wall remove»the
atones m-l minee *— , u Bnaly Whip
i is whltsa f ieven eggi * i ■ i I I
foam, beal 'n mlckli ill ipoonfula of pow*
(!*r-.*l  sufar;   ivhlp   tho minred  pnne* In*'.
i is merlnffue; 'urn Into a buttered pudding dish and bake in a h it ovan    i wenl
:   • ,■-.,  .   .-..    ii nd  II  t:  •«[,*.* ■   :
hlgll   a   very   dream   of   IlKtitnnns   nnl   de-
,, .  mm is
'    * whipped cream as a n-iuce
Date Souffle.
■. a  In  tha  aan <■  a ■«v.  and  la m-
t**.-**.' i by i r..- epli ii ea aa hardly aeeond
i, Lhs       .    -
Chocolate Souffle.
Makf- a ■*' .i    fa  lablespoonful nf huMer
and  "n'*  of  flour  m  a  iaue*par
imooth, a-t'i. W degreei, three nua I era of s
ntpfiil of milk. Hav* rea.tv In a howt the
beaten yolks of three "*gr into which have
l-.»»n stirred three tablesp *onfuls of sugar.
Turn th» while sauce upon this; ad! four
tablespoonfula   if  grated  ■<*■■*■"   chocolgte,
and whip to n Iu'"<ewartii ,-r-arn Set DO !>••
to pool iifr-nru now i:. I ih*n *.. hinder a
prusl from forming U'l-,*r |UUe -old fold
In the frothed wh ies if lhe »r<« and tnrt
Inti a buttered pudding tlsli "ik- -j.;. k,j
ano serve Sl ones with *hippe-l cream.
AICW*» M**^ <3ct theSou/fh m Cok'Water
and nlii consult what my little daughter
calls "Mother Marion,"
A. L, G. iKeernev. Neb.l.
There mav be such a manual aa you
wish to get, but I have no knowledge of
It. When I get time to do some uf the
dozen things l long to undertake, l shall
prepare It myself, If none Ib publtshud
before thut very uncertain date,
It fa not often that 1 print one of the
avreet bits of praise which are to mo
like thc dally fall of manna In what,
but for the honest, generous appreciation of my work ami motives, would be
a weary wilderness. 1 depart from my
rule now, because our Nebraska member haa approached rne on my weak
aide. Believing, as I do-thankfully and
devoutly - that woman's highest earthly mission is maternity, 1 accept and
prize above any other tribute the assurance that the thousands to whom I
am permitted to minister have* for me,
ln a more or less degree, filial confidence and affection. One of the most
bteesed texts in the Bible Is, "As one
whom his mother comforteth." It ls full
of deep and solemn meaning to every
true mother. When the night comelli
In which none can work, my Nunc Dl-
mlttis would be all thanksgiving if 1
could know that I have awakened
American women to a lively senac of
the value of their Incommunicable gift,
and won them to accept it as a precious
privilege. 1 cannot trust myself to write
or to speak upon this great subject, fur
feeling overflows bounds. 1 du not exaggerate In saying that, In the thought
of what motherhood means, and In the
Bight of tbe growing disdain felt for the
beautiful mission by a mighty class of
our countrywomen, I am ready, In bitterness of spirit, to take up the lamentation, "If thou, even thou, hadst known
the things that belong to thy peace!"
Will renders pardon the outbreak from
a full heart brought forth by the little
daughter's "Mother Marlon"? God bless
the child!
The Lady Haltlmore recipe will appear
later among other culinary formulas.
For Frostbites
THE HOUSEMOTHERS' EXCHANGE
MENUS   FOR   A   WEEK   OF   TASTY   MEALS
tftudfty
BR] I
Ortng-w »-.-•. t ', ream Pish to-
quattea Miffln* Hr.wn bread i *m White
br*ad    Tea sad
ial loaf.   Ba -.    Baked
t.»en«    bostoi i        ■ ■ ■■ .     .i
■
.       ■ -    ...     -       t
aau ■■ ill ■    .  .* i ■ hi-m*.
...
M -Tiday
F'n*      iimea ■•        irrfsd
,Ki, i i nee     ,  .
i ...
,. i or cocoa
.'.I >. '- with    t'lrrflfaer      -.- SSI
. - ■■ tete
usee). Spin'
i-
cuaee]   Ipl a *-i * uflta   , sfl   -.*■ -    II iffed
Uern lifts       ma flu ruasry witn
whipped crwm.   Blark    ifi
Recipe fnr Leb Kuchcn
. ... forward d
I ■.-  which
i ■ i .      . *    ,       .   .-
■   igffi
half a pound
dmonds and     t same qui f
range pi I of     ng
sugar   mi  ieaap< ol i, the
snnif i,t I. ■: * i fui of i-mk
il it   •   I ■ '■ :
an-l full s and       I of I   - -
ts and i of tha
f.KKi    ml   'h*   brofl
wiiii thfl hand, not  *      ,-r ,
la  Bhaolutely   n"*- wary   if   you   i
successful .n n nklng lhe   ike
beaten   ad I  I      ih I ei
ir     but do not blanch the nnia n
I .,    md led
ml   a and the soda  .- n    ■ ....
Tuesday.
BREAKFAST
fri '    Rk#   porridge   ind    -rei.n    Fried
bai-on    f^etmeal acoaea   fas end cuffee.
* * NCHEON
gmoksd aaltnon *i*h creamed nance.  <ira,-
ham genu       *   *       il itoea    t-»    Soft
giagsrbres I and
DtNNBR
Creamed Irlal     »t*w    with
,i itoea   i aun
( '...■.-   ia    ■        ed idncan-ie
wiih wine     aJw       i -     i-
We'lnesday.
-
I - -f.     ■
•-fax    indun meal   akes    roaai    T« end
... .-   ,    •'
..i Had     <n
'■ ■ ■    ii *
laid
'KH
B» .    beat    « *■■'   '''*«<"
bakwl   i. gratia    -■-■■•-■!   «*■ '•
Of with    tn»am
HUM     Hlafk   - - RH
Thursday.
i' i tKFAirr
Prull    Indian mea, mush and   "*m   Ra
I eggs.  Poc m brsad   Tea
u ■     ,T^
bl Ki
i .       itn      sots     '*>i
tongue >"■    lossl
,        e0.
Rica  with
i  pudding
, - .    -—
. [),„ lemon  Ltd ■
,.-,.,       - plecea 2"i
,l ,arn    Bssa in a fa
cakes are
.    | is by blending ihi I   ■   **
Df ngg the p ing augar, i
.,■■■' . , ,     .    .
i |
i uke from
f mi to rlvs rlossn 'H-"*1*
k 'i   a   (tlermantown  Pa I
Fitday.
nRFAKFAST,
fruit    Homluy   boiled   In   milk.   Poached
(Kg*  on  loasl    urli.iiu  cike, and muple
syruji.   Tea an I colfes,
LUNCHEON
Fried amepa. with if niun. Heked rice
and tomato (a lefl over) Bluffed potatoes
Cakt* and cocoa
DINNER
■-• - i|aq ii r Ited halibut Maahed po-
laloea Asparigus on toast la-iiiuiuuerlngue
pn   mack
Bnturday.
MltKAKFAHT.
Fruit.   Cera) n"i oresm
ru.'.i tn Irahsm H'*ni«
4i.!    .ri"-
LUNCHEON
Moiled   ill*
foul     Tea
lamed ha I   i   i ■■'
ive 11     Hiiki-I
- nli i   i,,i.i
11 »ii
in. I  T'-a
DINNER
potato niuf-
loan    l.el-
l 'i .*. .i r,t\
AsparaffUB a Jp    l*eg of mutton,  larded
and       ■■■ i ,.- Ipl, oresmsd    Msahwi po-
.    a, . ,i ,.   strawberry inort«
uika   HU-k ifTaa
Lady Baltimore Cake
I have hud ao man? helpful idem from
v ii i-:i hsnga Ihal i feel constrained to
make im ia roturn, ao i am lending "M M."
Ihi   f ■   pa   nh«   *hMi     'lhat   li   f.r   Ud*
Baltimore -uk**
f   wiih  lo  auk   llm  same  question  whlfh
* K    '■' ■    pr ipoundl    I", you know of any
,. ..   , .. rial vegetablea  (rulla «f"l
- iuld be uaeil logatherl   And how
-    .... .
I have i-er, mesli aervsd in ao manv dlt-
fersnt waya si i •<<■'■' heard ihem crllloliaA
i persona v ho claimed to be "up"
matiera, thai lo ones who la not a
cr feHlonal"  it  li   lecldsdly perplatlng.
It     fi    li "   will   look On iwga M4 of "Com*
. ■ .. |n the ii luaehold" *he will find
a recipe for a whi'n cake which la, in iiiy
opinion heitsr than u-'y DslHmor*. t
hara had tha book fur ttanty-nlsa »*•«'•■
"H. II.," Camden, N. J„ asks for a cure
for frostbites. I know sum-'thlng of that
dreadful torture. When a girl I had to be
excused from ichiiol time and again and
go home to get some relief. What I did
then was to baihe the Itching, burning feet
la kerosene and warm the oil at the fire,
But last Saturday I happened upon this
article, which I cut from your Exchange
laat year, thinking It might "come handy"
at some time.
That good time Is here. 1 hope the sufferer
will try It and find relief.
I give thi recipe, word for word, as It
was printed.        E. E. P. (Austin, 111.).
This Is lhs clipping Inclosed. It returns to us like a homing dove, ready
for another journey;
Cure for Frosted Feet,
1. have learned aomcthlng of ao much
value lhat 1 must pais it on. Fur yeara I
Buffered with chilblains, an that often 1
cmld not wesr shimi. I read that permanganate of poUah 130 gmitin dissolved with
one ounce of water, applied rrec-uelilly with
a swab, was a sure cure. I tried It (G cents
bought Ui grains), and my feel are wull. I
used It eevuial Mmea a dny
11. S, W d'cnnaylvanln).
The same remedy haa been recommended by three other contributors,
each of whom Indorses* It warmly. Out
of the mouths of two or three witnesses
Its excellence tn then established.
Recipe for Homc-Madc Soap
The Inst thus I wrote to the Exchange
wns to send my recipe for canning toma
toes.
I we now a ro*-|iieat for home-made soap.
containing borax. It is signed "0, W. H„
Edgewood, n, I "
Herewith 1 lend my recipe, which I kr
tn l<n good:
Two ipiart enns of greaan, one can of
dissolved In nne tjuart of cold water. Hin.
Ihe f-ensa and when holh nro lukewarm
pour tlm lye tntn the grcnic-, stirring nil
the lime Add, lmm**dlntaly. one cup of
ammonia and two heaping tnbloipoonfula of
powdered borax, dissolved in one»hal( tea-
cupful of warm waior. Btlr until an thick
as honay and pour Into a paet"board shoo-
box lined with waxed paper.
1 make my soap in ten minutes; put
water Into a frying pen, drop the ly« In and
Stir   It clean* the pan at the game time.
Heat tha sresse and strain Into a clean
scrubbing bucket. Pour tha lye Into tha
giwuMi. then the ammonia and borax and
■Ur for a few minutes. Finally, pour' all
Into the box, What remains in the bucket
ls good for scrubbing floors and tables. No
other aoap will be required.
Mrs, i".. K f. (Lancaster, Pa.).
Bran Bread
After weeks of patient walling, yout
answer to my request Is before me—
Yankee doughnuts for "F, C. R"
It goes Immediately Into my treaaurael
acrapbook. I ihank you moat heartily
for ll.
llran bread Is made from real bran. I maf
say, In reply to your query on the subject,
the same kind of bran that la used fot
cooking and eating. The epeclallsts »T»
making a gieat thing of lt now, became of
Its gentle ma*Hge of the bowels. Two tablespoon full are taken wilh oatmeal lu tha
morning, and st night one teaspoonful ot
liquid vaseline as a "calmer."
Bran bread, however, li more appetlilng
and cures aome cases of conatlpttlon without medicine. I should be very greteful to
any one who would teach me how to
make It.
Your Italian column la Intensely Interesting, and recalls my own experience In
Italy, Can you give ma the recipe for
"merrllOMl"? My spelling may not be oor-
rect. 1 mean that delicious Lenten bun wa
enjoyed so much in Home,
F. C. r. (Chicago*-
I am Borry 1 da not recall your I^enten
bun, yet 1 thought myself fairly up
Willi regard to Roman delicacies, especially tbe cakes and creams from
Naxzarl's. In which we reveled during
two Idyllic Homan winters and springs.
1 refer your query to our Italian constituents.
A Word for Turkeys
Ever since 1 read in your paper tha account of an Interview with the man who
provides the Presidential holiday turkeye 1
have hoped lu ace some adverse comment
from the press.
In brief, the descilpllon of the manner
of * drawing tbe fowls was as follows:
"Hang ihe turkey bead downward, silt Its
throat and let It bleed slowly to death,
meanwhile plucking It. so thai by the time
11 Is dead it will be completely plucked."
That ii, the creature Is virtually tortured
to death, subjected to slow and exquialte
torment for no better reason than to add a
fancied delicacy of flavor to tempt pampered appetites.
The atory waa published without adverse
comment, as I have said. The publicity
given to it la bound to spread the praotlce,
alnce there are always bralnlew Imltatora
ready io seize upon novelties.
Cannot and will not you do what you
can to l«wen the effect of the tale by denouncing the barbarltyT I am certain that
your sympathies are with the oppressed and
suffering, even If the victims are birds
whu muni, perforce, die in some way that
we may give thanks properly for our biasing,. J. B. (Uelvldere, III.).
You assume rightly that I deprecata
the infliction of needless pain upon any
of God's creatures. If you read my paper, published In our corner a while
ago, upon a Roman Christmas, you mar
recall the description of a scene similar
lo that of which you speak, and my
feelings lu witnessing tha barbarity.
It Is a noteworthy fact that cowards
are generally cruel, and that, as Bayard Taylor sings:
The bravest are the tendereit,
The loving are the daring.
Thfl widow of General Custer told me
a Btory which Illustrates this beautifully. No incident In the brave man's
life became him better. One day, as the
long line of soldiers and baggage wagons waa tolling over the Western plains,
the quick' eye of the leader who rode
at the head of the procession espied a
blrda' nest half hidden in a sage bush
In the exact line of the march, The
mother bird sat still, covering eggs or
brood. In a second the word of command rang down the line. None except
those nearest to the general knew why
the course of cavalry, foot-soldiers and
wagons was deflccte.i to the right. But
thc mother Bat safe upon the little
brown nest among the weeds. The
march of an army was changed to
spare her and her brood,
Cowper would not enter on his list of
friends the man
Win. needlossly would aet his foot upon a
worm ,
If creatures must die to feed other
creatures, let execution be swiftly
merciful,   Torture la a Bin,
% 'i
i
- nt
:,.
i
i
d'gAtiesa. ihey T/ey Football
m.'-.'-m^' *V;
c>.>#5 if.   ••■■•   ■.»«-"*0.i.L ->Ti^"---VS". 4*V«.
-«---5*Pf&SJ'
J *'*i'*''^&''',i:>t''---iffi^S'c?-      ■■'"• ■'...-
i««^tes
<7? Caring for
jTiemsefvos
TT\ 0 THE blind de-velo,. j mysterious
I J sixth sense that, in a measure, takes
**-^     //;<• /».-/<■' 0/ //it- /oi/ 51 p;///?
What is it that enables them to care
for themselves so well, to walk crowded
streets, or over fields without plunging into
obstacles, to play football, or engage in pursuits that would seem to require full vision?
A blind man is now crossing the continent, lie recently left a Southern seacoast
city with the intention of journeying by foot
to Sin Francisco, 1 raveling alone, and uth
guided, except by that mysterious instinct of
the sightless, he is progressing at the rate of
fifteen to twenty miles a day.
Two blind men recenth built a house iu
California; it was complete in every detail
and finished with the skill of practiced arti'
sans.
Some scientists claim that the keen perception of ihe blind is merely due to the super-
development of the senses of touch and hearing. Others, again, are not satisfied by this
.explanation, and declare that the wonderful
perception of the sightless is psychic rather
than physical—a mysterious power which science has been unable to define.
wide reputation havo beaten only by something like iwe
seconds
Skill nnd courage are required to climb to the celling
hand iver hand on a rope. At this school ure several
boys who can ellmb to the celling, a distance of fifty
fact Sometimes they swing from rope to rope, swing-
in-fi through the air and performing feats which wju14
mnke a person with sight turn away with a shudder,
'lb" hoys also perform ort n trapeze, starting from fa.
miliar points In the gymnasium, running and catching
lhc trapes*  with unerring grasp on a Jump.
The Ihi ■ ■-. Ihal ihe sensation of approaching objects
is fell on tho forehead by tho pressure of tlr seems contradicted by tbe statement of Dr, Emll Javal, who ds-
thai ihe   blind   receive  a   sharper  and
ImprpssI of an objeel when approaching It
slowly, i*.1 ihe pleasure of the air Is less strong thin
win ■: trni ■ II *.: at a rapid pace.
Snnv scientists asserl that iho tympanum acts as a
re. enter of vibrations and ll -> I lind determine objects by
atldll i\ Impressions Yet there havo teen cises when*
the on s nf t'10 blind v. .-re plugged with wax and they
unerringly
before iii"in.
An Interesting
professor In the
can te'i whenever
round "r thunder
thnt  the olectrlca
Impress! ui nn the :
nd   tl elr   way   and   discovered   obstacles
rose cited lu thnt of M Ferrari, a blind
Institute of Montpelller, France, who
Ihere Is a flash of lightning before the
rea bos him. The only explanation Is
1  vibrations reach  him  and i an
^•1305 as light.
.!37fndf 6/ass Fa£zrly 'Waichin$" Instructor in Fhys7cs
Thus with tti» year
F-fls-'im return,  but not to them ret unit
Pai-. or ili* sweet spiir'acli cf even and morn.
Or *iRi.t of vernal bloom or summer's roses,
eif flocks or ^-i*, or human fees divine,
But cloud Instead, an>i ever during dark
Surrounds th-m. -Milton,
TO MAKE a Journey from the Atlantic to the Pacific- coast afoot would be a strenuous performance for a person with sight. Yet 0. N. Hay-
ward, of Savannah, Qn„ a blind man, has undertaken It.
Mr. Hay ward Is tii years of pge. He loft Savannah
■rn Novombor l& last, declaring that he would reach San
Francisco by the middle of April II* passed through
Jackion, Miss., In the middle of January. Judging by
the Urns taken to make that distance he will reach San
Francisco upon schedule.
Musi of his traveling U- done by night. Do you know
why?
Blind persons wii toll you that they have more
trouble preventing persona with sight (rom walking into
them than In keeping out of the wny of others.
Being blind, of course, the lone traveler cun walk
as well at night as by day. In fact, he finds fewer obstacles In bU way. Most of his traveling Is along nil-
road tracks. Ilo Is n'jle to tell when he comes to bridges
and then carefully makes his way across; lie Is warned
of approaching trains by tin- vibration of Uie rolls.
"I have traveled 3'J days," tie said upon reaching
Jackson, "and have mnde an average of 'it' mllea each
day. I have no fear of accidents or of encountering <*b-
itacles, Unless bad weather or an unforeseen misfortune prevents, I am certain that 1 will rench Ban Francisco by the middle of April."
Hundreds of sightless persons wander about the
•troeta of a large city. Have you never wondered how
they flint iheir way so accurately, how they puss safely
through crowds nnd over street crossings? Don't you
Wonder how thoy find their wny home'.1
Yet one seldom hears of a blind person gelling lost
or being Injured Does It not seem us though u mysterious power lightens their misfortunes nnd guides them
—perhaps by means of a psychic sense which other men
do noi possets?
A ollnd negro In one of the largest cities omits hla
living hy delivering market goods, For more than
twenty years he has been employed thus, and hns car-
fried baakoti of marketing to customers living in all
parts of thO city.
GUIDED IN A MYSTERIOUS WAY
This man !s familiar with every street lu the city.
H» can go lo Uie outlying sections or to any of lhe
many obscure streets lu the central part of the city; he
posses through dense crowds, crosses streets congestod
With traffic and boards trolley ears. He baa never suffered an Bccldent
Borne mysterious seine t.-iis him when be is approaching an object, Before reaching It and without touching
it be can distinguish a telegraph pole, a mall or a fire-
alarm box.
"I feel It on my face," he explains, "I don't know
how, but 1 soeni to feel the Impression here," moving
Ma hand vaguely ucrosa tne lower part of his face.
"When 1 get near a telegraph pole or a mall box I
know It. Uow? H Just comes to me-and I'm seldom
mistaken,
"It txik ine three years to loarn when I was approaching an object. At first 1 found considerable
(rouble III getllng about and began Using a cane to guide
me. I had lo wait ut street crossings for some on*? to
pilot me across. Gradually I developed the sense o/ '
feeling objects before mc,
"At first I occasionally got uu impression of some*
thing 111 my way. 1 would slop nnd go slowly. Usually
1 found my fears wcro true ami that there wns something before me. Sometimes, howover, I ran Into ob-
RtaclCG and again would slop when nolliing Impeded my
I wgross Now I am seldom mistaken. 1 have no fear
of going Into nny part of thu city and can get along
as well hs whon I had my alifht,"
One would scarcely Imagine sightless persons building n house, laying the foundation, stone on stone,
•rooting the framework, building stairways nnd putting
on the roof, nailing nil boards wiih the precision of
expert carpenters,
Two blind men recently finished a house at Berkeley,
Cal. Without any assistance whatever. Joseph Brown
nnd Joseph Martinez constructed a one-and-one-half-
story bungalow, complete In every detail, lt la regarded
as one of the prettiest Huh1 houses of the city.
Th-'fle men lost their sight early In life, and peddled
goods from door to door throughout tbe Stale. They
lived together In Son Francisco, saved their money, and
In time accumulated a snug bank account. During the
lli-o which followed the earthquake ull their property
was destroyed. But their hank account, fortunately, remained Intact.
They pooled their money, purchased a lot at Berkeley
and slnrtwl the bungalow. Thoy worked at night, as
well ns during the day, noonday ami midnight being the
same to them, and crowds of spectators followed their
progress With deep Interest. When the house was finished
mechanics declared It nn excellent Job.
BLIND PUBLISHERS
Lute Wilcox, a publisher, uf Denver, Col., several
years ago look four blind men Into hla establishment
to help hlm. IU. usplstul them In every possible way;
they learned evory brnnch of the business, and today
thee of them own periodicals published near Denver.
'There ls scarcely anything," a noted authority said
recently, "thnt blind persons cannot do, except painting.
Mnke them believe they cnn do It. and ihey will accomplish almost anything u seeing person can. The reason
the blind are not employed io a greater extent U because
business men won't believe thoy can do what the)
claim,"
Theie ure many blind typewriters; quite a number
aro earning tholr livelihood by this occupation In England. Miss Helen Keller recently opened an Industrial
exhibition In Now York, where blind typewriters,  tele
phone switchboard operators and machine end hand-
sewers were at work.
Of course, the blind typewriter could not very well
use a system of shorthand, so liu-leud of taking dictation
by stenographic notes, she requires a phonographic record of the work to be done. This system of dictation,
however, is used quite extensively in business houses.
Where ordinary stenographers are employed.
Blind typists make few mistakes. They am compelled
to rely so absolutely on their sense of touch that perception through the fingers becomes abnormally developed.
Were you lo go Into a telephone exchange and see a
blind girl answering culls, plugging each hejle where the
call drop clatters, und making every connection conect-
ly, you would be amazed. Yet there are blind telephone
operators, guile a number are employed to tuke care of
private exchanges, while there are several In lhe employ
of the big telephone companies In New Y'ork.
If you observe the operator carefully, you wli! notice
that with head bent she listens attentively. All her
faculties of perception nre concentrated In hearing; she
determines the right call on a 'switchboard of several
hundred numbers,
Is there net aome reason for believing the girl possesses a psychic sense-a mind conscious of those mysterious, hidden vibrations as subtle as the thought waves
of the telepathlat?
Put a tilliid person In a store, and lu a short time he
will know the position of every box, the prices and varieties of different articles.
At a well-known JSasiorn school for the blind a class
In physics may be found nearly every day eagerly
"wetohlng" tho practical demonstrations of the Instructor. Ho stands nt ono end of the room conducting his
experiments, while all tho members of the class face
him attentively, seeming to watch every movement of
his hands.
Of course, one appreciates the great aid which an
abnormal development of touch and hearing gives the
sightless. Rut whut is It that enables blind boys to play
football, to run foot races fearlessly, to do many things
with dash and confidence thai would seem only possible
to the seeing?
When asked his opinion as to the possible develop-
mont of a sixth sense In tho sightless, Superintendent
Kdward BJ. Allen, of the Pennsylvania Institute for the
instruction of tbe Blind, replied;
".Scientists differ on that point. You might say
• here is a sixth sense of the blind. Just as there Is a
muscular sense among ordinary persons. The peremption mi the blind is really remarkable, but I think their
development of the senses of touch and hearing Is
only to he expected because they must rely absolutely
upon thom.
'Blind persons in this Institution can tell my mord-
whellier I am pleased or not—by the sound of my voice,
even when 1 think my voice Is unchanged. A blind person cm outer a room, crack his fingers, and tell the
distance from the door.
"I can send a blind pupil Into n field to find a tree,
and usually lie will walk Up to It. The pupils here play
football. After throwing the ball they listen, and ns
soon as tbey hoar the sound, they run for It, Whether
tnese Instances are evidence of a' sixth sense or nol Is a
question.
"Some assort that the blind ascertain tliu presence
of approaching or approached by feeling a bat-k current
of air on their faces, ll Is significant that tbey cannot
toll llie presence of low objects—only those that reach
tholr faces Tbey will fall over a wheelbarrow, but
will slop short upon approaching a tree or wall. This
seems to Indicate that the face Is tbe seat of receiving
impressions
"ihe public does not seem to realize that by educating sightless boys and girls we open up to them a
world of tholr own, In which they do not need nor ask
pity, hut In which thoy nre completely masters of the
situation.
"Athletics Is probably one of the greatest agents
we have for producing that physical activity and desire
for competition which count for so much In making a
living."
Persons who witnessed the athletic contest of blind
boys at a largo school some time ago marveled at tho
feats they performed. Tho running contest was unusually
thrilling.
SPRINT FAST WITHOUT FEAR
Imagine a blind liny running at full speed, not knowing what might be thrust across his path to trip hlm.
The runners are guided by holding spools, which slide
nn wires stretched In the right direction. Starting ai
lho report of n pistol, they run until they touch a fine
string across tho track at the goal.
At this school the boys engage In Jumping contests,
football, performances on the trapoie, potato races,
walking races, stilt races and hammer throwing.
Records made by the athletes In some of the former
contests are astonishing.
For Instance, one boy in a standing broad Jump has
clearod seven feot nine Inches: another has gone over
neventeen feet In a running broad Jump; a twelve-pound
shot has been put ovor 37 feet, and a discus has been
thrown eighty-five feet. Ono runner made lot1 yards
In twelve Beconds—a record which sprinters of wortd-
HIS  PERCEPTIONS   NEVER   FAi.
W Hanks )>vy, author of "BUndnea* nnd the Blind,"
states that he can tell an object before him, whether It
ls lall, short or bulky. He Is entirely sightless. If
friends lead hlm Into the country, he can tell when they
approach a fence, whether It Is of open palings or boards
or If it H a stone wall.
The man's ears have been plugged with wax, yat his
perception hns ne\er failed. He declares he receives the
imprecslon through tlie skin of his face.
There are cases of blind men who ride horseback;
others who have taken up bicycling as a recreation; still
other;" who have become proficient swimmers and rowers.
In Japan almost all masseurs are blind; ihey are so
aPlelenl thai masseurs with sight nr* rarely employed.
A number of blind persons are engaged In this bualneaa
In London. Examples of the most delicate and finished
embroidering done by blind women are often seen at exhibitions of schools for the blind.
Buch expertness, however, comes from practice with
the hands, from development of the sense of touch. It ts
the mysterious Intuition that guides them In dtltlcult
places, that places them almost upon the plane of the
sightless, that constitutes the real marvel tn the case of
the blind.
SOME CURIOUS FACTS
THERE Is a special examination In Austrian cities
for female barbers, who are yearly growing more
numerous.
In France lt Is a penal offence to give nny
form of solid food to babies under a year old, unless It be
prescribed In writing by a properly qualified medical
man.
Turkey will not allow typewriters to be sold In
the Balkan provinces that still remain subject to her
control, alleging tbat they are used to "print" revolutionary literature.
A pretty lAbl* observance ln Danish famlllej Is
for children, even little ones who can scarcely toddle,
tb go gravely after dinner to salute their parents and
say, "Tak for mad" ("Thanks for the meal") Even
visitors shake hands with their host and hostess and
go through the same formality. In German families
that hold to tradition the same custom prevails. When
the evening meal is ended the party stand up around
tha table aad eacli shakes hands with lhe neighbor,
saying, "Qasegnete Mahlzelt"— blessing the food.
A quaint ceremony is witnessed in parts of .Normandy twice a year. It Is the "blessing of the beaats."
The cows, asses, and a few thoroughbred horses, which
are raised In that part of France, are brought together
ln front of the church, whence Issues a procession of
gnyly dr-'ssed peasants to the sound of a chant sung by
tlie priest and people Then the pastor sprinkles a few
drops of water on the head of each animal. Sometimes us many as a couple ot hut dred peasants take
part In the ceremony, but not a trace of levity Is to
be seen on their faces. When the ceremony is completed the procession passes tnrough the village singing, and then disperses.
The custom of adoption Is universal In Japan,
where It Is practiced to keep a family name from
becoming extinct. Indeed, there ls scarcely a family
In whioh It has not at some time or other been observed. A person who has not male Issue adopts a
son, and, If he has a daughter, often gives her to him
ln marriage A youth, or e\en a child, who may be
the head of a family, occasionally adopts, on the point
of dying, a sou older than blmseif to succeed hlm.
INSURE AGAINST EARTHQUAKES-WHY NOT? ASKS SCIENCE
IS IT possible to put earthquakes upon an insurance basis? Since the Kingston disaster
there lias been considerable discussion of this
Bugge8tion.
That disaster set Professor InomaB A. .lap-
Knr, Harvard's earthquake expert, at work anow
upon the problem. If earthquake insurance is decided to be practicable, how nro sudi risks to be
assumed; should they be part of the ordinary business of insurance companies, or undertaken by a
specially organized corporation to the ond that
lodsfM iii life and property mny be minimized?
For Professor Jaggar aitrn at more than insurance against financial loss; he would couplo
with his scheme definite loiontifio plans to foretell
oarthquakes -or tho probability of tbem—just as
the weather Bureau now tends out warning of
approaching storms.
lie has studied carefully the conditions pre*
ceding and following the Kingston disaster, m
well ii-* those attending Sun Francisco's catns*
tropho. All these observations are now being eon
Biderod in connection with data relating to the
latest eruption of Mount Vesuvius and lhe terrible calamity in Martinique. The deeper Professor
Jaggar goes into the subject the stronger advocate
he becomes of earthquake insurance and of plans
to give timely warning to persons in a threatened
danger gone,
■•"pHK insurance Iden 1 have not elaborated i
I detail yet," he stated recently. "But I am
1    vlticed it la fully ps practicable ns many i
jrriHK Insurance Idea 1 hr.ee not elaborated ns to
im con-
practlcabla ns many other
forms of Insurance now carried,
"If we could get a sui'lclently large endowment to permit of lhe ssittbtlsbment of a laboratory, either at Harvard or some other place, whore earthquake conditions
could he studied hy the nld of the very latest appliances
known to science and by tbe leading geological and bpIs-
mlo exports of tho world, 1 am convinced that lt would
hot bo long before science would be nble to give to tho
people  who  live  in districts   where such  disturbances
tf&gf. TtomusA <Jt$$3r
are liable (o happen something like tho same measure
of protection, or, If not that, of reimbursement for property loaaea, as ls now given to thoso who suffer by fire.
"If, for Instance, wo knew from our knowledge of a
particular locality and our Instruments thnt an earthquake or a volcanic outbreak were impending, it would
be possible to ghe tho people of thut locality u warning
timely enough to enable them not only to eacape with
thijlr lives, but ulso to remove all, or much, of llieir portable property.
"In this wuy tho Iobs of life aud wealth could Iw reduced to a minimum. For yeara the United Htatoa
Weather Bureau baa sent out atorm or hot or cold wave
warnings, which havo saved thousands of lives on lund
aud sea, and have also resulted In the saving of millions
of dollars* worth nf property and crops. Some system
ak'n to this, 1 believe, can be worked out with regard
to earthquakes,
"Aa it Is now, earthquakes and volcanic outbreaks aie
classed by Insurance companies In tbe "Act of Ood'
category, and payment of Iobscb caused by them refused,
But with this system ln full operation, the carthquak**
zones would be dearly defined, and pec pie either wuuld
not build In them or would put up buildings of a construction that would defy an earthquake or In which tbe
damnge would be minimised,
"With this dene, I aee no reason why sn earthquake
ilsk could not hi assumed as well aa a fire rlak. At
Ban Francisco lt waa tha fire, not the earthquake, that
caused the great bulk of the property loaa. Severe as
lhe earth tremor was, moderuly constructed buildings
-Withstood the shocks fairly well
"In Oriental countries, where seismic disturbances are
common, the style of bul ding construction la auch that
no great property loss results, even though ths disturbance in severe
'Aside from building cost, there are many other
things that would tend to lessen the risks At San
Frnncln'-o, for lnslance, Ibe breaking of tbe gas and water
mains contributed greatly to the damage, thu former because It liberated fuel which spread the flames and the
latter rendering the fire department practically hflpleSS,
"A method of laying such mains In a 'quake' district
could be formulated, It seems to me. tbat would prevent
a recurrence of the San Fr.tnelsco dlsasier
•*0f i ourse, the exper.ee of auch a laburatorj nml
system might be large at first, but once eatFibllshei. I
om convinced It would scon prove Ita value. If It saved
some lives, I think that would pluce It on thc same plane
as the Weather Bureau,
"As to Instruments, we have tbe seismograph, but It
will be nea-ssary lo evolve others which will give us
more definite and earlier warnings of threatened disturb'
anres In the earth's strata Tha seismograph Is good
enough so far as It goes, Lut we will have to have othi rs,
"Thia meatiB constant exi+rlmentlng until we call ^'t
Something that will work accurately, nnd then further
experimenting until n system is formulated by which
forewarning*! can be rant out. Tht first necessity is tbo
end iwmtmt. In this uk*, gUvn that, all things are pun-
slble."
Ml
\       .-I       /    -'
I v""  /  l    J   -Vi- -*.  •
'  - mI; .
^        M
\,<y\    ■  ■■.
' "iTMft
u- -■■.::.'. . -.  * • i "; BUSTER BROWN anu nut.
WhatWouU^m
JtoWOi/<?fJw?
OoiriHHtfi 1107. lj ihi Aratrlcai. Journal glimmer    Qrttl Brtiais R.|hii Ria-tr*e4
1 FOOLED YOU MA
IT WAS ONLY RED
PAINT
Mm       I DONT WANT  '  < ffe.
,    ■   ■: .    fouToEVER    >    *
W**'C*
■Sv w1-*"*" -* y 1
-.
v"
-; Pa
itu nn /|i
' ANYMORE     /-#
"*l NTT.      (<^
N
RHJOLVED
that Painting is a very Pleasant
Past Time and often profitable too,-
Some Paint LANDSCAPES,$ome Portraits,
01hew flowers, and some faces.
LADIES PAINT FACES WELL,WHILE-SOME
SltfPLY Grab The Rouge. Pot andlip-
•salve amd dab away. patht dj5cuises
a Good many things-Bad Complexions
But Not Bad Dispositions- no one can
disguise a Bad Disposition, because
*as a manthinketh -sb is he*and»t
WOWS IN HIS sg-FAC-u' a B
*4
!
■•
' MUST ADOPT
NEW FORMS
Reported that Government will
Not Consider Timber Applications which do not Conform
to Schedules.
Sume consternation bus been onused
among tlmbormon by the declaration
ol a man who lninarrived Irom Victoria
thut lhe Department ol Lands ...id
Work*, had refused to consider applications Ior special license- to cut snd
carry awny timber from Or. wn lands
which hml uut heen fill*d out and
advertised aeoordlnj! to the new
schedules ol lhe amended act. Forms
ul application w,-re ii-siiedon April 25,
in ..cci.rihinci' with the new schedules
provided hy ihe am, Lut practically all
applications which have been made
Irum the Mii'iilniiil have been accord-
ing m old limns.
Tiiiibermen in Vancouver who have
learned uf ihe statements alleged to
huve been made hy officials ol the department al Victoria declare that they
can hardly cri-dit thc rtport. The
Vancouver timber office bus never re
ceived copies oi lhe new forms for .lis
tribution, and io the lace ot lhat fact
It is not believed that lhe department
will object to applications made in
accordance will) the old schedules.
Should the report turn out (o be correct, tlie reBi.lt will be that all applications made and advertised from this
city since April 25, will have to be
remade and rcadvertised.
GOOD TIMES IN B. C.
Leader ot the Opposition Says
Present State of Prosperity
Surpasses any Previous
Period.
I. A. Maodinald, leader ol the Liberal opposition in the British Columbia
legislature, while In Ottawa for a few
days on Supreme Court business,
Bpoke in glowing language ol the prosperity ol the western provinces, savs
the Ottawa Citizen. Mr. Maedonald
was a?ked about British Columbia's
claim tor a larger lederal subsidy, and
replied to Ihe effect tli.it the two parties bad some views in common on
that issue.
"The 1'reniier," said Mr Maedonald,
"is now iu England pressing tbe claim
ol British Columbia Ior mure liberal
financial aid Irom the Domiuiou. Both
parties in the province have always
strongly contended lor larger subsidies. Whatever I may think of the
wisdom ol the course pursued and the
methods employed by the Premier, I
do not wish lo say anything that
would hamper him in his presmt
mission to laindon. What success he
is iiiee.ing with I huve not heard."
Mr. Micdonnld affirmed that the
present state of prosperity surpassed
that of any previous period in the his
tory ol British Columbia,.
"We attribute the g.od times," he
added, "to the hig price of copper and
the other metals, and to the demand
lor lumber iu the Northwest provinces
and other parts ot the world. This
demand has taxed the capacity ol the
mills and bus greatly fostered the in
dustry generally. The fruit grownillg
industry of British Columbia has received a wonderlul impetus recently
Our valleys are rapidly becoming fruit
orchards and land which a lew years
ago was regarded aB worthless is now
heing utilized. It bus been demonstrated that tho quality ol fruit and
tbe large revenue obtained, particularly Irom British Columbia apple.., more
than justifies the high prices lor which
land is being sold. British Columbia
has the advantage ol having at its
doors a very large territory unsuitable
to Iruit growing, su that there is an
unlimited market Ior tho pioducl ol
orchards,"
"Imperial"
(Registered)
Blue Serge
An absolutely (art blue.
It is the only one that
we ihink worthy of
bearing the Fit-Reform
label.
Made especially for Fit-
Reform, in a famous
Wert of England mill
It's the richest blue you
ever saw—and fadeless
—remember that.
In the new summer Suits
—both single and double
breasted effects.
$20.
ue
eiarm
NcKinnon&SufiKfiaiKi -  Revelstoke
1 \ v / i i Vm j j.
Notice!.h r.-!.\ Riven ll.tii.3ii<li.)'siifieril<iii!
I iim-ii.l W....|.l) ... .In- Ilnn. llm t'liiif i'	
ullnlunw uf I. n:.!* uml Wurk- I...- u n: i-.-i.i-
jnTii.i**iiu] iii .ui iii.il cut) fiivf.j' timlior fi-iii.i
Hit lull.in..if l.ilul,-ilimlif ill Kiwi Koi.K.11,1)'
.l.-li-i.-t:
1. Couimon,:lnK al a imsi niarked "Swan
Carlson's -ii.ii.1i-i--t corner posl,1 |uiiiiU*d on
.be -...:1b slilc nf Colnmbla r ht. running
norlli 80 chains, tlienco riul h. cbaln,., ibi-ni-i
south 8) chalna, liionco wesl HI chains In point
o( iTiiiiiiiinci-n i-iil.
2. i niiiiiu-i.i-.il.,' ni f. pust marked "Swan
. .-irl-....** ilm-.-. corner ..i.*t."|)lf....o.l uuooi
j lj miles from -.nu.. l.u.k of iho Columbia rlvo.
nnil uboui i milos abovo Cedar Creek, thonc.
ni chains iiurili, tlionco SI chains oast, thenci
80 chains sunlh. thenoo 80 ohains west I., poim
of connnonoi moot.
3. ('0......1-...-I..K ... ii post innrkoil "Bwau
11 afl-ii..'* northeast oornor ] net," planted aboul
! ■! inili * sooth of tho Columbia rivor nnd aboul
i ...ik* oast of Cedar Orook, thenoo south Kill
chains, thence weal in ohalna, tbonco norlli l.m
obaina, thonoo eaat 10 ohains.to point of com
njoncement.
I. Commoncing ... n pout marked 'Swan
Carlson's northwest cmur post, planl nl ....
.honortheast cornor of Swan Carlsons Iunu
Nn. :i. ii.i-iH-.- south 160 chainB, thenoo oast In
chains, thenoo north 100 ciniins, tiionoo wesl li.
chains lo tho puim of conimonceuient.
5, ("uninien.fiug .it a post marked Swan
Curlson's nurlbeust corner pml." planted uliuui
one half mile east of Swan Carlsons limit No.J
llienee -outli Iim elinins, tlienee ww4 In chain!,
Ihenco norlh 100 chains, thouoe enst io chains
tu uoinl. of I'oliilneiie.'inent.
ti i .iiiiniei.eing at a pusl iniii'keil "Bwatl
Carlson's northwesl cornor pnst." plnnted on
.I.e....rib.-asl cornor of Mm... Carlsons limil
Nu. 5, thenee su... I. 8(1 elinins, thence cnsl Ml
ehuins, llienee Iiurili B0chains, thonco WOSt 80
ohains to poim uf commencement,
.. ('uii.ii.eiuing.it a post marked "Swan
C;..-:*u.. s -uulli-easl corner pusl," planted on
Uio northwest oorner of Sunn Carlsons limn
No li, llienee ivesl Sll clmins, lhei.ee nurtl. Hi'
chans, thonoo east 80 olialnB, thonoo south 8u
chnlns... polul u. i-umincnccmcnt.
.s. Commencing nl n post marked "Swan
Carlson's in.rihe.isi curuer pusl" pluni.-it ....
ll.e suuth bank of ll.e Culuu.bln river ill......
IhieeluuriliHof a niilo' ..hove Cedar Creek,
ll.ence south ion chains, thence wost lu chains,
thenee norlh 100 chains, thenee cast 111 chains
lu [iuiiii i.i ...liiiiiiTlfelliifiit
0. .'uiiiiiiei.eing.it a post marked "'Swan
Carlson's northwest corner post," planled on
.lie suuth bank uf the Columbia river, joining
Swan Carlson's limil No 8, thenee mi.UI. 1WI
eliains. thenee east IU elinins, llienco nurllilsji
ehnins, the wost 10 chains lo point of com-
tnenceliitiiiU
lc. Commencing at a post murked ' Swan
Carlson's northeast comer post," plantod al»..iit t
miles si.ulmi uf the Cihiiiiliiii river iuul in a snutli.
orly direction frum Cedar Uroek, thonco west uui
chain., llienee soutl. 41. chains, llienee east luu
cliains, ihenee nurth 40 elinins to point of com*
mencomont.
April loth, 11)07.
sat may 1      ' SWAN CA11I.S..N.
wmw
M^rf "^*'f'f*-.-V-i*^. ,-
DIRECT DRAFT
'""oAMpUl"'
Furnace
FIRE PROTECTION
Wardens Appointed With Deputies to Fight Forest Fires.
Immediate action is to be taken by
the Provincial government in the
matter of the appoinlnicnt ol a cbiel
liro warden and a uumber ol deputies
whose duty it will be lo prevent as Inr
as possible all bush fires during the
summer months and to gather information which will lead to the conviction of those starting fires. The
duel and deputy wardens will also
be required to fight tbe lircs which
break out along the coast. A meeting
of the provincial executive waB held on
Thursday itt Victoria at which the
appointment ol fire wardens was
discussed.
CARD OF THANKS.
The Ludies' Auxiliary ol tbo Knox
church desire to lliuiik all thoeo who
gave their assistance and co-opciation
in making the May Festival such a
qualified success. Also to tho parcnls
in preparing the children.
MHU.ll. URQUHART,
Secretary.
There is no dust
nuisance in connection with the Sunshine.     ..<S^K>*^
Because the Sunshine is fitted with  .;.-:0^^'''i!
a dust flue (see illustration.) ,irf0tj0§&
When you rock down the     , .*./ -,-'qV\*V*:"   '
ashes (no back-breaking ■■:.:■■?&■<&■■<?*''' ncr.Y.s
shaking with the Sun-    .tim-Jo. £'>"'*    thc flr(,-!,ot 1"
shine) what dust       .#(.*&■{ ySr'      tl,c FI11' kc"l''c-
arises is drawn    '4$8^*t$-       ns sllown in ,lllistr''1"
from the ash-   J/y5&-0?'   tion' where it immediately
pan up the    $m&$h   ascends to thc outer air.
dust-flue,  .;$$$%$?•'•*''       Only two things tn remember
i   MWntp.H   In connection with this operation :■-
'Mf'iW open both the dust and direct dr: t
^^f dampers.
Sunshine is just the cleanest, simplest, easiest managed, greatest 1:1  r
, K   .....,, saving furnace that you can buy   y   i
£k*f--i-1 \S^«e-      ^ y°ur l°ca' dealer does not  / -.--."
l||i*l>V^'    ]landle the "Sunshine" write  j/.-'V
direct to us for I■:.-'..;
{'•!?!!).•:.<, ci .I./.'.,'-'-. •■   Free Booklet   ..':..
'>mwi'•'•:■ •'     , ■'
McCIar^
London, Toronto,   Montreal,   Winnipeg,   Vancouver,
St, John,   Hamilton,   Calgary.
BOURNE BROS*, - Local Agents
PLACE YOUR ORDERS WITH *
S. McMAHON, ■ FIRST STREET
For Agricultural Implements. Carriages, Wagons*! Elc, John
Deero Ploughs. Uulino Wagons, Canada Carriage Company's
Ilugglos, Planet Jr., Garden Seeders and Ciiltiv.iU.rs, Wheelwright ...id Blacksmith Work attended to, Horse Shoeing a
, Specialty. *
P.   BURNS   &   COMPANY,   LIMITED.
HKAD OKKICK:  OAWARY, Aliikbta.
Wholesale and Retail Meat Merchants
Pork Puckers and Dealer In Uvo Stuck. Markets In .til the principal Cities anil
Towns nl Allwrta.llritleh nniumhia ami the Vukon. Packers ol the Celebrated Brand
'Mm er nr" Uaiasand Bacon,andSli&mruck Brand, UalUnl. A
l>V*W*V* %%%%%% %%WW%%%V*%%*%%%%'%4
E.W.B. PAGET
Express
Draying;
Storage
All Kinds of Light and Heavy
Hauling Undertaken
SAFES, PIANOS, ETC
Dealer in Wuod, Conl and Feed.
Phone 71. House Phone 7
WAH CHUNG
ALL KINDS OF
Green Vegetables
HEADY KOIt THE MARKET
Front Street, Revelstoke
TELEPHONE 119.
Evans & Woodrow
MEAT MARKET
Dealers in Beef, Pork, Mutton,
Poultry, Fish and Game in
Season. Orders promptly attended to,
First St. Revelstoke
NOTICE
Notice Is boreby Riven that fl" days afterdate I
Intend tn npply lo the Hononibb*, tlie Chief JCom-
missioner nf Landa and Works for permission to
pun-lust'tii- (ollowlng descrihed lamia, situated
on Upper Arrow hake and deacribed as follows;
Commencing at a post planted 11) elialm*
north of the south-east eoanor of I»i 'Him, and
marked "J. K. McLean's ti- IV, corner posl,"
tlience north 40 chalna, thence east 80 chains,
Ihence south 40 chains, thence west 80 chnlns
to place of commencemeni, containing 320
acres.
Dated April 18th, r.-v
wcdapl? J. K. McLKAN.
LAND NOTICE
NOTICK is liereliy |lren thnttjO daya after date
[Intend to apply to the Hon. Chief Com
missioner nf Und*' and W'.rki for permission to
iiuri*li:i4,> tho followliiR described Unda In the
We«tKoot*jna-f Dlatrlcl:
Co iunu* uc In* nt n pnst planted Almnt U mile
nfirtli of s. iuih(> as i corner ol Timber Limit 70ie,
thenci north 80 ehalna, nut Hi chaina, aouth 60
clialns, eail W* rhalns to point of coinmeiici'inent.
Coiilalninn iSlii a. res raotv nr less.
DaWSlaj uh. i-.«i;
wad iiuj 8 WABBRN AHDIWWS.
NOTICE
I, Tims, Wal.siiii, acting us ngeni for.1. \V (son,
Intend sixly daya after date to apply to the
Honorable the Ohluf Commissions nf Lauds niul
Works for peruilssion tu purchase the following
described lands, nit mil cd ou Upper Anow Luke,
ami more particularly deacribed as follows;
Commencing at apost plant-od at the S. E. corner nf Timber Limit 7583, from Ihunce Bouth ll)
chalna, fnnn thence west 100 chains, from thoiicu
imrth io cuiins, from thetice east llHH'liaiiiB to
point of commencement* (Galena Hay dislrict.)
Dated April 29th, 1907,
T. WATSON,
wed my l Agent for ,| Watson.
NOTICE.
Notice If hereby given that GO dnys after date
1 intend to apply to thc Chief Com missioner uf
Lands ami works for permission to purclia«e
the following described lands in IVout Kooicnay
district:
Sii uut cd in Galena Ray, commonolng ata
post planted on the cast shore of Uppor Arruw
Lake close Lo Galena pollll, and inarked "fi.
Simpson's south-east corner nosl," iheuce west
lOchains, ihence north hi" chains, tlienco east
10 chains more or less to lake shore, tlience
nloiig lake shore to poiul f commencement.
Dated April 12th. 1907
satap 13 RALPH SIMPSON.
Certificate of Improvements.
TSTOTICE
Richmond Mineral Claim, situate In lhe Itev
elftoke Mining Division of West Kooicnay
District.
Where located:—At Standaid Basin, South
Fork of Downie (.'reek.
Tako notice that 1, It. Smith, F.M.C. No.
BSSTia. actiiiK as agent for W. H. Willcox,
Free Miner's Cerlllicate No. B88.-W1, intend,
sixty dftj'8 from date hereof, to apply to the
Mining Recorder for a Certificate or Impiove-
ments, for thc purpose of obtaining a Crown
Grant of the above claim.
And f in t Iter take notice that action, under
seclion 37, must be commenced before the
Issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.
Dated this UJJrd day of May, A.D. HKi7.
wed my 211 R. SMITH.
Certificate cf Imp.ovements.
nsroTiciu
Mascot Mineral Claim, situate in the Ilevelstoke Mining DivUon of Wost Kooteuay
District.
Where located: -At the head of tho Middle
South Fork of Downie Creek   adjoining
the Cliief of the Hills Mineral Claim
Take notice that  I, H. Smilli. RM.G.No.
B88712. acting nn agent for A.M. Clark, Free
Minor's Cerlllicate No. IIHStlid. Intend, sixty
days from dale hereof, to apply lo the Mining
Recorrior for a Certillcale of Improvements,
or the purpose of obtaining a i rown Grant of
lie above claim,
And further take notice thai action, Ulidor
section :*7, must bo  commenced before the
isMianceof mu-Ii t'crliltoaieof Improvements.
Daled this 23rd day of May, A.D,, 1'.K17.
wed my 20 It. SMITH.
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that 30 days after date
1 inlend to apply tc theCbtcf Commissioner ol
Lands and \\orks lor aspccii'l license to e;it
and carry away timber from the lollowing
described lands situated on Mclioimld Creek,
Upper Arrow Lake, West Kootonay distriet:
1. Commencing nt a post marked "W. It.
Keid'a south-west corner pust," situated i.ear a
beaver meadow,about 7 miles from the inoulli
of McDonald Creek, thence norlh 80 chains,
thonoo oaat Hi chains, Ihence soutli SO chain**,
thenee west so chains to point of commoncomont,
2, Commencing at a post planted at ihu
south-west corner uf No, 1, marked "\V, it.
Iteid's norlh-west comer post." thonco south
80 chains, thence east Mi chains, (hence north HI
chains, thenci! west 8'i chains lo point of commencement.
,'(. Commencing al. a posl planted at lho
north-oast corner of No. t marked "W. It.
Iteid's north*WC8t curuer posl," thenee south 80
clmins, tlionco easl Hi chains, thonoo nurth Hi
chains, thenco west 81) chuius lo point of com*
iiii'iii-enieiit.
Dated May 25th, 1007.
wed my 29 W, It. RBID.
Nutlco Is hereby givi ii thai 30 daya «flur late
I intend i' ily lullmi luof Coiniiiusionorof
Lands nnd Works fur a special Huuiwtnui
atidcairy awiy tlmhurfroin ih   f"l o*>liigd
norilmd lands nitaauxl in thc EastKouU'iiny
District:
1, i omireiit-iiii.' ai a post planted on onal
bankof Foster Oreoi about0 mile from Ihe
Columbia river and inarked -lius ft, lied-
strom « N K, roriHM pust,'.' ihenee suittli lliu
(Miiins, nesi 40 chains, north llio chains, oasl
io cbnins to pointot commencement.
2, Communcing al a post plunted on iRsi
auk uf KoBler Creek about Smiles from Col-
umbia river and marked "GuuE Hedatroin't
i. ft, eurner pnst," lhcnco wesl Wicliains, imriii
-i chains, easl m rhalns, south HI) chains ti.
iiolut of i.'omnu'ireuient.
3, Commonring nt a pnst planlcd un easi
hank of Poster Creek about 8 miles from Cob
umbia river and markc I "Qua. E Uodstrom'a
■v IV. corner poat." thenco east so ehnins, uurth
si) chains, west no clialus, south hi chuius to
pnint Of cnmiiier.i'cmcnt.
I. Cummencing al a post planled on west
bank oi Foster Creek about imiles frum (Jot*
umbia liver andmarked "Oub IC Hedstrom's
> IV, comer posi " ihence nurth ko clmins
easl 80 chains, somh 8U chains, west sochains
to point uf commencement,
6, Commeueiug nt a lost plantod on west
bunk o| poster t reck nboul 4 miles from Columbia river ami marked'OusE Hodstrom'*
i K. corner pott." ihence norlh HO chains, ivest
ii chuius, south 8o cli-iln**, eovtSO chains to
poinl o( commencement.
fi, dimmem-itu*- al u post planled almut li
ehuins cast nf Foster Creek and abuut jj'-i niile-
norlh-easl trom Columbia river and marked
uus v.. Hedalroin'a N w.corner poat," theuce
east 100 chain", antitu IDolialus, wost 160ehalna
uorlh 4d chuius lo point of commeucemeut
7, Commencing al apost plantod40chains
east nf Foster Creek uud aliout 2J miles north-
cast trom Columbia rivor and marked "lius ft
iiedsiroin's a. w oomut poat," thenoe oast loa
chains, nonh 10 chains, west lOOoha'Ins, south
m cnains lo point nt commoneoinent,
Daled iprillSlh 1007,
B, Commonclng si a poat planted about f*o
chains west of hisiei Creek and about I mil*
u rlh of Cnlnuilmi riverand marked "Uus V.
Hedatrom'a 8 IV, noruer post," ihence north
100 chains, eust 40 chains, suuth Uio ehalm
west 40 chains to jiolnt of coinmencement.
'.i Cummencing ui a post planted about tki
chnlns west .1 Foster Creek aliout 1 milo north
ol Columbia river aud marked "Gus E Hed-
strum's s. E, eurner post,' thenee norib llio
chains, tveil 40'-lulus, suuihlfD chains, east 0
chains iu pointof comincuoement,
Dated April Mh. 1Mi7.
10, Commeueiug ul a pust planted at N. lv
corner of T. 1,7:147 uud marked" 'us li. Med
strum's . Il, eorner post," thenee west llio
ehalus north iu chains, east lhu chains, south
4o chains tn point of commeueemeiu,
Dated April21«t, I'.i'7.
II. Commeueiug at a post plauted atthe
moulh nl eusl fork of Sullivan riverand marked "tius li, Hedstrom's N. ft. comer post.
thencesouth IW' chuius, west 10 chains, norlh
bo ehuins, easi 4u chains lo point of cum
meucemeut
12, Commencing at u post planted at the
moulh of east foik of Sullivan river, marked
"UusE Hedstrum's N.W. coruor paai," hem
soulli pin ehains, east iu i'linins, norm ItiO
chains, west 41) ciniins to poiut oi commence
incut.
13. Commenclntr at apost planted abuut l
mile up tne easi imk oj -uliiviin river mid
marked "Qua i*. Hedstrom's a.W. corner post,"
thfiUce south Hi chuius, east80 chains, uurth
80 chains, wesi Su chains tu puiut uf commencement.
it, Commencing nt a post plunted l mile up
east fork of suliivan river and markod ''Uus K,
Hedatrom'a i, W, corner pusl," thence norlh
80 tltaiu.s, east in cnains, south bo euuins,
west ho chains tn point of cuiniiieiiceiiiein
hi. Commencing ut a post pluu'od about 2
miles up tho oast fork of Sullivan river and
marked "Gus r , llodsir m'sS.W, cornor posl,"
theuco oast 10O chains nnrth 40 chains, wost luu
chains, south 40 chains to point of commeucomout.
it). Commencing at a post planted aboutH
miles up east fnrk of .Sullivan riverand markud
'Gus ft. Hedstrom's N.W, cornor pnsl," tbonco
east lOOchains, g uih lOchains, wost UUI clmins,
north 4(1 chuius in -huiiL nf cummoucom*H)l.
11. Commonolng ut a pust planted about 40
| chuius up the north fork of Sullivan rivor and
uiarked "Gus ft Hedstrom's S W. corner post,"
theuce oust,HO Clialus. north 80 chains, wost 80
chains, south HO chuius to pointof eommonco*
ment.
Dated April 23rd, 1007.
18, Commencing at a post planted about r.
iniles up the north lor,, of Sullivan rivor and
marked "Gus ft. ti .dsiroin's S.E. cornor post,'
thuuee uotih Kill chaius, wust 40 chains, south
ItiO ehalus, oast 40 chaius to puiut of com*
j moiicoment.
111. Commencing at a imst planted about I!
miles up the north fork uf Sullivan rivor und
; markod "Gus E. Hudstroin'sS-W.coruor post,"
[thouce east Su chaius, nnrth 80 ehains. west 80
chains, south 80 chaius to poiut of commence*
ment.
2-1. Commenciii-y ar a post plauted about (i
uiiliMi-i iln* uortli fork of Sullivan rivor uml
markod "Gus E. Hedsirom's S. W. coruer post/'
theuce east 30 chains, north So chains, wost 80
chaius, south 80 chains io poiut of commence-
mont.
21. Coiiiinoiicing -it a post plauted about 7
milos up the nurth fnrk of Sullivan river aud
markod "Gus E. Hedstrum's S W. curuer post,**
thonco eust 80ohains, uortb SU chains, wc-i *-o
chaius, south Ml chaius to poiul ufcommouce-
ment.
22. Commencing nt a pust planted iibuutH
miles up the uniih fork oi Sullivan rivur uud
markod "Gus E. Hodutroin's S.W. corner post,"
theuco oast SU chains, north 80 chains, west 80
chaius, south SO chaius tu poiut of cotnmeuco*
mout.
Datod April 24th, 1007.
23. Commeuelng nt a posl planted at S. W
coruorulT-L.7810 and mnr.*.ud "UusE.Hed'
Strom's N.W. coruor punt.1 iiiouio *oulb ni
chain*, eust 8u clmdis, norm -uetiaius, west SO
chaius lo puint ut.CommoucOaiuut,
24. Com in euc iini ot a post plnntod at B. W
cornerpost of T. L. 7810and mamed "GnsE,
llcustrom's N.K. cornur post," thoncu aUUlb
Hi chuius, wost iii cnains, uorth 80 chuius, cts1
SU chaius lo poiut of commeiieoinout.
25. Commeuelng at a post plauted about li
chains up north fork ot Soulviu rivor aud
marked "Gus c. Hedstrum's B.E, coruer post,"
thouco uortu 1110 chuius, west 4(1 cbaius, south
ItiO chuius, uasl 40 chains io puiui of comim i.i'O-
meut.
Duted April iith, 100*.
20. ComincnoluK at a post plautod about Ji
of a mile eustof Windy rivor and abuul ',| milu
south of Culumbia rivor and markod "Gus IC
Hedstrum's N.E coruer post," thouco soutn hu
chnius, west 80 chuius, north 80 chains, east 80
cliains io poiut of cummomutneut,
27. Coinmeneing ut a posl plantod ahnnt %
ufa mile oast of Wiudy rivor aud ubout Ji mile
south uf Columbia river and marked "uus E,
Hod: iroin's N, W. cmiior posl" tlionco south 80
cbaius, oastSU chains, nurih SU chains, westSU
chuius to point of coin mencomont,
Dated April 27th, IWi
28. Commencing at a post planted atS. E
coruor of T. L. 7317 and murked "Gus li. Rod
st ruin's N.E. coruor pusl." thouco south HI
chains, wosl Sl) chains, nnrlh 80 chains, oasl 80
cliains to point id eomtuuuc-mieut.
Dated April 28th, Win.
sat my 4 GUS ft. HEDSTROM
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given tlmt (Hi days after date 1
Intend to apply to lhe Hon. Cliii'l Cnmmbmioiier
of Lands and Wurk* for pormisaloii to purchase
the following described lauds in West Kooteuay
I) strict:
Cummeuciug al a pust plant vil on lhe eastern
hank of the ('olumhlu Kiver ahout onc-foitilh of a
milelHilow priest Uupidsaiul marked "F. B, W.'a
soiitn-east corner," tlience north io chains, thenco
west 40 chaina, thence suuth 40 clialna to tho hank
of the Columbia River, thence In a south-eaaturly
(Unction following llio raoaiiiturlngs of the Columbia Kiver to point of commencement, containing about 1G0 acres.
Dated March 30th, A,I)„ 11107.
wedaplO 1'. B. WELLS.
NOTICE
Notico Ih hereby given that 00 days after date
I Intend to make application lo tbe Hon, Chief
Commissioner of Lands and Works for permission to purchaso the following described lands
situated in Woat Kootonay distriot, on the west
shore of Upper Arrow Uke opposite Nakusp,
B.C.
Commencingat a postmarked "H> NuIhuh'n
northeast cornur," theuce wesl, 111 chaini*,
l hence south 81) chains, tbenee cast 40 chalna
more or leas io lnke shure, thencu north HO
chaina following lake shuru lo pointof commencemeni, containing 320 acres more or less,
Datod this 2nd dny uf April, HNi7.
satapO HAitDINU NELSON.
NOTICE
Norlcc Is hereby given that 00 days aftor date
I intend lo make appliealiuu to thc Hon, Chief
Commissioner of Landsaud Works for permls-
alon to iiuivluiM* thu following described binds
aitualeil In Wosl Kooicnay district:
Commencing at a post planlcd on the weat
shore of Upper Arruw LttJ(C OppOflito Nakusp,
B, C, and marked "F. Wilson'* noutb-easl
corner," thenco wesl 4l)chains, thonoc north 10
chains, thenco east 10 chains more it Ichh to
lake ahorc, 'bonce south 111 chain-fulluwing
lake shure tu point uf eoiiitneilcement,
Datod thia 2nd day of April, HKI7.
KRANK WILSON,
iat ap 0 Harding Nelson, Ageui,
NOTICE
Nolice Is liereliy given lhat 3d days from dale
I Inlend lo apply lo the Honourable the Chiel
Cummissioneroi uudsand Worksforaspecial
license to cut and carry away timber frum the
(ollowlng described lands slliiatcd iu West
Kooleuay distriet;
1, Coinnieiiciiig al a poit planted at N. W,
corner ul T.L, Ua.'si and marked "11. Hedsirom's
H W, cumor pust, ihence east 100 chains, nurth
-lochaiiiH, west Kit) chains, south 40 chains to
point uf cuinnieueeiiieut.
•i, Communcing at a pust planted ut N. W,
corner olT.L.O.V'O and marked "M. Iiedsiroin's
S, E. comer post," thenee west Uio chains,
north 4o chains, cast 104) chains, soulh 4U
chains to point of commcneument.
Dati-il April '"Jlli.lHv?.
sat my 4
MARY HEDSTROM.
NOTICE.
Revelstoke Uiul District.
Diatrict of Wesl Kuuteiiay,
Take notice that George B. Campbell, of
Arrowhead, occupation Timber Cruiser. In-
luuda to applv for a speoial Umber licence over
lhe following described hinds;—
Commencing at u pusl. plauted on the south
side of Ut 02S1 about lft chains west of I'onlar
Crook, Ihencu wesl 2U chains, tbenee uortli 22
chains, thence west IIO chains, thence soutb 12
chains, (hence easl KKI chains, thunce north 20
chalna to point uf coiuiuencuiiienl, and cuntaining 010 acres, more or less.
UKOKUK BENJAMIN CAMPBELL.
Dated May lllli, I1W7. wed my 20
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that 1)0 days afler date wu
Intend U apply to tlm Honorable Chief Commis-
siuner of Unds ami Works for pel mission to mir
chase tliu following descrihed   lauds in  West
Kootonay district;
Commencing at it post planted ou tbo 8. E.
comer of Thompson pre-emption M5, marked
"Kvans it Ogllvio?s N. \\\ coruer post," thouco
441 chaius ensl, 40chaius soutb, HI chains wost,
iO chains nurih to pointof eommuueomout, containing Uio ucrus muro or loss.
Dated May 20th, 1007.
sat my 25 KVANJU OOILVIK,
CITY OF REVELSTOKE
-<'\.':.i~>N
A*       m^A
By-law No. 99
A By-law lo provide for llm eon-
si.-.i.-iinn nf it.j.in .....I .-oiuilii.n s.'ivm
in ll... Oity of Revolstoke nnd to until-
oi-lse tho isstu1 of debetitiu-ea foi-the
purpose of mlsli.tt the sum required
therefor,
WIIH UK AS in the opinion of the
di il niul in the interest of the City
ii is ilealiable t.. construct n system of
-.ewers in the Oity of Revelstoke according to the pinna nud speciHcallims
thcretor iii.'iiiii'.'.l l.y Thoa. II. Trncey,
Esq., Oity GnKlneer, and approved oi
liy lh.. (!...incil nnd that Ilu. funds to
I..- provided for su.:l. IniprovBinent
shall lie repaid liy special rate of front-
ngo tax to he levied on the land or
iuul property In or on or fronting or
untitling noon lho portions of iho
sti-...1is and tunes throughout the Cily
nnd Immediately benefited thereby,
And Whereas such work is a local
Improvement.
And Whereas under and by virtue
of the Municipal OlaiiBes Act tho
Council duly passed ll Hy-l.-.w known
as the "Local Improvement Sewage
By-law No. 08, 10(17," heing a By-law
lo provide for the menus of nscertnln-
ing and determining whnt lnnds...
real property will bo benefited hy
such improvements, nnd of ascertaining nnd determining llio proportion in
which the assessment is to be mndo on
the various portions of land or real
property so benefited.
And Whereas in pursuance of the
snid By-law the Oity Engineer lms
usee.-tained and determined the said
wurks and improvements and hns certified as correct a plan or description
there..f, nnd hns mndo an est imn to
and report of the expense or cost
thereof, nnd hns nscertained and determined nnd shown on snid plan and in
said reports what land or real property
will he immediately benefited by the
proposed Improvements,
An.l Whereas iu pursuance of the
s.-.i.l By-law tho Oity Clerk lias ascertained and determined the proportion
in which tlie assessment is to be made
nn the various portions of lan.l or real
property to l.e benefited and has duly
mnde his roporl thereon to the Council and whioh report bus been approved
of nnd adopted by the Council,
And Whereas notice signifying the
Council's Intention to undertake such
improvements and of making the
assessment therefor has been published
and given as required by snid By-law
nnd the Municipal Olausea Ael,and no
petition h..s been presented against
the proposed Improvements.
And Whereas $00,511.75 is the total
amuunl of the cost of the said Improvements and is the amount of the
principal debt to becreated by this
By-law.
An.l Wherens by sub-section 17of
Section 2.')'1 of the Municipal Clauses
Aot tho Council is empowered in the
ense of by-laws passed for works payable by focal assessment, In order to
facilitate the negotiation of debentures
thereunder, to declare that the debt
...-any portion thereof is further guaranteed by tbe Corporation at large.
And Wherens the total amount required to bo raised annually by speoial
rate per foot for paying the snid debt
nnd inteiest thereon nnd for creating
a sinking fund for paying the said
principal debt within 2(1 years, which
said debt is created on the security of
the speeiul rale.is settled by this Bylaw, nnd on that security only, mid
further guaranteed by the said Corporation at lnrge, is for inteiesl
$-1,075.58, .....I fur sinking fund
$'',703.38, n.nking a total of $8,(178.011,
And Whereas the total assessed
vnltienl' ibe whole real properly rateable under this By-law according to
the lasi revised assessment roll is
$331,825.00.
And Wherens the Counoil is desirous
i.f passing n By-law for the purposes
nieiii lonedi
TUGUKFOBB tlio Municipal Counoil of tl.e Corp..ration of the City of
Ilevelstoke enacts ns follows:
1. That the said hereinbefore reolled
estimates,   plans   and    reports   be
I..plod nnd thnl Ibo proposed improvements In construeiiiiL' main and
common sewers an.l the works o.ni-
neeio.l therewith throughout the City
of llovolstokii be mnde, constructed
.....I carried oul iu accordance therewith,
2. Thnl. ll... land or real property
whioh is Immediately ben.-filed by ll.e
nid Improvement*shnll be ihnt which
ins Iiith asfi'i Ini.i.-.l iu lho snid plan,
nil reports ol ll.o snid City Engineer
nml Hie shares or proportions in which
the snid nssossinonl  is lo be made ....
the various lots or portions of lots
benefited logolhot- will, tho amount
'oessary lo form a sinking fund nnd
itori'st shall liens shown l.y the roporl
of ll.o said City Clerk which land-, or
ial properly nud nssess.niills are
shown iu tho aaid report of ihe said
Oily Clerk nnd llio Biild lands or real
property and portions of land or real
property uteutinned in snid ropnrt of
said Oity Clerk nre hereby   assessed
i-oiiliiiL'ly will, iln* payment of ll.o
uiiiii..ni ns therein sei out opposite
i-iu-ll said p..I'l ion of laud or  real   pro.
potty and the said tepoi-t is horoby
ml..plod as the assessment roll lor the
purposes of this By-Law.
The nm.unit of lho speoial rate
assessed ns ufoi-osnid ugninst each lot
01' part of lot respectively shall be
nssosse.l, levied and eolloeted in eaoh
year for 20 yearn afler  the passing of
ihis Ily Law during which the debentures havo lo run,
4.  It shall be lawful for the Mayor
of the Corporation of the Cily of
Kevelstoke to bo-row upon' the
security of the speciul rate hereby
Imposed and upon iho credit of the
debentures  hereinafter   mentioned,
from nny person or persons, or body
ut bodies corporate who may be willing
to advance the same, a sum n t exceeding In the whole, the sum of
$00,511,75 being ll.e sum necessary for
lho work, iiiiii to onus., nil such sums
so raised or received to be pni.l Into
tlw bauds of the Treasurer nf tbe said
City for the purposes herein recited,
lures, to bo culled "Local Improve-
in. ... Deliei'ttilfR," In In* ilia...-.
executed and i-sui-d for such sum or
sums a* may be required for tin* purposes aforementioned imt exceeding
however the sum of $00511.75, onel. ..f
Ihe said debentures bring nf iho denomination of One Thousand Dollars
except it. the case nt unenf such debentures which mny lie fur ,i lessee
sum if deemed requisite by the snid
Mayo.-, nnd all of such debentures
shall be sealed with the seal of lhe
Corporation of the City of Kevelstoke,
und signed liy the Mayor and Oleik
(hereof..
II. The sni.i debentures shnll be
mndo payable in twenty years from
the dav hereinafter mentioned fnr this
By-Law tojtake effect, at the ..Mice of
the Molsons Bunk at Revelstoke,
II. C, aforesaid, which said
place of payment shall be desig-
naled l.y said debentures, and shall
have attached tu theni coupons for tInpayment of inteiest, nnd the signature
tothe coupons muy be either written,
printed, stamped or lithographed.
7. The snid debentures shnll hoar
Interest at tho rate of Five per centum
per annum from the date thereof,
which inteiesl shall be payable semi-
annually at the office nf the Molsons
Bunk at Rovelstoke aforesaid in
lawful inon.-y of Canadu.
il. It shnll bo lawful for the sui
Mayor to negotiate and sell tl.e snid
debentures or nny of ihon. al a rate
below par if he mnv deem it necessary
tod., so, ami io authorize the Treasurer to pny out of the sums so raised
l.y the sulo of tl.e suid debentures all
expenses connected with the preparation and lithographing of the debentures and coupons, or any discount or
commission or othor charges incidental to the sulo of the suid debentures.
il. For the purpose of for.ning a
si. king fund for the payment of the
suid debt and the payment of the
inteiesl thereon at the rule aforesaid
as the same becomes due, thoro shall
l.o assessed and levied over nml nbove
all oilier rules und charges the annual
sum of $8,678,06 in on.-h nn.1 every year
until III.' suid sum of i$00,511.75 and
interest is fully by speeiul rate per
foot frontage upon all lhe lund or real
property according to the respective
amounts hereinbefore recited us set
forth in the said report of the snid Oity
Clerk, such yearly rnto to be assessed
and levied in each year at the sumo
limo und in the sume manner us
ordinary tuxes ure assessed nnd levied.
III. Tbe amount of the speoial rate
or frontage tax levied hereunder shnll
be added ti. t'.e tuxes for the financial
yenr in which such rate or frontage
inx is assessed and levied, and snob
special rule or frontage Inx may be
enforced nnd recovered in the sume
manner und in every respect aa ordinary lund or leal property Ciiy Taxes,
whether by the snle of the lund or renl
property upon which the sume ut-
tuclies. or by registration, us n oharge
upun stub land or real property, or
otherwise ns provided by the Municipal Clauses Act.
11. If lhe owner of nnv portion of
the snid bind or renl property hereby
assessed shnll desire to commute the
speeiul assessment Imposed by this
By-Law, he or she cnn do sn by paying to the Treasurer of the Corporation, on or before the Kifth day of
December, 10d7. the amount sot opposite the renl property, lols or portions
of lots mentioned in thc seventh
column of the snid report of the snid
City Clerk.
12. Any amounts paid In commutation sliiill or muy lie invested according to the provisions relating to the
Investment of the City Sinking Fund.
18, It shnll lie lawful for the said
Oorporatlou from time to lime to
repurchase any or all of tho snid debentures nt such price or prices nt or
below pur ns shnll be mutually agreed
upon.
II. The snid debt as created by this
By-Law is hereby further guaranteed
by the Corporation at large,
15. This By-Law shall come Into
force on the Second day of Jt.lv, 1007,
mny lie cited as the " Local Improvement Sewage Assessment By-Law No.
00, 1007."
Head a first lime the 21sl day uf
Mny, 1007. |
Read a second time the 21st day of
Muy, 1007.
Read a third timo, nnd pnssed, lhc
21st day of Muy, 1007, with the
Unanimous consent of the Council,
Reconsidered and finally passed and
adopted by lhe Counjll the
day of 1007.
Mayor,
City Clerk.
Tnke nolice Hint llie above is a true
copy of u By-Law which is intended in
l.o linally passed und adopted by the
Oity Council for levying a frontage
rule to pny for the e..nslruction of tl.e
Improvements therein mentioned und
ihui the Assessment Roll us contained
In the report of the Oity Olerk, mentioned In tho snid By-Law, showing
lho rate and tho lauds or real property
liable to pay the same, together with
il..- ...unes of tho owners thereof, ii
now un ill.-iu lhe olliee of lhe City
Cl.-rk nnd is ..pen for inspoeli.m during ..ill.-e hours.
The first silling uf tlio Court of
Revision to revise the assessment will
I..- held .... Wednesday, Juno I2ih, 111(17
at the hour of 7.:io o'clock in tho afternoon at the City Hull, Rovelstoke, B.
C, for tho purpose of homing complaints against 111.-assessment us proposed l.y sni.i By-Law, or thuaccuraoy
ot the frontage measurement or uny
other complaint which persons Interested n.uy desire to mnke nnd which
is by Ikw cognizable l.y the Court.
All complaints ugninst tho snid
assessment must be served upon the
City I 'loi k at leasl (8) eight dnys prior
to the date of the first sitting of the
Curl ..f Revision.
Iluted Mny 22. 1007.
II. FLOYD,
City Clerk.
NOTICE
Noli.e ii hereby glran that 00 wn afler date I
intend to ipplytothc llmi. tbe Chief Commll-
■lonet "f Undi and Work* for permission to purchase the following deicrilwd lauds in West
KooUnay district;
Commencing at a poit planted at the north-west
Cornel of tbe Lime Kiln l/d. running west 40
ibaiiu. thence south ll) chains, thenee easl (o
chainB, thenee imrth 4" chains to place of commenci'men I.
Daled March Oth, IWt.
sal ap 0        1 HUM A-j bKlNNKU M.UU- GRIP AND PASSWORD.
K ul I'.
At tl.e r. gul.tr convention oo W.d-
ucsil.iy night the most important
Ini-ine s befjie tl.o i-idgo was the elec-
i .11 oi ollicers Ior thc onsuing term.
A large number of ii.ombers ul tended
and the election resulted as Ijllows:
(* C,T. VV, Bradshaw.
V. C,.l. Mathie,
Prelate, 11 Cu luinghiim Muiris.
M.olEx, E.G. liurridge.
M. ul" I'., H.A. llr wn.
K.ol tt. A 8.,G. II. llcock.
M. ol W, T. P. Smitli.
M.ul A., S. Leleaux,
I li, A  Hillier.
(1 (I, J. Leslie.
CUSTOMS RETURNS.
Revenue returns [or montli en.line
May Ills;, 1907;
Revelrtoko  $ 8,!l(IO..r.2
Ashcrolt  1,810.35
Cold, n  854.78
IC.iniloops  1,22683
Vornon  3,737"27
MCLENNAN'S
i THIS IS ORE OFTBF. BEST
VAU'SMiSWSTSOnS
UKtOP
THC
WOMEN
ty ty ty +p *+**£*■ w ty ty ty \fc* tp v
* STOCK FOODS *
POULTRY FOODS
I'i
*•
| CONDITION POWDERS   &\\
*f     We are Agents for the $ J
TP famous    ''International €M'
# Stock Food." §
T*     Large stock kept her..-.
>     Write  ior circular oi
V call and sec it.
♦ 	
f Canada Drug & Book Co.
■j"t"M"M"M"t"H"M
1 ONLY A GLANCE \
Only
i.f (i
a glance al
iii-ei-iis will
.. try lie-in.
-in- s k
JUST A TRIAL
A   trin
Ihey ui
....   lb.
BKEAD,
1   will   on..vi
f ll.e pill'l sl
nifirkel.    Try   inn
CAKES AND PASTRY.
...I
IF YOU WANT
To
iiuu*
To Kent n Ilo
line Nic
- in.
|Hobson & Belli
i  (io cms, linkers & Confcolionoia  ■
Graham—At Kevelstoke, May 20th,
to the wile ol Waller Graham, M.R.
U.S., URC P., (Enp.) a daughter.
WEATHER FORECAST
Saturday, June 1—I'.r 24 l.uur
Unsettled and showery, slightly
. udy, sir..i.e t.. .....derate van-
able winds, gusty, Temp., max 61
dog., inin, 48 di j>.
Local and General.
The liiiuse mi the corner ol McKenzie Avenue un.l Second Street wus
successfully moved furthci south on
Wednesday and active work is now
going on with the construction ol tin-
line new Woolsey & Leleaux sture.
The members ol the "Su Long Mnry"
iihorus which mnde such n hit nt the
Hay Festival on Thursday night nt
Cfi'.l'-i I the Opera House, inlend organising u
minstrel club of Indies un.l gentlemen.
A musical society of this sort should
l.e ii success.
Tu I'.uv Sple...lui Pruii
LttlldB.
COMK AND SKI:
Kincaid & Anderson
IS HAVE SOME HAI
GAINS IN COAST
PROPERTIES
MONEY   TO  LOAN
$10,589.75
This is a record month,
CHURCHES.
VIE WILL
BE GLAD"
TOMOWYOII
-THISSTYU
CT0Utl.STOl3~
II
Real Estate and insurance Ants.
Hear Enid Martin on Monday
Night,
Tlie firs'. Canadian League shoot is
taking place this afternoon on the
local range.
C. Ii. sissons, principal ol the High
school, has sent in his resignatun to
the srhocl boatd.
H, A. Brown is moving the cigar
factory irum First Street to u new silo
en Second Street, nearly opposite llie
drill hall.
D, McCarthy has reoeived a contract
lor u large residence to be built to lhe
ler ol Mrs Kennedy of Illecillewaet,
..   gecond St,
5. ver. floods have wrought considerable havoc at Summerland, dams
being broken through an! valuable
property destroyed.
A special :-. eeting ol the L. 0 I.
N'o. 1658 will be held in Oddfellows
Hall cn Tuesday, June 4th. al 8 p. m,
:' r the purpose ol conferring degress
An organization known ns the
Southern Okanagan Fruit Growers'
Exchange lus been formed at Pentic
t ;. and will go into the business ol
marketing Iruit and produce of thai
district.
Arrangement! sro being made lor
thi dis] ial oi the city debentures for
raising money loi the installation nf
lhe auxiliary power plant, lt i-1, ped
thai ll.e w..rk will be commenced at
an early date.
The  lad  that |Rcveletokc  horses
have a tendency to run  away  while
unattended and unhitched has been
I    -..-:  I late, and thai the least un.
.- ,,.  ccurenc.  will  Irighten  thi m
w. « .uld luggi sl th .*.  nn re can
taken to tie up tho horses while wait
ing outside stores ...ul thus elimii .*
tl.e possible danger aud damage   I
mn away
Social and Personal
The managomont ol the now Savoy
'ea rooms and ico cream parlors will
not be able to have their opening today
ns previously arranged, ..wing I., ll.e
...in arrival of <ovir.il of iheir linings
The opening wi 1 probably tnke place
ll.e latter end ot nexl week.
Brigadier Howell, ol Toronto, secretary ol the Salvation Army's immigra'
'ion department addressed a largo
...eeting ut Nelson yesterday on the
method employed. Only carefully selected persons are broughl oul .....I
they aro placed away from congested
centres ol land.
The man who sen.Is hi- printing.ml
nl town when there is.. printing olliee
bore that has speut thousands ol dollars 11 build up n lino plant and pays
lho men good wages, would make hie
own mother eal at the second ia le
find reins.. I.e.- the use of .. napkin,—
Cranbrook Herald,
A meeting will be held on Tuesday,
June Ith, ui 8 p, in. sharp, in the
opera house at which Mrs. J, 0 K. mp
D.S.C, lor liritisb Columbia,will give
a short lecture on tlie Ladies ul the
Maccabees Order and explain the objects und benefits ol this powerful society A musical programme will also mont Engiueei has ta is.
be rendered.                                       nf B R. Atkim during    - .--
„.   .       ,     ,, il" old country,
laxidermiht Edwards hag recently
Mr. Parrel, ol Vancouver, is visiting
bis uncle 11. McCarthy i. tnivu.
Mrs. Hobson will nol receive on
Tuesday nexl,,I une lth.
Miss McKiiiiioi. und Master 11, Kilpatrick Iott this morning lor Prince
Edward Island.
G, McKinnon lms returned from the
coast from the Rhodes Scholarship
examination.
Dr. Morrison has returned to town
In in n I ting trip iu the Illecillewaet district.
Mrs. IV. M. Lawrence will nnl receive mi Wednesday noxt, June 5, nor
until September.
Mr, an,I Mrs, B, H Atkins I. I thia
morning on an extended trip to England and Ireland.
Miss II Dunne, 11 N -;.-ii lliil, is
visiting in the city and is the guest ol
Mr. nnd Mrs 11. Gordon.
Miss Enid Martin will sii g      Mj
Redeemer Lived.."  in   Sl    .', rl - -.-
church   to-morrow  ..t  the  evening
service.
F.   W, Aylmer. Domi .      Govern
Catholic— Ilev. Father It I'ccnul
O.M.I, puslur.   So;-viceseve. v Sunday
nt ihe lollowing hours:    8 ....... C-.u.
niunion Mass; 10:30 a.m. High .1 nss
nud Sermon; 2 p.m. Baptisms; "2:311
p.m. Sunday School; 7:3'*p.m. Rosary,
Instruction und BcuodictU-u,
Methodist,—J. S. Woudsworth,
minister, 11 a.m. Mnn.ing Sm vice,
"A Piacticul Creed." 2:30 p.m. S inlay School. I'astur's Bible Class,
"Christian Socialism," 7:30 p in
Evening service, "A Farewell Message.'1
Knox PkebbytkkIAN.—J. II Rob-
e.r...., B.D., minister. Sunday morn
mg service ... II ..'cluck, sul.j.-ct,
"Moses iu Midinn." Evening service
at 7:30, subject, "The Second Bonk of
Genesis, its Religious Message tur
Mullen. Tinios" Sabbath School nml
1' Blur's Bible Class ill 2:30 p.m. Tl.e
Young People's Guild'meets fur hall
fin hour immediately after evening
service when tlie o.istor will given
shi.it address on "liev. .Ins, Nisbet, a
ini.'Siou.iry to tho Red M.-n " A cordial invitation is extended to all nud
especially to strangers in the city.
St. l'CTti.'s.—Ilev. C A. Proeunier.
leclui.    First Sunday alter Trinity,
St. Ani.i;i:w's (Presbyterian)—Uov.
W. V,. Calder, p.istor. Services II u m.
und 7 311 pm,, Sunday school and
Pasior's Bible class at 2 30 p. ...
I'.ayer meeting Wednesday al 8 p. in.
Chni. practice and teachers' meeting
F.iduy at 8 p.m.
CORRESPONDENCE
Om*  new stock has arrived
PRICES-
$2.50 to $6
None better at ihe price
CHILDREN'S
Hats and Bonnets
a nice lot in Silk,
Muslin and Straw
Tarns
Cloth and Leather
OUTING. HATS
For Ladies in Linen
and Straw
LADIES'
READY-TO-WEAR
SOBER HATS
Short Coats
Long Coats,
Rain Coats
Ladies' Skirts in all materials.
Misses' Skirts in Lustre
and Serge
From $1.50 Up
CHILDREN'S   SHOES
If you wanl something that will wear and look well, try " THE CLASSIC SHOE "
for Children- made bv the people who devote their whole attention to producing the best
possible for children.    We guarantee every pair.
t
■MCLENNAN'S'
;
r~
received sume due specimens. i li C      M "* Dsy     F"'
game to be mounted including game m the city on il
Hevelsluke, 1). O.,
May 211th, III '7
To   the   P.tror.a  of  the   Hevelsluke
dp r,. House;
The management wish to convey to
.In-public their regret that tliey entertained tl.e class ol show ili it played
.ere recently.    The only information
in advance n! iho show was newspaper
reports which wore very satisfactory.
I  .- Wi ti rn c mail;. Booking Bureau
i>i- - into effect on June lllth and we
lien   have  ways  and means of
obtaining   more    particulars    before
-. ng attractions.
yours truly,
It. TAPPING,
■ li   ■  \\ item Canada   Bunking
Bureau.
i^\-
A)g>t
S ft
Or-
WEDDING  RINGS
-AT-
J. GUY BARBER'S
Marriage Licenses Issued
V-.
J.GUY BARBER
C.P.R. WATCH INSPECTOR
GOOD BUYS
Dwelling nnd Lot. Second Street    .... $2, UK)
Dwelling and Lot, Hi id Street  1,800
Dwelling nnd Lots, Third Street  1,200
Lols on Second SI., east of McKow.il, Ave., ouch   . .      250
U.ts on Third St., enst of MeKon/.io Ave., ench   .    . .200
Lols on Fourth St., eusl, of Mi-Ki-n/.i.- Ave,, each    . ,      176
Lots on Fifth HI.., oust of McKenzie Ave., each   .    . .150
1-2 und 5-ucre Blocks suitable for fruit.
SIBBALD  AND   FIELD
INSURANCE NOTARIES PUBLIC LOANS
he ds, line silver tips, a. .1 notably a
handsome specimen ol golden eagle.
This eagle is in Mr. Roos's cigar at. re
nn McKenzie avenue and haa attracted
much favorable conuiient on account
. f its size and beauty,
Insect
Powder
The besl known remedy to
rid u....-..ui'...-* from \ our In.use.
If  plnp-ilv
-d for con   in
-HM..;.-. d,
n lo -:.-
60c. a Pound
ANTI-BUZZ  KEEPS OFF
THE MOSQUITOES
35 CENTS A  BOTTLE
-;S( ll.ll   AT !-
W. BEWS. m
Druggist nnd Btationor,
Mall Orders promptly attend.
to f.'. .Ins Slur.-.
The exuu.in .tion ol candidates I r
the Mi di - scholarship lor British
Columbia commenced on Thursday .-
Victoria,     I .. -■  ....   five    - fferf.
—   es, the candidate!  -
!.. - '., G. C   Davidson  and  P   1-
K. it  I N*i * Westminster I eo Buch-
in, wh    .,.- l. en  in a law olliee in
Vai couvi     and Geo. W McKinnon
ol Ri v. .-. fee,    l!,.  medical ei imii
..iiuu iv » lii Id mi Thursday, tt .    ;.,,
the Ri - fi ke c indid its -
, .-
The C 1 R. h tel ai  li.i.r
.pen. d I . ;. -   seal m    n  M -,- 15th,
i idei the manng. mi nl  I I-' Danl
has  I.-i   . very succ. uiul run .o iar
.-.. i 150 guests being registered -1 ir
ug thi | asl week.    This  hotel   lias
i. - ■    i-u- liderably impri red iii ce
tin   ic. mm. 'l.i*: -ii    - in-.
i.u-h increased,    Among.! tho inno-
.-. - is i 1600 eai die power search
lighl which -.vil! be used tu illuminate
ho mi uiiMfii peaks and valloj in
lark summer nighis.
The N '-.-;...-.Mi-. Vancouvor,
H ( , says 'How delightlully Miss
Knid Mfuiui sang'Angels Guard Thee'
(I..dar.I. ;.. her cunceri on Thursday
evening
Tin
thi _ . -■ in, il
:   -•       COSl
TWO MILLION PEOPLE
Ex-Governor Mackintosh Talks
about British Columbia
Seattle I
Gov Ma-
..,,., rnor   I
■
■ -   -       . in Seattle, al incol.
i
uuj
. M ,■
.....
|      ■
ices Go* llm said
"Albcrtu ...d B	
-.  leapt  and
Manitoba
Without * ■ . : :m i     ■    ,
being    mded .
- lie :m*' ilo and Ind \   .
I  ICI   -.     in ..
d in whal
.-:.!!  Central  Canada,    Spi
British Columbia,..  marv.
v.nee ..villi  a  popnlati i.        I
iho  mini's, fisheries, canning
ci al industrii   exceed per i ip
Business Locals^
Nothini; tictter'than Our "Speoial
!.    •-.. .-ui coffee nt-
Patronize   Homo   Industry.     Smoke
RevolsUjl-c C.K.-.rs.
Hot Weather
Dainties
ON SALE AT Til I'l
REI) CROSS
I,   CIICUIII-
Iruits    al
Aspsnigu,   r11><■ inn,ai-.
md   othei
liuiirin Ill
per, Hai    - ■ ■■ all cover-
Burlaps, go
'..   .        II    11   Ml  ■     ■     '
Rnveletoki. .;..r. Union Made Our
Spocliil, the union, and Marca Vunlta
nro ..hond ol all others
ew win
:  . th, any nn
l.i.lh Powder  Talcum Powder
Ruth Sponees
Rubber Bath Sponges
By-Lo Talcum Powder
Violet Ann.nin
Perfumed Toilet Soup
Citrate Magnesia
Health Sollne
Sodium Phosphate
NEGLECTED EYES
Improperly fitted glasses ure worse than
no glasses and neglected eyes often humus
blindness.
Our Optical Department is in charge o
Mr. M. S. Hastings, Ref, D., and post-
lively guarantee satisfaction.
Ii lms been proven thut 90 per cent, of
headaches are caused by defective eyes
and ii docs nol follow thai because you
have good eyesight thai your eyes are not
de feel ive.
A Pull supply always on hand
Red Cross Drug Store
Mail Orders Kocnivo Prompt Attention
Qi>)-iticirr
jKwauRs and Opticians
Next to Imperial
Have your eyes attended to now
^ave trouble and expense.
and
Hank
HASTINGS, DOYLE AND ALLUM, LTD.
•■■
PRI1TOE
RUPERT
We have secured the agency for Prince Rupert properly for a limited lime
only, all lols 25x120 ft, Price $jqo. Terms, $50 cash, balance 4, 8 and 1 i
months. We have also choice lols and residences iu Kevelstoke, business
chances.   Also t'ruil lands close in.      Apply uv-^^ffftrng*.
BRILL   &   ST.AG-&
REAL ESTATE & GENERAL BROKERS I'.   (>.   Box,   IIS,
Rtm-lHti.kf, 8.C
Ofliru nvor l-awruiu'
Hardware Store
NOTICE.
i;   |i
\ ■
ll.    Mm-
NOTICE
IIuimi. snd
building mi-, packed thing  in   A.i.ori 'a,    Coun
m de in every lour ol the popul itinn
the indusl.if.l products exceed fl 'v (I
pei oapiln
"l   believe  the  presold gi n   il
will live to see a population ol  2,000
M        '
i   '
:■ .      R C, Ltd. Onl)
il       . i ds     eler.
. . f.f     ■     in-..I   spplj
\ - -        -      -      Irlth, Ladnor, Il.C
B.
.vid. an expectant audience t
.er sine, and tin.)   were  n i   disap
pointed.    Her lowor nnloi nro boauti
nl.    Tl.i-r" is a warm, rich resonance
... then. in..s.. pleasing tn  hear,  and,,
.hove iill, wc appreciate the purity ol odd in ilu- con nil provinces Lord'erin'ii   ". "V
her intonation.  Hor high piiinissimos nn tho United  Hta.es, while north nl ,|M" i
.... I.eyoiid praise, sweet and  delicate,  that   a   new   country will spring up.
Her comprnt Is unusually large, and No one knows tho ronourcos ol British
die displays good style  I oonsidor- Columbin, lor lully 300,000 snuaro
iblo musical intelligence In her vocal miles havo yot In bo explored nnd
/.atioii."—At Sl. Andrew's ohuroh, opened up, The island ol Vancouvor
is-isted l.y Miss Harvey, e.uilrullo, i is a grout, e.o.ii.lry In itself, and la...
md besl local talent, Monday, .Inm. It. j Iron to say that Bnmool tho greatest
I'l.e musical uvo.it of ll.o seas..n, I copper, gold, conl ..ml silv-e. .nines
Pickets 50c. I will Boon be developed on this island."
NOTICE
., '    ,'    I      -      ■    ■     . i
i *. thi ' lilrti1 ill
.-',"■'
,    imlmr from thfl following fin
.,- i    . | I",..-.!, ui,- nintrl'it:
.. >■ it ;i ii'.ni  marker! "W .1
- in i*.   planted nn llm ' n|
i ■ (' unahAitM tip i  hi
Klnbii kftl Lako Ihonon wenl llliu'liainn Mh-nm-
ion Hi iiicI.mn-. il.i'in-1* QUI I0n ' h  Itn ner
I.Uill,   I'M il Oh      hi [.llllll- nf "HI IM.'III'I.I
I ii April .id, 1007,
!,  i tn Hieing .0  .i |i"ui  morlrwl ' '*\   i
on.,   (.(ni. *.. i  ,   plantod un Mi.hii.
((Ivor, .it t nnfilintn* fnnn thu montli, llioncn
north HOohaliiM, Uience oohI so oliflhnt, llionoo
.nuiii BOolialim, tliuuco wesl BOoliadistn point
of eoinmoncenii'iit.
lu  \i ILIi, 1007,
sat Jun 1 w, j. 0TT0,
Notlee la hereby given I at BO daya nlicr ilnto
i Intond toapply to lhe Chief Commissioner ol
I.Hii'ls nnd Wnrks fnr as tidal license in tint
and oitrry t raber fnnn the foltowlng described
lands situatod in the Cariboo District, R, O.i
l Clomraonclng at a post marked "W.J Otto's
north-went conuir," planted "ii Canoe River about
10'n li i froTTi month of Ptarmigan Crook, thence
80 chains eaat, thenco BO chains, smith, thence 80
run- west, thenee Hi clialn-j nortli tn point nf
omniencement,
Dated MarchBOtii, 1007.
•'.. Commencing at n pnst marked "W.J. Otto's
nutli ivi .t corner," plantnil on Ptarmigan Crenk
,boiit i mile* up frmn nioiitli, tlience Hi chains
..ist tbenee BO clialns north,tbenee Hi elmins
....! thence 80 cliainn -mutlitn point nf common-
ment."
.. Commencing at a post markod "W.J.Otto's
imith-wost comer," planled nn Ptarmigan Creek,
i. .ni , milos from mouth, thenco80 fiinlnseast,
lience .'" chalna smith, thei  BONohatnsoaat,
Micncfl-P) olioins norlli, thonce 80 chains west,
imt!'*.'*.ii rliainfl north,thonce to chains west,
theoce t'i cli iini inntli Lo point ofconimencomont,
i   Commencing hi b post msrked "W, J,
.*!(,■ tomb west corner," plsnled on l'larml-
.■Mi creek aboutomiles Irom lhe moutb,Ihoneo
.1 I. -i-i ihence40 chains north, thonoo
.'.:      * I   |    LhOncO  V) i'linins hoiiHi In
■ i,- ol " ■ -■■ m i m hi
.    - ; ilarch .'Mii,i'"t-.
C iifim*! i in,' ni n nosl marked "W, .1.
orlh'OS i corner, |ilsntoo on Canoe
. i* about 60 miles Irom month, tbonoolflO
tbonei W chains sont', thoneo too
i ihence 10 uhalns north to point nl
. ommoneoment
Dated M-irci.'.i.i,i:mv
■'.   ' '.muii I.- Ing al fi posl marked "W, .1
* i1 ..   noi h i h i comer,' planlcd on Cnnoe
.(.- m 04 hi.)'   from mouth, thonce hi
■ ■, ii, thnnco Wl chains west, thonoo BO
■  'Im nee ■'" liains onel la pnlnl of
'•ill I'd" ' it,
1,   i (iiiiiiniii Uk nl ii pool   mnrkeil  "W ,1
H in   outli •■■• I * orner,   planled on t'uno'i
i iIki ii IH' from the mmilh, ihonai
ii. i hi, .,-.lin, tin in*'* SO i-imiii   woul, liionco
i h .I. unnth, thenco BU chains onal to |Kilnl
nf i nliiuii".,' ntni ni
H   i iihHi.i■■,. uitf ,ii ii posl marked "W, J,
1 ill * th '-n-i corner,   plautod on Canoo
Kivor ahoul "ii mites from month, Lhcnco 80
h ilm   I. thoncotW chains wont, thence ho
uhalns north ihonoe 80 ohains cant to point nf
roniinoncomont,
'.i   i .'ii neing nl n poal markod "\v. ,i.
i llio' outh owl oornor,' planted mi > mini'
Itiver about 70 miles from In inoulli, thenoo
100ohnlns wost, thonco 10ohains nnrtli, thonco
100 chains oasl, ihenee lOonaini south Lo poinl
nf oommnnoeniont.
limed MsrobSUUi, 190?.
iat Jun 1 W, J. OTTO,
WANTED
Foil SALE-SIx room houso wllh
cellar, nud .....de... plumbing,
Half an acre of garden, goud fence.—■
$1700.00, I'lnsy I onus. For furl bor
particulars apply to W.H. Robctson,
ANTTil) — Bvoiynuo having n
house to sell or rent to list it
with mo. i nu. Hooded with enquiries
fur liuuse propel.ies. Phone, call, or
drop mo.i curd wilh full desciiptii.n
.md purchaso price, i.r rent required.—
I-l, A. Huggeii, It.-f.i listato and Insui-
ance Agent. Hovelstuko, li. U.
w
WANTED—A   dining room girl.
Leland Hotel, Nakusp, ,$:«! per
month.
WANTED—Al once n Dintngronn.
girl.   Apply UltiliN'l'Al, Hotei..
w
ANTED-Dinlng Roon. Girl, al
I I....ax Hnlel.
wanted A BUYER ™
IliO ncros Hrat-olnss Fruit Land
on Arrow Lake, 20 acres cleared,
15 acres now ready for crop-
Frame Dwelling (live rooms,)
chicken house and bam (holding
lour teams,) Plenty of cord wood,
just two miles Irom town. An
ideal spot lor poultry and a good
market where top prices are paid
lor all kinds ol v.getables, Iruit,
eggs, etc.—Pkioe $4,000.
I have also large and smaller
acreage suitable lor Iruit ciose to
market. For lull particulars
apply to,—
W. B. ROBERTSON.
NOTICE
Is thi-: County  ('..cut uk Wurt
Klll.TKNAY    III.I.I.KN   AT   UliVK.I,-
HTOK15,
Iii Uie mailer of the listutu of Oscar
K. Slovens, deceased, und in lho
mullet of ll.e "(HII.-inl
Ailn.inisli.ilu.-s Ael,"
TAKK NOT1UE Unit by in-dcr ul*
Ills Honor.). A, Forin, Judge, mado
tho 18lh duy uf May 1007, I wiih appointed ...Iniiuislratin- uf tlie estute ul*
Oscar I'i. Slovens, deeoiisod, and all
pin-lies having claims against iho sni.i
.•si..io.ire In-iol.)- reunited to furnish
sume properly vorlned lo mo on or
befiirollioirilh duy ul June, 11X17. And
ill put-lies in.I.'bled In snid eslulo ure
reunited to pay the amount of their
Indebtedness tome forthwith.
(iK-i. H. MoCaiitkii.
Official Administrai or.
Duted this 1st, duy    June, 1U07.
H. W. EDWARDS
TAXIDERMIST
Don lli'iuls, Aiiiiniils, Hlr.li., Fl.li, Etc,,
MOUNT HI)
Al.im.il  Ilu..* Mi.min.il,
..). IlilX.11.
.Hinilln: Uorniir..! Pint Ht. and Boris Aw,
lli-viil..i,ti., II. C.
E. A. SPRING
HARNESS MAKER
AND SADDLER
Harness neatly repaired,
New harness .nude to order on tho
shurtosl notice.
All kinds of Whips and Stable requisites kept in slock.
Logging uud Team Harness a
specially,
firstIstreet
Oppusile tlio Union Ilolel
KEVELSTOKE, B, C,
I
*
i

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