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BC Historical Newspapers

The Mail Herald Apr 20, 1907

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Array ine man-nepaia
Vol. 13.-No 31
$2.50 Per Year
C.B. Hume&Co., Ltd
Stores at Arrowhead and Revelstoke.
Your Boy's
The money you spend lor Boy's Clothing
is just as good as any other money you spend,
and you may as well spend it profitably.
clothing to spend it on.
The fabrics are all wool, fashionable
patterns, double elbows, shoulder pads,
French facings, concave shoulderB on Coats,
and double seats nnd  knees on  Trousers.
Absolutely the BEST and STRONGEST garments made.
They cost the same as inferior garments, plus the trouble of
asking for " LION BRAND."
To lit any figure, at any figure.
B. C. Corsets, the acme ol Corset
Short Tape Girdle CorsBts.
Short Back Corsets for slender
Long Hip Corsets, strongly built
tor stout people.
Stout Ladies'   Corsets, all sizes
up to 36.
Nursing Corsets.
C. B. Hume & Co, Ltd
Boots and Shoes, Men's Furnishings, Ready-made Clothing
Papers Ilia, please everyone who
appreciate stationery of FINE
—mnde by the leading manufacturers,     )
making n specialty ol a box of fine
Holland Linen Paper and envelopes
—each shee. lithographed Revelstoke.
NOW *0o. A I0X.
Try a box, il will please you,
D. Nairn
Red Cross Drug Store
Danoing hai ever been a popular
anuiieme.it in Revelitoke, and iti
devotees cm be numbered slmoit by
hundreds. An evidence of thil was to
be seen on Wednesday night last when
a dance was given hy the Ladies Hospital Guild and the Independent Band
in the Opera House, The small lee
charged had the desired effect tnd
a large throng assembled to tread
measure to the etrai.is ot the band,
which ii at all times noted lor iti
excellent dance music. Being strictly
shirtwaist, the ladies had no opportunity of donning the elegant and handsome ball gowni, so dear to the fair
sex, but in spite ol that the latest
faihiom and creation! in waists were
worn, some being particularly dainty
and oharming, and the scene was full
of life and oolor. An excellent eupper
was provided and nothing was to be
desired to make the whole evening
a success liminc.ally and socially.
tk    PAINT §22
Has arrived again and we are prepared Ior it, having just
received a full oar of all kinds of Paints, Raw and Boiled Oil,
White Lead, Varnishes, Bnplac, Alabastine, Agate Wall Finish
and KolBomine.
We have also received two cars ol Mixed Hardware, which « }
completes our stock and puts us in a position to supply all **
your Spring requirements in the Hardware line. ijt
Mail Orders receive prompt attention.
Detltri In Hardware, Htovei and Tinware, Mlnen', Lumbermen'!
and Sawmill Huppliei, etc., Plumbing and Tlnimltblng.
Successful Production of the
Popular Musical Drama by
Revelstoke Amateurs — A
Bumper House,
Revelstoke has always been noted
(or her dramatic and musical talent
and the production of the famous cantata, "Jephtbah's Daughter" last night
in tbe opera house by local artists has
established further this well deserved
reputation. Kilty Indies and "t-ntle-
uicn wire requind to produce litis
well known drama and Irum start to
finish the audience could feel the wild,
yet picturesque breath of the ancient
Israelites and their Bemi-t.arharous
life, brought out in the grand yet
sweet music in which it is produced.
The house was packed evincing the
popularity of local talent.
The story, is so well known that
there ia no need Ior repeating it; suffice
it to say that each act and scene in
this great ancient tragedy was cae
fully and well curried out. Tl.e chorus
of soldiers iu Act 1, Scene 2, was par-
ticularly striking, thc quiet yet solemn drill in preparation Ior battle
being well executed. The duet by
Naomi and Eloni (Miss Borden and
R. Tuggart) in tbe battle field scene
was pathetic and effective. Act 2
showel the Jewish maidens upon the
mountains awaiting tlie return ol
Jephthah and bis victorious army, the
chorus and dancing being quaint yet
charmingly picturesque. Ipbigenia
(Mrs, Squarebriggs) offers praises and
thanks for Israel's deliverance, but is
out short by the appearance ol Jephthah, who gives way to utter remorse
on teeing his daughter and remembering his vow. The trio "Have Mercy,'
by Jephthah, Iphigenia and Adah,
wai touching and impressive, the act
being brought to a close by the chorus,
reminding Jephthah ol the fulfilment
of hit vow. The funeral march, solemn and grand led up to the sacrifice,
and Iphigenia, in a touching and
pathetic appeal, clad in sacrificial
garb, urges her father to the
act which will offer her as a sacrifice
to God in fulfillment of his rash vow.
Her song "Now Slowly. Sinks My Setting Sun," was perhaps the finest
number in the whole production, the
utter abandoment ol the doomed virgin being powerfully portrayed by
Iphigenia. The grind finale "Never
More" rolling upward in' rich, yet
iweet harmony over the funeral bier
of the slain heroine, made a grand yet
sad ending to this powerful and
strangely realisticdra.ua.
Such a work has been ra.ely produced in Revelitoke and we feel that
each and all who took part in it did
their work conscientiously and endeavored to portray the characteristics
ol that period, in solemn hymns of
praiie, iu joyful dance and chants ol
sorrow. The caste was well sustained.
Ed. Allum as Jephthah, could nut be
improved upon, his acting and singing doing him great credit. W. M.
Lawrence, as the prophet, was creditable, while the princes and Jewiih
maidens left nothing to be desired.
Adah (Mn. Creelman) carried out well
a somewhat difficult role as Iriend of
Iphigenia, her work being conscientiously done.
Ai Iphigenia, Mn. Squarebriggs was
an unqualified auccess, her whole
demeanor and personality being excellent, In her several soloi, the fully
cirried out tbe difficult talk allotted
her, from the joyful daughter of a
victorious chief to the sorrowing,
mourning victim for sacrilic, through
human lolly. Mrs. Squarebriggs must
be congratulated on her rendering ol
her role and as an amateur is certainly talented in dramatic work.
The choruses, both male and le.iu.le,
were good, and were rendered in a
creditable manner, although they
lacked precision in picking up cues, at
We must not let baby Clarence
Coursier paas without a word ol praise
Advance in Wages—Hyman's
Resignation—C.P.R. Confiscate Coal—A Lumber Combine Exists.
Rossi.akb, April 20.—A conlerence
ol mine managers has decided to advance wages 25 cents per day Irom 1st
May. This applieB to shovelers, carmen, ore workers and all employed on
the surface.
Ottawa, April 20 —Finance Minister Fielding received a telegram (rom
I ly miii) Hating tbat he had forwarded
his resignation Irom London.
Winnipeg, April 18.—The C. P. R.
loday confiscated all commercial coal
in transit Irom western mines as a precautionary measure against the shortage in case of a strike.
Ottawa, April 20.—The special
committee investigating the conditions of Ihe lumber trade will report
tomorrow. The committee is unanimously agreed and will report to the
House that there is a combine in
connection with the retailers' association and also wilh the manufacturers'
association, and that the result ia an
excessive high price of lumber. The
committee makes no recommendations.
Cai.gakv, April 20.—It is reported
here that it ia tl.e C. P. R. that is
making most vigorous efforts to settle
the difficulty between mine operators
and men.
Coal Strike General-Conference Will be Held Next Week
Fernik, B. C, April 19.-The
district officers of the United Mine
Workers of America and the operators will hold a conlerence in
Fernie on Tuesday, April 23. District President Sherman is confident ol an early lettlement of the
trouble and there is a prospect
that the mines will be working
within the next ten days. The
labor situation, however, is still
serious. All the miners are now
quitting work. Not a man is
working and all the camps are
idle. The action of the Alberta
government in refusing to institute
proceedings against the management at Taber, when the men were
refused work, except on a ten-hour
basis, in face of tbe fact that a
written agreement to an 8-hour day
came into effect on the first of
April, had made a very bad impression on the men, when the
posting of noticeB by the Crow's
Nest Company, to the effect that a
reduced scale of wagei would go
into effect on the 10th of May, to
last for three years, made it impossible to hold them and they
began to quit individually, until
now all the miners at the three
largest camps, nearly two-thirds of
all the men in the district are idle
and declare they will go to jail in
preference to submitting to Buch
injustice. The statement that the
men in these mines made on an
average of $1,500 per year under
the present rate of wages is untrue,
and does not mend the situation.
There was a meeting of the operators and members of the district
board here yi Bterday. but nothing
of what transpired has been mado
public. Another meeting of the
district board will be held next
- — i.     I. —*** ■■*■*■
as the sweet little cherub iu the battle
field scene.
The costumes were excellent, both
in design and blendingot color, and
did credit to the artiitio mind of the
designer. The ladies looked very
dainty and charming in the pic-
luresque dress of the period, and
Revelstoke has cause to be proud ol
The orchestra carried out their part
well, although they lacked tbe dash
and vigor which tbe piece at times
called Ior. On the whole the cantata
was a pronounced success, a fine production and excellently carried out.
Mist. Croigliti.il who ii responsible lor
the whole thing, deserves every credit
and praise in her untiring and zealous
efforts to make the drama a success.
To produce a piece of tbil description
ii no small task and Min Creighton's
work ii to be highly commended.
$5,000,000 in Debentures taken
at 4 per cent in London.
Montrkai., April 18.-C. M. Hays,
president and general manager ol the
Grand Trunk Pacific has arrived in
Montreal trom Europe. Mr. Hays
states that the Grand Trunk Pacilic
issued 1116,000,000 debentures, and they
had been able to issue them at 4 per
cent, in London whilo other corporations were paying as high as 6 per
cent, lor their monoy, Another interesting point was that 70 per cent, ol
these debentures had been taken out
by old shareholders. ABked as to what
would bo done with the money. Mr.
Hays stated that it was going into
rolling stock, Already the Grand
Trunk Pacilic owns 2,500 cars, which
at the present time wero being utilized
by tho Grand Trunk and whioh latter
would bc turned ovor to the Grand
Trunk Pacific.
Mattrass Nearly Finished-
Breach in Dam to be Repaired
-A Small Accident Which
Might have been Worse.
Residents as well aa visitors can
spend a profitable and instructively
interesting day by visiting the work
now being curried on by the Dominion
and Provincial governmenta, on protecting Ihe river lank and changing
the course of lhe Columbia by the
C'lii-tructif.ii of a dam. l'his latter
work is so well known to all that
description is unnecessary, but since
tbo ui.fortunate accident which happened Inst week, and which waa unavoidable, public opinion has been rife
concerning the causes and probable
resulls, and it is only right that a
correct idea of what did happen be
given. Just prior to the morning of
the accident the dam had been closed,
but only a small quantity ol rock bud
been put in, leaving it about less than
half full; in (act the whole dam has
been only partially filled in and
hacked up by rock. There was a head
ol nearly five feet of water on the
upper Bide of the dam and the pressure
very great, but yet not sufficient to
strain the piling even to an eight of
an inch. A large field of floe ice
comes floating down the current
travelling at a rate of about four feet
a second, the enormous bulk of which
would weigh hundreds ot thousands of
toiiB. The first impact did no damage, tbe second forced the piling over
to a considerable angle, unprotected as
it was by rock, and the last impact
coming in the shape of a wedge, snapped off the piling flush with the rock
that had been dumped round it. A
breach ol 50 leet or so was opened, and
a rapid ol about three Ieet drop now
remains, but no scouring has taken
place whatever, the brush and rock
being too securely packed on the bed
of the river to allow of even a small
amount of underwashing to take place.
The dam therefore itaell ia secure, but
the woodwork and superstructure
above of course has gone. The piling
is as firm in the river bed today as the
day it was put in, except tbat the
terrible impact snapped them off almost at the water's edge.. As regards
repairs we learn that no attempt will
be made to repair the breach until the
rest of the dam has been finished and
filled up with rock. Meanwhile a
cribbing will be constructed round the
bent snd weakened section, filled will,
rock «■ d extended whe" rosdy across
the breach, the whole forming a solid
wall o' nek and timber. Much depends on how quickly the river rises.
An additional superstructure will he
built nn to the near end ot thc dam
for a distance of about 300 feet.
Unfortunately tho w-rks wore closed
down for a moulh in the winter, op.
parently for want of funds and this
uncalled for delay is practically responsible for tbe fnct
that the dam was only half filled
with rock at the time of the accident,
This cloaing down waB extremely
detrimental to the ultimate completion ol the work and happened at a
bad time too, and it ia safe to say that
had this set back not' occurred, the
dam would have been in a position to
withstand even the mass of ice that
effected the damage last week. The
engineers are confident of permanent
repairs belore long and when it is considered how biiiuII is the break
as compared with the whole
extent of tl.e dam, it will
prove that the general construction
has heen sound and scientifically
To turn to the mattrass work now
being carried nut by the provincial
government, tho work has been going
ahead unceasingly, True, delay was
caused by a shortage ul wire, but that
hns been remedied and thc work will
ho completed within threo weeks. The
method used is that invented by Capt.
Kad, a well known engineer, and has
always proved most effective, Over
1,000 loads of briiBh, 10 tons of wire,
160,0(10 Ieet of lumbor, and thousands
ol tons of rock, have been used in itt
construction. Two sections have sunk
and tl.e remaining two will go also in
a low days. The work is in every way
satisfactory and should be successful
thia slimmer. R. Smith is civil engineer in charge, and hc has an able
body of assistants, each ol whom has
done his responsible work well. T.
Downs is superintendent, W, Fleming
mattrass foreman, while E. Graham,
Quaker Brand Canned Goods, Ashcroft Potatoes
and Vegetables, Wheat, Barley, Bran, Shorts, Chop
Feed, Crockery, Glassware, Hardware, Harness, etc.
Agents for the Celebrated Kootenay Range.
PRICE $600
Corner Lots are very scarce,
and to secure this site you must
hot delay.
Offices:—Molsons Bank Building.
Gent's Furnishings
Boots and Shoes, Etc.
Fit-Reform Wardrobe
Imperial Bank of Canada
Head Office-Toronto, Ontario.
Branches iu th. Provinces ol Manitoba. Alberta. S„.*k..trh«wnn.
British Columbia, Oi.ti.rin. Qoebec.
Capital Paid Up
Reserve Fund   ,
D. lt. Wilkie, President;
Hon. R, Jafj.-i.ay
A General Banking Business Transacted.
Drafts Bold available in all parts of Camilla, United States and
Kurope.   Speciul attention given to Collections,
Savings Department
Deposits received and Interest allowed nl currant rate from date
of opening account, and compounded four limes a year.
Revelstoke Branch, B. C—A. E. Phipps, Manager.
Lonzo, E, E. Adair, G. M,Dickinaon
and A. A, Maedonald are general
About 150 men have been employed
on thil work from the beginning, although there are lesa just now.
We sincerely trust that with both
governments behind ua, our city site
will be preserved and our
facilities improved.
Coal Miners' Differences Put
All Railroads in Serious
That all railroads in Weitcrn Canada will be affected by the coal itrike
at Fernie, Crows Nest and Bi.nkhcad
as the supply ol coal on
is obvious.
hand ia not sullicient to last more
than a lew weeks, but. he C. P, R. official! have decided to run the passenger
trains, no matter what other, have to
be cancelled, and thia city will there-
lore not be tied up. Inquiry at tl.e
0, P. R. depot has elicited the information that the company intend to
run passenger traini on schedule time.
The height trains will be considered
of aecondary importance until the difference of the coal miners arc set-led,
navigation . but tho passenger service will bc maintained at any cost
A meeting of tho Revelitoke Fruit
Growcri Aaeociation waa held on
Wednesday night, with a good ittend-
nnce. The prinoiplc object ol the
meeting was to elect a delegate to represent the diatrict at the forthcoming
meeting to be held at Victoria next
week, when delegatci from all parti of
the province will aaiemble in convention Ui discuss the formation of central
fruit markets and distributingcentrei.
K. A. Haggen was unanimouily elected
as local delegate.
An inUre.ting diacussion was
brought up on different kinds and
species ol fruits, methods ot pruning
ind spraying, and the destruction ol
insects and peats, alio the various
wiys ol planting.
At tbe close of tl.e meeting the outlook for the fair to be held this fall, for
fruit, vegetables, flowers, etc., was considered and the meeting adjourned,
/ JL M  IJ    1IXJ.A
l.AV .\T
Incluiing pi.-iag.- tn Kngliind. United States
iiml Canada.
Bv the tear [through postofflce]  |2-80
b-ji ■;;    ;;       ;:       >■•*
quarter   '-w
J in HINTING promptly executed at ronton
■ible rates. ,,   ,
TERHS-Caah. Subscriptions payable in nd
C lURKSPONDENCE Invited on matters o!
public interest. Communlontions to Bailor ui':-: l-i- accompanied by iuii.h- of
writer, nol necessarily (o publication, rail
i- evidence of good faith. uorrespondeno.
-hould ..  ■ ■
„        ;   ■.-   ,M.      I..    .    ill.-.-l-fi.lil,
.    ...■;.;,,    .,:, lubsotmeol Insertion
. .       .... . N■,: ;.M,.;.l:!ill.!Sllfi.i:i ....-.-
 :   gciici il bu .; ■     -i-i
it* * m    ,..    Iii !i pi.- month.
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......    ■■  li..-' -I Athenian. -■
 I. I, Help Wonted, Situations
, u -. .. ShuBtion. Vacant, loaclior.
Wanted. Mechanic. tt'anie.1, ID words or
'..— iv.. .-full additional Iim: 1" cent*
i i. ingca in -wndiiiK advertisement* ...u-t
--... f.y :. a. .... 'I iii-s.li.j- nud l-ridiiy ol
e- cb week ... -war.- «ni.ii display.	
Barristers, Solicitors, Etc
0 T T A W A
Parliamentary,   Departmental
and Patent Office Agents
Practice before Railway
Chas. Murphy.
Harold Fisher
11.1,AN ,-; ELLIOTT'.
Barrister,, Soln-it.-r.*, Ki.-.
REVELSTOKE *.**(' IH"1"' hAKB, "■ U'
K. .l.l.l.*".'. f- °- I-!'-1-1"'1*1'.
'JrricES: iMl'KRIAt Bank Block,  Kkvbi.-
'itoks, B.C.
Money to loan.
Office.: ReTllltokl, B.C.; Cranbrook. 11. C.
9eo. B. McCiKTSR,
Rerelatoke, B. C.
J. A. Harvkv.
Cranbrook, II. ('.
J. M. Scott 1.L.I) W. I. Briggs.
barrister8, solicitors, etc.
Money to Loan
'solicitors kor molsons bank
First Street, Revelstoke, B.C,
A..»r. ol .11 Ores. S.mpl.i by mill or ejprets
receive prompt attention.
Term. Moder.il.
At.DB.ral      •      •     •     Box 132 KasLl., B
greater facilities nf trackage nn 1 to
accommodate the increased height
resulting  from   the opening up of
new districts and the development
of business along all lines.   Railways plnce the blame on cur and
locomotive manufacturers, but be
that as it may the present shortage
is no now theory, for years it has
been the same, and the intensity ot
the trouble now, results from tin
accumulation of years.   The recent
pronouncement of Judge Killam,
chairman of the Hoard of Railway
Commissioners, thai he would noi
in future agree to the building of
any more brunch lines unlil additional rolling  Btoblt n-iis   provided
establishes a   correct   principle,
With every mile of new track laid
iiierc  suouid   lie  a corresponding
amount of  new  cars    provided.
With increased fncililics for the
prompt bundling of freight, the industries of liritish Columbia will
materially develop and enlarge, be
il  in  fruit, lumber,  minerals or
agricultural produce.    The recent
hardships experienced during the
past  winter for lack of  fuel, have
been in a  measure duo to the
shortage of cars and it is lo be
hoped that this coming season the
situation  will  change  and  once
more lhe  wheels of development
nnd commerce will begin to revolve.
Provincial Land Surveyor,
Mine Suiveying
McKenzie Avenue,
Box 106, Revelstoke.
(Member   American   Institute   of
Mining Engineers).
Member i'aiiiuliiin Milling Institute)
Revelstoke, B. C.
Mine Management, Examinations
and Reports.
Reports compiled, Plans and Blue
Prints of Land. Timber Limits, Mines,
Mills and Buildings prepared in shape
for submission to prospective investors
or purchasers,
Cbe (IMl4:.etalb
" 1 ivoul . • . earnestly a vise them Ior
their good to order this paper to bc punctually
served up. and to bc lookod upon as n part of
thc tea. iuipage."-ADDiBOX.
The car shortage has affected the
entire industrial world of British
Columbia, but no business has been
so seriously handicapped in this
respect  as  the lumber business,
The situation has been much im-
roved Bin e I ist month, but as yet
mori      ... ■ ne-tbird of  ti."
. .    -       ire being supplied.
. f the  - tuati <. n it in
'. rl ige, th.   -. -
Heavy Increase in Receipts.—
Prosperity of Revelstoke
Demonstrated. -
For the fiscal year ending 31st
March, W07, (9 months only, or from
July Ist, IDOfl) the revenue collected
hy the port ol Revelstoke and tributary oulporti and post offices is as
lollows :—
Armstrong $    292 22
Aslicroft   9.2015 5(i
Barkerville       119 40
Clinton        ISO 92
Golden  4,203 32
Hedley     110 30
Kamloops   9,3-12 01
Lillooet       2308
150 Mile House     155 111
Queanelle        R7 60
Kevelstoke 25,990 (il
Soda Creek       19 22
Vernon  14,462 82
Kelowna      138 50
.. ■ .. ..- | ■ .. . . . ■
shipment lor theit output, Al
present however, nli milli on the
coast are running lull blast, mid
one by one the mill- in the interior
are opening up fnr summer work,
in In.pes that the sitiiatimi will nt
any time improve. The mills cannot go on indefinitely stacking up
lumber and if relief does not come
in the wav of car shortage the price
of logs and labor must drop for the
mills cannot get] to market with
their stock and they will not continue to manblacture, and consequently will not want logs and
logs will decline, and if logs decline
wages will decline also. It is probable thnt logs will continue to be
high in price until July or August,
and should their be no relief in the
car shortage then, with fine weather
and abundance of logs coming to
market, they could not retain their
present value. With plenty of cars
the industry would flourish, without them it will languish. Railroad lines have extended abnormally but unfortunately there has
been no adequate addition to tlieI gpeoial, The Union, and Maroa Vuolta
rolling stock  to supplement the Urn ahead ol all othwi.
Total $134,197 47
Kelowna has only been listed a
collecting P. O. since January 1st.,
The most noteworthy increases in
the list are those ol the home port,
and the outport ol Kamloops. Revelstoke collected in the past nine
months !J3,(i60 more than in tbe pre-
ceeding trvelve, and Kamloopi 11,445
more. AU tbe other outports and
collecting offices held tbeir own. The
returns offer gratifying proof ot the
commercial activity of the district and
the centrality of Revelstoke as its
chief port.
Palatial Lake Steamer takes the
water-Fastest in B. C.
The new C. P. R. steamer "Okanagan" was launched on Tuesday alternoon at th; Okanagan Landing. She
has been over nine monthi in building,
her keel being laid on July 10th last.
Her total cost is $90,000. A half
holiday was observed in the district
and special trains carried hundred! to
the Landing. Over a thousand people
assembled to witness the launching ol
the big ib - ner, and the icene was
brilliant -.villi dag*, bunting ami
.- .- • \\,. \'i■-....■ b I ■
louvied      ;   mile .-• interval!. Tiie
I    . ■ . M, ■     ,   .
... -. , He -i . ip m -,
(iiper.utendent ol C, I'. Et. iteamen,
vho broke iiu- traditional ber bbonetl
bottle ..I ohampagne over the vessel -
bowi sayoig, **l cnl: h.-r Okanagan
■nc.:.!*. oi her." The launch wna very
lUCOCIlful, lhe vessel taking lhe waler
griceluily. Mra. lime waiiubiequentlj
presented with a handsome water service set Irom Master Builder Bulger
and his. assistants. A large number
of guests and visitors were entertained
at lunch on hoard alter tho launch,
Including Supt. T. Kilpatrick, A. Mr
Rae, ol Revelstoke; Supt, Douglas ol
lla.ill' Niition.il Parks, and others.
The new-lea...er is 1110 feel, long and
32 leet in beam, ol 1500 tons. She is
a three decker and is littcd up in the
latest and most tip-to date manner,
the internal furnishings and appoint-
iiiciils being handsome and elaborate.
There ia accommodation foi a large
number nl passengers and her hold is
capable ol stowing large quantities ol
cargo, Electrb light is installed
throughout aid tho engines are capable of developing 900 h. p. Tho
Okanagan  will bo the lastest boat ol
her clasa in B. C.
—.—• .a.-.	
Revelitoke Cigars Union Mads Our
Delegation of Lumbermen Wait
on Executive to Protest
Against Increase of Timber
Victoria, B.C., April 19.—A swnrm
uf men prominently interested iu the
logging and lumber industries poured
down upon the Provincial Executive
this week to protest Jagainst tlie pro
[i.tsed change in the Lund Act, which
will increase royalties on cut timber
from 50c. to 75o, per thousand feet.
The delegates represented every bcc-
tion ol the country froniJUevelstoke to
the Coast. The members of the
Government present at the meeting
were Messrs. Tallow, Cotton, Fulton
and Young.
Mr. A. C. Fluniorlclt was the lirsl.
spokesman Cf the delegation. He
pointed out thai, the lumber Industry
was already taxed as much as it co .ki
bear, and the result ot a further
increase would be that it would be
exceedingly difficult for them to
compete with American lumbermen,
who were now shipping tbeir product
into the Canadian North-West Provinces. He said, however, that the
lumbermen would be in a better
position tu stand it if there licenses
were better secured to them and
suggested that at leaBt tlie Government should allow the hi 1 to stand
over till next year, and in the meantime they could appoint a select
committee to inquire into the actual
conditions of the lumbering business
of the country.
Mr. Fulmer, Mr, Alexander, Mr,
Lindmark (Revelsloke), and Aid.
Heaps also spoke, pointing out that
owing to the shortage ol cars, business
was seriously handicapped under
present conditions anyhow, and profits
were really very small. A complaint
was made that the lumbermen of B.C.
were more heavily taxed already than
tbose of any other province in tho
Dominion and their tenure under
licences wai at tbe same time insecure.
Several |of the larger firms present
offered to throw their books open
for the inspection of the Government to show what the profits ol the
lumbering business actually weie. Thc
lumbermen all Baid they were willing
lo pay tbeir fair share ol the revenue,
but that at present the proposed increase would bear hardly upon them.
It was pointed out that owing to the
car shortage tbe lumber trade was at
present in a very depressed condition.
Tbey could not get hall the cars they
needed, and consequently were debarred Irom getting their lumber on the
North West market with the opening
of the Spring season, when there was
most need (or it. Some of the delegates said that if the increased loyalty went into operation it would practically mean the closing down of
many mills.
Tbe delegates were iinanini-iis in
asking that the bill be laid over Iur
one year, and the conditions lie investigated by the Government in the
This the Government has oons.-nted
to do. asking the House to pais the
measure in the meantime with enforcement not belore next January.
Some ol the lumbermen, who are
still dissatisfied declare thai  hey   ill
take the.niatter into the cnort" if the
Governmint even next y.,,---. ■■
make ih» new acl i] ply I  * - -;■- c .1
licenses iwued | revioui io 1905, Thev
contend that, they have the Govern
ment's pledge  that theie wonldbe 4 pTI
renewable ti i sixteen yean it ths Ally-11 uliv
iltj  »ith  m additional ien
ii::id feel tor tliis renew-
ible privi ege
Fit-Reform Grey Worsted Suits
are novel in every respect.   '
The designs are the very latest
—the fabrics are durable—the
tailoring, masterly—the fit, perfect
—and the styles, irreproachable.
If one of your new spring suits
is to be a Worsted, it certainly
ought to be a Fit-Reform
McKinnon & SuihertaiuJ  -   Revelstoke
Fur Agricultural Implements. Carriages, Wagons', Etc., John
Docro Ploughs, Moliuo Wagous, Cauada Carriage Company's
Bugglos, Plnnot Jr., Garden Seeders and Cultivators, Wheelwright and Blacksmith Work attended to. Horse Shoeing a
Specialty, ■
»*. t*muu\tuuHuu*iUitum v§
HEAD OifKICR: Caloakt, Albkrta.
Wholesale and Retail Meat Merchants
fork Packers and Denier In Live Stock. Market, in all the principal Cities and
Towns of Alberta, British Oo.umhla and the Yukon. Packers ol the Celebrated Stand
l.n orator" Hams and Bacon, and Shamrock Brand, Leal Lard, a
o<yo<><><><><><>o<><><><><yo oo-o ooo<
HookWell! Feel Well!
Do you enjoy that well diessed feeling? We all know what
it feels like to be hot, to ho cold, or tn lie tired, and it Ib
just as tl'lie that we all know what It feels like to be well
diessed. It feels good, and it's good to feel good. You can
never be well dressed if youi- clothes are nol made by the
right maker.
Get toknow wo handle the 8EMI-READY GARMENTS
and you will find what a pleasure and satisfaction it is to be
well dressed,
Suits and Overcoats-»IB, SIB, and S20.
Blue and Black Suite, the beet made, •20, & «2B
Right Overcoats, up-to-date Prices: »I8 and 130
Special Troueere IS and $6.
Tailoring Is our business, We make a man look well
and he know. it.
..Cressman  and Morrison..
Incorporated by Act ct Parliament, ISM.
Wm. M.ilbiin Macpukkbon, Ptea, 8. II. KwiNn, Vice-Pres.
Jamkb Elliot, (lencr.il Manager.  (    lb'
Capital paid up, $3,000,000
Reserve, $3,000,000
Sixty-two briinl.es in Oiniilii ii-nl Agencies in all pirts  o   the
Interest.credited font'times., yp.ir.it, current rates nn Savings
Hank deposits, until further notice.
W. H. PRATT, Manager,
ReveLstokk, B. C.
Many are selecting their ranches now, and, Ior a small depo.it,
are having them reserved until tbey can arrange payment, thereby
getting all thc advantage ol early purchasing and at the same time
accommodating their finances. Our properly is a aeller, snd when
buying it you fail to see ua you may not buy to your beat advantage.
All Kinds of Light and Heavy
Hauling Undertaken
hakes, pianos, etc.
Dealer in Wood, Cal and Feed.
Phone 71. House Phone 7
Evans & Woodrow
Dealers in Beef, Pork, Mutton,
Poultry, Fish and Game in
Season, Orders promptly attend, -d to,
First St. Revelstoke
Haa a good stock of Groceries and
a fine assortment of Japanese China,
Agent for Revelstoke Farming
Company, growers of sll kinds ol
Farm Produoe, Hay and Wood.
Front Street, Revelstoke
Two Dwelling  Houses
it'i Royal Crown kind-
made in Vanoouver— Largest
Soap Factory well of vVinni
peg, llonse cleaning nnd
ivashingareeasy with iti help,
And the money saving i. the
Premium System
Booklet tells what we give lor
Royal Crown Wrappen Bend
(or   it—Free—Also  try   the
Royal Soap Co., Ltd.;
Vancouver, B. C.
Notice li hereby ekon ihatdHayi iftefilatel
intend to apply lo tne Honorable trial hWjCom
missioner of Until end Works for permission to
pnrohtvie the mI'i-ahik itoioribed lamia, il'uated
mi Upper Arrow Uke iml rlMorlbod m tolloifti
Commendnj-i *t » poet pltnttd 10 obfttna
north ol the iooth*flMt Ninner of Lot60W, and
markod |(J  K. Mcl.oan'i J ff.cornor poit,"
ttietlOO norlli I" chnlns thenOO «nil lu chtiliii,
ibPtift! soulh 40 ohaini, thonoo wcnt-m ■f.hHiiw
to plaofl "I  I'omiii.'iifi'iii.inl, win tal ii Inn fWO
■interi April Uill, 1007.
wed Ap 17 i. k. Mi'I.ka;*,
V OTIOK i" hereby glien that, m dayi aftor dato
IM I fnUnd tn apply to thfl Hon* Ihi' Chlof
ubmmliolonsf oi l*noi and Worki for permlulon
to purchaie the followhiK ilimcrUmil I N in Went
Cfirnin-iw-inff at a poit planted ibout two mllei
mim. .f im 7>nfl oninoro ol N. tt. ami of Arrow
Uki, thonce xmitti ho ohalm, oaat -hii dml-i*, nnrth
wi chaini, wiiNt no cbalni to point of ootnnonfle<
wu-.- meh ID A, MURIUM
PRICE   $3,500
For particulars apply to
Notico U heroby given Lhat00ilavn afterdate
I ii.teml to apply to Lhe Hon. Chief (.ommiB-
suiiier of ! juiiIh and Works for permission to
piirchaso the following described lnnds:
Sll niii-wi about two miles north of the mouth
of McDonald Creek, on thc cast shore of Upper
Arrow Lake, joining T.L, 6.915 on tho south-
west, corner; running east 40 chains, nonLh *0
chains, west 40 chains, north 40 chains to place
of com meneement,
Dated Murch 4th. 1907.
sat meh 9 THOAfAfi WRIGHT,
Notice is hereby given that 80 days after date I
intend tr apply tn the Honorable Chief Commls-
sioner of Lands ami Wnrks fnr permission te purchase the following descrihed laiuls:
Starting at a post marked "H. N. Henderson,"
planted at tlie north-west corner •( Lot 863 on the
east shore of Upper Arrow Lake, running east BO
chains, north liO chains, west N) chains, thence
along the lake shore smith te pnint of com
Dated. Feb. 12th, 1B07. •
sat inch 2 ft. N. HENDKUSON.
of ravishing beauty, that rival
Nature in her choicest effects, you
can buy at HOWSON'S al very
low and reasonable prices, in spite
of tho fact that carpets cost more
elsewhere than ever bcfoie owing
to differences botweeu textile workers and manufacturers. We have
new and novel designs and effects,
showing the best and happiest
thoughts ol designers and makers.
Import direct from Country of origin.
From 25 to 50   Per Cent
.-f.v.-.l on ycur Orocery Hill*.
1 . , at retail at lowe«t wholesale
prici - Hotel an.l boarding bouse
keeperi, farmeri, mitipra and lumber
men will lind it to their advantage to
inveitigste us,
to any   railway station  In  British
Columbia,   We only handle Ant-clan
a...l    pore    good"-   We   guarantee
prompi delivery,
none loo large.
list.    IT  IH   CUKE.   Be convinced
that yoo eai) wive money,
NOTICK .« hereby (flvcn that 60 days uf ter
dniel intend to apply to tho Hon. the
Chief Coinmistdowir of Ijinds and Works for
permission to purchase lhu following described
lands, iltuated In West Knot enny, on lhe west
shore of Upper Arrow Lake:
Commeneing at a post niarked "J. C. H.'s
north-enst corner," plnnted at the north-west
eorner of Ut. 144, i In-nee west 10 chains more
>.■■]>■- to tbe north-cast corner of I-ot 11250,
ihenee south 10 chains, thence enst 10 chains
more or less to Uie sonlh-wost oorner of Lot
lit, thence north 40 chains to point uf com-
Dated this 23rd day of Fob, 1907.
J, <!. HARLOW,
inch 9 wt By his agent 8. J. Harlow,
Notice lo hersby given that within thirty days
Irom ilntel Intend to apply to the llonorahlo
Chlsf Commissioner of Land* and Works fora
ipeclal license tn cut and earry away timber from
tlu KUowing described lands, situated in West
K'Kitrnny Distriet,
Commencing »t tbe n»rl beast corner of Lntglffi;
them-e north 41 ebains, ihenee west KM) chains,
thenes south in chains, ilu-nee tast [tin chains
(O pOlnt Of  .'nlli"||p't|i t'llM'ill
1MIH Ilnn "Hi ih>ol M-i'li, im-7.
Central Hotel
Newly built.    First-class in every respect.    All modern conveniences
Large Sample Rooms.
Rates 81.60 psr Day. Sped I Weekly Rate,.
Queen's Hotel, Trout Lake, under same management
suitably furnished with the choicest the
market affords. Best Wines, Liquors and
Cigars.   Rates $i a day.   Monthly rate.
Nnll.-e la birabj glvon thai SI (l»y» aller data
I Intend to ai.iilr... ti.-'fiii.-f Cdminiaalutiirof
l.a.i.l, .ml Wnrk. Inr » a|.Ml.. I lli'ifri.e to .-..l
an-l i-a.rr «»«j t'ml.«r Irnm Hit. li.IU.wl.ni
dMCrlM Inula ill.iiu.-l In Woat K...iton»y
I lli-KlniilnK it«. po«l almul 8U eli.il.ia north
nl tii. (lalnyon llm Hprlli.aai.il almutlUelinliiB
ii    (rm., llm I"Rr.lli.ra, «n.l ...'.rk...!    IT, IT, Full-
Mo order too aman, ||)((ry H  vv, .;nrn..r poit,   Uience Wl Uiuina
Write  lor our DriceI north,tliinMMMstai oiit, thonop JO ofallni
■ imitli, thinoo 80 onslM weat lo imlnt ol coin-
■i ilrKiiniiiiK nlnpoat. al.t.llt 1211 cliiiina north
nftho Asl. ym. Hot Bpflni* '""I nwrkml "r.f,
Kullinai'a M. W, corner |...at," tl.ol.cB Wl clialna
norlh lhc..™ 80 .fhiilna caat, thence Hdchalna
iouth, thonoo so chalna weat to point of oom-
flatod March BOO, IWI. «.,„,„„„
.veil nirnh"17 K.K. K1II.1.MKI1
Mn, II. .1. Haibiiry, Managreaa.
First-Class Table.)
Private    ining Boxes
Large nininarimm Inr
lli....li.ota, flutnuira, etc.
Furn ished   ooms To Let
Noll.-.- la liornliy ulvon that 80 iliyi alter .laic I
.„..,-,„. to apply to thl Chill llommlwlomi■ .1
lu.,1......I Wi.rka Inr pormlaalon tn tmrclmao III.
BudMriM lan.l- In Wm Kootanily dl..
OomminoNiJ»'»P""1 i'!"""';!"" ji,".l "h'n,1f
IJnpi. Arr.v Uki, & BMltM JWi »' "* ""
rn. porno. "(I."! 111. 'I''*"**-* MlwljK,ll» ".''Mi-
.™ I,... iiluv ni i."t »n *««i * ch,,n"i ""*"M
....hit nl c,...i..ii.ncon.(...t.   Contalnini. MO ncroa.
Iialuil Maroli llth, 11107.
md inch 111
Queens ftotel
Best brands oi Wines, Liquorsand Cigars.   Travellers to   /
Fish Creek will find excellent accommodation at this
CHIEF YOUNQ,        -        - ,     Proprietor
Under  New Management)
Firet-clas accommodation (or travellers.
Best brands ol Wines, Spirits, and
RATES  SI  AND   $1.50  PER   DAY
JLVSLA lAotd? Sk MMmJUSSt^^ jaasaffia^
UnderrtrlorcynMne JdEd Tree
> 4
Zakauska" Precedes the fiepi/Axr Jfeg/.
OWING to the distracted state of
all ranks ot Russian society
few peace-loving nomads are Inclined to settle evefi fur a season
within tiie Czar's dominions, Should
curiosity or expediency compel the
step, one should, if possible, pitch the
family tent in the capital or in some
other city where the United States
Consulate and a fair sprinkling of
American residents make life moderately comfortable, because measurably
In such a city one can rent a Mat or
apartment, where the task of keeping
warm In whiter is less formidable
than in huge country houses, more
like barracks or barns than human
One's menu, also, requires less thought
in a city. In St, Petersburg, especially,
sunplles are easily obtainable, and one
may fall back on French cooking when
the national diet becomes too unspeakable for American palates.
In the country, where one is frozen in
fur months at a time, unless a housekeeper be prudent and packs away in
the underground store rooms during the
summer enormous supplies of fermented
cabbage, beets—roots and leaves-dried
or Bmoked fish, ham and meats in casks,
barrels of flour, bushels of carrots,
parsnips, turnips, potatoes, kegs of but-
ter and oil, cheese ot every description,
dried and canned fruits, and tidbits for
the "aakouska"—eatables which form
tho staple* diet of most Russians—starvation may ensue.
The servant question is likely to prove
annoying, not from overindulgence,
but because the Russian maid, being but
a generation removed from serfdom, fs
hopelessly Irresponsible and careless,
with littlo regard fm* "meum" and
"tuimi." One may hire them for a pittance, but too often they are dear at
any price,
The arrangement of Russian meals
does not differ materially from thnt In
other European countries. We have tho
early breakfast of bread, coffee and ten,
and the heavier midday meal between
11 and 2, similar to our luncheon.
At this last one has a soup, hot or
cold; sour cabbage, mushrooms prepared
wllh sour cream, some sort of cold meat
or gnme, or possibly a creamed fish or
vegetable salad, or a Chopped-up meat
In cutlet, with a sauce of vinegar and
aour cream added to tiie fat In which
the ment has been fried. The mixturo
is then boiled, with a sliced herring and
sardine thrown in by wny of zest.
Then there may be curd dumplings,
a remarkable compound of rennet
curds, pastry, sour cream and eggs,
baked In a moderate oven and enten
with melted butter or with sour
cream poured over thein. Or, per-
hapft/j^o tastes "minis" for the first
time, thn Russtnn hot bread, which
enjoys as great popularity as our
buckwheat cakes,
Usually (here will be "kvns," a Russian sour soft drink, to wash down the
breakfast, or, perhaps, the fiery and
intoxicating "vodka."
The dinner hour In Russia varies
from 8 o'clock to R, nnd the meal itself Is thc most Important function of
the day.
The nostras who alms to bo truly
Russian will begin with "sakouska,"
This Is not the simple little appetizer
of caviare on toast we know in America, hul un elaborate "spread," usually
served In an unti chamber; if in the
salle a manger, at a side table, In
fuel, a stranger io tho customs of tho
laml may tind that he has unwittingly
made a full meal before he has approached the dinner table, so enticing
is the array of cold dishes, dried
fruits, cheeses, wines and liqueurs offered for his selection.
At the znkouska will bo found, besides caviare, potted and highly
spiced chicken, ham, fish, game and
thin slices uf aromatic smoked Russian ham, smoked sturgeon or dried
At thc dinner proper ono has soup
and lish. a roast and curiously prepared vegetables, a salad and dessert,
for all i*f which the preliminary appetizers have probably deprived one of
Perhaps tlie soup will be the national slchi, made of pounds of fermented cabbage, an equal amount of
cold boiled mutton, chopped together,
and boiled with twoquartsof kvas, eight
ounces of butter, concentrated soup
stock, salt. pepper, a little barley and
various hi rbs.
Then ono may have tho highly
prized roast suckling pig stuffed with
black buckwheat, hulled and boiled
like oatmeal and browned in tho oven
before it is used as stuffing. Or there
may be delicious h;ilf-grown chicken
squabs, long known In Russia and now
popular In the United States.
For an entree might be si rved Russian croutes, made of finely shredded
smoked or spiced beef, cut Into strips
ahout an inch long and n quarter of
an inch wide, and soaked for half an
hour in a little French dressing.
Cover the croutes, or blocks of fried
bread, with a slice of hard-boiled egg,
seasoned with salt and pepper, Placo
the strips of beef on the croutes and
cover with a aauce made of whipped
cream, or, better yet, sour cream, into
which grated horseradish, cayenne
pepper and a lew drops of lemon juice*
are stirred.
The famous Russian salad ol cold
boiled peas, cauliflower, potatoes cut
In strips, dice of carrots, turnips and
beans comes next in order. Sliced
raw tomatoes, chopped pickle and
trulHes arc arranged in distinct layers In a salad bowl or fill n mould
lined with jelly, Season each layer
with mayonnaise, salt and pepper,
pile the salad high in the centre,
cover with mayonnaise and garnish
with shredded salmon and beets,
olives, capers and anchovies.
After zakouskn, topped by dinner,
it might be thought tin* Russian
would survive unlll the next day
without another meal, Not he! ln
winter there Is always a light supper
after the theatre, while in summer
there are refreshments at 10 o'clock,
such ns berries, with cream and cake,
followed by tea passed at midnight.
The long twilights are conducive to lite
Both coffee and tea, by the way, are
delicious In Russia, even when they are
passed in great trays ut the railroad
stations. The samovar plays nn important part In the social life, and it was
from Russia we learned to use lemon
Instead Of cream In our tea. What the
initiated palate considers a rather pleasant variation ln Ihe lea served at midnight Is a Fpoonful of strawberry Jam
stirred Into each cup.
Russian hospitality Is sometimes overpowering. A whole family will meet a
guest at the door on her arrival and
shower her with attentions during her
slay. Frequently at the labia the host
or lioKtcM will Jump up mul offer some
extra del leney that has been overlooked
bv butler ur footman
This proved rather embarrassing to
two young American friends visiting tho
home of a noted Russian scientist.
Without a language in common, it was
Impossible tu explain why the guests
could not go on drinking indefinitely a
heady wine to which they were unaccustomed. Tlu- host, thinking tbey disliked ilie brand, made an excursion to
the cellar several limes during the
course of the dinner io bring out choice
vintages In honor of his visitors, to the
embarrassment of all conci rned, as the
guests dared not touch them.
The hall-fermented cabbage of Russia
Is one of the food staples. It Is dressed
in a variety of ways, and is much used
in soups. It is prepared by chopping the
cabbage, pressing it down hard In casks,
and adding a lillle salt. In a few days
it will be fermented sufficiently for the
casks to be sealed and stored away for
winter use.
Sour eieam is also to be found on
every table and is considered a delicacy
in any form in which it is used. It may
he bought in all Russian dairies.
Mushrooms, both fresh and dried, are
a national delicacy.
A curious combination i'f fermented
cabbage, sour cream and mushrooms fs
made by stewing dried mushrooms in
cold water, puurlng the liquid over sour
cabbage and boiling for fifteen minutes.
Add the chopped mushrooms and salt;
stew till thick. Add sour cream, and,
lastly, a lablespoonful of flour, browned
in butter. Stir thoroughly and cook In
a covered dish until as thick as boiled
A Russian toffee beloved by the children is made with a pound of loaf-
sugar, a half-pound of butter and a'
half pint of cream. Stir all three over
thc- tire till the mixture draws away
from tlie sides of the pan. Flavor with
two tablcspoonfuls of currant jelly, pour '
into buttered pans, and when cool cut
Into squares.
"Kvas," for which a recipe Is given
herewith, is a refreshing and healthful
drink, and Is also used ln souring soups
and roasts.
"Blinis" would make a pleasing variation In our hot breads. The moulds can
be bought at Russian delicatessen shops
In this country.
Russian Recipes.
One pound fluur.
Four eggs.
One nn-j a bait glasses milk (lukewarm).
Half-pound rice fluur.
Two ounces German yeast (or on*
yeast  cakei.
Dilute the yeast with a large glass of
warm milk. Pmir tht flour Into a bowl,
make a hollow in ihe centre and pour In
yeast. Htir in ihe flour gradually to a
light, soft paste, and let It rise three
hour**. Heat the yolkB of four eggs and
mli with one-half glasB of tepid milk
Knead Into the i Imn paste one-half
pnund of rice flour; add the e*gga and
milk, and, when light and smooth, a
Klaus of whipped cream and the well-
beuten whites Let the paste rise In one
ami  one-half  hours.
Ten minutes before serving, warm a
dozen small Minis moulds (shaped like
tartlet moulds, but larger and higher).
Grease with melted butler and put Into
each a lablespoonful . r paste, Slip a
spatula under the moulds and put Into
a hot oven. Turn, moisten with a paste-
brush dipped In melted butter, and three
to five minutes later serve hot with a
sauctboat of melted butter.
Four quarts of malt.
Eight pounds rye flour.
One and one-quarter pounds wheat flour,
Seven gallons cold  water,
One and one-quarter quarts warm water.
True,--quarters gill of yeast.
Three miners mint   isealded),
Mix the rye. mult nnd th rev-quarters of
n pound of the wheal flour with boiling
water to a dough and Kt It In a moderate
oven for a number of hours to sour. Take
out the dsiugh, place In a large croek or tub
an.l pour over ihe cold wnter. mixing till
ihere an: no lumps. Lei It nettle and pour
Stir logelher ihe r>*M of the wheat flour,
yeast und -arm waler, then mix with tbe
kvai or **/" cd  'V.«->r.  V»* '111 very thin
cS<?/??OVc?r antf 7e<? Ghjses
and pour Into a cask, in which tbo scalded
mint has been pluced Cover the cask and
put Into a wurm room over night, when tt
should be removed to the cellar or other
cold place and bottled.
Four poundfl barley meal,
Two pounds honey,
fine-half pound rait.
Four gallons boiling water.
Put  the barley,   honey and  Bait Into a
stone jar, pour on thc boiling water and
flu* w-cll     Placu it on tin* buck of a Move,
where n should dimmer bui not wn for
twelve hours, Strain It uml let it slund
live or six days to ferment slightly.   Skim
off ihe foam, strain again and bottle,   This
drink is non-aleohollo and i el nulling.
The honey gives ||   u flavor  imt   unlike,
lhat of the old English drink, meiheglln.
WE STILL have unpublished several communications in response to the request of a
couutry housemother who is unsuccessful tn bultermuking, that some experienced dalrywoman would glvo her practical COU&se) on this head, One or lwo
ct these letters are too helpful lo
be laid on the table. Aa opportunity
offers In the form ol an available corner, I shull please myself and aid thu
inept butturmuker by insetting them.
One paper bus the attractive heading,
"Perfect Butler." How many ol us
know it by sight, tustc-and smell?
It Is refreshing to see an uppcul from an
"Ignorant" buttcrmukur. Most cuuuliy-
wumen are unconsciously woefully igiioiunt
oh tu the piocesa of making potfect liultur.
In fact, thu stuff mild un '"country nutter'
by our grocers Is simply Impossible.
Thus runs the preamble of our practical woman's essay. She goes ou to say:
Eternal vigilance Is ibe price of success,
* All utensils must bo clean ami sweet, and
milk and cream, us well uh the liuisiie.1
product of the work, must bt* ,.roi.»*'.od from
all odors, or the butter Mill bo n.u, i
skim when the milk Is baicly tweniy-four
hours uld, and keep thu cream (which Is
stirred woll after each addition) In a covered stone Jar in winter, and In u covered
croek In the refrigerator In summer. It is
churned uh soon as It "toppers." If the
cream Is too cold, I set the Jar In a deep'
pan of hot water, stirring It frequently until the right tcmpuiaturu is ieaoheil-Buy,
ft bout 60 degrees Fahrenheit. I never pour
hot WLter Into tbe cream, It makoB thu
cream oily and spoils tbe buttermilk.
Scald thc chum and rinsu wllh cold water. Pour In the cream and churn. Thc
butter should "come" In twenty-flve mln-
iiii'H, Have bowl an-I paddle road)'; take up
the butler and wash '-villi the paddle In several waters, or until the water is no longer
milky. Putter will not bu well lla/orod
ml'ss all the bullermllk Is washed out.
Thi n work In salt nnd make Into rolls, or
puck In Jam with tops, The hands should
not toui-h the butter at any stage of the
The care of the churn is an Important
mutter.   Woul* "**th wild or lukewarm
water; then wuiii, thoroughly with really
boiling wuler and baking soda, und leave
in the sun all .lay.
Tlm buttermakor who follow** ibis* direction! will have no doslru i.. uso "clover ei*
ience," oh ibe tluvoihig provided by nuluro
will bo retained. The l.utieimilk will be de-
lli'lou*. espeiiully wii. ii taken at dinner us
an ,o "*ntn| miiiio ni t„ corn brnid.
Apropos of churns, i rhw one "n a sub-
uibunlte'H back porch ih<< ulher day which
was mounted on rockers Hhe n cradle, I
suppose one might He a string io ll nnd
work it as we used to rock our buhlc* in
former days.
Ibtvlig traveled the unine hard rui-l us
"Ignorant," 1 hereby extend to her tny sin-
cereal sympathy,
A helpful, hourisome lottorl Hym-
(athy Is never more efficient than When
iccompunled by tho assurance, "I have
known for myself what you nre now
iiufforlng." This Is one of the sweetest
uses of adversity, A lively girl, upon being asked to define in a few words tier
Ideal of happiness, answered: "Getting exactly wlmt 1 want at exactly the
right time. For example, being able to
lay my hand on a blotter every time 1
want it." She was not so far wrong as
might seem. It Is misery,' for lhe moment, or the hour, when mayonnaise
curdles or the bread does not rlso or tho
butter la a rank failure, ll follows,
logically, that happiness la hound up in
the timely word which enables lhc novice to shun dlsiisbr In one, or In every
one, of these cases, I wish the successful housemother would bethink herself
oftener of this truth.
Wants Recipe for White
Borax Soap
Will nd you prim for my benefit a. recipe fur making a while borax ftfiup? A
friend iol.I me how to make 11. but she Is
now In England, and 1 cannot recall ih*!
I hive a quantity of greflio thai noi ran*
eld while I was absent from heme, und I
thoiigbi I mighl "till*"- it In ibh way,
IM me sny here tlmt we havo some uld
Outlooks- 1!«H !*>'i."-|n lit'lTpct or-'er. Do
you   know   of  ttnv   one   whu    would    enro
1 have no recipe for white soap ibat
contains borax. But 1 pass on the request to those who have. Vou will hear
from them ihrough the Exehffhge in
good season. Be patient! I pass along,
alsu, your generous offer of one of the
besl magazines in the country. I lioid
your address.
Asks Cure for Frostbites
Do you or uny of the constituents know of
anything tlmt will entirely cure, or even
relieve, In some measure, tbo agony of
frostbitten feet? For ten yeurs l have bu(-
fered excruciating pain from tii,s cause.
First c'-irien 'be horrible Itching, followed
by aching uml burning. My toes are swollen to twice their normal size. Five physicians have fulled to give me the slightest
relief, Would you advise me to consult a
b ol s ree lui 1st, or lo go to a hospital? Local
re-modles, such as cold water, snow an.] ooal
inr, bring only partial and temporary alleviation. Kliullv tell me of some way in
which I could rid myself of this horrible
torture. H. M. (Camden, N, J.).
1 hope you believe that had 1 known
of anything which promised even an
hour's mitigutlon of the "torture" I
should have written to you by return
mail. Yes, and put a special-delivery
stamp upon the letter! 1 beg, now. that
if any reader can speak of a "certain
cure," he or she will communicate it to
me, nccompanied by a stamp fur forwarding it to the sufferer. Were I in
your place, I should at once consult the
best specialist in such maladies that I
could Hnd in Philadelphia or in New
York. It seems horrible lhat one should
endure what you describe for ten weeks
—much less, for that number of years.
Fried Johnny Cakes
Will you please give me a recipe for fri'd
Johnny cakes—one that requires no egg?
M. J. F. (Buffalo, N. Y,)'.
Johnny cake never requires an egg.
Wet a quart of Indian meal with a cup
uf sweet milk and the same uf buttermilk. Bent into this dough a lablespoonful of melted butter, a leaspoonful
of salt and the same quantity of soda,
dissolved In a lluw oolllng wnu i stir
long and hard, rht di ugh sh* * < be
still enough to roll Into a Bheet less
than half au inch thick. Cui Inlo
Bquarea or rounds: Hour these well let
thfin stand In a cold place for fifteen
minutes to stiffen, and fry in devp,
boiling fat, as you would crullers.
Oh. Do Vou Know-
That Lent is almost ui-on us, as It falls
early this vear?
And thnt this Is one of the be*1 Lento!)
soups that you can set before tin- klngi .. id
queens represented in tin- iRoyal) Exenange
over which >**u i ri ilde
Boll ten onlona of medium site in two
waters, throwing away the tirst Put lhu
parboiled onions In a quart of tmif inllk,
half water 'hou. with a cupful ut dry, fine
bread crumbi. Cook slow!) for half in hour
and iub all through a ci lander Intu a w-up
k^tti.*. Set thl*' over the tire. - awn with
sail and pepper and n little • hop] ed i ■ rsley.
Have ready two tables] - nfuii uf i uiu r
lhat have been rubbed Into a tablespoon fui
of Hour,    stir into the Ull.ng t up and COOk
thr.-,- minutes to thicken it H t< thick,
add hot milk
lu serving the soup, send around .i aun
of i armesan t bei ■■ lo I e sprlnkb i   i  lhe
- rface ■: •-..ii. i lati fui.
Eai arid be sat] ...
That you may clean any tm\-\ an the
floor by wiling it -ff with a wfi clean
i loth dipped .n tei id water, to wh i *■ >'' *'
have added .i Hllfe household ammonli In
the proportion "f a lablespoonful to a quart
■ f water? Chanre water and rMh at every
yard You will see the necessity oi this
prp-caution when you observe how grimy the
water becomes as you go on. Prepare j
large tuidi.1 and dip out a small quantity
in a bowl a" yu need It, throwing it away
u1 || gets dirty.
Who always brings his welcome with
him. For that he is of the stronger
sex we are assured over his own hand
and seal, Likewise—and this is moru
difficult to believe—that he is a bachelor]
What a helpmeet h* would make for
some "sweet girl-graduate" who is not
ashamed to declare that sh*' knows noth-
Ing—"upon my word, absolutely nothing! nf domestic affairs, and I have no
bent for kitchen work"'
I  CLIP lhe lollowlng paragraph from a
popular dally;
"A correspondent suggests tint mistresses  Would   have   less  (rouble  With
domestics If tbey showed more consll-
eialloa for tliu libeling*  comfort.
"Why not," she usks, "add tu tbe entertainment of tho maid by a pretty little sitting room, with so me thing to amuse her
theie always, such BI books, magalinn and
the dally i-apeis?"
.Now, .ny dear "Lady "f tbe living 1,-el-
ters," us one of our masculine correspondents culls jou, what do yuu thliiX Of uuen
•ttUft? 1 believe in mating my maids m
human beings, Uinu have comfmtable
looms, good beds and ulher furniture, and
jut the same lare thut my children and
their parents eat. When they are sick, I
have them tended by my own physician,
und I look ufler them myself aw 1 wou.d
anv  in. inini* of mv  lauiiiy  proper.    When
ibev get well, l see iliai they are not over*
wmuglit uniii the} ere slroni again, l am
reasonable in my demands upon them at all
times,    1   never  scold,   considering   it   lll-
bre.i ami unchristian.
This is  imi     self-flattery,   but  simple
truth. Hut I do not allow my maids iwho
are better lodged, better fed and m all re-
tpecti u ihoiisiniH'dd moN comfort I'de
itmn thoy ever dreamed of being in (belt
own iiiiiii h aud country) a privale ittiln-j
r  Illtcil up as ii library. Nur do I believe li would be (or iheir best good if I id
it.   Thei ate nnl mv equal;*-, BC* ...Ily and In-
tcllcetuully, and l should da thetn a positive
wrong wero I to i-m such nn idea mt" tb*ir
heads   Tiny aiu as respectable m theli n ■
sltlun us I nm In mini--while tbey do then
duly lu that Million -and keep In It.
I am not an aristocrat, r.ilt a woman wh >
(might torn living uniii her marriage, and
whose himbund Is well-off, bul not n> .i
Hut, viewing the sui»ji-ii dlspejsloratel) 1
oonslder aiivlce such u» l quote harmful to
mistress us to iiiuid. Whu do you saj
Have you ev r kn**v.n of u family In wind.
ibe experiment was mad*'.' if so, with whut
re«ult?   And will vou call lor li i".*ip.inseii
of wporloncwi .u i.i« part of other bouse-
Am I Inhuman, or is the so-called i-hilnn-
ihrupi.il who recommends the w.wite siti'iig
room uml library unpiaetiiai? if the males
huve a musical hiss, whj nol have *'■ plan-,
u   guitar and   mandolin   for  IbHr oetecU'
lion? A. B. UcD, iPIttsburg, Pa.).
Before calling together tho experience
meeting Of which our very clever member spe.tkH i will answer briefly two
questions she put to myself.
I have "known u family" In which an
oxporiment similar to that proposed by
tin- philanthropist was made. Many
years ago i fitted up a room adjoining
iln- kitchen In a city house as a parlor
fur the use of my three maids. It wai
carpeted; the furniture was new and
pretty; tlie windows were curtained; u
drop Unlit bung above a centre tabic, on
which lay bonks mid magatines; the
place was warm, light and more cheerful than the kitchen, which had a northern exposure, The gift of "thfl palrlor"
was tecoiveii-noi gratefully, but gr.v
cluuslyMiud 1 was assured that it would
be a 'great Incurrldgemint" to the laborers ta my home tract. One of tne
maids was engaged to be married to a
decent young fellow, whom 1 allowed to
visit her lu the evenings. I supposed,
naturally, that tiny would take advantage of the room fur tete-a-tete talks.
In fact, I found that tbey bad actually
sat together there un twu stormy nights,
At the end of a month i learned thai
the maids preferred to gather In Ihe
old familiar kitchen when it wns "red
up" and the day's work dono. H'fcen
Ellen had her "Jo' the others sat In
tht same place and took a hand In the
talk or went off to walk. All shunned
the ' palrlor" by common consent.
When 1 inquired intu the reason,
Ellen, then In her seventh year of service—rejoined, hesitatingly: "It's all very
nice In that room, ma'am, but we girls
feel Bort of lonesome-like In there, and
the kitchen seems mure natural, somehow, Then again, there's none of our
acquaintances ns has anything uf tbo
kind, and sume of them do laugh at uh
about it. Maggie and me was sayln'
last night it was a Wonder you didn't
make a storeroom of it. b* in' more
convenient tu tlu- kitchen nor the icl-
The walls of the despised "palrlor"
were painted, and a pretty frescoed
fries** ran up to the ceiling. At the .ud
ot the second month 1 had the curpet
taken up, the curtains taken down, the
furniture stored in tin* attic and the
Looks sent to keep it company. Maggie
had the "nicest storeroom In town,'
.mil rejoiced therein.
In my country bouse l have put
forth yet more strenuous endeavors to
maki nn* mauls as comfortable (according to my standards] as myself. To this
end i had a veranda, overlooking lake
and mountain, built under the kitchen
wli di m it Is heavily draped with
honeysuckle and furnished with rock-
Ing chairs—as cozy and inviting a re-
treat as e weary woman could desire
on a summer evening or in the August
noontide when vegetables and fruits aro
to be pared Perhaps the bower is occupied, on an average, once a month
during the warm weather. Fur the rest
of the time the maids ami "followers"
prefer kitchen and laundry. i
And why not? The kitchen "seems
more natural somehow." The niche in
Which I would set them dues nut become the maids, nur do they become it.
As the learned archaeologist, i»r. Merrill, now our Consul at Jerusalem, says
of the restoration of the "aneleni people" to the Fatherland: "In a word,
the Jews are not ready for Palestine,
nor Is Palestine ready fur tlu* Jews.1'
Bo mething like this may account for
what puzzled me long and sorely Y..t
1 do my maids but partial justice in
saying that they are, uh a rule, refined
beyond thfl rank and tile Of their clasp.
They are exemplary In the discharge
of their respective duties, and have a
habit of slaying with me until thiy
marry. If Ihey do not take readily to
"pniilor" and leafy veranda, do not I
COMUlt tludr welfare In allowing them
Io be happy In their own way?
"Why dot?" I repeat, Cnrlyle was
never w< neatly content as when his
better-burn wife let him spend the evening with his pipe In tho bast ment
kitchen while she sat In the drawing-
room above stair*.
Now for a conscns.is of opinion on
the matter that hli taken *■ lo much
of our *pace today. Will housemothers
relate tludr several experiences, nnd ine
convictions based thereupon? Tell the
story  briefly and clearly. '     7 f
thc horn,,    f  M'-ffl.- 1-lr.Klanl!
H .-.   '■  l  fl.ul   ar« Ih.y!"
LM., mq.hOUSE ii!- In England ll
kii : .: .- mm. ■ isekeuplng ihat
ipp. .]* molt strongly ... Amtrt-
v,!.. have been travollns lar
. -, to loi -• tor ii touch ol home
    .  I. mettle comfort.   Wo
"wen. Into lo Iglngi" [or lhe Hnt timo
-. li j the se md year oi . Ml.;. For
t . inthi we imii—aa tho slangiest
. ■ .... it the party put it—"cropper]
i.- promiscuous vegetation" ut p.-n-
t . and l.o.els, and wore a-weary
oi ; .,:,-■ I i;.. nue. ..I aml'lKum... cn-
t ■ ■ a   ol ublqultoui ii.illontil dishes,
'    .-  ■  mauls  li and unequivocal
I.i| -.* upon tin- itrangeri within
. :■ jn gatewayi. Wo yearned for
.... -...-.■ ne. i . -I analyze; fur plain,
wholeiome living and iln- right of
tree -*i If. il not of hlgli iliinklng.
We sousiit—and fnunil—uur pl.al-
ant paaturei, .iml what tho marginal
reading -.! tif Shepherd Pialm iriina-
laif-s a.* "the waters .if qutetneas," In
Brighton, just an easy rut. from
L md -.. by railway.
We lived I., lodgings suliseuu'-nlly
in Leamington, and In tin- Isl,- of
Vif.tit. and in comfort. Tin- I.rlgl.loll
experlmen't was so triumphantly sat-
!*:. it try .luu the memory Is on
al.ldlng delight.
Th personnel of our landlord nnd
h:.i wife Interested us from the be-
glnnlng to the end of our sojourn ln
the famous old town—a fashionable
and expensive resort of royalty it...I
nobility 200 years ago. lt is highly
respectable still, imt modern mo.lcH
of travel have brought !t so near
t. town lhat iii- charm of exclualve-
n-ss beloved by fashion has departed.
"Arry" an.l "Arrlet." taking advantage -.! cheap h diday excursions,
make love with tbe frank, matter-of-
course ■.: ity of the British <-.>.-k-
n-v. in ta.- forsaken haunts of fop
a. I ... im -.-■ ..f the olden time,
^ do   a   fair, but not a brisk
trade; parks with high-sounding
titles ir. '•. lered by buildings that
n ■••    o. ■     g. ind, and are now de-
- lln ] bj agents as '-genteel find
In  .- m I.   i  house  ar.d upon  Regent
rirk  ... ...iim that n.us!  hnve dated
back to ii..f youth ..( Oeorge IV, of
I. memory! a retired butler,
-,- . I i-l lived for thirty years as boy
mil man in the family of Lord Some.
I ..ly, had taken ifi- his abode t--.i years
..-.:. .v.. were recommended to his
t ..J graces by a real estate agent
-. ..,'-, .r f litems of his order, lie
! wi : i ih-' '-ook an.l drawn her,
ani the tidy sum .-!.-' hail saved in the
- in - "service" as himself, Into bis bon-
.:.;.. retirement. That is .i.e way they
.: , things in .-■.....lil.> "i.i Knglnn.l. Upon
Ihe foundations of their unif-.l savings
tl.e mature couple leased the '-genleel-
r   -f.-. "ho ise .1-.,.'. I.ul outlived lis mun-
* ■   '..vs. anil took lodgers,
The business i* so little known ln
America (a more's the pity!) Hint I will
explain whal the t.-rtn n'.".-tns.
Thev furnished the house, dividing It
Im ■ sillies and Hats for ll.e nccom.no-
- ■ a ..f a -.nil., number of Individ-
i ... and families, for whom, when dom-
l lied, they kept house, the lodgers pur-
chasing food and other requisites for
i..:. living ..:-! Ui-.- proprietors doing
the rest. The retired rook had but
ch inged !.or scene of labors, bul she was
tl ■• nominal mistress of the house. The
. tired butler transplanted his dignity
and dress coat In new soil, of whi'-h lie
was .he owner. Both worked harder
th... ever before, but under conditions
. :- honorable, from Iheir point of
\ lew
:.. • -.-i- report of one day set ll.e case
r .re distinctly before the mind of tho
rr. lei who has never lived In lodgings.
It was early In the summer, and tl.e
] nd -. .-• .son" was not over. In con-
,. ,. .. ..-, Brighton was not full, and wo
l . f :.. mm .. ■■ In securing the best
i .... r-s i:i the wbllom mansion. »e
had the ' lrawlng-n oro lloor," ll.e
English drawing-room Is alwaysgalned
I n untlns Btalrs Hence, our "English . ■,..-..-.f . sea On this door was
tl ■■ drawing-room entered through a
I t| 8. M -.. :.ffnM.: which we, recelv-
i f i , visitors, us d as a llbrarj and
. ■ •_■. ■ :.-.. Back of the spacious dray •
I '.:■ f-i i.f.: h I ked out upon tne
1 - was one nearly as large, in wnlcn
our meals wen served, 'ji. t-.e il.or
..... -,. ere four bi Ir .oms, oi fair di-
... ..,:., ,\!! ver- ..-!■.-.:'. and atry, a-i.1
thoa   In t - fn nt of lhe house gave us
■ the sea.
Even In summer we never  brenk-
f   ■   . ■ .rller than 8 o'clock, an-l the
"R   ..   _th .       .:.-••! ■ I by our Irr- v-
nd sp iken of by no
ml   if his hearing-made
1    ......    -.- .. a .rt  -( plaintive patron-
 ttalna i ny  but a cl-
[ bul    '.that the m .1 was
,   ...       that gh hour out of
.;. ■ to our    )lonl..' prejudices.
j.    wai too well 1 red,   n-   •   ':-. * -
■ quality" to  us.  then  or
I .. -   !   ..,- '■ I ' ...I those who
.:. ': ;ire usually
■ , ., .... .ve the least aco .alnt-
.. . ■..-. with th. luth - a lh' lie
;•  ■ ..■■■       • .•■ u.
B.'s  shining   I     ning   face,
shaven  daflj   is  he passed     imni,
.     t and bacon
...   wef.t   no   furl .-        HI    mm.   i
shade graver '
Mori    real ■■:..  f -   -   ild nol Hla   lo-
• ■ • .-. u f the I nd
. ;.•:.- i I -.- yen Hli ipo v»r,
.    n by a         I   •          , a hi
,       ■    .   -■      In thli ihe , ii n it
■    •   th.     ..'.-■
I. She    II f    f. .s     ■ '-
:■: I the tea
In i - ■■   .-
.. i wo pay for I iferl.. ,. illty in
our own    tuntr)
The '*.. B.'i      ■ I for me mounted
viilbly      that I exp. ted
t             tea a. I II. was "un-
com     i to lhe Statu
formed r.      Ind when,
it. ti     tea-cad nd urn tn r-lace, I
i . the
he ted pot,   1 tie   boiling
Wati f --..:. .  ,.f
Inl . ; ed out of nis
. do ms   rat.  your
.. :,     itburst of surprised
.. Hoi
He was  addicted  1     :
and th. ■  wi..! woll with II    - mm I ot
t-;. .r.-:.- nl ! .-.■ 11.1. '   !    ist now
... Engl   .    "',   had    il
ti... il      f  -f. im  b ■•  n and ■ gg
fish and  baco.
I   gllsh b.      tax f.   we  nevor
5- it of mm- I and ■-.-:.:-1. w -
red level! . - - In thc nn k
A- . .: twice B ■-.' ■ k we had st. ■■ !.
or di vll. ! ki I ■ niniiiiis almost
.very day  .>**! ^.--..t as Invariably us
bacon. Another Inevitable adjunct of
thc morning repast, as it was of
luncheon, afternoon tea and the Sun-
dav night supper, was marmalade.
It Is tl.e-Briton's piece de resistance
at three of his dally meals. Dundee
marmalade; apple marmalade; marmalade based upon aprlcols green nno
apricots ripe; damson marmalade—marmalade named for every berry that
grows—are native species of tlie genus.
Besides those wo had occasional Heats
of East Indian guava .....1 preserved
After breakfast was cleared awav. the
K. B. presented himself, paper and pencil In ha...! and professional responsibility ..por. l.i-s brow, to receivo my orders
for H.e day. He was lo do tho marketing; he was familiar with shops, supples ami prices. 1 knew .is well as bo.
that the programme for the next twenty-
four hours und week was Bottled in his
long head belore ne appeared in
".-.l.iilf.n.t.'s" presence, llis manner of
consulting n.e as ut the least detail of
the memoranda he jolted down, as from
my dictation an.l l.ls deferential attention to every suggestion, were Inlmlta-
1.1.-. lie was there for my "commands"
.....I he went through the form of taking
them. -In reality, 1 bn.l little to do with
catering beyond paying .he hills on
Saturday night. I do nut think 1 was
cheated, albeit I wns fully aware that
ny major-domo got his Utile commission
from the tradesmen favored by our orders, lle shopped to better advantage
lhnn a foreignor could hope lo do. Ills
show of protecting me against my lavish
sell waa as good os a play.
"Strawberries, Madame!" In plaintive
reluctance. "1 nm afraid yon would
hardly care to pay ll.e market price for
Blrawberrles ....lay. The recent rains
have curtailed lhe supply, I grieve to
any. I could not reconcile It with mv
conscience to let you order Ihem wilhoul
telling you that they are two shillings
per quart. Vticimmon line berries of
curst., but really, Iwo shillings in the
height of ti... Beason is extortionate!"
The English strawberries were, aa
he snid, uncommon of their kind. I
have nover seen liner, or lasi.-d nny
thnt wero more delicious, and wh.-r.
we could not get then, for less we
sniotliMi-.-d .he ll. B.'s conscience nnd
our own, and paid tho cxiortionale 2
shillings (50 cents) per quart
When it came to paying sixpence
(12*m cents) apiece for peaches in
the Leamington market, we hesitated,
and tiiouglil longingly of the basket-
fills of the lus.-loi.s fruit rotting at
tbe week's end on New York docks.
The weak point In the cuisine managed by the thrifty pair was the
1 o'clock luncheon. The retired cook
hnd evldentlv lived mil her term of
service In a family thnt bail the true
British contempt for made dishes.
The distaste ls as old as tho reign
of "Good Oeorge the King," whoso
favorite dish was boiled mutton and
turnips. Mrs. II. B. could compass n
mince on toast. Mer Ignorance of
croquettes, salmis, scallops and tho
like matched her Ineptitude for nil
manner of salads. Her lord looked
upon luncheon as n stop-gap for ap-
petltes that had been satlslled wilh
breakfast und were reserving their
best energies for dinner.
This, the fourth meal of the eating
clny, wns to him a serious function.
A meaty soup—sometimes rather
heavy for our taste—was succeeded in
duo and solemn procession l.y lish. a
roast with vegetables, pudding or
tf.r.s, crackers find cheese and black
coffee. Fruits nnd nuts were brought
on with the crackers and cheese.
These were the "dessert." Tarts, cus-
tarda, puddings nnd icea were
The main defect In the average English cuisine la sameness.    We were
painfully conscious of this during a
tori.light's stay at one of the largest
am! most expensive of London hotels.
We did not weary of juicy Southdown multon, unequaled In savorl-
i.ess by nny we l.n.l eaten In nny
oilier part of tl.e world, unless It wero
tl.e small roasts of lamb we used lo
get In Italy. Charles Lamb said ot
roasting pig: "lle Is .. weakling; l.o
ls a llower." The Italian lamb Is a
gentle bud-n very exquisite ln his
way. And l.ls English cousin Southdown is a larger edition lti-ll.ivor-a.nl
lendernosa. The "roast beef ot Old
England" was a lasllng .ils.ippo.nt-
nient, aiiil, witii all deferenco to tho
native cooks, lt was killed In tho
kilcl.cn. We nte none thai wns mil
overdone until what gravy followed
the carver's knife waa nil.lost colorless. Sometimes It wus boiled whllo
fresh, un unlieard-of melhod with us.
The liquor In which lt was boiled
mndo good soup, Tho ment wns Insipid nud lll.ious.
In roasting poultry Mrs. !., B. was
nn adepl. Her "fowls." which she.
never called "chickens," were dime lo
a turn, pleasant to the sight and eminently satisfactory to the palato. If
we did not learn to appreciate the
"liver-wing" as the choicest nlorceiiu
of tin. goodly bird, we approved of tl.o
jaunty touch lent to a plump young
cock, or a capon, by tucking tho brown
liver under ono wing—"like an opera
hat"—said a Baucy girl of tho party.
The list ot vegetables was pitifully
Bhort. Potatoi-H, that were perfect ln
their way, miracles ot mealiness and
magnitude', broad beans, a sort of
overgrown lima; vegetable marrow,
to which we Inclined favorably, and
Brussels sprouts, were tho chlof of our
A WESTERN member contributes
a list of household helps ih.it
remind us pleasantly of the
valuable "briefs'* for which we are
indebted to our brotherly "Private
.Secretary," If i hud leu times the
space which is now adjudged to be
our lawful proportion, 1 should gladly
bring Into th" light Bundry excellent
communications that lie In my Ex-
change draw r, Necessity hm *\s no
choice, und one |on<i letter would swallow up our tiny corner.
Dear and worthy friends and willing   workers!  l   may   not
Sy lney Smith's advice to thi
author Who Bubmllti 1 am     I        I
to tho grtat wit for his "candid criticism."
"Before I read It let me adv   *
to revl • ■ it and strike oul
word,"   suid   tii--   • Idi .*   \VX tei        fou
will  be  astonished   ut   finding how
much it will sir* *.;:■ ■ n your
L do plead foi
Thoy will bo read by more
with more atti ntion than 1
pers,  and  room   can   be
them where 1 should like to ..
;      tical worm n and wo ild-be
ers represented what      i have
to Bay, and then stop!
Have I ever told 1    this C -ner oi:r
fninily  anecdote of  the
(.»nc of our small boy : waa       I  tc
"pick up .^ guli * ad
seu bis eyes drop out,
thus described the failure of the
"I couldn't take him uj
f->r he hadn't any!   It w isn ''
or brokiin off, either.   The guinea pig
ppod i
r tke •:. ■ Btoi j  to hi arl
loved.   Do not wlthho'1 our rightful
tale of h Ipf il letters    Help        ind
let ua ::• lp you   But wh
Is done,      p there I
Small Tlvngs That Help in the
tr; keep the
I..-- :•-.:■-,-
.-...- -.       ■    ■     ■
iter even
Ul   * -*       i II :     *
lam     ■■
b- 1 sow the
i . .    .- ,    r hand
1   I! the ... t will not tu
i   ■ or four tl
lengthwise I
Try ll in
I   K<">",   i -I ■     ■ m i ■■■'■■i li   ' ,! Is ■■
-    i .■. in j iur cake     t to It ■
cak<   ■ Isi
.   jo iwb)  ints  mix sad   ■ ■
i and   igar logo    r an I    itti i
i ■:,*>:■ >! elves
I    Here Is n, ri*>w wny io mnr.ni'-   *
. / -he meat into fl largo if- mite
i .       pall that has ft top       ison I       I
,     ,      f hnl    '■*.'■ r    f.'  *h»  top
.   i   , .    m thi
,    i,      (    for -*■■' 'r   ' >r
,.. ■ ■ unit *  ■ '
-■' -.*.' | the
• ......',-; , .-    u ■- ike
-gravy or tho
1   | . ..  ■   ■ ■■■    led  In  thf
it Visit.   If nn*/
:   : ....     I bttroau i     ■ ■ k( ■> •■    ii
hed for Which     e h#s n*. 'ni.
■   ir a isi  ■. ■  ■ ul.      ihankful to
fit tl    ^ itin for help,
Will you add to the other "helps"
you niter your address In full? 1 hope
to have occasion to mako further use
of It, and that we have now ls incomplete.
Fruit Punch and Salad
you Ratter me by asking for ih« formulas
Ter fruit punch an.l fruit salad you had
when yuu lunched .it my house loat sum-
mer,   ti  givi in   *    If
(j as    V *..'■■■■■       .   :.  ihem       sxa I
Thi ■  I— ■ ■■ .     ten t
C  C   (Elizabeth, N. J-l-
Fruit Punch.
Add to of plneai pie
thai   -        lemons ai '■■-
. . . -,
■: ■ lality ef preserved      fries,
Sweeten to taste and    t       land I    two
*-.:■--.. iart and &
cupful of Iced water and a
i wish,   you  may also
a Id .. pint of clareL
Iruit Salad.
'caps three straw-
1 '■■£>'
,   -   . ..-       ■ . ■      p the cup witn
is nee
id was i
to my thi r
the m< : ' ■
[ ua women i     he del
icacits af I
From a Young Housewife
a * * . 	
•'■ ■   ■
I to I .
law  last night that I bid  fs
to do I
■   '
■   ■
: ' :  ■ '.     *
.    '
| ■-.-.,
lilt    ffl ptiVB
■      ■ .
-    ■    '
■       .... ■ *
■    . ■        ;
I am the li
i I, ■
■".-■ ed In the
this   reel] .■'.-..
Cut the I talks of
ceh ry Into halMi
bans -1 tnd cui ii Into ■ ■■ ;  n
th    . i ■ ■  ■       . ■     ler f-irt apple, <,\
-    pp i ■    * i
p . .,.. .  .    Have   read ■
hai     i   gi -,i "* -it.   frn
i ■ A nil •'■■■ ri    ■
thnt  you  have    ol  torn  l
Olio  Of  the   halVfi '  ■
size eorri ip Hiding  ;" ! >■   -';■ j»i*■ and
banana   dice,    Pul   all   tht  •■   Into  a
(.liilleil bowl and set in lhe ice or In a
very cold pluce for half an hour. You
do not need to be reminded that the
mayonnaise should be made first of
all, and left out In the cold while you
are preparing the rest of the Ingredient.*:? The emptied halves of the
grapefruit should lie in ice (cracked)
unlil vou are ready to make ready
for serving. Then empty, wipe und
fill them with the fruit mixture as
soon an you have pound Ilie mayonnaise Into the bowl und tossed the
contents up lightly with a silver fork
to Insure thorough incorporation of
frull an i dn BSing, Put a half teaspoonful of the mayonnaise on the top
of - u . portion of fruit and serve
the filled skins upon small plates.
Let me know If this is what won
John's heart, and how he receives the
Sunday night surprise.
Suggestions for Churning
Ua) .i practical butter maker suggest to
■,'. " that a small barrel churn is
.  -     the   old-fashioned   "iluflhe^
churn?   In using  the more modern vessel,
ta lhe granules of buttor appear on
■ - of tti- milk, pmir in a dipperfu
clots are all
lected On I l llq i i, '1 rain off
• . ■ niik '*   lugh the I - ■ provided
tor i e.  St >p thia with a cork, and
bucket nf cold waler in summer,
-, ■-;. | -say [rom S6 tp IW dei i as.
!-..■ ; im "     ■-'■;■" several
.   atn away the water ainl Ball wnlie
li nlli in the churn,   Stir witn a
used fur this purpose alone,   \
■ io.   Walt fllteen minutes.
... ,,: .-  [fast ed down, turn
-.- ■  and the butter will be worked and the Halt evenly dlstrlb-
moulded Inl * i;"-" ,,r
xei thai come for ihe purpose,
*•* to * — pounds.
i , h   easier and -inlek'-r wny
I metl id   '  Ifting the butter out
working,    Betting   away nnd
In   a.  n."  wants   to   max*
ritfa   i--r   bUtter,   Pi*.'-'  '"tr.   UK   two
xf.lih   a   'T.-am -separator,  she
.    ..... -.., nrit w ttex-
vltb i
tilsfactory re
Mn. !■" E  □  (Mi tfabb, III,).
How to Hull Corn
- ■
■ .   ■
,,    far "I   u w.,    wt"i fl**"
.,    . , . -, -> .rn water—
. ,
n two <
'.'  .-. ,   * ■■    '     -
i ;.-'*.   ' * '
. .     ,_
. i
■ .... .     . ■
.*     ■        '    ■
..-•■... in tn«
* and a*
.   |   i :*
1,   III.)
you ■.,!■•■ ■ '■ f<n your
A Wish Gratified
i :      ■      *
,-..,.. •     i
, I io mui ii help ' ■■    I ■ * *
i ■■ irn' i  il i rei irn *
i ■ . ia thank v'.'i f -r ssndlni mr
name to two dear ladles-one in lienton, N.
J., one in Philadelphia, Tho books ihey
have given uio were so much nicer than we
had expected tl at we urn overjoyed And
iliev have written siu-h friendly letters that
I almost fee! as If Ihey woro iwrsohal
friends Instead of utter strung'"!*:*
I BUppoBB, If we only knew It, that thero
are hits <.f good ililngs we all could do for
others, poor though we may be.
Hulled Corn for "I. L. W."
Soak half a peck of enrn over night In
lukewarm waler. On the morrow put It
Into a large ■ooti cover deep with culd water; add three heaping leu spoonfuls of baI-
■ ratti!-. or of taking uoda, and boll gently
until the hulls win rub off easily in lhe
hands. Drain, and wash tlio corn unlll Uio
ivater runs cliar. Cover again with cold
water and boll for half un hour. Wash
once more, l'roceod In this way until the
corn Is tei der, and the Inst water tn which
lt la boiled Is not at nil discolored. At lirst
It will be very red, but oach washing will
mako It lighl?r, It will take several Iiouib
to n ake lt ready, but It retiulfOB no care
while In cooking. I keep the com in an
open crock covered with water until It Is
ustd ui).
I fiy It in bacon fat for tho table. It
eeems liko a tedious operallon, but It Is
g'lod enmiffh to repay ono for the truiiblo of
preparing ll.
A. F. D. (Spencerport, N. Y.).
You nro right! there are many, many
good things we can do lo maku llie
blighter and easier for others, if we only
keep our eyes and hearts open. You
have done one kind thing in taking a
busy woman's time to write out the recipe another woman wants.
A Bit of Information
Here Is a bit jf information llrnt has
fluttered  down  upon  my desk liko a
leaf of wholesome pot-herbage;
Perhap? you know already that gasoline
Is vjry g i for cleaning bathtubs, sinka,
etc,7 I tin.i it far bettor than kerosene,
Oarollno evapjrates an.l leaves no unpluaa-
an: odor. m. B. (Chicago).
In using It you cannot bo too careful
not to have so much as a spark of lire
In the room, or artificial light of any
kind. It Is not a week since a worthy
housemother poured two gallons of gas-
ollne Into the stationary tabs In her
laundry, trusting to the assurance of
the miii who sold it to her that It would
nol Ignite unless brought Into direct
contact with flame, There was a low
tii-" in the range within six feet of her.
end the range was red from the hotter
fire of Ironing day. The day was stormy,
and  kit h( ti doors and  windows were
■ i   'i i" gn   l Itrown off by the gas*
- line 'n the process of denning o gown
Lhe ro >m   and an explosion foi-
iie -      do ig worker will carry
:• lhe acars lefl by tho lucklebs
expei-ie- nt,
Real Plum Pudding
roclpfl : ir a real English mum
; i  ling    '!.'- lasl ' liriatmaii was Uio nurd
 Mil   In  Aiin-ii. a.  iimi our fninib
i. .unid   Mj brother nuua u
long v iy lo pus the holidays with im, and
."■ had  i >■■   i time < kiti« all miiinmr of
Grandmother's Plum Pudding.
■ u    Thli i lid .ii*-* will k-ep for a year
i'    ■■ i   i|i ,/i a . loth and hung In .t  lry
'i    powi: if in im and lhe same of cur-
two pound** "f i'.i'" ' • »'!'! '       	
if ii pound "f Inii I ■ ■ ■*■ "i
; , |,...-i. hall u iwund nf beer «uei; ii.tif
a Mut of rum nr brandy, one lara ■ ■ in it,
-      i   . .-KM,  "I im ■- uf  bllti r  *il-
-,i nutmeg; one iwiriei ina*
i    hi   une ) lund of BUgflr; one
i  ,     ,.' ■    r baking powder,
Chop the '"■> I fine, iddlna a nttio flour
as you crumble It The breadrrural.a must
be line and dry. Pool and scrape the nar-
iot. Itlatich llio almonda In bulling water,
nliln, and let them get cold am! brittle lie-
fore eliiippln-,' them tine. Shred tho orange
and lemon peel vciy small with a pair of
tharp scissors. Heat yolks and wliltea sop.
aratoly, ami drt-dge llio fruit thickly with
flour. Add a llltlu milk to soak the cruinb»,
or the pudding will be too dry.
The brandy goca In last. Butter the pud-
iiliu- bag nn the Inside; pour In the prepared batter, leaving room to swell; put
lut'i a pot of boiling water and keep up.the
boil for eight houra, re pi en I Hi I ni: tbo water from tho boiling kettle when It rinks
nway ho low that Um pudding i>- expused
lt must he well covered nil the time.
Tho carrot and crumbs keep the pudding
Sauce for the Plum Pudding.
Beat a quarter of a pound of butter to a
cream, adding, drop by drop, a glass nf
sherry nnd half as much brandy. Then stir
In a tablespoonful of sugar,
Will ii done, the sauce should look like
rich cream.
Yet another "tip" before 1 wind up niv
letter. When sending magazines \,y t.x.
press, cut out all tho advertljeineiua, nnd
save nbnut BlX pounds on twelve biiuks
am (-ending nnolher batch to New Yoru to
names given through Tho Exchange,
I thank yon for the hint nboul washlne
I tried It. nnd It was successful, I do it fri
half the time I used to take. I washed n v
curtains according to The Exchango rules
and ihey aru beautifully while.
 M. C. (Chicago).
Another Pudding Recipe
From a second English woman we
hnve still another recipe fur the far-
famed plum pudding. 1 glvo both formulas, nnd a Jury of housemothers may
decide upon their respective merits. 1
do not prestimo to offer an opinion. In
competition there is life,
As nn English womnn. 1 dn not like to seo
our national illsh-Hngll-di plum pudding—
mbirepreneuled. It always seems to hurt my
Wo English never use butter In plum pudding, i give below a reulpe for the real
soil.  Try ll and eco how rich It la.
"The Real Sort."
A good pound of beef suet, chopped fine;
1 pound of seeded raisins, 1 of currants, i
of Kultana raisins, l'.j of best brown Busor,
a good *i of n pound of (lour, n good \k
pound of stale bread crumbs, purl nf a nutmeg. 1 tttbiogpoonful of powdered aUBplco.
io cents' worth of blanchi d o mondB, choppi'd
very lliu*; '-. pound of iniKid cltrnn nnd
Irni'iii peel I inure of citron than Pimm), cut
up very lino, I put len eggs in mine, but
six will do. Whip Hum tbnnumhly, and
than drop pradunlly U plnl of brandy Into
the eggs, Mix th 'roughly; tie un in a doib,
inil il WW \ of n yard), 1'lunge into hulling water and keep wed under the surface,
Hm! ten hours; six houra when yuu make it,
four ninM- when you are imlng to serve it—
say nt Christmas,    u will keep a year
bung Uu In a chtll,
Brandy Sauce for the "Itonl Sort.
One pint of milk sweetened to tosto,
brought in a Ml nnd Ihlckoned with the
yolk of on.* iirg mid two teaspoonfuls of
cornstarch, with n liberal dash of brandy.
Hllr the brandy lui" Ilu* liolllm: milk and
keep Btlrrlng fast for three minnii-s.
A Man Favored
"A man and a brother" sends ln a
request which Is not germane to the
usual tenor of our exchange, but in
courtesy we admit it.
Kindly loll me where I mny find those
verses by an anonymuua wnter, l think.
The Aral lines are aa follows;
It Is dull nnd dnik and glm>my.
Wiih the window* facing north;
Th Ik. tin- eld Colonial mansion,
From ihe ivy peering forth.
diet, so far ns table vegetables went.
Day after day the round was repented, with nn occasional nnd most
welcome interpolation of delicious
green peas, when ducks took the placo
of the "regulation" fowl. Those who
hankered ror coarser c:>culents might
regale plebeian tastes with cabbage
nnd turnips. The finer vegetables
that make our homo markets beautiful and enticing throughout the year
ure unknown luxuries to the un traveled Hrlton.
I should he ungrateful and unjust
If I failed lo descant briefly upon the
ohasie joya of afternoon tea in tho
country that gave birth to tho fascinating function.
At C o'clock P. M., England, from
pahico to hut, "puts tho kettle on and
they nil have leu." It Is tho hour
sacred io domostlo tranquillity and social comfort. We had tho habit before we went into lodgings, lt was
confirmed for lhe rest of our lives
by our two summers In the tight llttlu
Island. And, verily, the leas spread In
our sight by the Turveydroplan u. B.
were something to remember. Mow-
ever far we might have wandered
alleld, London ward or Into the country
rich In downs, dykes, castles nnd
historic ruins, wc were suro to bring
up nt tcntlmo In tho quiet drawing
room, nnd as sure to find the round
table, covered with a snowy cloth,
drawn to the comer of the hearth.
The Into afternoon was sometimes
chill with sea-fogs, and ln England
the least suspicion of dampness and
falling temperature Is seized upon ne
an excuse for lighting a fire. Home-
times wo came In wet, but cheerily,
for we knew whnt nwulted us. Then the
Bea-cdal was aglow In the grate; the
tea-urn bubbled In unison Willi il, and
the cloth was hidden by plates of
thin bread und butter, sandwiches,
the toast rack, cake basket, a plate
of hot sconos or tea c -%s shrouded
In a napkin, always ninrmn'ndc, nnd.
not Infrequently, a delicacy with
which We became acquainted—nnd
zostfullv during that halcyon summei
at Hrlghton — to wit, Devonshire
cream! it was eaten with brown
bread and butter and jam, otherwise
At 10 o'clock wo might have hnd
supper If we had wanted It. I think
the II, B. and his spouse never fulled
tn eat their bread nnd cheese with,
maybe, a bit of cold ifrof or pork, nnd
to wash the food down with a "pint of
bitter" at this ungainly hour, The
poorest cottager must have his supper, if there be it crust of bread or a
heel of cheese In the cupbonrd.
How the better classes keep up the
national custom, when they have
breakfasted nt 9, lunched at 1, had ten
at 5 and a heavy family dinner nt 7.30,
or a dinner party at R, pasred our
comprehension then, and Is not yel
quite clear.
Tea Cake.
Plft four cupfuls of dried flour Into a
bowl and chop Into It a scant cupful of
butter, UlSBolve half a yeast cake In four
tablespoon fills nf warm water nnd slir It
Into two cupfuls of milk, or enough to make
a soft dough. Roll this out Inlo a sheet
and cut Into cakes as large ns a tea nlnto
and leflfl than half an Inch thick. Ret tlifin,
covered lighlly, In a warm placo until Ihey
have neflr<y trehled In thickness. Bake In a
llourcd pan. Keep them covered for twenty
minutes, then brown.
Hun it sharp knife nround tbo edge, tear
the cake open, butter nnd serve upon n plalo
lined and covered with a heated napkin.
Yorkshire Pudding.
Two cupfuls of Hour. Into which hnve
been Btb-r«d. and then sifted with the Hour,
a teaspuonful nf baking powder and one of
salt. Mix to a soft bailer wllh two cupfuls nf milk. Beat four eggs light and whip
Into ihe halter with quick, upward sin-ken
This ia always served with roast beef.
When lhe t'-'cf Is dene, transfer It to a
heated iltKh and keep hot over bulling water.
Pour -ilt lhe fat from the top of th*. gravy
left In the dripping pan; turn the batter Into
the pan, sot bark in Uie oven nnd bnko
nuiekly to a delicate brown. Dish tho
mmi nml inv the pudding, cut Into etiuorea,
about it in the plutter.
Jam Pudding.
I ine n buttered imkn dish with a good
puff naato. For a batter allow two eggs
and tholr weight In bultor and In dried and
i.litnd tlmir. Cream the butler ami BUgar,
whip In the yelks, beaten smooth, and then
the frothed whites, alternately with tbo
flour, whlon has been sifted twice with a
teaapoonful of baking powder.
Now spread tbe pun paste In the hake.
l*h with penuh Jam, or with preserved
caches, mixed with a tablespoonful of preserved ulnger, cut fine. Pour tho halter
upon this prepared bed nnd hake in a steadv
oven. Cover with paper us you would
cake, removing to brown nfter the pudding
lias puffed up well.
lt la nabv very nice when properly made,
although un-Aniertean In construction.
Castle Pudding.
Two   eggs,   the   welgnt   of   the   eggs   In
granulated sugar, dried flour and In buttor.
filft the Hour twice wllh half a lei^iioonrul
of halting powder, CieiiiD the hi', ler and
sugar, working In the 'nice and grated peel
of half n lemon, Add the beaten yolks;
benl hard and whin In tbe stiffened whites,
alternately with the (lour. Bake In buttered pate puns as you would Binall cakes;
turn out and eat hot with Bauce.
, - *■ -.
,      u
>—y   i
.. -...f.-.-u., ' 4
))' HIS heroic defense of Port Ar-
ihur. General Aitalok Michaeh-
rcitch Stoessel has acquired a name
which will rank' with tlmt oj the greatest
fortress-holders of modem tidies—with Gordon, of Khartoum; Ullrich, of Slrassbtirg;
Inglis, of Lucknow; Osmait, of Plevna;
White, of Lady milk, and, above all, with
Fodlehen, of Sebiislopol."
This opinion, expressed by a prominent
military authority of Europe two years ago,
seemed to be that of the world at large.
Sadly for Sloessel has tiie picture
(hanged. Now, reduced to poverty, racked
with disease, his glory vanished, his record
smirched and even his life demanded as payment for his failure to do what he declined
impossible—Io silrl, bitter dregs has he tasted
the ingratitude of his government.
There was no question, apparently, of the
limits of human endurance and daring wilh
the Russian bureaucracy that peremptorily    he mnde to suiter so?** said i.e,
demanded   Stoessel's life;   no counting of   diioiii.ing his case.
'        ' .ill        if fin .*.../*.. 1 jl    #1.1nl
the sick in Port Arthurs shell-riddled hospitals, or of the swarming foes outside.^ The
commander surrendered—he said he did it to
prevent further useless sacrifice of life—and,
therefore, he was a traitor to the flag.
Forced out of the army, General Sloessel
has been fighting his cause before a court-
martial, convened lo determine whether the
recommendation of a court of inquiry should
be carried out. This declared lhat Pert Arthur's defender should be dismissed in disgrace and shot for surrendering.
In the meantime the unhappy man has
been compelled lo apply for public assistance   mw ^ ^ ^^ ^^ ^   ^
hi maintainW? a SCrcOllt.     I> recked tit UOay     r-'fused to leave the town when opportunity was offered,
...      . u.  A_   t /      Ju8t before the Japanese r
His iv/fc was fyuaJJy Heroic.
From ii virile, rosy-cheeked man, the former hero
mis dwindled to an emaciated wreck. This Is partly due
to Ids wounds, partly io his country's Ingratttudfa.
I could stand lt myself; but  why should my wife
not many days ago, ln
One would think that, even if sympathy for Sloessel
should die, there would remain in Russia some spark
of gratitude for the woman who haa become known as
"Port Arthur's guardian angel."
For one of the sweetest stories of patriotic devotion
In recent years is that of Mme. Stoessel's presence within
the beleaguered fortress all the time the Japanese
were trying to wrest It from the Russians.
From tho first moment of tho siege sho assumed
direction of the ambulance service. When, on August
'a, VM, Mme. Stoessel was struck on the shoulder by a
bursting shell, while attending a wounded soldier, and
lt was reported that she wax In dangor of death, there
wni gloom ln the garrison, which wax dissipated only
when she was discharged from the nospltal as recovered
from her wounds,
Then the soldiers knelt and kissed her garments and
even tho dust which she had walked upon. Now, In all
L~*    Petersburg,  there are few so  poor as  to do her
S/oesseJ's Welcome bdeh Jo Kussk
most of the time.    The salary which he received In theuoneombutarn residents of the city became shut off from
army Is no longer his, since he quit the service In Oc-    tho outside world.
tnber  last.     Ostensibly,  ho quit  voluntarily,  but It Is
common knowledge In St. Petersburg that he was forced
Nowhere else in the world, perhaps, would an officer
of Stoessel's distinguished record have been summarily
and wretched tn mind, he is unable to pay
even tht'     r wage demanded.
Slow. u.ow. thou winter wind,
Thou sit not so unkind
As man's tngrntltude.-"Ai You Like It."
WHEN' the result of Russia's war with Japan
rested largely upon the wisdom and patriotism
of two nr three officers, General Stoeasol, who
hnd twice been decorated for conspicuous bravery,
whose breast was covered with medals telling of noble
■service, took hold of Port Arthur with an Iron hnnd and
declared: "1 um determined to so defend this town that
my countrymen shall have no cause to be ashamed of
Ilo la the mnn who, upon being Informed by a company of soldiers that they could no longer hold their
pout, snapped back; "But you can die, then!" Enoouraged
by ihe presence of a brave, noble wife, he held thc-grcat
strategical p>int for seven months against Buch odds
as few armies havo encountered.
And then he surrendered! Honorably and properly,
lhe world thought. So ho himself stoutly declared, fio
contending, he returned, wounded and 111, to Russia to
bo Judged,
While mankind furnishes abundant examples of that
lack of appreciation tnat "cutteth like a serpent's tooth,"
seldom has a nation been known to uso ono of her sturdy
soldiers as Russia ls using Stoessel,
It is not long since ho was spuken of as the most
powerful and umtdtlous o-llieor In the Russian army. No
uifalr In St. Petersburg social circles was complete without th« presence of Genera) and Mme, Sloessel. in tholr
pulatl.il home wero maiiy servants; they Jived as luxuriously and care-free us only favored lights In the aristocracy of the Czar's city can.
Not only waa he considered powerful, but good. All
classei trusted him. Even Kuropuikiii was nol more
highly regarded. It was lully expected in manv i-iiur-
terr Hint ll the star of the commander-in-chief of iho
army slmuld wane, Stoessel would get his place.
What Is Stoessel now? llis former associates In tho
clubs and drawing-rooms do not notice lilm when thoy
meet. He is no longer consulted on any mutter relating
Ir. the government or troops. Indeed, be has been
forced io resign from the army. If there is any one who
pays any attention to hlm, It Is an occasional peasant
who Is sorry for him.
Instead of the wines and delicacies that once wcro
ot. his board, thero Is now but the scantiest fare, Without funds, he lias been compelled to dismiss his servants
His ulte does her own housework, but Is hardly uble
to bear up under the strain. That Is why, In his desperate (nun* of mind, Stoessel appealed to the St. Pclersburg
am! oillles for a servant.
As tor the government, It Ignores him, Not once has
Cigar N'kholus evinced a personal Interest In tho fato
of IiIb former friend and officer. "If he ls guilty, let him
die; if Innocent, let him prove lt," said the Emperor
recently when some one Bought to put In a word for
liuni- HtoesseL
Madame Stoessel's bravery during the long and terrible sjege was frequently commented upon.   She flatl;
i when opportunity
,.. ._. net closed tightly, and waa one
of tho few women who experienced the horrors of war
In their grimmest form.
Through it all she bore herself as courageously as her
husband. Once, when seated at the table with a few
guests, a shell tore away part of the house, but Mme.
Stoessel continued calmly to pour tea and to minimize
the occurrence.
At another time she was present when her husband
held one of the laBt councils of officers. Some of the
party were seated about a table In tbe street and others
standing near, when a shell burst overhead and soverely
wounded several.
No matter how thickly the mlBslles of death were
flying in the air, this intrepid woman never failed to
make a dally round of the hospitals. She seemed utterly
fearless, and several times narrowly escaped death.
One of lhe charges heaped upon General Stoessel
after he had surrendered Port Arthur to General Nogl
wns that he had enriched himself; but he replied, "There
are few 30 poor as I."
That this Is true Is borne out by his shabby clothes;
even his wife haa so few clothes that she stays Indoors
branded a traitor and deprived of all tho prerogatives
of his rank until proof positive had been gleaned to
bear out the charges.
Especially strange has the action been In view of
the message sent to General Stoesstjl by Emperor Nicholas immediately after the surrender of Port Arthur. "1
thank you for your gallant defense," he said.
Strange, too, does It seem, after Emperor William
of Germany has decorated Sloessel for bravery at Port
Indeed, throughout the conflict It was not uncommon
to see, in the cable dispatches, Port Arthur's delen30
spoken of as lhe one glorious page, lu the hlslory of
the wnr to the credit of the Russian troops.
"The Czar may well confer honors and titles upon
hlm," wrote one of the foremost correspondents at Port
Arthur, Captain Hugh J. Gallagher, of the General
Staff, United Slates Army, "for every duy antl every
hour he ls adding glory nnd credit to lhe Russian Empire, lt 1b doubtful If the history of tho world will
siiow, when all ls said, a braver, more determined defense
than that now bfdng made at Port Arthur."
When General Stoessel went to Port Arthur lt was
at the earnest solicitation of General Kuropatkln, who
said to the Czar:
"Stick hlrn behind one of those breastworks, and all
tho forces of heaven and earth will not prevail against
I.lnevltch wns the man favored by the Czar's counsellors for the post, but the advice of Kuropatkln was
Something of Stoessel's temper may be gleaned from
tho farewell which he took of his frlondB when about to
sail tor -tho East. He told them, that ho would never
This presentiment became a conviction later, and on
August lil, 1004, he telegraphed to a friend In Moscow;
"Farewell forever.   Fort Arthur will be my tomb."
It was In May of that year that he undertook to
hold the city against the Japanese forces by Innd and
For a few weeks communication with the outside
world was had, but gradually Stoessel, his army and the'
On September 20, 1004, General Kuropatkln, comman-
der-lnchlcf of tho Russian army In the East, tele-
grnphed;   "1 will go to your relief ln threo months."
Then came three months of such uncertainty as
would have discouraged almost any one. Through It all
Stoessel stood solidly upon the assertion that he would
rot give up the fort until the last of his soldiers was
dead. All proposals of capitulation from the Japanese
ha treated with contemptuous brevity.
When General Nogl and Admiral Togo united ln
demanding lhe surrender of the fortress, he treated the
summons as "a joke in bad taste."
Although referred to in Russia as a bloodless man.
Without feeling or magnetism, he earned the love of
hla soldiers during thoso terrible weeks at Port Arthur,
for they saw that he was willing to go and fight wllh
them in the trenches.
When confronted with expressions of protest on the
part of men ordered to do what seamed to them a
hopeless, as well as a fatal, task, he replied sternly:
"What I order can be done."
In response to requests for mercy In court-martial
proceedings he was wont to respond: "Carry out the
sentence; it will save lives in the eud."
"People say," wrote a correspondent at Port Arthur,
"that General Btoessel never sleeps, lor when all the city
is ln darkness a light always burns In his headquarters.'
Even when he hnd been wounded ly a shell, and
there whb no prospect of aid either from Kuropatkln
on land or Rojestvensky by sea, Stoessel continued to
bear himself aa if convinced that Port Arthur would
prove his victory garland, and not his grave.
But when the three months stipulated by General
Kuropatkln had passed and no news of the flset had
been received, the situation became desperate. The garrison wus exhausted, according to Sloes-Bel aud his
frlendH. The fieet having been destroyed and High
Mountain captured, Stoessel considered that any further prolongation of the struggle would inevitably lead
to frightful carnage.
He declares that he decided upon the capitulation
on his own authority and without consulting any one.
Returning quietly to Russia tu bo Judged for his acts
after the surrender, he said: "I might lmvo hsld out
longer, but prefer a less great name in military annals
to having 30,000 lives on mv conscience."
Those who condemn him for his act say that he
capitulated, not only on hie own volition, but against
the Judgment of almcit every other officer and man, all
of whom were willing to die rather than desert
Tbey say that General Kondratenko wan the real
soul of tbe defense cf Pert Arthur, and that when ha
died Port Arthur died with him Some of the others,
In spite of the Czar's permission, preferred captivity
under the Japanese rather than "a shameful return
to Russia with Stoessel."
Indeed, a correspondent stated that if he had not
been checked hy General Kondratenko, General Stoessel
would have surrendered several weeks before be did.
Thia s'ime correspondent said thai no more disgraceful
surrender had been recorded in history, and stai'd,
among other things, that the Japanese, wnen they t" "k
pnsspcsion, found I'i.iM, men able to bear arms, against
SfiOO claimed by Stossel; that great quantities of antmunl-
tion remained; that there was no want of shelter or
coal; and that It was failure of other comforts than
ammunition aud supplies that the Russian officers feared.
So decided the commission appointed to Investigate
the surrender of Port Arthur, it recommended that
General Stcessel be dismissed from the army and shot;
that Lieutenant Genoral Fock, commander of one of tht
divisions, who had a leg shot off, be dismissed from
the army and undergo a year's hard labor; that General
Relss, chief of etaff of Stoessel. be dismissed and banished, and that Admiral Alexleff. Lifutei.ant General
Smirnoff   and General Vernunder be reprimanded
It wns held that the surrender wae not such an Inconsequential matter aa Stoessel thought, as it released
General Nogl's army, permitting him to take part in
the operations around Mukden, Which were disastrous lo
the Russians.
Of a race of fighters, Stoessel had performed many
acts to win him the gratitude of Lis country before taking part ln the Russo-Japanese War.
Ills grandfather fought against Napoleon; his father
PTVed In the Emperor's L'hlun GuardB; and he, nlmself,
born fifty-two years ago, served with distinction lu ti.o
Russo-TurklBh  War.
In 1900 Stoessel was commander of a Siberian regiment. His rlrat great chance to win fame came with
tho Boxer uprising, when he waa the first European*
cummander to enter Tientsin, and rose to lhe rank of
major-general for dash displayed In the uttuck on
the Chinese capital.
Tot, with apparently as little concern as one would
feel at cutting mt a chicken's head, Russia, through her
high army officials, has branded this man as a traitor and
demanded his life.
POSSIBLY the closest rival that Rip Van
Winkle hns hail in flesh und blood is
iHt.schell Qridor, who, at Rowenn, Ky,, ia
calmly enjoying a nup whioh began
twelve years ago.
When he went to sleep one day il was
not because of a convivial encounter with
gnomes oi' the wood, 1 or was his slumber attended
by nny unusual fcircuinstance. He simply arose
from the dinner table, stretched his arms, yawned
and casually remarked that ho guessed he'd go
and lie down for about ten minutes. But it appears that his conception of 0 minute was nil
Fed liquid nourishment twice a day, he holds
his own physically; his limbs remain supple; he
seems in no danger of dying soon. -
His is but another strange ease of prolonged
sleep, a queer malady, which, in various forms, has
puzzled the best physicians of modern timos. While
history seems to show no other continuous nap of
the same duration, there are others as remarkable
in some respects.
THF man who Is just now monopolizing the attention of scientists and curiosity seekers throughout a large [iortion of Kentucky Is 63 years old;
but If he should awake tomorrow he would probably contend stoutly lhat he ls but 61. lt would be no
easy task to convince one that he has dropped twalvt
vears out of hla life.
Think what lt would mean lo him. When he went to
sleep Grover Cleveland wns President of the United
States. Hew cuuld he grasp the fact that In the mean-
titr.e a President has been assassinated and that another
has taken his place?
For lhe sake of popular inteiest, If not of science,
It would be interesting to Bee aged Mr. Grlder awake;
but the physicians say it is quite unlikely that he ever
will,  unless he should experience a  brief cuimo luu sues*
preceding death.
Seldom have victims of prolonged sleeping been
awakened, ln Africa some mysterious element In tho
atmosphere or vegetation, spread by the bite of a ily,
causes   what  is called the "Sleeping Sickness."
in one instance, recently, in the United States, a
man did awake afler a three months' sleep, und what
ho told about bis experience lu the Land of Nod will
prove of lntoresi to BCtaqce.   lie was William Bohnable, <
3ti years old,   who returned to Ills home lu   1'hlladelpliiu
alter having been Injured on the head at Denver, und a
few day* aftoiwartl fell Into his long sleep,
When he awoke In the Philadelphia nospilul, lie asked
the nurse, confusedly, "is it loo late io g-j iu work?"
Alter a while he recalled many things that had occurred during his imp, but was unable tu separate the
actualities from ids dreams.
In another Instance, reported by Dr. Scull, a specialist 011 the brain, u man of Si awoke utter having been
asleep fifteen months. The Hrst emotion he betrayed was
anxiety about H field of oats Which was Just sprouting
When lu- wfnt to sleep, lie was greatly nslonlHhed to
learn that the outs had been harvested and the t*a:no
field was then knee deep willi corn. After coming out
of his sleep he grew rapidly worse wilh phthisis, and
died In eighteen months.
The university of Pennsylvania Hospital, In Philadelphia, some vei^s ago, furnished it curious case-thai
of Clara Gilchrist, a victim of hysteria, who took a nap
lasting seveinl months. She wns finally aroused by being
beaten with wet towels, and soon afterward returned to
her home In Ireland, apparently well.
The form or sleeping most often encountered In
America la not nssoclutcd by physicians with lhe African
malady. It Is believed to be caused, usually, by a secretion in the kidneys which gats Into the blood, and, by
acting ou the while corpuscles, creutus somnolence,
An Interesting case Is Ihnt of a patient who took
nourhrhmunt, even sitting up in bed occasionally to drink
a oup ol coffee. But throughout It all there was no
Even where no especial effects are noticed, It Is not
uncommon for a person so affile tod to fall asleep In a
chair or even standing up, at frequent Intervals, in ihls
respect, Pickwick's fat boy was nn visionary character,
Whon tbe trouble takes the form of pioloi.ged som«
nolence, it is attended by Interesting phenomena. Tickling of the leet, applying electricity, thrusting needles
lulu the llesh to the bone, and sound shaking have no
effect   Whatever,
The patients can usually hear, and can nspond to
suggestions, though apparently Insensible to painful lm-
presalons, and do imt appear to smeii, taste or fee,
The eyes are Romellmes closed, sometimes opened; the
pupils ure mined backward and contracted ns lu normal
rsuallv lhe Jiiwk are set so firmly thit It Is necessary
lo extract a tooth—If one be not missing—In order to apply lh iiiiii nourishment, At times, however, n rubber tube
is Inserted In the patient's nostrils, which serves tbe
same purpose.
Tl'iu eminent physician and lllernry m.in. Dr, S Weir
Mitchell, of Philadelphia, has taken part In the Investigation of eighteen cases of protracted sleep, ih«* longest
lasting six months-   All of these persons were under mid- ■
Eight of the patients recovered easily and completely,
two reenvej'cd wiih loss of Intellect, one fell a victim of
apoplexy fuur months after recovery, one recovered with
Insomnia as a sequel, nml fnm died in sleep,
One recovered after six months of continuous slumber, and resumed the train nf conversation where he had
been Interrupted by the nap.
Fright has been known to cause prolonged sleeping.
A case in point Is lhat of a womnn of 45, a s°amstress.
who, afier having undergone a nnrow escape (torn d<*ath
ln n (tal-. on tho Hudson river, partly lost her eyesight,
and then fell Into a sleep which lasted till death
Dr. Jont-B, of New Orleans, relates a case of a girt
of 27 who had been asleep for eighteen years, only
waiting at regular intervals and remaining awake for
noi more than w
when she wan i* j
dosed or ijuiuine
dally peculiar 111 I*,
ular und  uniform.
lies at a time The sleep began
1 after she had taken repeated
iorpiiii.f. Her case was espels r periods of waking w,-re reg-
She would wake at 6 A. M. and
every hour thereafter until noun, again at ;, ...*. ,,.
uguin at sunset; next at .< o'clock, und once ur twice
thereafter before morning.
A Bpanlsh soldier In the military hospital at San
AmbroHin, Cuba, remained In a cataleptic state for fourteen months, His body would, like a julnted doll's, remain In any position In which it was placed.
Maria. Cvetskens, a maiden of Stevenswerth, Hol-
land, was asleep f"r Tib days In 1895 Her case puttied hundreds of physicians, ll was agreed that there
could be absolutely no deception, the parents of the
glil were eminently respectable, and never tried to
profit by her unnatural state
From France comes an instance of a girl who slept
four years.
There is a record In medical works on this subject
of a man near Rochester, N Y., who slept five years,
never wnikT.g more than sixteen hours at a time, and
Uut otilv at Intervals of six weeks or more. When
seized by the trance he weighed 160 pounds and he
dwindled tu ninety pounds. No treatment availed; he
Dr. Buludet, a French specialist In ner-** and brain
diseases, ts authority for information relating to a
girl who feil asleep tne dnv an*r l.er marriage, in her
20th year, and Blept for fifty days. Four yeara latep
Hhe again became Insensible, and remained so for
twelve months, with the exception of one day, wfcfin she
arose, ate dinner with her husband, and agnln lapsed
Into what proved a sleep of death- During her first
sleep It wns necessary to pull a tooth In order to give
her nourishment! but this ordeal never disturbed hei
A *Tf®.
1 '       ■ -' !       '■*: ?>5^  *s OF CLEMENCEAU CAB    tl
' 111   ••■
-  *A>
7~\ATHER a strange fact it seems that,
ft while the eyes of the world have heen
-*■ *■ turned upon stirring events in trance
during the last- few weeks, the Ministers
guiding the French ship of State through tortuous channels have been, for the most part,
men whose business it is to give news of such
events to the public.
When Premier Clemenceau formed the
new French Cabinet late in October he filled
nine of the twelve portfolios with newspaper
Some of them, like himself, were editors
cf distinction. Others were political or special
writers attached to the staffs of leading Paris
papers. Several had served an apprenticeship,
reporting proceedings in the French Parlia*
ment which was now called upon to support
their policy as Ministers.
Confronted b)' momentous conditions
upon beginning official life, and pledged to a
programme of immense possibilities, A7. Clemenceau s neve Cabinet of editors buckled
down to work with the assurance of men not
unfamiliar with crises.
As calmly as though directing the tone of
an editorial or shaping the policy of a newspaper, they faced and grappled with one of
the epoch-making situations of the world's
RECOGNIZED for years as one of lhe greatest
edltnrs of Europe—he has long been actively
directing the work of La Justlce-M. Georges
Cl^menceau's great opportunity as a statesman
did not come until his sixty-fifth year.
Perhaps for that reason he sought to Insure the
success of his administration and the carrying out of his
policies by surrounding himself with men of his own
profession, in whose ability he had perfect confidence
and whose loyalty to himself and the republic could not
be doutttd.
Ciemer.ceau had long been known ns a Cabinet-
breaker; many a Ministry had gone down under his
n'erclless lire of criticism and exposure. When hla own
tui-n came to form a Cabinet he determined to build
strongly and well.
Indeed, eo determined was he to have about him
mer that he wished that he created a new portfolio,
Increasing the number of Cabinet positions from eleven
to twelve, in order to Include a newspaper man of his
Apparently he had little difficulty in finding suitable
material In thc editorial rooms of France. On October
tl Preildent Fallieres Intrusted hlm with tbe task of
forming the new Ministry. Within forty-two hours the
Indefatigable worker presented his Cabinet to the Chief
Exrcutlve, who smiled as he letnarked:
"Well, you certainly lost no time. You have the
reputation of being able to overturn Ministries quicker
than any man living, and, so far as I can recollect, you
have now beaten the time record In forming one."
Bo swiftly did the new Premier rush through the
■treets of Paris In a hired automobile upon this mission
tl .'. hi was once arrested by a vigilant policeman, compelled tc give his name and address and proceed al a
i    - moderate gait
uf the newspaper men with whom he a irrounded
1* -.-e.f, M. Brland, Minister of Public Instruction and
U.rihip, la editor of La Lantern* and scarcely lesa renowned In newspaper circles than hla chief. M. Ptclion,
-fc.'.r.liter of Foreign Affairs, had been trained in Journalism under Cltmenceau on La JusUce,
;■":■ m the editorial staff < f Le RapMl came M. Call-
la i, ths t.ew Minister ot Flr.unce. In addition to his
army dutln, General Pkyuart, Minister or War, and
Widely known as the defender of Dr*; fus, nad, for a
u:fcsideratle time, been a valuable contributor to the
r. amni of Le Math*.
M. Thomson. Minister of Marine, bad also written
till lively tor I.e Matin and for Le Journal. From the
t , " of La Pitlti Repubiique cams M. Vlvitnl, "the
ii rt radical Mlnlstil France has had In thirty-seven
years," to tne portfolio ul Labor, created especially fur
The new Minister of the Colonies, M Millies-La Croix,
had  been  a wrlUr lor  Le  Blecli and Lei  Droits de
I Hi.mme, while M.  Kuan. Minister of Agriculture, had
II rl I ten for magazines snd agriruitural publications.
ether members of the Cabinet taking imi*. at the
fame time were Ml Ouyol-Deisalgiie, Ml-ilster of Justice;
M BarthOU, Minister of Public Works, and M. DoU*
in-rgue, Minister of Commerce, While they may have
penned their tboughts for tl.e press at limes, they are
not  recognised ai  iiewipaper mm.
Six uf the tWllVI metnbera Win ■* I fined as Radicals,
t»u as Independent Hoiiallats. two aa members of the
Democratic l-eft and oni Democratic Unionist, General
Plcquort, not being a member of Parliament, was not
counted In lhe political classification.
Premier Clemer.cfau, of course, at once became th*
brilliant and central figure of the new Cabinet. He
has been called tbe best-hated and the most-admired
tr.an In France, he Iovub fighting, and he hits herd and
-Quickly.    Here Is a pen plctuie by a French writer:
"Physically, M Clemenceau Is tbo perfect type of
the man of action. Hii square head, wllh Hn overhanging brows anu ih-ort chin, pioclalms lhu lui.-^n.-
—r ^~
CdffflBL Minister of fmm on
tiess of his race, of llie Breton,
In  him  reveals.
"Bristling eyebrows are above the clear, malicious
eyec, which sparkle, plerca und dart n furtiu lightning,
while the eyelids quiver In a gentle, almost Imperceptible
smile; ihe thin lips are hidden under a heavy mustseb*
which stands out from tho prominent cheek bones; the
tall, thin, silhouette, lhe proudly creel figure, the vigorous gait and the nervous goat ure—all characteristically
proclaim  the.  man,"
"emenceau is the man credited with pulling down
President Grevy and pulling Camot Into his place; he
brought about the election of President Luubet. He says
hlmaeli that he cannot remember how many Ministries
ho has driven frum offlce, how many Individual Ministers
he has forced from the Cabinet.
He forced General Boulanger from office when the
political intrigues and designs of the "man on horseback" were discovered; three times Iw overthrew M.
Froyetnet, to say nothing of a number uf U-ss conspicuous victims.
A remarkable career has been his as a duelist. One
of the fineet swordHmen In France, and a crack revolver
snot as well, he has boen principal In a do2en celebrated
duels and a second in as many more.
It required a long time to arrange his noted encounter with M'. DeruuU-.de In LSS1, because he Insisted
that hostilities should continue until blood was shed-a
Condition  thai aroused vigorous remor.strar.ee.
When a young man Clemenceau studied medicine,
but after his graduation preferred to devote his,time to
writing and to politics. Soon after th* Civil War he
visited the United Hiatus and wrote a si-ries of en tenanting lett'irs for Le Temps.
For a lime the young Frenchman taught literary
history at an academy for young women at Sttmi rd,
Conn. Evidently he did lorae successful love-making at
the same tuna, for when he left he took away or,* of
his fair pupil". Uiss Mary Plummer, a* Ms wife.
In 1370, when tne war w:;'* Gerr.ary : **■ ■>> <. ,*
menceau   returned   to   France.     After   Sedan   and   the
proclamation of the republic, his old friend Etlenne
Arago, nominated him Mayor of MVmtmartre, one of the
twenty districts of Pails. ClemenCbnu was M'ayor
throughout lhe Commune, and fought, with no little
danger to himself, fur greater moderation. He became
a inembtr ol the National Assembly and member of lhc
Chamber of Deputies when the Assembly was no more.
Later he became a member of the Senate.
Fur the last thirty years, practically without a break,
Georges Clemenceau, in Parliament and out of It, has
been ine critic of the government. For fifteen years he
wati the leader uf tlie Left, the man who never climbed
the stepa of the tribune lu the Chamber without attacking bltturly a government which, as he snid one day,
"consisted of men who only managed io remain In
office by refusing, when they got there, to do what they
had premised while they were In Opposition."
During much of this time M. Clemenceau was the
busy managing editor of La JusUce. Always a lu.rd
worker, he never approved the easy-going ways of tha
average French "Journalist," as each newspaper man
there flights to call himaelf.
Once he posted thlB notlci in the office of the paper:
"The gentlemen on the staff of La JuBtlce are requested
not to lea*.* the office before they have arrived."
Clemenceau'a hwroio stand for Justice and the honor
of France In the famous Dreyfus case, when he wrote,
for months, article after article defending Dreyfus and
denouncing the "conspiracy" against him, had much to
do with elevating him to leadership.
Of slmpie personal tastes, the French Premier dresses
plainly and lives quleily. He scorns the pomp of his
official residence, and remains ln his ground-floor flat
In th* Rue Franklin, his home for nearly twenty years.
His life ii one of toll; he arises, frequently, at half-
pan 1 in the morning to begin the work of the day, and
Pidionjomgn flffairsMliameolary
docs not seek rest again unlil 11 at night The simplest
food suffice*, but he would not forego spending as much
time as possible In the little garden of his home.
Just as devoted to both Journalism and politics ls
M. Arlstlde Brland, Minister of Public Instruction und
Worship, upon whose shoulders has fallen the brunt of
supporting the Premier during the exciting weeks of
Church controversy in France.
Born and reared In St. N-azaire, he adopted the low
as a profession, and practiced lt fur several years. His
leisure moments were occupied in writing for the newspapers, and In this way he attained such prominence
that he decided to devote his llie to newspaper wurk.
In that work, too, he saw a better opportunity of attaining his political ambitions.
Journeying to Paris, he Joined the staff of La Lantern*, nf which paper he became chlof e'dltor In time.
He Ia accounted an able, clever, newspaper man and
a power In Paris Journalism.
Active participation ln political affairs ns nn Independent Socialist soon brought Us reward ln the shape
of an election to the National Chamher of Deputies,
representing the Snlnt Etlenne constituency,
He wan recognized as on** of the most active, Influential nnd best-Informed members of that body, nnd soon
after reaching his forty-third year was Invited Into the
Learning statesmanship as well as Journalism under
Clemenceau, M. Plchon, the Minister of Foreign Affairs,
was depended upon by the Premier in the selection of
his On! Inct to carry out his Ideas.
Like his chief, Plchon first Intended to teek fame
nnd fortune aa a physician, but newspaper work, politics
and diplomacy swerved his purpose Into other channels.
When yet a young man he Joined the staff of La
Justice, reporting the proceedings of Parliament tor
some time and later graduating Into the class of editorial
Twenty years ago he become a Deputy for Paris and
took a prominent part In opposing Boulnnglsm, but lm
Interested himself principally ln studying foreign policy.
Losing his sent In 18P3, he was sent as Minister to
Ban Domingo, where ho solved some complicated proh-
leius. Later ho went lo Brazil, and there performed
meritorious scvlco for his country. This lid to his
promotion to thc post of Minister to China, ami he was
one of the band of diplomats who lield out against tho
Boxer uprising. .
As Minister of Foreign Affairs, M. Plchon, Clemenceau thought, would be able to bring to his aid the
experience of yeara spent in the diplomatic service in,
well as thc knowledge of men und affairs gained during
his long apprenticeship In newspaper work.
General Georges Plcquort, culled into the Cabinet as
War Minister, is classed by his friends »s a modem
Bayard. His newspaper work has been dono largely ai*
a side Isbup. as his devotion to the army is reul iw
At (he Fame lime his articles In Le Matin have attracted attention throughout France, and have been commented upon In other European countries.
To more than nny other one mnn, perhaps—although
Clemenceau may share the honors with him—lhe final
Justice thut came to Captain Dreyfus may b*e placed to
the credit of General Plcquart.
He never believed Theyfue* guilty; he suspected from
the first the origin of nccusatlonn against him and tbe
cruel conspiracy which was later proved, nnd risked not
only his position nnd reputation, but his lifo In behalf
of the condemned man, Both France and the French
army have confidence In him.
M. Vivlanl, "the most radical member," ns he was
termed at the time of his elevation lo Cabinet rank-
Premier Clemenceau created a new department In order
to Include him In the Ministry—la spoken of as a broad-
minded, progressive man, although of Socialistic tendencies.
He ls an eloquent orator, and Is known throughout
France Ior his advocacy of better things for the working man. Hc has been for some time one of the most
active workers on the editorial staff of La Petlto Re-
pul.llque, and, in addition, la a lawyer of no mean
M, MIIUcs-La Croix, Minister of the Colonies, waa for
many years a regulnr reporter on the staff of Le fllocle,
while M. Runn, Minister of Agriculture, baa confined
bis Journalistic labors principally to writings for magazines nnd agricultural  publications.
lu his Cabinet.of newspaper men Premier Clemenceau
hm. the greatest confidence. Few other Ministries ever
took olliee In the face of such momentous Issues as have-
been confronting France.
THERE ar.1 pipes .md pip'--, md smoker!
will assert that one pipe differs i'r- m an
other in delightful qualities, just as one
star differs from another m glory.
A pipe doesn't huvo to be costly to be good,
nor is a cheap pipe necessarily iinsati lory, A
corncob pipe, constructed upon correct principles
is far better than a high-priced meerschaum tba
doesn't do its full duty.
Smokers who havn not purchased intelligently
are constantly irritated hy defects in their pipes;
the completely toothing, satisfying effects an- not
theirs. The reason 1 Thf pipes are not correct in
IN THK way of material, nothing ls better than
corncob. Hence, with a pocket-knife, a rob snd a
reed for a stem, a pipe may be made in a few
minutes that will prove equal to 'he most costly,
The secret of merit In a plpl Is a matter of construction purely, nol of material. Tba wonder le thai wo
f*w men know It
At the bottom, It la a question of proper draught.
Wllh regard to a aiove or furnace, the Importance of
draught is well understood, but It Is seldom ibought
uf In connection with the pipe.
Proper draught deoands ipun lhe shape of the how]
and tlie way In which the etui of the stem opens Into
IL The howl should he deep, Its sides thick, its bore
mall and even; nnd the item should open Into It at
thl very bottom and In the centre
Of the utmost Importance Is tha location of ths
draught hole In the bottom of the bowl. It should be
at ths bottom and In the exact centre.
Molt plp*»B— perhaps the majority- have the stem in-
tranre at ni* bottom, but at one side of the bowl. This
mean* that the draught downward through th* tobacco
Is made obliquely, and a considerable notion of the
pipe's eontintl  '■*  not properly  ignited
With th« stern entrance In the CintM of the bottom,
lhe tobacoo burns evenly on al] aides of the howl, and
lho smoke is cool, pleasiint, fragrant and satisfying.
Draught io flight in this.
/Yo So/jce in Tliis Nuisance.
fl Corncoi with Poor
On dePfa&m)
Excellent Pipe.
Constructed with the draught vent In the centre
of tne bottom, a pipe, properly kept, will afford an
Ideal intoke, whatever Ui material and however In*
significant Its est may bt,
Tobacco, to be thoroughly enjoyed, most he burnad
In an evop temperature. Otherwise It will be ruined
That tl.e t*»mp-*rfiiur« of the burning tobSCCO miiy I*
*v*n, the draught must be evenly distributed throughout th* bowl.
Th** thick aid's of the bowl also contribute to even-
n*si of temperature, ny k**ping in the heat, as does
the "cake," wh!«h remains hot during intermissions in
th* puffing
rfy a "oooi" pip* ii meant a dry pipe, reference nol
being made to the temperHtur* ni the amok* boning
trom  the stem,   bul 10  l's en*rnlf*al qualities
Rmoked nt <1iffer*nt temperature*, tObSOOO product!
different   oh*mlcal   results,   the   rank   an*!   disagreeable
tin!* usually attributed to the material of the pipe or
tobacco being really due to faulty or uniclentlflo construction.
Many fancy pipes are worthless, They are io con-
etn-rted that the draught Is uneven, hi consequince of
Which the tobacco burni down oue ildo while It smoulders fm  tha other.
The unhurried, but highly heated tobacco li more
i'r I'M dlatllled, producing vapori that, mingled with
those from the charred portion! and the tobacco that
la t.'-ii i unevenly burned, mnke the smoker wvp.
This will wove true of any pine having the item
'.[.•nli.r Into (he bowl at the side, if the pipe Is of corned, tb* stern should be pushed Into the centre of the
In addition to being light, and hence easily held
between the tfeth, th* corncob Is of a cellular itruc-
turs  and  full of Imprisoned air,   for which  reason  It
retains the heat ln the bowl and, with proper draught
Ir.eurei an even burning; whereas moit pipe au bet anew
change temperature, more or less, at almost every puff.
Hence the corncob may be reckoned as the king of
"Nleottne-cntchlng" devices are generally worthiest.
The liquid wastes from a pipe are tarry, and, If held
In weiiies of the pipe, decay and become a terror to the
smoker and his Immediate  neighbors.
In a plain pipe, all waite matter may be eMtl*
cleaned out, as it must be to Insure a really enjoyable
A knowing smoker, then, will iet that his pipe Is
deep ind narrow, or small of bore, that lt hu thiols
sides and that Its stem-hole meets the bowl at the very
bottom and exactly In the middle. And if he would
draw comfort from It, snd pleasant dreams, he should
keep It clean, dry and sweet
i <
C. W. 0. w.
Mountain View Camp, No. 129.
Meet. Second nnd Fo'irtt. VMiii.k1.tb In
each month, in Solkirk Hill.  Visiting Wood-
nun cordially tnvlled to attend.
W. I). AHM8TII0SO, don. Com.
H. IV. K1.WAK1W. Clerk.
F. 0  E.
Ths ragnlar mMtings sn hold in thl Selkirk
H«ll ..er, Toe»d«r ifming at I.. clooa. Visit-
inn broth-en ar. cordially invited.
H. IV, BROWN, Pbesideht.
Koottnnv LotU.6 Ho, 15 A.F, * A.M.
The regular meet;
Ing. are held in th.
Mnsonlo Temple,
Idd fellows Ilall.o..
the third Monday In
-,.ach month at li
I p.m. Visitlngbreth-
r.-.. cordially wel
MDLKIttK LODOI, NO II, 1,0.0. t.
ii- *»^        Meets erory'rhuradar
Jf-Q       ^^^. evening   In    Selkirk
&    \*JL    AH»11   at  8  o'oloot..
11^^^^^1-^JVI.lting brethren oor-
'•^ ^"^dlally Invited to at
H. C. LAUflHIiW, N.O.      J. MATHIK, Suo
Cold Hang* lodge, K. ol P.,
No. 16, Mvolstoko, B. C.
ex-B|it Third Wednesday "I
each montli, In lho Oddfellows'
Hall a. 8 o'clock. Vl.it.ng
Knlghla are cordially ...vlte.l.
G. H. BROCK, K. ol R. A 8.
H. A. BROWN. M. ol F
Deer Head., Anlmnls, Bird., Fish, .Etc.,
Animal Hug. Mounted.
1*. 0. Box 31.
Studio:  Comer ol First St. and Boyle Ave.
Ili.vel.toko. 11. C.
Manufactured lor all clnfisesl.il buildings
All kin ls of building and plastering
Notice Is hereby given tint, H" dayi alter date I
Intoml to apply to llie Chlel Cinnnliminnui- ol
Land, and VVofka lor peraliston tp purchase tl.e
lollowlng dc.crll.eil lands in the Wesl Knoteuay
Commencing at a post planted at the east hank
of the Columbia River, almut the nail ul .Will.
Riffle and marked '1*. «. Vil norlli-we. ^corner,
thenee east in chains, tlienee soutn SO chains,
thenee we.t 20 chain, to the Columbia River,
Ihence In a nnrtho.lv directinn lolluw... tie
meandering, ol the Col..ulna lllver * cha n. to
point oi commencement, containing about 160
Dated March !8nl, A.D., 1907.
„,<UplO F. R. BUTTON
Notice Is hereby given that 80 days attar date
I Intend to apply to the Chlol Commissioner nl
Lands and Works lor .special licence to cut
and carry awny timber from tho lollowlng
deacribed landa situato in Yale Distriot:
%, Commencing at a port planted 10 chains
north ol the north-east corner ol T L. 1WK and
marked "A. M. Symon." S. E. corner post, thence
north 10 chain., thence west 190 chain., thenc.
south 10 ehains, thence east 180 chains to placed
81. Commencing at a post planted 111 chains
east ol the nnrth-ei.t corner ol No. in, on tlie east
bank of the Shuswap lllver, and marked 'A.M.
Symoas'S. E coruer post, thence nnrth .0 ebans,
tnence west 160 ehains, thonce soudl 10 chains,
thence east 160 chains to place ol commencement,
IJ, Commencing at a post planted 10 chain;
east ol the north-eait corner of Mo, 11, on the east
bankol the Shuswap Ri'er, and marked "A.M.
Symoni' 9.B. corner post." thence north Id chains,
theueo west 160 chains, thence south 10 ohaini.
thenee east 110 ehains to place ol commencement.
88. Commenrlng at a post planted at the north,
east com.r ol No. tt. and marked "A. M. Symoni
S. E. corner post," thenco north to chains, thence
west 80 chains, thencesouth 80 ohalm, thence east
80 chains to place of cnmn.encc.nent.
21. Commencing at a post planted at the south-
east corner ol No. It an.l marked "A. M. Symons
8. B. enrner post," Ihence north SO chains, thence
west 80 chains thence south 80 ehalm, thence east
in chains In pl.ee..!commencement.
- " .1 M     '
Dated 281.1 Mnrch. 1907.
wed ap 10
Notice is hereby given tbat 30 days alter date
I Intend lo apply tothellonoraiilelhelb o
Commissioner ol Lands and Works lot special
license lo ou. and carry away ll-nber from the
lollowlng described lands, situated In Dl.trl...
ol West Kootenay, B. C.
Commencing at a post planted 8 chains cast
ol tho 314 mllo post.«. tho Big Ledgo wagon
road and at tho S. K. comer ot l\ L. 0M8, and
marked".".. M. Symons N. E. corner nn?t,
thence south 80 chains, thonoo west 80 chains,
thonco north 80 chains, thonce east. 80 ohains
to placo ol comnionoomont.
Daled March »h, 1907.      .„.„„„„.
wcdmrot.27 A.M. SYMONS
N'ntice is bcrcbysifen lliil 80 days nfter dato 1
Intend t" npply to Uie Chief Commissioner el
I,ands a id W'-rli* lur a special license to cut and
carry aw:tv t iml *r from * lie following de-icrlheii
Intnl.-* S-ttWted in tin Osoyoos division if Yah'
8. Commencing at a post marked "Harry
Mcintosh's N.E. corner post No. 8," and phiutod
at the nnrtu-wost corner nf H. Mcintosh's Location No. 2, thence south »i chains, theuco west
SO chains, thence north 80 chains, theuce east ISO
chains to poiut of commencement.
Dited 7th March, 19nT.
satmch 23 ByG. K- Briuk.Agent
Notice la hereby giTen that thirty days titer
date I Intend to applj m tbe Chlel Commls
lioner ol Lends and worka furs special license
to eut and ciTry awej timber Irom the fellow*
log deacribed lands situated in theUsuyoos
division, Yale District:
1. Commencing at a post planted about
half a anile north of the north-east corner of
Sugar Lake aud about 1 mile eustof tho Shuswap river, and marked ''H. Mcintosh's southwest corner post No. 1," tbeuce east 80 chaius,
thence north 80 chains, thence weBt 80 chains,
thence south 80 chains to pointof commencement.
2. Commencing at a post planted at the
uorth-wost oorner of Location No. 1, and marked ' H. Mcintosh's south-west corner post No.
2." thetice east 80 chains, thouce north gOchains,
theoce west 80 chaius, thence south SO chains to
poiut ol commencement.
Dated 12th March, 1901.
aat meh 22 By G. K. Brink, Agent,
Notice Is herebv given that 30 days alter data I
Intend to apply to the Hon. the Chief Coumisshn
et of Land, anil Works for a special liifuuie to cut
and carry away ll.ul.er Iron, ll.e lollowing described lands in West Kootenay district:
Commencing at a post planted on Ihe east
shore ot Upper Arrow Lake, about ouo mile
south ol Capo Horn, markod "A. C. Y., N. W.
oorner," thence running east 80 chains, theuce
south 80 chains, thenco wost 80 chains, thence
north 80 chains to imiut ol commencement.
Datod Maroh 16th, 1907.
sat meh ffl A. C. TODEK, Locator.
Notice Is hereby given that 30 days aflor dale
I Intend lo apply tothe Chiof Commissioner of
Lnnds and Works for a special llceuse lo out
andcairy away timbor Irom the following described lands situated III tho West Kootonay
Commencing at a post plnnted about 20 chains
west ol Lot 3198, theuce 20 chains north, 20
chains oast, 60 chains north, 80 chains west, 80
chnius south, and 60 chaius east to point of
D.tfromba..nrch,«.       B_iipmti
Furniturif, Pianos, or Merchandise, stored in dry-well-built warehouse in convenient location.
Real Estate and Insurance Agent
Revelstoke, B.C.
not ow--ti
To Trappers
Raw Furs Bought
Cash Prioes Paid
P.  B.  WELLS,
Exporter of Furs.
Full line ol Groceries and Dairy
Produce, Men'i Supplies, Etc.
Freih itock alwayi arriving at
lo weit pricei.
fr*. Furniture!
John E. Wort's Furniture Store
Halcyon Hot Spring
Under the new management Jof
Harry McIntosh, Hoffumn  House
THE MEDICAL WATERS of Halcyon are the most curative in the
world. A perfect, natuial remedy for
nil Nervous and Muscular diseases,
Liver, Kidney and Stomach ailments
and Metallic Poisoning. A sure cure
for "That Tired Feeling." Special
ratei ou all boats and trams. Two
mails airive and depait every day.
Telegra h communication with all
marts of the world. -
Tebms- $12 to $18 per week. For
lurther particulars apply to
Halcyon Hot Springs
Arrow Lakt. B. C
seedsTTrees !
No Seedless Plums; No Pitlesi
Applet; No Coblese Corn,—juit old
reliable varietiei at reasonable prioes.
Fertilizers, Bee Supplies, Spray Pumpi
Spraying Material, Cut Flowers, etc.
Oldest established nu.iery ou the
n.ainlaud of B.C,  Catalogue tree,
niumiM .am muhoiiin vamouvib.i.0.
P.S.—II your local merchants do
not handle my leeds, tend direct.
We prepay fifty packets, assorted
varieties of garden seeds ia 5c. papers
(tested stock), to your nearest post
office for 11.00, twenty paokets lor 50o.,
trial collection.
■VltmcB » HKUEHY GIVEN that thirty
N dinaSiiUte lintend to apply tothe
Chlel Oummtelowr ot Unds nnd Works Ior a
spocial licenso to eat.nd wry away timber
from tho lollowlng descrlbod lands ln Uu
l.lacrict of West RoobenH:, J L L. '..
Conwionolng »t a,*»!#ft»'fd«.t^»*»»«>■
eta, eorner ooal ol Tlnitor Limit No. IMS.
inarked "J.DTCenuedy's norUH»st cornor-post
(honco south 10 ohnins, thenco west 80chnlns,
thenoo north 80 chain., thenoe cast 80 chains to
point ol coi.mioi.ce.noi,..
Notice Is hereby given that 10 .lay. alter date 1
tut...... In apply to tin Ilnn. Chlel Unumlulumir
nl Lands and Work, for i.«rnil«>lon to purchis.
the following deacrllnsl land. In W.4 Runtenny
D slrlcl: |
Commencing at a post planted.in the eastern
bauik ul the Colombia Biver almut .nwloiiitb of a
mile I..-I.™ i'rbut .lipids and marked "1,11. W.'i
soutll-eaal oorner," thei.ee ...tth 10 chains, them-e
tve.t ill chain., th.nce ..mlh to chain, lo tho Link
..(tl... Columbia Hlver, thence In a s.mll. e.s.e.l,
direction lollnwlng the tnMjuloring. .( the Cnl*
....hla lllver to point of comm.nc.nwnt, oonUln-
Imi alsuit IIO acre*.
listed March 80th, A.D., IW.
Wud ap 10 U.B. WIILW,
Nolle, li hereby given lhat the parii.er.hip
bcretolore existing between J. It. l.obinson
and J. A. Lewis, all ol Wigwam, B.C., hu been
, . 1   .     ir,.ii.».,l,i, SiooTvid and "alTbuilneVs will" in'future be
ls hereby given that 30 days afterdale        , d     b } h u u
M*L5U3r H5i!-1Kf.°S3Bl ii..ed.bi.yi6.bd.,oiM.,ch,iio7.
Net ico is heroby glvou that 30 days aftor dnlo
1 intend to apply to ths Hmi lhe Chief I'utn
missioner of Lands nnd Works lur s|>eoiul
liceusos to cut-mid curry nw y timbor from the
followinir described lauds sltntmdnulloOniittId
Creok, Upper Arrow Luke. West Kouteiiny
district: ,    , ,
1. u-mmeiH-iug at n post marked "W. It.
lU'id's Hiiuth-weit corner pi'St," Hititatod nenr a
Beavi-r nieudnw, nlwul (7) seven milt's frnm tbo
mouth of McDuiiftld Vreek ihem-e north 80 chaini*,
ihence east ■*>" chains, tliom-e souih 80chaln.i
llii'iiie west 80 chuius lo 'mini, ui roiiimenivintml.
1 t'ominenciiiR at a pnsl planted at tbo noulli-
west enrner ot No. 1, marked "W. U Keid's uorth-
west enrner post," thence south un uliaim, tlience
east SO chains, thence nortli 81' cliains, thenco want
wt chuius to point of commencement
'A. Commencing at a post planted ut the northeast corner of No. i, mnrked *'W. It. Keid's
north-west corner post," thence suuth 8tl cliiiins,
thence east 80 eliains, thence uurth no chains,
tlience west 80 chains to point of eoniniencument.
Dated March 26th, 1907.
lutapfl W.H. RBID.
Notice is hereby given that 30 days Afterdate
I iutond to apply lo the Chief (Jemiuls-duiier ol
Lauds and WorkB fora special license tocut
and earry away timber from the following
described lands In Wuut Kootenay district:
Commencing at a post pUnteiUO cIulIih south
of a small creek emptying into Most-nlto Creak
near the north-weat cornerof K. A ts. Block No.
870, marked "W. R. Keid's soiilh-wcst corner
pust," theuce north So chains, thencu west hii
chains, thence soutli 80 clialus, tlienco east sn
chains to point of cuinmenct-uitut.
Dated March 22nd, 1007.
sat up 0 W. It. Illilll).
Notice Is hereby given that 00 dayn after date 1
intend to apply to the lion, the Chief Commissioner of Lands nml Works Im nttriuiiiHiiiu tn purchase the following described binds In West
Kootenay diitrict:
Commencing at u post planted on the west shore
of Upper Arrow Lake on the north side ol the
Lime Kiln post, marked "T. Id, McKlm's !S. I*,.
cornur," running weit 10 chains, north 40 chains,
east 40 chains, s mtli 40 chains to point of commencement.
Dated March fflth, 1907.
sat ap 6 T. H, MoKlM.
Notice Is heroby given that 00 dnys after date I
intend to apply to llie Hon. the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for permission io purchase the following dosrribeil hinds iu West
Kootonay district*.
ComnK-iiciiiK at a post planted at the north-west
corner of the Lime Kiln Loi, running west 40
chains, thonce smilli 40 chains, thouoe east lu
chains, theace nurth 40 i'liains to place of commencement.
Dated March HHth. 1907.
sat ap 0       TUOMaS HKINNKlt SCOTI..
Untend w«.....j w ...... --■--■;■ --     . ,
slonor ot Unds and Works lor a speoial
llcouce to cut nnd carry away timber from the
lollowlng described lands, sltuale ln Wost
Kootonay district:
1. commencing al a post planted three
miles soulh ol Mosquito Lake, and one mile
west ol Mosquito Kiver, running BI .ihalns easi,
80 chains south, so chains west, SO chains norlh
lo point ol commencement.
j. Commencingat the norlb-ivcit corner of
Nol. running south 80 chain., west 80 chain,,
north 80 -"bains, east 10 chalui lo poinl ol
commencement. .... ,
3 Commencing al (be north-welt corner ol
No. 1, running wesl 80 chains, north 80 chains,
east 80 chains .outh 80 ohatn. to poln. ol com-
4. Commencing at the north-west corner ol
No 1, running nurth 80 chain., 80 chain, easl,
8.1 chain.soulh, 80 chalas we.l to pointol
commencement. .    , M w
6 Commencing one mile north ol s.w.
corner ol No. I. running north 80 i-balni. east
80 chains, south SO ohalna, west 80 ohains to
pointol commencement.
6. Commencing one mllo norlh nl N. w.
corner ol No. 1. running wesl 10 chains, north
so chains, east 80 chains, s.uih 80 chains le
point ol commencemt. , ,
7 Commeneing at the south-wesl cornor ol
No. 8, running Its.chain, west, Woh.lni nortb,
190chain, eut. 40 ohalm iouth to pointol
commencement,       .   „ _, ,      .
8. Commeuelng it the 8. W. corner ol . o. 6,
running -outh 40 chains west 160 chains,
uorth 40 chaini, east 160 ohains to point oi
commencement. L ..,   „
j. commeneing atth; 8. B. corner o! No. s,
running 10 ohains south, 81) cha ns west, ID
chalna north, 80 ohaini eaat to point ol com.
^""commencing at the 8. K, corner pi No.
». running south 160 chains, west 40 cbalm,
liorthlOOchains, east 40 ihalns to noli" ol
commencement, ,   , ,
Locations Nos, 1 to 8, lnclu.lve, are r.-loca-
tlonioUiplred timber licenses Nos. 4808 to
4875, Inclusive.    ,
Dated Much Uth, IW.
wed mchSfl Thos. Abriel, Ageni.
Notice Is hereby given that» days alter date
I Intend to apply lo the Chlol Coinnilssloner ol
Lands and "Workslora sneclallicei.se to cut
and carry away timbor hom the lollowing
described lands, situatod in West Kootenay
Commencing at a post planted at north-west
eorner ol Tt uber Berth No. BU74, and marked "M.
Orady's corner post," tlience .0 chain, north,
thence 160 chains west, tbenee .0 ehains south,
thenceUOO chains east to point ol commencement.
Dated March 21nd, 1007.       ,   „„ .     .
sat meh KO M.OBADY, Locator.
Canada. i  .
Province ol British Colombia. >
No. 869. J
THIS IS TO CERTIFY that the "British
Columbia Timbers" Limited) whioh on the llth
day ol December, 1906, was anthonsed and
licensed to carry on buiiafss within the Pro-
vinceof British Colnmbla, is h.roby suthoriiod
snd licensed to carry outoreHectall or any o!
the additional objects ol the Company to
which the legislative authority nl tne Legislature of British Columbia extends..
The head oftloe ol tb. company is situate at
the City ol Montreal ln th. Province o( IJuebec.
The amount ol th. capital of the Company is
by an Increase ol capital ol two hundred thousand dollars, now three hundred thousand dollars, divided Into three thousand share, ol on.
hundred dollars each.
Tho head olBco ol the Company in this
Province Is situate on First Street, Revelsloke,
and William Irving Briggs, BarrisUr-et-law
whose address is the same, is Ihe attorney Ior
Olven under my band and Seal of Office at
Victoria, Province of British Colombia, this
Niuoteenth day of March, ono thousand nine
hundred and ».v.n. SY.W0OTT0N,
' '   Registrar of Joint Stock Companies.
The additional objects for which lhe Corn-
nan, has been established and Uncaused are:-
(11 To acquire by purthsse, Imm or o.her-
wise and owu, build, maintain and util.a. saw
mllls.damslnany streams and rivers, booms
nud boom privileges, on «n; such rivers or
water-ways on the property of the Company or
elsewhere, and to charge boom charges In connection therewith, lo create construct, built,
nnd operate water-powers, hydraulic powers,
electrio powers .nd instal such plant ana
machinery as may be necessary Ior the geuera.
tion, production, development, distribution
and manufacture ol electricity and electrical
and other power, and create light, heat and
oower, and to use, sell or otherwise dispose ol
electricity and electrio light, power and heat
for the purposes of the Company and to buy,
sell or lease tho said power as mny be incidental to tho works and objects o( lhe Umpauy on
the lands ol the Company .-provided always
that the right* and privileges h.reby conterrea
upon Ihe company townernte elwlric.1 energy
Ior light, heat and power, when eierclsea outside toe property of the Company, shall be iub-
j«ct to all provincial and municipal laws .no
regulations in that behalf
(2). To acquire by purchase, liaw or olh.r-
wise nnd owu, utilise mineral rights, mineral
licenses nnd operate and dispose ol tho same in
whatever way may be In the best interests o(
the Unnpnuy and to quarry or work .uth mines
or mluernls on lands so acquired, or on land.
• Ire.dy acquired aud on which .ame be lound,
...id develop .he same and to use, dwl iu, Mil,
barter, ei.hauge or dispose ol Ih. sold lends
snd the products tnd by-products thoreol lor
lb. hoiiollt nl the ci.mp.ny.	
(8) Tiu-oustruct, ow... u.IIIm and maintain
on llie lauds ol lhe 1'i.mp.ny such elactr.cal
trains or railways ..r other mean.- of locomoUOD
forth.purports nl irau.ponlug such t.moci,
minerals or other products derived from the
said lauds oil he. nmpany and which may be
nicesa.ry or uselul lor lh. purposes ol carrying
ou,oulh.t.'omp.ny'. I.nd. the OQlMM nl lb.
Company. *id »P 1°
Notice ii lienby giveu thkt 30 dayi
alter date I intend to apply to the
Chiel Commissioner ot Lands and
Worki lor a ipecial licence to cut and
carry away timber from the lollowing
described lands lituate in Yale Districl:
9. Commencing at a post planted
at the north-east corner ol Lot 2818,
and marked "A. M. Symons'S.W,
corner post," thence eait 60 chains,
thence iouth 80 chains, thence west
100 chaini, more or lesa, to boundary
of Lot 2818, thenco north-easterly
along said boundary to place ol com
10. Commencing at a post planted
at the north-west corner ol Timber
Limit 10468, and maikcd "A. M. Symons' S. W. corner post," thence
north 80 chains, thence east 80 cliains,
thence south 80 chains, thence west
80 chains to place ol coii.menceme.it,
11. Commencing at a post planted
at the north-ea»t corner ol Timber
Limit 10465, aud marked "A. M. Symons' 8. E. corner post," Ihence wtst
160 chains, theuce nwrth 40 cliains,
thence east 16J chaini, thence south
40 chains to place cl commencement.
11 Commencing at a post planted
at the south-east cernerol Timber
Limit 10472, and marked "A. M. Symons' S.W. corner post," thence east
80 chaius, tlience north 80 chains,
tlience west 80 chains, thence south
80 ohains to pace ol conimeneiice-
13 Commeccing at a poat pluutod
at the north-west corner ol Timber
Limit 10465, and niarked "A. M. 8y
mons' N. E. comer post," thence weBt
160 chaius, thence iouth 40 chaius,
thence east 160 chains, tlience nortli
40 chains to plnce ol commencement.
14. Commencing at a post planted
one-ball mile south ol the north-weit
corner ol Timber Limit 10465, and
marked "A. M. Symons' N E. corner
poit," theuce west 160 chaini, thenoe
south 40 chains, thence east 160
chains, thence notth 40 chains to
place of commencement.
16. Commencing at a post planted
at the north-weit corner of Timber
Limit 10473, and marked "A. M. 8y
mom' N. E. corner poit," thence west
160 chains, thence iouth 40 chains,
thence east 160 chaini, thence nortl.
40 chains to place ol commencement.
16. Commencing at a poit planted
20 cnains east of the north-west corner
of A. M. Symons' No. 8 Timber Appli
cation, prior location, and marked "A.
M. Symons' 8. W. oorner post,*' thenoe
east 80 chaini, thence north 80 chaini,
thence west 80 chains, thence south
80 chains to place ot commencement.
17. Commencing at a post planted
20 chains eait ol the north-weit oorner
ol No. 16, and marked "A. M Symons'
8. W. corner poit," thence eait 80
chains, thence north 80 chaini, thenoe
weit 80 chaini to pli.ee of commencement.
18. Commencing at a poit planted
20 chaini eait of the north-weit corner
of No. 17, and msrked "A. M. Bymoni'
8. W. corner poit," thence east 80
chains, thence north 80 ohaini, thence
west 80 cbnins, thence iouth 80 chaini
to place ol commencement.
19. Commencing at a poat phnted
at- the north-weit corner ol Timber
Limit 10469, and marked "A. M. Symons' N. E. corner post," thence west
60 chains, ihence south 120 chains,
thence east 40 chains to boundary ol
Lot2818,thence northeasterly along
said boundary to the south-west corner ol Timber Limit 10469, thence
north 80 chains to place ol commencement.
Dated March Oth, 1907.
iat meh 23 A. M. BYMONS.
Nolle. Is hereby given that 60 days alter date
I Intend to apply to the (l.lel Commissioner ol
Und. and Work, lot permlulon to purchase
the following described lands:  -
Commencing a. a post planted a. thfl 8 W
enroll of T. Beech's   pre-emption, marked
"Chas. Beck'. 8, W. corner post,1' running east
lu chain., aou.h '10 clialns, west an .-halns.
thence nor.h X chain, to point ol ..iu............
ment, com prising 160 acre, more or leas.
D.led Feb. 7<h, 1907.
Notice la hereby given that 60 daya aftor dnte
1 Intend to make application to the Hon. Chlof
(-oii.iiiissio.nir of Lands and Work- for permission to purchase the lollowing described lands
situated in West Kootonay distriot, on the west
shore of Upper Arrow Uko opposito Nakusp,
Commencingat a postmarked "II. Nelson's
north-east corner," thenoe west 10 chni..,,
thenoe south 80 chains, thonce cut 10 ohnins
more or loss to lake shore, thenou north 80
chains following lako shore to pointof com.
iiicin-t.iiu.nt, containing .'120 acres ...ore or less.
Dated this ini day ot April, 1901.
Norice Ih hereby given that IIO days nfter date
I Intend to make application to the Hun. Chief
Commissioner of Lauds and VV orku fur permission lo purchase the following described lands
situated in Weat Kootenay district:
Commencing at a post planted ou tho wost
shore of Upper Arrow Lake opposite Nakusp,
B, C„ antl marked "F. Wilson'e aouth-enst
cornor," thence wesl 40 chains, ihence uorth 40
ohaina. thenco east 40 chains more or hws to
lake shore, thenco kou.1i 40 chains following
lake shore io point ot commencement,
Dated this lind day of April, ll)■ ■;.
sat ap 6 Harding Nelson, Agent.
Notice is heroby glvon thnt iMdiiyi* sltor dato
wo Intend to applj to th« Hou, Cnlof l ninmls*
Blotter ol Lauds tllid Works for o -peciul licence
to cut and carry uway timber frta the follow*
in*,- described lauds situated lu Lillooet district, B.C
1. Commencing at a imst mnrked "Lamb;
Watson Lumbor Co. south-oust corner post,
plnnted ut head of small croflk '1% miles soulb
from Smoke House Crook, thouco north 80
ehuins, tlienco wast 80 chains, thetice south W
chains, thouce oust 80 chains to poiut of com-
2. Commencing at a postmarked "Limb-
WHtson Lumber l.'o. uurtn-wesl corner imst,
plauted at head of small creok about t% mile
south from Smoke Houso Creek, thence soutl
SOcbains, theuce eust 80 clmins, tlience. mirti
80 chains, theuoe west 80 chains to ponti
8. Commenolng at a postmarked "Lamb
Watson Lumber Co. south-west coruor post,1
planted at head of small creek alwut li1,'. mile*
Fouth from Smoke House Creek, tbeuce north fti
chaius, theuce east 80 chaius, tliouce south HO
chains, thence west «0 chains to point of cummeucement.
4. Commeuelng at a post marked "Lamb-
Wutson Lumber Co. north-east corner post,
plunted at head of small croek about '1% mile-
south of Smoko House Creek, thence soulh Ml
chaius. thenci wost 80 ehains, tbonco north go
ehains, theuce east 80 chains to pointof com*
Datod this 25th day of March, 1907.
Lamb-Watson Lumber Co., Limitkd.
wed ap 3
Notice ls hereby given that 80 days after-dale
I Intend to applv to tho Hon. Chief Cummin-
sioner of Lands and Works for a spocial licenco to cut and carry away Umber from tho
following described lands lying about two and
a half miles north of Halcyon Hot Springs on
tbo Uppor Arrow Uko, nud about one mile
Irom tho shore, marked "J. Wallis Sluirwlnn
north-cast cu.ncr," running west in clialns,
thonco south 80 cbnins, thonco east .0 chuina,
thonco uorth 80 chains to point ol coininonoo-
Dated Mnrch 16th. 1907.
Notice ia hereby glveu tbat 30 days Irom dale
t intend to apply to the Honournble lhu Uhlel
Commissioner oi' auds end Works lor especial
license to cut and carry away timber Irom lhe
lollowlng described lands situated in West
Koiilenay district:
Commencing at u post planted 60 chains east of
the Houtli-went corner of 'l\ I. Dew, and marked
•'Thoimii Klleen's north-east coiner," thonce west
40 chains, thence south ltio chains, thence east 40
chains.thence north 100 chains to placoof com*
Dated the mh March, 1907.
wedapB A. M. Symons, Agent.
Notice is hereby given that HO days after date I
intend to apply io the Chief Cimmlwlouerot
Lands mul Works for permission to putcliaae the
following described laiuls, siluatu ill West Kootenay dlstiU't:
Commeneing at a post planted nt the north-east
corner of J. K, Joluiiun's application and marked
"A. MiTlitidden's south-east corner post," tlience
north 80 cli-utis, tiience west tjo cliains, thence
smitli w chains, thence east ao chaius lo point of
continence menl.  Containing 0IU acres.
Dated llth March, 1007.
wed mcli 13 A.-.McPA.r.DDRN.
Notice is hereby given thai 30 days after date
I intond to apply to the Chief Coiniuksiunur ul
liimls and Works for a •special limine tucul
aud cairy away Umber from the folluwing described lands situate in Wesl Kootenay district:
1. Coinnieiiciiig at a post planted H miles
north of the uonh-eosL comer of T, L. Wo, and
marked "A. M. Symoiin' S. K. corner post,"
ihence wost 160 chains, theuce north 40 clmins,
theuce east 16V chains, thence auuth 40 chains
to point of commencement.
'l. Commencing at a post planlcd in chain
suulh ana 15 chains mui'O or loss i-iu-i uf the
sontli cost corner of Nu, 1, and marked " A. M.
Symons' *.S. K, uornoi, thunuu wc.-i ltio chains,
thence north 40 chains, ihe.ieouast 100 chain-,
thonce south 4ti chains io place of commencement.
3, Commencing at a post planted at the
south-east corner of No. 2, and marked "A. M.
Symons' N, K. comer," thonco west Itin chains,
thonce south 4u clmiiis, thnnco mut ltio chains,
thence north i'l chains to point uf commence
Dated April 3rd, mt.
aatapti A. M. SYMONS.
Notice is herebj given Unit *J0 days after late
i Inteud toapply lo the Chief i umuilssinncr ol
Landsaud Werks lor a special license to cut
ana carry away Umber frmn the lollowing
described lnmls in the Kooleuay district:
•a. Cmuiucnclug at a posl plauted about
lour miles up the north-east fork ol Uold
Creek, marked "Alex. Vcllluue's south wesi
coruer," tbenee emu 80 chains, them-e uorth
UO chains, Uience wesibO ehalus, ihence suuth
00 chains to puiui ol commencement
■2H. Commencing at a pusi planted aboul
lour miles up tbu north-east furk ol Uuld
Creek, marked '*Alex. Veillette's south-east
cornei." theuce weal m chain-*, thence north 80
chaius, iheuce east 80 dialus, t.cnco south bo
cuaius to poini o. commeucemeut,
20. Commencing at a post plumed about one
aud one-ipiartsr miles up Uold Creek trom tue
moutb ol ibe north-east lork, at the sonth-easi
corner ol Location No, 4 and marked ' Alex.
Veillette's northeast curuer." tbeuce soutb yo
chaius, thenoe westBO chains, thence norl.. 80
chaius, thence cant 80 chains to polul oi cotu-
ao. Commencing Bt a post planted ubout one
aud one-quarter miles up Uold Creek fiom the
mouth ot the north-east fork, at the south- went
eoruer uf Location No. 6, aud marked "Alex.
Veillette'l uoiih-wesl euru»r," tusuce soulli
40 elialm*. theuce cast 160 chalna, tnence norlh
40 chaius, iheuce west 100 chaius to poiut ol
cominencemeut. \
81. Commeueiug at a post planted about fi%
miles up the nortu fork ol Uold creek at the
iiorih'wcat corner ol Location No. 2Ji, and
markod "Alex. Veillette's uorth-east comer,"
ihence west 40 chains, iheuce south 160 chains,
theuce east 40 chaiua, theuce north ltio chains
to polul of commencement,
;\i. Commeueiug at a post plan cd about b%
mllea up the norlh fork ol Uold Creek at the
soulh-wesl coruer uf Location No. ai, and
marked ' Alex, Veilletle's south-east cornor,"
Ibeuce weBt 40 ohalna, ibeuce norlh ion chains,
iheuce eaat 40 chains, iheuce auuth 100 chains
lo poinl ul euiuniouotiui-ul.
$&. Commencingal apoat planted about6U
miles up the nurth lork of uold Creuk and
marked "Alex Veillette's suiilh-cast corner,"
tueucc west Wl chains, iheuce north 80 clialus,
tbeuce eaal BO chains, theuce south «0 obelus
to pulut uf commencement,
Dated 1D07,
satap6 ALKX. VK1LI.KTTE.
Notice Is hereby given that m days afler date I
Intend io apply to the Chief Commtssiimer of
Lands ami Works for permission to purchase the
following described lamia in West Kootenay ills-
Commencing at a post planted at the sotith-weBt
corner of Lot 2463, on the east shore of Upper
Arrow bakes, tlience south 80 chains, thenee east
40 chains, tlience north 80 chains, tlience west 40
cliains to the point of commencement. Containing
3:0 acre* more or less,
Dated Marcli llth, 1007.
wiil meh in L.RAB.
Sixty days after date I intend to apply tothe
Honurdile the Chief Commissioner ul Landa snd
Works tor permission to purchase the following
descrilied lauds, situated mi Upper Arrow Lake,
and moro particularly described as PiIIowh;
Beginning at the south-west corner uf Lot 1180,
at a posl niarked "CU., N.W.C.P.," tiieiiceau
chaius east, thence 10 chains nsrth, tlience 80
clialna east, theuce 10 chains south, tlience 10
chaius west, thence 30 chains nurth to point ol
commencement, containing 240 acres more or leaa.
Dated February Oth, 1907,
wed feb 18 Per O. Sumner, Agent,
\ruTlW8 is heroby given that60 .lays alter date
iM 1 Intend to apply to the Hon. Chlel Com
missioner ol Unds and Works for permission In
purchase the (ollowlng ileserllieil lands in the
WostlCoiitel.fiy District, Oaleua Hay, east side uf
Upper Arrow Lake:
Cmtmeurlng at a post planted at I*. Mailer's
suuth-east eurner and innrkeil "Ilruce A. Laivsun's
south-east corner pnst," thence south lu chains,
thence west in chains, thencu in.ill. HU chains,
thenee east i'l chains, thunce ....rth HI. chains,
thenee east un chains to point of cuimnencetnent,
and cun.uini.ig IHO acres mure nr less.
Hated Galena Bay, this 2711. Pobruary, 10.17.
iol. 27 we.l mtUCE A. LAWSUN,
Nntlrc Is hereby ..ive.. ti'at DP days alter date
1 intend ton.>|.lv to ilm l.li-l Commissioner o.
Lauds and Work. f..r a s ecla. license ..  ■••
and carry t.mber .ruin the (-.lloivii.^ described
landi situated In the Llllouel l..«u..t, K i.,>
7. Co.n...on..lng at a post planted on Hi
nortb bnnk of n small lake at thu heud ..f lb
west fork of Fisher Orook, inlniinry to Adam.
Uke, and about six luib-s fro... the north en.:
ui Adams Lake, marked "A. McDonnells S.W
oorn.'.- Fisher Creok Limit No  7,   running.*
chaius north. 80 chains en*., SO ehuins south, gl
chains west io poiut of commencement.
8. Commonolng at a post plained on th;-
north bank of a sn.nll lake ut bead of west fork
Fishor Creek, tributary to Adams Lake, and
ibout >lx miles Irom tho north end of Ada...,.
Lake, marked "A. Mc. onnells N. W. corner
Fishor Creek Limit No. 8," miming 160 chams
iouth. .0 chnlns oait. llio chains north, 10 chains
wnst to puint ol coinniencement-
9. Commencing nt n post planted on the
north bank of a small laku at head of west fork
of Fishor Creek, tributary to Adams Uke and
about six miles fro... tbe north end of Adams
Like, marked "A. Mc- onnell's S. K. comer
Fisher Cre.-k Limit No. 9." running #1 chains
nurih, m chains welt, 80 chaius south, 80 chains
uiwt to placu of coiiiJiieiicuin.ut.
10. Coinmeneing at n post plnnted on norlh
bank of a small lake ut head ol west fork of
Fisher Creok, tributary to Adams Uke and
about six miles Irom uorth en;i of Adams Lake,
inarkod "A. HcConnull's N. B. corner Fisher
Creek Limit No. 10," runniug lliu chains .outh,
10 chains wost, 160 chains north. 10 chains cost
lo place of commencement.
11. Commencing at a post planted one mile
south fro... i. small creek, running west Iron,
lake at bend of west fork Fisher Creek, and
about 11 miles fron. said lako, marked "A. Mc-
Council s S. W. cornur Fisher Creek Limit No.
11," running IK) chains north, 10 chains east, It),
chains soutb, 10 chains west to place ol coin-
12. Commencing at n post planted near the
bank of small creek running soulli-wu-l Iron,
lake at head of Fisher Creek aboul H' milea
from sold lake, marked "A.MoConnellsN, E
corner Fisher Creek I.iml. No, U," running 19
chnlns south, .0 chains w.-sl. 100 chains north,
10chnius cast to plnco of commencement,
Dnted March 13th, 1907.
wed moh 27 A. McCONNELL.
Notico la hereby given that 00 days aiterdate 1
intenil to apply tu the Chief Cumuiissiuner uf
Lands anil Wnrks fur periuissinli tu porchfise the
following described lands, situate in West Knntenay district:
Ciunmencing at a post planted about 10 cliains
south frum the suuth-west eorner uf Ut No. 6115
and marked ".I. V.. Juhnsun's south-east corner
post," thenee north 80 chains, theuce wes. si.
chains, thenee suuth 80 chains, theuce east 80
chains tu point of commencement, Containing
640 acres.
Dated lltli Match, 1007.
wed inch 13 .1. K. JOHNSON.
Notice is hereby given that 00 .lay. altar date 1
intend to apply to the Chief Commisaloner uf
Lands and Works Inr permission to purchase tl.e
following described lands, situate in West Knntenay District!
Commencing at a pust planted une chain east nl
the N IV. enrner ul Lut IOO, Group 1, and marked
"A. Johnson's 8. W. comer post," thence east 8(1
chains, tbeuce north 80 chains, thence west so
chains, thence south 80 chain, tu tl.e puint ul
commencement. Cuntaining 6*0 acre..
Dated I2tl. March, 1W7.
wed men 13 A. JOHNSON.
Notice is liereliy given that 60 days alter date 1
intend to npply to lhe Chief Commissioner uf
Lands nnd Works ior permission tn purchase tl.e
following described landa, situate in West Kootenay dlstiiet:
Commencing at a post planted nt the north-east
corner ol A. Johnson's application an.l marked
"W. J. Fraser". S. E. corner post," thenee north 80
chains, thence west 80 chains, tlience soutli 80
chains, thunce east 80 chains tu the point uf com
mencenient.  Containing 610 aces.
Dated llth March, 10O7.
wed inch 13 W. .1. PHASER.
Sixty days after date I intend to apply to the
Honorable the Chief Commissioner of Lands and
Worka for permlaalun to purchase the lollowing
described lands situated on Upper Arrow Lake
and more particularly descrilied as follows:
Beginning at a posl planted at the north-east
corner of Lot 3045 anil marked "Y Y.Y., N.W.CP."
thence 100 chains eest, thence 40 chains suutli,
Uience ioo ehains west, thence 10 ohains north to
point of commencement, OP.i acres.
Dated Kebmary 8th, 1007-
wnl feb 13 Y. F. FULLMKB.
sixty days niter dale 1 Inlenil to apply to tl.e
Honorable Iho Chiel Commissioner oi Land,
and Work, lur permission to purchase the lollowlng described lands, slu....cd aboul three-
quarters ul a mile up Moiuuito Creok. Upper
Arrow Like on the easl side, Joining "K. 4 B.
Block No, 870 on tl.o souih-eas. cornur running
nortl. 80 ehains, thouce casi tn ch.ins, soulh 80
ehains, weal 10 chains to poinl ol commence,
Haled Maroh 22nd, 1007.
aat ap 6
Notice Is hereby given that 80 days alter date 1
Inlend to apply to ll.o 01.1.-1 Conunisslnnor nl
Lauds and Works lur a special llcenro hi cut and
earry away tlmlair Iron, the lulluwiug described
lauds lu We.t Kuntenay.
Commonolng at a post planum at tho northwest cornur o[ the C. I'. 11. BloA No J.*),noar
mouth ol Mosiiullo Crook, and running .
chains wost, thenoo 160 ohnlns south, thenoo 10
chains east, thonce 1110 ohnlns north to plaoo oi
HaUid Ith April, 11107.
Notice Is hereby given tlilit 00 days alter date I
Intend to apply to tl.o i Chlel Commission! ol
Unds and Works Inr pornilsslnntu imrcbaietle
Slowing .lencrlbuil land/. In We.t Kuntenay ills-
'cnininciiclng al a posl planted about one mile
easlol Lut 70,0, un shogs uf N. F„ Arm of Arrow
Uko., thonce snutli to ■ chains, oast 80 chains,
north Hi chain., west Ml chains hi pnlnt oi commencement. Col.Uin.ng 010 acres-
Dated Marcli llth, 1.007. u,..ii,i«
wedlock 18                        H. MOB1H8.
IE is heroby giveu that thirty days
_ idler d ii to 1 imuud to unply to tho Chief
Commissioner..I Lauds aud Works for special
license to cut ami curry away limber from tbe
following described lauds »ittmle iu W
Kooteuay district;
Cnuuutiiieing at a post plauu.il nn the went snore
of Upper Arrow Lake, four miles imrth-wtMt of
Nakusp, B.C., marked "It. A,'s ,y K eorner'
theuce west 40 chains.thence south liWchains
thenee east 4U chains more or less lothelaSo
shore, thencu iinrtliurly 160 chains following tin
lake slime to point of commence nent.
Dated the -2nd day of April, luff,
sat ap « H. Nils.ii Agent-
Notice is horoby given that 30 days alter datu
I intend to apply to the Hon Ohio! Commissioner oi Lnnds nnd Works for a special liconee
to cut and carry nway timbor from tho following described lnnds, situated in tho Osoyoos
division oi Kale distriot: ,
1. Commencing at a posl planted about 22
ehains north ol the uorlh branch ol Ireland
Creek and about H miles cast Irom the N. E.
corner ol Section 26, Township No. 43, and oo
tbe Sugar I ake trail, inarked "II. Mcintosh',
S.W.corner post No. 1," thenee nnrlh 40 chains,
tbenee esst It'... cnains, thenoe soulh 40 chain*.
thence west 160 ehains to poinl ol commencement,
Dated loth March, 1007.
8. Commenolng a. a post planlcd nboul
threo chains north-east nl the nor... -ea leorner
ol Sugar Lake and abuul 21 chains east ol
the mou.h ol Sugar creek, marked "11 Mc-
luioBh's north-wesl corner |«si No 3," Ihence
south 80 chains, thonce cast 80 chains, thenco
nurth 80 chains, thence west 80 chains lo point
ol eoiumoucement.
Dated llth March, 1907,
H.llillV McINTOSH.
wodapii By O. K. Brink, Agent.
Notice is hereby given thnt 30 days ailer d.Ui
we Intend to apply lo tl.o. il.lof Commlsslonor oi
Lands and Works for a special licence lo cut
and carry awny timbor fron. the following described lands In West Kootonay Distriot:
1, Commonolng al a post planted at nbout
11 mllo south-east from the Si), corner posl oi
Ut 3S0S, mnrkod "11. Mcintosh ond nm.
lloyd's N. K. cornur post," thenoo south 80
ohains, thonco west 80 chains, thonco north 80
chains, thonoo oast 80 ohains to the point ot
2, Cominonoing at a post plunted on ll.o N,
E. corner oi No. 1, marked "ll. Mcintosh nnd
Wm lloyd's N.W. corner post," thonco onst 80
chains, thonco soulh 80 chains, thonoo west 80
ohains, thonco north W chnlns to tho point oi
3, Commenolng at a post planlcd on (he N,
W. cornor ol No. 2, markod "II. Molnlosh and
Win. lloyd's 8. K. comer nost," thence wost 80
chains, thonco north 80 chains, lhcnco cast 80
chains, thonoo south 80 chains to tho point ol
Located March 18th, 1907,
sat moh 30 WM. BOYD,
Notice Is hereby glvon that thirty days altor
dato we Intend to apply to the Huu. Chlol
Commissioner oi Lnods aod Works (ur license
to cut aud carry awav timber (n.n. the lollowlng doscribed lnnds iu the District ol West
Kootenay lu the Pmviuce nl British Columbia,
Commouciug at n post plnnted nt the N. E.
cornor oi Section 2, Twp. !2, llsnge 21, west o(
th. Slh Morldian; thouco oast lo chains, thence
south 120 chains, thonco west KJ chains, thence
north 40 chains, thonco oust 10 chains, thenc.
north Sllchalus to point ol commencement.
Dated this 36th day o( March. A. D. 1907.
wdm21       BOWMAN LUMBkilCO., LTD.
Notice ls hereby given that within two
months irom tho hrst publication hereoi in the
British Columbia Gazelle, we Intend to apply
to tho Hon. Chlel Commissioner oi Lands and
Works ior a special licence to cut and carry
away timber Irom the lollowlng descrlted
lnnds situated in West Kootenay dls.rlc:
1. Commencing at a post planted on thc
north bank ol Johnson Creek and about three-
quanors ol a milo iron. Fish Creek, marked
"D Mcintosh and Win. Boyds S. w, corner
post." thenco north 40 chains, thonco east 10.
chains, thenco south 10 chains, thence west 160
chains to the point ol commcncemenL
2 Commencing al a post planled on the
north bank of Johnson Creu'i and about three-
nuurlursof a ...ilo frum F,sh Creek, maiked
•-D. Mcintosh ...id Win. lloyd's N. W. corner
pust." thonce oast ltio .halns, ihence soulh 10
chains, thenco west IliO chnlns, theoce norlh 4."
clmins lo the point of commencemeni,
Usatud March 7lh, 111.7.
wed inch 20        WM, HOYD, isicalors.
Notice is hereby giver) mm *ii«ji
nfiet date I Intend to apply Hi tou
Chief C'uuimiiBlonei' of Lands and
W'ui-ks lm a ipecial licence to .-ul Hiid
-furry away timber from the full..ning
described lands, situate in Wes*
K....lenny district:
.. Commencing at a pos. 30 chains,
more or less, suulh of Ihe sou.b-weil corner of .he souil.-east quarter of Section
24, *Jownship 20, Range 1, west of lhe
Sixth Meridian, tlience easl 40 chains
more or less to lhe intersection Ot lhe west
line of Un 8... Ihence south along said
wesl line of said Lot .60 chains, ihence
wesl 40 chaini, thence north .60 chains to
point ofcommeiiceme.il.
2. Commencing nt an iron posl planted
on the south-west comer ol Section 24,
Township 20, Range ., wesi of the Sixth
Meridian, said posl being situated on the
south line of lhe Railway Belt in llie Province of British Columbia: thence soulh 80
chains, ihence west bo chains, tlience
north 80 chains, thence east 80 chains lo
tlie point of commencement,
3. Commencing al a posi planted 80
chains wes. 01 an iron posl on the soulh-
wesl corner of Section 24, Township 20,
Range ., wesl of the Sixth Meridian,
Ihence soulh 80 chains, (heme wesl 80
chains, tlience norlh 80 chains, thence
east 80 chains to lhe point of commencemeni,
4. Commencing at a posl planted 160
chains west and 80 chains south of thu
south-wesl corner ol Section 24, Township 20, Range 1, wesl of the Sixth Meridian, Ihence soulh 80 chains, thence west
80 chains, thence north 80 chains, thence
east 80 chains 10 the poinl of commencement.
5. Commencing al a posl planted 80
chains wesl and 80 chains soulh of lhe
south-wesl corner of Section 24, Township 20, Range I, wesl of Ihe Sixth Meridian, thence south 80 chains, Ihence west
80 chains, Ihence norlh 80 chains, Ihence
ens. 80 chains to the point ol commencement,
6. Commencing al h post planted 80
cliains south of the south-west corner of
Section 24, Township 20, Range 1, wesl
of lhe Sixth Meridian, Ihence so'.'h 80
chains, ihence west 80 cliains, Ihence
north 80 chains, thence easl 80 chains to
thc point of commencement.
7. Commencing at a wooden post
planled 0.1 lhe soulh-wesl corner of the
south-easl quarter of Section 24, marked
% in Township 20, Range I, wesl of "in .
Sixth Meridian, .hence south 160 chains,
thence west 40 chains, ihence north 160
chains, Ihence casi 40 chains to thc point
of commencemeni.
8. Commencing at a post planled 160
chains soulh of the south-west corner of
Section 24, Township 20, Range 1, west
of .he Sixth -Meridian, ihence south 80
chains, thence west 80 chains, thence
nortli 80 chains, thence east 80 chains to
tha poinl of commencemeni.
9. Commencing al a post planted 160
chains south of Ihe south-west corner of
Seclion 24, Township 20, Range 1, west
of Ihe Sixth Meridian, thence cast 40
chains, Ihence south 30 cliains more or
less, thence east 40 chains more or less lo
the intersection of Lot 811, thence south
50 chains, thence wesl 80 chains, thenoe
norlli 80 chains to poini of commencement.
10. Commencing at a post planled 160
.hains south and 80 chains wesl of the
soulh-wesl corner of Seclion 24, Township
20, Range I, west of the Sixth Meridian,
thence south 80 chains, thence wesl 80
chains, thence north 80 chains, .hence
east 80 chains to lhc poinl of commencement.
Dated this 9th April, 1907.
sat ap20      D. J. McDonald, Locator.
land notice;
Notice is hereby given thai On days after date 1
intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of
Lands and Works for permission to nun-hue the
following described lands hi West Kootenay district:
Commencingat a post planted at uie south-wen
corner of Lot 2111, east side ol Cpper Arrow lake
tlience east Ml cliains, south id chains, weet80
chains, nurth 40 chains to point ol commencement.
Containing 3*1 acres more or less,
Dated March mh, 1W7.
wed mcli 13 H.C. MOKRIS.
Notice Is hereby given that iio days after date I
Intenil to apply to tho Cliief Commissionerof
Landsaud Works for permission to purchase the
following described lands In West Kootenay dis-
Commeuelng at a post planted at the N.K.
"orner of Lot i''40, un N. K. Arm ol Arrow lrfikes,
tlience south 8o clialna, east su chains, north 8ii
ciiiiins, west 80 clmins tn point of commencement.
Containing 040 acres.
Dated March lltli, 1007.
wed meh 13 D. McPHADDKN.
Notice is hereby -ji*. -n that 00 .lays after date
Intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of
Lands and Works for permission to purchase the
following descrilied lands iu West Kooteuay district:
Commencing at a post planted aUiut one mil
south from the 9. B. comer of \M 811. on slmre o(
Cpper Arrow Uke, thence west 80 cliains, sonth
ft) chains, east 80 chains, north »i tlialus to point
ol commencement.  Containing 010 acres.
Dated March ltth, wn.
wed inch 1.1 L. A. M. MORRIS
ll days after dat« I intend lo apply . .
Chief Commissioner of Land* and Works forfc
special license to cut and carry away timber
from the followlnn deurtbed lands situated In
lhe Osoyoos Division of Yale IHctrlct:
(lorn in unci ng at a poit marked "J. B, Mack's
norlh easl cornor," planted about Ave hundred
feet from the north bank of the north fork of
Cherry Crock, about eighl miles up lhc creek,
running wet 1ft chains, lhcnco *oulh so chains,
thenco cost 10 chains, thence north 10 chains,
theuce cast 80 chaius, thence north 40 chains
to poinl of commencement.
Dated Maroh Jth, WW,
wed mrch tf J. H. MACKENZIE.
Notice Is hereby glveu that 00 davi from dale
I Intend to apply to the Honourable the CLlcl
Commissioner ol Lands and Works for permission tn purchase tbe lollowini described
lauds, situated at Catena Bay, In West Koote.
nay district:
Commencing at a post marked "W, R, Keid's
south*eut corner post," and planted 40 chains
Nonib irom ili.i north-wesl corner ol Cheek's
Lot 7043, thence wesl ." chalui, thence nortb
■to chains, ihence east JO cbalni, thence south
40chalns to point ol commencement, and containing HO acres more or less.
Dated March -Mud, 1007.
natap.-O W. R. RBID.
Notice Is hereby given that 30 days titer dale
I Intend lo apply to ibe Chief Commissioner ol
landsaud Works lor a special licence to tut
and carry away timber from the lollowlng
described lands situated In Wen Kootenay
Commencing at a post planted on lhe cast
bank of Long Creek and one mile north tl
Downie Creek, and marked "E, McHean's south
wesl corner post," thenco north lOOchains,
thence east 40 chains, tbenee soulb 160 chalna,
thence west 40 chains to tbe pointol eommoucemont.
Daled this 6th day o April, Mi.
sttapSQ E. MoBEAN.
Notice is hereby given that 30 days after date
I inlend to apply to the Chief Commissioner o!
Lands and Works for a special licence to ent
and carry* away timber from tbe following de*
scribed lauds in the district of West Kooteuay.
.. Commencing at a post plauted ou the
north-east bran- h of Dtiwuie Creok. about 5
e? lielow ihe Tangier Mine and marked "O.
ihiudberg's north-west corner post," thouce
east80 chains, thenci south 80 chains, theuce
west SO chains, thence north 60 chaius to poiut
of commeucemeut.
2. Commencing at a poet plauted about 20
chains north of the north-we^t cornerof No.l
Limit, ou the north-east branch of Downie
Creek, and marked "O. Saudberg's soutb-west
corner post," thenco north 80 chains, theuce
ea*-t til chain-,, theuce .-outh 80 chains.thence
WO-.180 chains to point of commencement.
3. Commencing at a post planted on northeast branch ol Dowuie Creek, at tho uorth-east
corner uf No. 1 Limit, aud marked "0. Saudberg's soutb-west coruer posl," iheuce uorth 80
chinos, ihenco east 80 chains, thence south 80
ebains, tbeuce west 80 chains to point of com*
4. Commencing at a post planted ou north" ]
eu-t branch of Downie Creek about 80 chains
from south-eaat comer of No. 3 Limit and
marked "0, Saudberg's west post,
thence norib lil) chains, oast 40 chaias, soutb 160
chaius, west 40 chaius, uorth 80 chaius to point
of commencemeni.
5. Commeueiug at a post plaated on the
norlh-easl branch of Dowuie Creek, about 120
chains east of No. 4 Limit, and marked "O.
Saudberg's south-west corner post," theuce
uorth HO chaius, theuce east SO chains, tbeuce
sonth 80 chains, theuce west 80 chains to point
n( commeucemeut.
Lucateu 28th March, iwi.
sat ap uo O. SAN DBERQ, Locator.
Notice Is hereby giveu that30days afterdate!
I intend to apply i" the Chief Commissioner oil
Lauds ami Works for a special licence to cut!
and carry away timbor [rom the following de-l
scribed lauds iu districiof West Kooteuay;
1. Commeueiug at a post planted ou thei
uorth-east brunch of Downie (.reek, about SMI
mile.- lielow the Tangier Mine, and marked "J|
1', Kennedy'- south-west corner post," and!
about 300 feet north of said creek, runningl
uortli 40 chaius, thenceeast 40chaius, theueel
uortli 20 chains, thence east 80 chains, thenccl
south ou chaius, tbenee west 120 chains topolnf
2. Commeueiug al u post planted abont !
feet from Downie Creek outbe east side and
aboul half a mile south-west ot the soutb-eaaj
erly corner of No. 1 Limit,and marked "J. I
Ktjhiiei!)'- north-east coruer post," thenc!
-until 8b chains, west DO chains, north 80 cbalnf
east SO chaius to  oiut of cummeucement.      1
3. Commencing  nt a post plauted at thl
south-east corner of Nu. 2 Limit, and markel
'J. P. Kennedy's uurtli-east coruer post," run
ning south 80 chaius, theuce west 80 chaini
theuce uortli So chains, thenco east 80 chains If
I-1111)1 of commeucemeut.
Located 28th March, Mi.
sat ap 2n        J. IV KENNEDY, LecatorJ
Notice is hereby given that 60 days after dattl
intend to apply io tliu Hon. the Chief Comml
sioiiiT of L;iii'lt and Works for permission to pi I
chase Uie following detcribed lands, situated ff
Cpper Arrow Lakes, and more particularly <
scribed ai follows:
Cnmiutmclng at tho south-wast corner ofLl
1130, thence cast Vi chains, thenc* south C
chains, thence west to shore of Lake, thencefI
lowing meandering* id said lake uorth to point!
commencement- Containing uo acres mora f
Dated March rth. w;.
siit inch ») Pm 0. Sumner, Afenll
Nolice is hereby given that 30 days after da!
intend to apply to the Chiel Commissioner
La nits and Works fur a special licence to cut I
earry away timlier from the following descrll
lands, situate in West Kootenay dlstrtctt       f
1. commeuelng at a post planted onl
north tank of Sam Hill Creek, runulnl
ebains norib, 80chains eut,80chains noil
80 chains west, tbenee i) ohalni nortb te pf
ol ram meucemeut.
Dated April 14th, 1007,
3, commencing at a post planted 10 chtl
south from the Booth-wait corner of Lot',!
running eut 80 chains, thence south 80 ebal
thence west 80 chains, thonce north 80 Ohf
to place of eommencemeut.
Dated April loth, 1007.
ial ap JO c, BECl r
An Invitation n
We cordially invite each lady in the City to be with us and examine the hundreds
of pretty things we have gotten together for her approval and criticism, it was the old
story : Goods delayed by the C.P.R., being unable to get freight here in time. Hut our
stock was purchased from' the best manufacturers in lhe East, before the last advance in some
line.-*, making our showing thc besl and cheapest in the City.
••      GLOVES
"       Embroideried Linen
Waist Lengths
"       Embroideried Linen Costumes
"       Embroideried Muslin Costumes
"       Summer Underwear
..REID   &  YOUNG..
Only n glance nt our st...-k
nf (l.-oecries will encourage
vnn tu try them.
A trial will convince you
they .tt-.. the purest un.l Lest
on the market. Try our
| stock foods        *| ONLY A GLANCE i
*V We are Agents for the
+& famous " International
<$ Stock Food."
*$ Large stock kept here.
*v Write for circular or
*V call anj see it
1 Canada Drug &
* v
11      I;Hobson & Bell;
Grocers, Bakers & Conlectioiiera
Foster—At Vancouver, on Saturday,
April 13th, tn Mr. and Mrs. W, W.
Foster, a daughter.
trynun in liritish Columbia. W'ccf.n
mlely s.y that this is thu lirst time on
record of Revolitoke being prominent
in Egypt.
The Ladies Guild, ol Knox churn,
 .   _   ivill open   up  their  ten  rooms  this
I    afternoon between 4 and 0.8(1 o'clock,
in the LawrenoBstore, and it is hoped
 ,_  ■ that Kevelstoke will support the move-
j ...cut, nut only financially but- 60oially.
. The naBSOiigers lust,  week on the
liver  14,000 emigrants landed '", 60Uth biund t?ain ou the S, & 0. were
Canada last week. treated to an unusual proceeding in
We understand   thai "Jephthah's railroading, suys the  Enderby Pi o-
Daughter" ii to be produced again on ._..-,.**
Monday night,   li that is the case,
another bun.per house may be looked
Plani are being formulated to organize a party t--- attempt tbo climb.
ing oi Mount Begbie in June, (i.iides
have been corresponded with and arrangements wiil shortly be made lor
the event.
R, Rogers, of this ciiy. will leave
-i. rtiy to * ike charge und demonstrate ti.e C.P.H. exhibits nt Montreal.
Mr. Rogers has been in charge of the
tourist evliil.it ni Montreal during the
I...-i winter.
At I.ords cricket ground, London,
Eng., ..-.. Thursday, the Capitals of
Ottawa won the second game of iheir
-,-t tour, defeating the soutli of
England by 8 goals to nil. The game
wai witnessed by 26;000 people.
Messrs. Hastings. Doyle ,*c Allu...
are exhibiting the handsome cup for
the Basket Hull Triangular League,
intermediate class, recently won by
the public school tea.... The McCarter
shield won by the public school junior
team is also in the window.
Mr. Soott ol the Kelowna-Vernoii
st.ige line, expects shortly to put au
automobile on the route between Vernon and Kelowna. The machine will
have a seating room for live passengers and Mr. Bcott expects to make
the distance ol 3ii miles iu two hours.
11. Nairn, of the Ked Cross Drug
Store, has through ill health, been
| teed to relinquish his business,
which he has transferred to W.
Bewe, H, J. Bews being appointed
manager. Mr.Nairn leaves today for
a few weeks' visit to the Okanagnn
to recuperate.
We have received a communication
from Khartoum, Egypt, stating that
the Mail-Herald has been read in
tbe Club there, and that residents in
that far away landol ancient relic and
military prowess hnve derived pleasu e
:, r  .ding a little  about  their cun-
ng, say
>\t Armstrong, in order to
1'iiise a auffloient head ol steam to
climb tbe grade out ol that town, the
engineer and firomen gathered up all
tl.e empty dry goods boxes that were
lying ur.i.ii.d at. tl.e back of the stores.
Vernon wiib not readied thnt day
until afler 1 p.
Crystal Tempi.. No. il, Pythian
Sisters, held convention on Wodneaday
night last for initiating candidates.
Many of tl.e Knights of Pythias were
present, and ll.e ceremonies were
carried out with tl.e impressiveuess
and lc:iuiiful ritual that has made
the order so iii.iiin-r.-i.lly strong, Alter
the ini'iation tbe Sisters entertained
th ir Iriends in a social and musical
evening, a pleaBaut nnd enjoyable
time being spent.
Tbo Man.-ll i:i:ai.i> is in receipt ol n
copy of a booklet entitled "liritish
Columbia" trom the advertising department of the C. P. R Tlie booklet
iB just (be tiling  that  is  wanted  to & Co'i
To Buy a House.
To Rent a House.
To Buy Nice. Building Lots
close in.
To Buy Splendid Fruit
Kincaid i Anderson
Kincaid nnd Anderson
Real Estate and Insurance Agis,
Business Locals
Nothing better than Our "Special
Furnished house to rent.—II. N.
Fresh eggs in any quantity just in
at C. B, Iliiiin. A- Co.
Patronlzo Homo Industry. Smoke
Revelstoke Cigars.
California Iigs, in l-lb pn-fkage*, I2jc
eneli. today only.   C. 11. Hume A Co,
Clevolaud bicycles—the best wheel
on ll.e market—at Uwrenoc Hard
ware Co.
Try Mn.adornii, Hie new wall covering. .Samples shown at C. 11. Uuiuo
& Co's.
Howson's Furniture Store i- tbe
place lo look for a pretty carpet, rug
or mat.
Australian apples
oranges uml lemon
ii-.iiifiiiiis. navel
at C. H.  Hun.c
help mako known tlu- potentialities I
this province; It tells vividly ..! the
progress in 1!. C. ami includes arti:lea
on (arming, lumbering, mining ami
fruit growing with excellent illustrations am! maps. The whole booklet
is exceedingly interesting, and any. .e
may receive a copy by writing t-- W.
T, Knbinsoii.C. P. B.advertising agent,
Montreal, enclosing a two cent stamp
and mentioning the Maii.-Hehai.o.
Social and Personal
visiting her sister
EaK.n Hurlbut, Fine
Writing Papers. — 100
sh.-ets for 50c. Stylish
Envelopes to match for
Hand  l',ap, .fl
(lift Books reduced in
price, i0e„ 50c. und 75c.
a volume.
an—.,i SBW.M
Phm, B.
Druggist and Stationer.
Mail orders promptly attended
Miss ,1. Fee i
Mis. W, Bews.
Miss Laura Pratt, of Enderby, is
visiting ber sister in town.
Charles F, Lindmark returned this
morning from a visit to the coast.
A. .1. Howe has been spending a
week at the Halcyon Hot Springs.
11. A. Hrown is recovering from an
attack of erysipelas and is around
■ Miss E. Paget left yesterday for a
! visit tn l.er uncle Dean Paget at
I Calgary.
Dean Paget, who hai been visiting
his brother C. Ii. Paget, left for Calgary
ye.terday morning.
Mn. J. Kinneer, ol Pine Hi.Ice.
Ducks, li. C, is   visiting   Mrs.   Wm.
■ Morris ni tliis city.
Mrs. I*. II. Arclier, ol   Phoenix,   is
] the guest of Mr. and Mrs. A. .loll..son
jof this city, while en   route   for   .New
.1. D. Sibbald leaves next week for
f.i..: McCnllough Crenk Mining property, where active operations are now-
being carried on.
W. Buyer, ol I-'...derby, wbo has been
in the hospital with appendicitis and
j was recently ..p. rated ..... ha« returned
homo, complotoly reoovored.
I), (i. McKenzie, Dominion Express
Co. agent, will go to Calgary to relieve
the agent there, mul Mr. Stewart will
be in charge of the local olliee lor that
Saturday, April 20th, lor 'il hours.
Fine, clcur and warm, cloudy at Inter-
,..; cool to host nt night, bight
variable winds, unseitle.1, Ton.p.,
max, 00 degrees; min, 84,
Linoleum and lloor oil mattine no.I
sl...I.s .a Howson's Furniture - i re—
that's the place,
Try a pound ol Basket Tea, $1.00
per pound.   Something new.   C. B.
Hume 4 i'o,
Basi .i I and I ic  --   nip]  ■ —
this year's  goods    Lawrence  Bard-
i ne I  .
For wn.: paper window i
tain pole and fixture! g    '   C. B.
Hume 4 Co.
...t a-.-, Oitermoor mattren
;.   di -i rd  I vour life.   Howaon'i
Furniture Store bai 'em.
We have juit taken into -t--ok ,i fin.
line of carpet ami carpet s.jimreri. Cal
and see them.   C. B. Hume '•
The annual '' At Hon.e " .-! tbe
Willing Workers of St. Andrew's
church wa- held in tl.e churcll on
Wednesday evening, A complete
juccet! rewarded iln- efforti ol tbli
efficient band of workers. Everytl Ing
.i i ■ : ne for the comf-.rt md pleaiu ■
of the numerom guesti Invited.   'I be
young Indies excelled then.-
the work they bad undertaken, Tbe
eliiii-ifliowiis tastefully decorated ami
.... excellent programme was given.
H.c proceedings were brongbt to a
close at 11 o'clock by tl.e National
anthem and the Benediction, The
largo company going awny well pleated
with the evening's entertainment,
A meeting of the above was held
in the V. M.C. A. on  Wedi
night, to 'li.-i-Uf-' lhe ou
season.   A large mm.I..- ol   ■- r
devotees nnd enthusiasts turned up
and ii good meeting wast Called  to
order.   The first order ol b mini
was the election of officers lot -!
year. The following being installed
Supt. T. Kilpatrlok, Hon I'resi
dent; J. T, Pollock, President il
N, Doyle, Vice-President' A. 0,
Clarke,  Secretary and Treasurer;!
Executive Committee, G. Knight,
C. Latham, W. Birber.
Negotiations nre being made for
a match with Nelson, to be played
nl Iv.sl.i on the 21lli of May, and
final arrangements are nearly
completed. Tl.e flllli will make
every effort to ensure a lively and
busv season this year, as nil the
members nre enthusiastic and keen
over il und it. is likely that some
good games will he witnessed.
(From On.- Own (.'ia-ro.puii.lent)
Dr. Morrison is in town,
VV. B. Eeid 1% en the sick list.
Mrs. M. J. Donovan, who hns been
in tl.e hospital lor a I. w days with a
severe attiick of Is grippe, is improving
Mr, Davis, ot Vancouver, has heen
visiting Iriends here.
Dr. Hamilton, of Kevelstoke, was in
tonn for lhe hospital hall.
II. N. Serelb.a prairie lumber (hnl
er, was in Arrowhead a few days this
Miss Goodworth lift Wednesday for
tl.e const, where she has accepted a
position its matron ol a hospital.
.1. Whitebread left Tuesday for Cal
Mr, Hustings, of Ilevelstoke, visiied
Arrowhead this week,
Tl.e K. of P. hall was well Iill d on
Wednesday evening for the hospital
ontertaiiiino.it, The programme wns
short and well selected, consisting ol
recitations by Messrs. J. P. McArthur
and B..y Thomson, song by Mr. Asson,
mandolin solo l.y K. Whitebread and
iniisic by the orchestra. Dancing was
then indulged in for several hours
with a short interval during which a
daiiuj lunch was served.
Victohia, April 20.—Tbe Speaker
decided that Henderson's point of
order against the University Bill
was not well taken and that the
bill is in order. Williams' fortnightly wuge bill was killed in
committee on motion of Price
Ellison, the vote being 19 to 14.
Miu-.lonald's amendment to the
Workmen's Compensation Act to
give arbitrators powers to pny a
lump sum was defeated on second
reading. Bowser's and - Hindu
election bill passed third reading.
The immigration bill to exclude all
who cannot wrile the requirement
per schedule in English passed
second rending unopposed. Gar-
.leu's bill to amend the ollicial
Surveyors' Act, Oliver's Ditches
and Water Courses' Act and Ross'
amendment to the Companies' Act
fill passed second reading. Thc
lull to establish a general eight
hour day, moved by Mclnnes, was
I.-listed ior six months. Sitting"
wiil In- held on Saturday and prorogation is expected on Tuesday.
Notice in hereby plven that the co-partner
ship heretofore Hiib.si.«tlii« between the under-
stoned m Barbers, uiid**r the llrm name of
Morgan & Parsons at Kevelstoke, B.C.,haa
been 1 lii.-- day dissolved by nin'uiil consent. All
debtrt duo to thc said partnership nro to bo paid
to J. A. Morgan, formerly one of said firm, and
all partnership debt" to bo paid by him, the
said J A. Morgan continuing on I lie business.
Hevel.itoU'. B. C, April 8th, WOT.
wed- ap W
.!, A. MORGAN,
jUILDKR will patinmtH for small
)  house  promptly,  nml    provide
plans.   Applv this uftice. '
Sot I-'-   *,>*reby given that 80 days after date
we intend tu apply tothe Chief Commissioner of
;,:       -., Works fur  a special license to ont
..v.}- timber fnim the following do*
scribed lands In district, of Wnst Kootenay:
i. Commencing at a posl planted abuut one
mile frnm the mouth of McDonald Creek, and
.        \    K   Evans1 8  W, corner post,"
-  ith SOohains, east 80 chains, north
-   cbalm   wesi so chains to pointof comment,
neing at a post planted aboul one
-   , ."i ol McDonald creek, and
mi - S. Evans1 3. W corner post."
Lbi..       rth80 ebains, eiut so rliaion, south
ivesl  90 chains to pointof com-
;.,- '
.'■neing at a posl planted at lho
tcDonald Creek,amf marked'^.K,
*.. corner post " thenoe north ho
it A chains, sooth B0 Chains, ennt80
oh a :.- *     "in; ol omm'-ncement.
anelng at a post planted atthe
Donald Creek, and marked "A E,
'*, corner post," thenoe south nil
—  cbalni, north an chains, west80
llnl I     -int ofcomm'nccment.
ene-tni H ■* poet planted at thc
Ever "ftp Creek, and marked "A, E,
Bvaw corner post," Ihenee north «n
IflOobalni, «fmtli Hi) clialns, east**)
■a -if coniiiii'v- m
•-   Commenotni at a poet planto*    "the
rar Tip Creek, and maik^i"    B
livens' *"■ R  corner poti" tbenee moth in
an 80 chains, north 80 ohalni, eut 80
nt of commencemeni
* ■ ■• cueing el » i1"*11 piloted on tiie
weit fork of Dnncan River, betweei aaid
Idi  i reek . and marked "A  B
.'.  ,. rn r pi -'." tbenee * nth N
halm cast 10 ebains, nortb 60ohalni *ostM
hi f»int "i commencement,
l| - |   .    Mi').. 1007,
I   B KVAV8.
8   Commencing at « poet planted on tbe, _,,,..       . , ,„
..    Duncan Biver between i D ns I   1 )I..\IN mm Orimnit'niii! rliiHii»nnR.
Ini  Creeks and   marked    \   r,   J     Artificial stODP of liny design for
p,K, flOntef post."  then lth 80   hitildini/ tmrnriHr-H      Ci'Nieiil   jiihI i-iin-
-  . i.     - *■ utSU   '     1     I IH08.    i   um tn   ,iim mn
poim .,f commencementi
I'ticing at  a   post  planted  at tht
'  '..rr'ijiitii Creek, and marked"W,
a, B eorner post," tbenee north 80
.- n ebalui.ioiith BOehi
Dress Goods
A look in our window will convince you that our stock
is thoroughly up-to-date. This is to be a "White Season"
and our window display thiB week will show that we are
ready for it. Some of the daintiest things you, have seen
in Wool Goods at prices that will save your pocket book
and only one suit ol a pattern. We never have two of
ono kind.
We also have a line stock of White Poplins, Serges,
Cashmeres, Nunn's Veiling, Hopsacking, Bastat Weaves,
Panamas, etc.
Fancy Tweeds
Pome will not care lor a White Suit, and lor those we
can show lots of pretty novelties in Tweeds, all shades and
patterns, Panamas, Voiles, Lerges, Mohairs, Venetians, etc.
We have all the " best" things in Dress Goods.
See Our Stock of Black Goods
If you require anythin? in BlackG»da don't buy until you hive seen our offer
ings.   Good Deep Blacks that will not torn brown and wear satisfactorily.
Poplins, Cashmeres, Lustre?, Armures, Crispinc, Serge, Albttro.s, etc., etc.
Madras Curtain Muslins
Some now designs in the new oilortngi.   Nithing prettier to bn found.
wash well and wear a long time. 	
Marriage Licenses Issued
CIEALKD TRNDBRS will be received up to
O Mny (ith. li p.m., for the purchase of lho
business nnd nlant nf tlio Revolstoke Steam
Laundry Company. Business averages between
$600 mul $600 monthly. Plant comprises all machinery, horse and wagon, etc, and o.ie-half of
buildiiiK uow owned by the ilevelstoke Steam
Laundry Co The highest tender not necessarily accepted.
Address all tenders to
p. k. cmcK,
Scc-Trcns. Ilevelstoke Steam Laundry Co.
Dwelling and Lot, Second Streot
Dwelling and Lot, .Second Street  .
Dwelling and l/.ts, Third Street ....
Lots on Second St., east of McKetmlc. Ave., each
Lots on Third St., east of McKenzie Ave, each  .
I/its on Pourlli St., east of McKenzie Ave., each
Lots on Fifth St., cast of McKenzie Ave, oach   .
1—2 and 5-acce Blocks suitable for fruit.
.   200
.   150
Sensations exiit for our guidance.
They are uature'i warning!. Overworked eyci demand reBt. Kyei that
tire easily call lor help. Properly
adjusted gli.saiH aft'ord the only ni>sist-
ince possible. We make a specialty
of relieving tired eye*, mid guarantee
satisfaction. *
Next Imperial Bank,
it, it, ,t, tTi iTi i'l, t*l"i i**1, ■*!*■ ,*!*, it, .t, ,***, ,1*, ti, it. ifr, i't", it, iT, iT, ,T, iT, at, IT., 't
.^i ij,. ij,' >x* ij,' 'X- ij,! '4,1 (4,1 H' 'J.I -4,1 ij,i IX' w >1> *X' IX' *4? 'X 'J,  i.' 'X1 'X 'J.1 ■ r
pOR SALE-Hoitsa and Lot $1350-
' Lot all feet,. House five rooms,
Part cash, balance to suit. Apply this
JIOR BALE-278 acrei, Situated on
P Salmon Arm near Sicamous, $25
l.er acre. Apply E. A. Harris & Co,,
Victoria, B. (1,
I BASE  ot*    Furnished    Ronu.ing
j  House (12 i'linins,) with furniture,
Itn- sale cheap—-paying  Investment.—
Apply Sibbald & Field.
MACHINE   shop   Mncliineiy for
sale cheap, or plant if ll.'sired.
Vpply in .1. Turner, Pens.., s.isii.
crete work taken by contract or day
$80 per
work.   Apply lo ,1. "Wai.kkh and
Savidbkt, Revelitoke, P. o,
month.    Apply
Hotel) OoinHpHx.
to   QtieutiH
, oiot('' ooouoent i
in   Commencing at apoi
Oi       and markcii "W,
;- .- irnei posl" th iocs ■•■ ith '■■■
tt ■*, chains, north JO chi
olnt of eomnienoe%ent.
nenefng at i posl
month of Porcupine Creek and marked  'W.P . .,
rmth w-i-tt. (.,m/,r pcMi    thence fornoime properllfti.    rhntu', run, or
ilns, east SOIfhalns, sonth W chains  tlroDm^A curd  with full  dtJBCllptlon
to point ofeommencament. ■        •    *
VV     bouse  to  sell III'   i-.'l.l to list, it
...iiii ...e.   I nm Howled willi enquiries
....I |ni..-b..se price, or i-ent rcqulrcd,-
12.  - - ...MMf-MM-it 11.-..' plantnl ...... i-. !■■   ...   .   ..„„„„,, i.„,,i I.',.,,.,, ,,miI iiiM.i
iplno CrMk «nd  ■ -.   t   K. A, Kaggeii, Iten finite nno imui
,. ,„„  '/,.. i  i.r.,.., I'.,-     thonco  -....'" Agent. ItevelMliike. II. (I,
i»ir..,«oa.-llrl.alnB1 ....- .
,    - -       im   f.i point nl r.iimfiiiui-...... mi
I.HI...I \|.r.|..|,li   IM,
lapia W t QQILVIE
Nolle. . horoby glvon that Mrlay. aflor Hata
iitlifiiil to ......ly to H.c I'lil..f I'iiinnili-liiii...- of
Lmifls ninl  wiirlis for |.i'im..-.l..ii... i.ii.ifliiiMo
I iitli-ii.l ...ai.nly if. Uie ctiinf i'iiiniiili.|iiii...-(if
i Anil and  wnrl(sri.r |.i'im..-.l.iii in ii
l,hl lollowing(lifSf-.-lli."l lumi- llitVi',1, Kfmloiifiy
-iliM.i-.l  I.. (l..li.ini   liny,  i-iitiiiii.-ii.fl.iir .... ii
im f |.l.iMi.-ii on th.- .-nsl ahoroof Uppor Arrow
Imm   Olojfl   . i,  (lll||,f Ill   llllllll,   llllll |I|.H-|(|..| "||
•■ii.i.Hn.l's H.H.M.-.-1.X,   i'i.n...-|ilral,"llll-lll-|. weal.
in, ii-iiiw. iiii-ii.f.i north si. i:l...i..-., ii....,,.......Hi
i".-,iiii* nun-  less in lakeihoro,thonoo
..I'.nu lake siii.rn to ...iini, of uomnionoomoiiL.
im .1 \|.i'lii.'Hi. limi.
ap IS RAU'ii uiMi'auN.
I,*i(ili SALE, nn I.-*."i-.i land Two
I sini.ii houses, fiii-i.i-h.'d throughout, Hi,...ll one containing i-w.. rnoini
..■His nt$nn month,   Alio im taylng
I...i.s ii.nl ,'l .'...kerels. chicken bouse
nnd win. fencing, only live mil...Ies
walk fnnn station on east truck.   Will
in. sol.I... a bargain ai owner is leaving
llevelsioke.    Por furl Iter pnrllculnri
ripply io J, Garland, at Huhmn *t
The King of all Cigars, for the
first time presented to you in
Revelstoke, is the KING EDWARD
7TH, Leader of Domestic Gigars
in Canada.
♦ '
FOR HIRE—A comfortable, fast, 4 h.p. Gasoline
Launch, which will seat eight comfortably, and will
accommodate the tents and outfit of a party of
three, for an extended hunting or fishing trip. Lake
Shuswap has unrivalled fishing, and from the shores
of its far reaching arms start many trails into some
of the finest big game country in B. C.
TO LET—A four-room furnished Cottage, on the
shore of Lake Shuswap.    For particulars address,
I.. T.  MORRIS,  NOTCH HILL.     '
I.VIUND A genlleiniin's pearl lie
' pi... Owner can have the same
l.y eiilliiig ..I Mis. Willis Armstrong's
.esiileii.e and paying I'or Ihls adver-
All in Emtcrn Coitume, will be 'produced in the
Oeneul A.lmltiiou,—>50c,
Rcientd Seati,-7&c


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