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The Mail Herald Apr 13, 1907

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Array I.
Tne Mau-neraia
Vol 13.-No 29
$2.50 Per Year
C. B. Hume & Co., Ltd
Stores at Arrowhead and Revelstoke.
Your Boy's
The money you spend for 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 pade,
French facings, concave shoulders on Coats,
and double seats and  knees  on   Trousers,
Absolutely the BEST and STRONGEST garments made.
They cost the same as inferior garments, plus the trouble of
asking lor " LION BRAND."
To fit any figure, at any figure.
B. C. Corsets, the acme of Corset
Short Tape Girdle Corsets.
Short Back Corsets for slender
Long Hip Corsets, strongly built
lor stout people.
Stout Ladies'   Corsets, all eizee
up to 36.
Nursing Corsets.
C. B. Hume & Co.. Ltd
New Postal scheme Condemned
Appeal Court Created -Mas-
son, the Hockey Player, Acquitted of Manslaughter.
Monti.kai., April 1.1.—That the
Government reimburses Canadian
newspapers for the additional
amount which they will have to
pay in postage wus the recommendation made hy the Transportation
Committee of the Chambre de
Commerce here yesterday in the
matter of the new postul tariff of
one cent for two ounces and one
cent for each additional fraction
of an ounce in connection with
second-class matter, which is expected to come into force some
time next month.
Victoria, April 13.—Tlie new provincial Appellate Court will be
created ut the present session. Notice
ol this intention ou the part ul tbe
Government was given by the Attorney-General just belore the House
rose early lust evening.
But it is understood that Ottawa
has not yet consented to the province
naming two of the four members of
the proposed court, and that while the
ait lor ils creation will be put through
at this session, the assent ol the
Lieutenant-Governor that will bring
it into operation will be withheld
until Ottawa agrees to the Government terms.
Cornwall, Ont, April 13.—Charles
Masson ol Ottawa, who was charged
with manslaughter in connection with
the death of Owen McCourt in a
heckey match, was acquitted at the
Asiizrs yestardsy.
'    E. J. BOURNE,    '
Boots and Shoes, Men's Furnishings, Ready-made Clothing
Papers that please everyone who
appreciate stationery of FINE
—made by the leading manufacturers.
making a specially ol a box of Unc
Holland Linen Paper and envelopes
—each shcel lithographed Revelstoke,
NOW 400. A I0X.
Try a box, it will please you.
D. Nairn
Red Cross Drug Store
K. OK P.
Gold Range Lodge No. 26, held convention on Wednesday night to con
Ier rank and degrees. Arrowhead
Lodge No. 38, sent a large contingent
up to take part in the proceedings.
The usual impressive initiation ceremonies were rendered, after which tho
convention sat down to a noble banquet to which each and all did ample
justice Several toasts were honored,
the members Irom Arrowhead evincing
great pleasure in being able to meet
Gold Range, and s very enjoyable, instructive and sociable evening wai
brought to a close by the conferring of
the Oriental Degree on all the com
pany present.
Crystal Temple No. 3 ii holding a
special initiation ceremony at the conversion on Wednesday next. A social
entertainment will be given, it which
the Knighta ol Pythias will be present-
Has arrived again and we are prepared for it, having just
received a full car of all kinds of Paints, Raw and Boiled Oil,
White Lend, Varnishes, Baplac, Alabastine, Agate Wall Finish
and Kn Immune.
We havo also recoivotl two earn ol Mixed Hardware, which
completes our stock and puts us in a position to supply sll
your Spring requirements in tlio Hardware line.
Mail Orders receive prompt attention,
Hosiers in Hardwire, Stovei snd Tinware, Miners', Lumbermen'!
snd Sawmill Supplies, etc., Plumbing snd Tinimlthing.
stoke Police Magisl rate.—Filed.
From several engineers reporting on
the installation ol the'auxiliary power
plant.—Laid over.
From the Pacific Coast Company in
connection with setting up a new
tank for city water-supgly.—Filed.
The question of absence from duty
by city officials wns discussed, and the
case ol J. Shaw, police officer, $25 ol
his salary having been withheld on
account ol his absence Iron, duty
through sickness. It was resolved that
in tliis ca-ie the f2S Bhould be refunded. A further resolution was
pissed to the efl'ect that in case of
absence through sickness and other
causes, ol nny city ollicial, excepting
through accident or injuries sustained
in tlie discharge ol tneir duty, tbeir
salary shall be withheld, during the
period in which a substitute is employed.
In discussing the escape ol the
prisoner from Officer Terry while en
route lor New Westminster, and the
hint tbat Terry hnd acted promptly in
causing the recapture, it was resolved
that the sum ol $25 whicli Terry had
ottered as a reward Ior the capture of
the prisooer on his own account, and
paid to those effecting tlie capture
sliould be refunded.
The City Clerk reported that he
had not yet completed the list ol
pryperties liable to Bale for tax
The first by-law lor organizing tbe
leverage system received its third
reading, this being the preliminary to
decide what lands would be benefitted
by the system.
Tl.e accounts wore then passed and
the meeting]adjourncd.
Referendum Vote Among Crow's
Nest Miners Decisive.
Feksie, April 12—At a mass meet,
ing ot the mineri of Coal Creek and
Fernie held here yesterday afternoon
it was decided by a referendum vote of
741 to 42 to quit work unless the
operator! conceded their demands.
The demands are embodied in the
lollowing circular issued by district
president Sherman:
" In order that the public may
understand what the demands ol the
Canadian mine workers are at this
time, I wish to state thnt we are willing for the sake ol peace thnt the
present standard ol rates shall be continued with an advance ol 10 per cent
upon all rates. The minimum rate
for outside labor shall be $2.50 for a
ten hour day. That wages be paid
every two weekB. That the eight hour
bank to lank day be established at all
mines in Alberta. We do not desire
to enter into any legal technical agreement with any coal company in this
district. An agreement as to wages
and hours will suit. All existing customs to be maintained. We do not
insist upon an open or closed shop.
Neither do we seek to keep any advantage over any coal company in a
legal or technical manner. We are
prepared to negotiate at once with any
company in this district without waiting for an investigation board. F, H.
Sherman, District President.
Premier McBride Goes to England-Will Lay the Claims
of B. C. Before the London
To lay before the Colonial Conference at London the claims of
British Columbia to better terms
than those offered the province as
tlie result of tho famous Ottawa
Conference of Provincial Premier?
some months ago, is tlie mission of
Premier McBride, who passed
through here yesterday, en route
to England, accompanied by his
Private Secretary, Lawrence MclUe.
" I am going to lay the case of
British Columbia before the London conference before the amendment to the British North America
Act, authorizing increases in
Provincial subsidies, is passed,"
declared the Premier." The $100,-
000 which was offered the province
is, as every resident of B. C. is
aware, entirely inadequate, and
that the Ottawa conference realized
that this was the case is shown by
the admission that B. C. because of
its physical characteristics, waB
entitled to special consideration
" I will stop off in Ottawa for a
duy in order to secure my credentials."
The regular meeting of the city
council was held last night with
Mayor Bquwn and all the aldermen
The minutes of the last regular and
special meeting were read and adopted.
Applications were received (rom
Drs. Curtis and Graham Ior the position ol City Medical Health Officer,
after a long and heated discussion a
ballot was taken, Dr. Curtis being
duly elected and appointed to the
Communications were received from
Chief of Police Bain re the escape and
recapture ol tbe priioner Bennett,
while en route to New Weitmimter
Fron. Noi. 1 and 2 Fire Brigades
requesting supplies ol a general nature—Referred to Fire, Water and
Light Committee.
From Dr. Curtis, reporting on (uml
gating a room occupied by a small
pox impect.—Filed.
From the Provincial Secretary-
acknowledging the letter received by
him iu connection with the Revel
Ice Jamb Causes Fracture to
Wing Dam—Strain Heaviest Now.
"Water is a very pecular thing,"
is the standard and general answer
by all employees on the wing dam,
when interrogated as to the possibility
of tbe dam holding this spring against
the expected abnormally high water
this year. The answer is certainly
non-o:mnnttal and yet is a correct
one, (or water when deflected from ils
natural course snd made to go where
it does not seem to have tho inclination, is certainly a "very peculiar
thing." It is almost impos-ible to
judge correctly before hand, the ac ion
ol water when intercepted and turned
into artificial channels by artificial
means and an example ol tins has
been seeu on the wing dam at the
point where tbe new work, of tbe past
year joined Uiob" ol the year before.
At that time there wae only five feet
of water at that point, where as now
there is 20 feet and this continual
washing out of river but has bad the
effect of considerably weakening the
structure, the piling having only a
small holding power in the bed. To
add to the trouble a large j .mb ot ice
freed by the sun and rain came down
the river early Thursday morning, the
whole mass being carried violently
against tho dan. at this point, throwing the piling out ol plumb by several
feet and fracturing the timbers, In
order to save any further destruction,
which would probubly occur owing to
the weak spot in the dam being found,
a large gang of men was concentrated
on repairing the damage and to prevent its repetition by dumping in
masses ol rock behind the piling. The
danger bai beeu averted, as no further weakening lias been reported, but a
carolul watch is being kept in case tho
structure shows sings ol giving way,
If the dam sustains tho pressure ol
tl.e water under the present conditions, seeing that it has no weight ol
water at tbe lower side to countcrnot
tho pressure on tlie upper side, it is
certain that tbe structure will hold
good when tl.e river is at its height
when the pressure is distributed equally over the whole dam, except of
course when friction is taking place.
Friday, 4 p, m.—Another largo section ol tl.e dan. has juit gone out and
the break is a serious oue, menacing
the mattras. livery ell'ort will be
made to repair the fracture before it
Arrangements havo been made for a
big mass meeting of the men ol Rovelstoke in ll.e Y. M. C. A, building at
3.30 8unday alternoon. Mr. W. M,
Parsons, ol Minneapolis will give an
address on tl.e subject, "Matter or
Slave, which," The Y.M.O.A. building
ihould be crowded is thc addreu deals
with subjects ol vital interest to overy
■ 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.
Passengers of Transcontinental
Burned to Cinders.
Fort William, April 12.—Information o' an .mini calamity on the C. P.
R. east of Clnipleau has reached here,
but it is impossible to secure anything
like a detailed account of the disaster.
The information is to the effect that
when No. 1 through train from Montreal bad reached a point twenty miles
eist of Chapleau late yesterday several
cars lelt tbe track, and at least two
were overturned into a ditch.
By some means lhe cars were quickly in flames and as quite a number of
pasiengers were underneath an awful
iceno ensued. J uit how many lost
their lives it would be difficult to state
but it is known that eleven persons
were burned practically to cinders and
as all identification papers were con
sumed with them it will be some little
time before it can be determined who
they were.
There must be a large number of
passengers on the Injured list, but information ns to their identity is unavailable.
WiNNii'Kti, April 12.—An ollicial
statement made by the manage
ment of the C. P. ll. in reference to
the horrible disaster to the west
bound express yesterday near
Chapleau station, states that there
wore 15 lives lost. Nine ndul..-.
and six children went down to
their death and iheir bodies were
According to official statements
the train wus running at the usual
rate of speed, about 22 miles east of
Chapleau, being the regular transcontinental train whicli left Montreal on Tuesday morning, when
the train was partly derailed by a
broken rail, The cars ran down
an embankment and caught lire,
said to have arisen from the
cooking range. It is believed that
most of the dead were occupants of
the tourist car and were pinned
down in the wreckage and were
either killed outright or cremated
as the lire consumed the wreckage.
Their names are: William Hay,
London, Eng,; Winnie and Susan
Morton, Charing Heath, Kent,
England; 0, S, Goulding, his
brother ond his brother's wife and
two children, of I'alistow, Essex,
England; Mrs. Bjorkland and
children of Worcestor, Mass.; Mrs.
II. II. Hampton and baby; Mrs. It.
Davidson and baby.
Tho Canadian Pacific bus been fortunate in a number ol cases in thc
past year both in the oast hi.iI in the
west in the matter ol railway derailments. The couches used by the company aro Iron, year to year increasing
in weight and strength and to this
on use th I freedom of tl.e company Irom
accidents resulting fatally is said to he
in many cases duo, Tbe inial or cars
used in former yean had not the
resisting power of tho coaches now
constructed and on railway lines on
whioh lighter enrs are used tl.o mortality has been much higher than it
has lioen on tl.e Canadian Pacific.
Nine passengers are being taken to
Port Arthur and several with Blight
injuries, will continue tho journey.
Tho names are not obtainable but as
far as aicertained thoy were immigrants from the steamship Kensington, lent by the Salvation Army.
Six Rooms,  Bathroom and
Furnace. Good Shed, Fencing,
Etc.. Etc.
$1,700 ON TERMS
Ohkicks :—Molsons Bank Building.
Gent's Furnishings
Boots and Shoes, Etc.
Fit-Reform Wardrobe
Hrst ft Op. Uni
Imperial Bankof Canada
Head Office-Toronto, Ontario.
Branches iu tlie Provinces of Manitobs, Alberta, Saskatchewan,
British Columbia, Ontario, Quebec.
Oapltal Paid Up ....   |4,7oo,ooo.oo
Reserve Fund ....       t4,T00,000.00
11. ll. Wilkie, President: Hon. R. J affray, Vice-President,
A General Banking Business Transacted.
Drafts sold available in all parts of Canada, United States and
Europe,  Special attention given to Collections.
Savings Department
Deposits rocolvod nnd Interest allowed ut current rate fnnn date
of opening account, uml compounded four times .1 year.
Revelstoke Branoh, B. C. A. E. Phipps, Manager.
11 ASK I 11! A I.I.
MoEaohren 8....r.l. ...M. Calder
llurridgo     2,,,,1,1 Howson     0
llickey c II. Calder   4
Bennett r.g Cnrn.iebi.el 2
Cameron I, g Doyle        2
Fouls    ■! Fouls      ll
11 17
Above ii line-up and .core of final
game in triangular league. The pub- j
iio school team carried oil the silver'
cup and thc individual buttons. Tl.e
cup remains tbe propcity of the Association and ii held by the boys for
one yoar. The game was one of the
most olosoly contested of the season,
and was very last all through.
The lirst aniiinil gymnasium exhibition will bo held on Thursday, April
Until, in the Opera House. Preparations have been in progress lor some
time and a good programme it assured.
ln the bowling league, Hume won
from Novices, City won from shops,
and C, P. R. olliees won Irom Bene-
diets, The draw (or next week is
polled on bulletin board,
Uollce Ii ln-n-l.v ||r«n that todays afterdate I
i.iirini 1.1 apply 10 tiie clii.-i OomntntoBir "I
I,mil* ami worts fori special licence to i-ulnii.i
cany sway timber (rom till foUowini deacribed
lunula Wi-Bt K....l,..i;iy,
Coniineiiciiig ..I .1 po*t planted nt tha north-
went eorner of tin- ('. P. lt. Moult No 31".'., near
intnuli nf Mow.nllo .'reek, an.l ninnlnii 10
chaina woit, ll.i-i.ee .150 .-l.ni.tr. aouth. thi.ncolo
clmins cant, lluiiu-e Illll chains north 10 jilnce of
Dated TUi April, 1001,
wl ..|ii:i MCITAltD MAXWELL,
Notice la herobj glvon thai 110 dajm after dato
I Intond to ninny lot!..- chief Co.nn.l.ffionerof
JA.ia*n .....I Works for penntaoon to t.i.rchiw.
tin. [nlli.wingdoicrlbod ..ml- in Woat Knotena)'
sii.mteil in ci.tni. itn}-, oommonolna at a
iio-l iiln.it.nl on thi" cant nliorc of rpper Arroiv
l^liic   clone   10 lillll-llll I'liilil,   nn.I .,„.. m-,1 "R.
Simpson's -.mi I out corner t.oni,' llionce weat
I'i chain*, lhci.ee north su cl.slnn, the.ico eaal
IMchiiin* ...on- or lc** to Ink., nhorc, Ihence
Itlonit l.tkc nhorc In point ef . ..n,ni.-.i.-.-rin-lit.
I lined April lltli. Imii.
sal ap III HAI.I'H HI.M1*30N,
Notice l> liereliy given that the copartner*
ship nerotoron rauutlog between tho under-
■ igned iv Barber*, under thu llrm name of
.Morgan k PftTSOBS, ut Hcvelntola\ H. ('., h.vi
Imtii thi*- dnj* dlMolvoa hj* mutual consent. All
debt* due tti llie «ald pnrtnenihlp are to 1» paid
io J. A. Morgan, formerly one nf wtfd llrm, and
nil partnership debt?* to bo pah! by Iiim, the
■■mi J A. Morgan continuing on the mini ness.
HevclKtokc. B. ('., April 8th, ml,
wed till I'i A. PARSONS, Cbc fl&aiMberalb,
. li.Ll-il:     W EDS! .-'.HV AND SATUB
DAY   .
.   • . England, I
I Cn
M    ' '    -       ■    ■
.tag   • , England, United State!
I Cn
■h,     ut*-.   ;      ' i ■   ■
liiile hard cash, a traction ol time nm
;i bin public spit-it I
.     .- -
....     i .-mm-:-m  ,1
I and Condeiwd Ad«
.... .Wanted.Hei,  IVanied, Sltuai
.      -     iti ms    \ ncnnl,    loai
,.   ... . .,-.    .nic. U'.mieil, 1" won!
Ti ichc.
■ ,1 ■
v, ... | j[. ■ ua.- Wanted
-...   ..... f, ..mi.-."im. I '
i, „*-.- .!. --.! line adverUscmontii mu.t
mm.;, i. m. luesdn)-and Friday ol
«Cb week t,in|.cil-.-gi>»lill-|'ln>.	
Barristers, Solicitors, Etc
0 T T A W A
Parliamentary,   Departmental
and Patent Office Agents
Practice before Railway
Chas. Mckphy.      Hahoi." I*'ishek
I. irrlsU
., Solicitors, Etc.
Offices : Imperial Ba.sk Block, Rbvel-
'stoke, B.C.
Money to loan, inn
Olllcen: Revelstoke, B.C.; Cranbrook, H. c.
Warm Im-c..- and hot inn are begin.iir;.. to l.f.v. their results not only
in 1. ingh.g dowu snow .....1 land slides,
Imt also i.i breaking up the i.-i- bound
...       | ..    irii -, fimi melting the
.    ..   . cli i- still many feet deep in
*.M other sheltered plnoes.
.   r,:  i   weather  will oomi
■ -ers and Bwollcn  tor-
lii ■ ■ thut phenom
■ ■ ■    ■■•■ will be oxporionced
'..,   instance  of the
. a lin : v us evinced on
early Thursday
.   ,  :: j   . .. -. . large Held of floating
■ hu    ,1 iiff'-li agaii Bt the dam and
succeeded iu forcing it several feet out
ni position ai the point where thc new
work tliis lust year  wus  commenced,
Fortunately, no serious damage wus
done thai cannot   be  repaired.     We
ivould regret very much to see thc
work d.i.ie l.y the Dominion government lor our benelit oon.o t.. nought,
if.. similar mishap should ocourr on a
larger scale.   The stability of the dam
as well as the new  mattrassing done
l.y the provincial government, will be
severely tested this year and whul the
result will lie we cannot tell; but unless anything totally unforeseen happens, tl.e protection   works  in  both
cases, ought to resist the force of the
current effectually.   Since commencing ihis anotner serious break bus occurred, nnd a large section lias been
washed away. Should thc break widen
the whole dam may possibly go.   Ex
tra gangs are employed on repairing
the damage.
Oeo. S. McCarikr,
A. M. l'lNKUAM,
Revelstoke, B. 0.
J. A, Hakvkv,
Crinilirook, 11. 0.
J. M. Scott i.L.l. W. I. BriKKS.
Barristers, Solicitors, Etc.
Money t.. Loan
' [solicitors for molsons bank
First Street. Revelstoke, B.C.
Provincial Lund Surveyor,
Mine Sm veying
McKenzie Avenue,
Don ion, Revelstoke,
(Member American Institute of
Mining Engineers),
Member Canadian Mining Institute)
Revelstoke, ii. 0.
Mine Management, Examinations
and Reports.
Reports compiled, Plans and Blue
Prints of Lund. Timber Limits, Mines,
Mills und Buildings prepared in shape
for submission to prospective investors
or purchasers.
Gbe fltoil4)cralb
"lwoul . > . earnestly a vise thorn for
their cool to order this paper to bo punctually
seTved up, and to be looked upon as a partof
the tea equipage,"—Addison.
Whi -    the  towns  and cities  in
British Columbia and throughout the
west ii gem i il ure  forming assoi ia-
I their I usiness mi n torimprov-
■ ■ m-  ■• -   :- is -  *. .inly up to
and d
tl   twed   •   I
M       .
(Prom Our Own Correspondent)
.las. Haddow returned on Tuesday
from San Francisco, where he spent
the winter.
Mrs. Dundoneau is spending a few
days in Kumluops.
J. McGnghrnn, brother ot J, B. Mo-
Gaghran, arrived this week from Pern-
brooke, Ont.
A little baby girl has come to live
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. R. J.
A number ot Arrowhead gentlemen
went to Revelstoke Wednesday evening to attend n K. of P. meeting.
J. Sutherland left Thursday Ior
Comaplix, whore he bus accepted a
J. Smith, who has tor some time
been captain ol the tug Adam Hull,
has gone to Kamloops.
The hospital ball will be held on the
17th, in the K. of P. Hall.
Mr. Lamb, of the Lamb-Watson
Lumber Co., arrived in town on
From Our Own Correspondent,
Campbell has come trom
Revelstoke Districl and Arrow
Lake is now Favorite—Latest Phase of Boom in Koote-
nays-A Growing Area.
Dealing in Kootenay fruit lands lin
lately token on a new phase, nnd one
uf very considerable importance, Al-
though it may involve a diminution ol
profits to land dealers in inland citieB
nnd towns, it will probably mean n
much more extensive and rapid settlement ol the country by ranchers.
Fruit growing has taken a decided
hold on the interests of the people of
Revelstoke und indeed the whole of
the district, and now that the possibilities of fruit becoming a staple
pro luct of this part ot the province
are becoming better known, and the
realization of the fertile nnd productive nature of the soil, especially in
this vicinity, has evolved in the minds
ol the peoplo, a very short timo uill
elapse h. fore Kootenay Iruit will be in
tl.o forefront of the markets of the
world. The available fruit lands along
the shores of the Arrow Lukes ure
being rapidly tnken up while ninny
acres havo already been developed.
While owners of some of these may be
willing to sell tbey will do so only ut
prices for proved nnd developed properties. It bus been demonstrated
that the estimates of the extent of the
fruit land in Kootenay ninde ns lute its
two years ngo and characterized nt
that time by many ns wild exaggerations, arc Inr short of the actual facts
Nenrly three-quarters of the land bordering on the Arrow L.ikcs, and adjacent to the Columbia River in tbe
Revelstoke valley, is splendid Iruit
laudjhr example as the total length
ol the lake from Arrowhead to RobBon
is 117 miles, and as for nearly ball
thut distance tlie BhoreB Blope back
very gently to the ridges Bonie estimate may be formed of the total urea
aviiilnble for cultivation under Iruit.
Theu again, there are acres upon acres
of riel) alluvial soil, at our very doors,
which lund is made accessible to the
city by a trallic bridge, and it cleared
and plnnted with trees, would not
only augment the fruit growing industry in the Kootenuys but also would
materially and directly benelit Revelstoke and add another attraction for
capital to come in. , Prospective Bet-
tiers still prefer, and will probably lor
some time continue to prefer locations
with a north Blope, und moreover the
proximity to u market and to a reBi-
dentinl city, us well us a good climate
und the iiiitural beauties ol the locu-
lion, all contribute to that result.
But there in a large class of settlers
with whom such consideration as
scenery, climate, etc., hardly count.
They want the host they can get and
in fertility the shores of the Arrow
Lakes are at least as go,..!, if not better
il.aii the much talked ol Okanagan—
and they want ii as cheap as they can
get it. For those solid advantages
they are willii - I - I rego the superi-
u. w. u. w.
Mountain View Camp, No. 229.
Meet* Second mid Fourth Wednosdavi in
end .h.... Selkirk Hull. Visiting- Woodmen cordially Inviicd to attend.
w. li. ARMSTRONG, Con. Com.
II. w. EDWARDS, Clerk.
F. 0. E.
Tho rognlnrmeollugs are hold In Hm Selkirk
Hull every TllOsilliy evening nt 8 o'cl..,-«. Visit-
ina brethren ure cor.li.illy invited.
II ■». DROWN, I'uifsiiiifST.
W. li. MoLAOCHLIN, Beobbtabj,
Notice ia hereby given Unit 60 dnys after dnte 1
intend tn apply tn the Chief O'liimiKsiunor of
Liimls and Worka (or porraltwioi} to purchase the
following descrihed lands in the West Kootenay
Commencing nt a poat planted nt tlie east bnnk
nf the Columbia Rim, iilnmt the In-ad <>' U-Milu
Hiffle mul marked "F. K. !>'» north-went corner,"
I thenco past BO clialna, thence siniiu M) chains,
them-e west HO elinins to the rolumbia Itiver,
Ihence in a nnrtherlv direction fnllowing thu
nieanderings ef the Coin nbla Kiver sn elnhmtn
point of commencement, containing about 16"
Dated Mnrcli 2Srd. A.I)., 1007.
Wed ap 10
Koottnnv LocIkoNo. 15 A.F,&A.M.
-'. 'V
The regular meet-
\    Inn- nre lield in thc
>.  MiiMinio    Temple,
/   Jdd Follows Ball.on
(   thc third Monday in
.   ;.-"/. each month  at  a
..Op.in. Visitl.igbreth-
ren   cordially   wel
C. A. I'l.U.TNlKlt, Skciiictai.v.
SELKIRK LOn.iE, NO 12. I. 0. 0. F.
Meets over)'Thursday
ovoning   in    Selkirk
kllnll    at   S   o'clock.
■ Visiting brethren cordially Invited U> al-
C. I..\I*(I||I.IN. N.(i.       J. MATHIE, Sue
Cold Range Lodge, K. ol P.,
a   No. ie, Ilevelstoke, B. C.
cx-iepl Third Wednesday nf
eel. .... mill, in tl.e Oilill.-llows'
Hull nl S o'clock, "flatting
Ktilslila are .-nrillally invited.
;,\. LESLIE, .'.I'.
(1. H. IIIIOCK, K, ot It. A S.
H. A. BROWN. M. nl F
Deer Ileitis, Animals, Birds, Eif.li,  Elc,
Animal Kegs Mounted
P. 0. Box 81,
Studio: Oorner ol First St. and Boyle Ave,
llovelstolte, Il.C.
F. 11. BUTTON.
Nolice i« hereby given that 3(1 days nfter date
I inlcnd to apply to the Chief Commissioner of
Landa and Worki! for n -special licence to cot
and carry away timber from tho following
described lnmls situate In Yale District.:
2i), Commencing at a (mat planted 40 eliains
north »f tlio north-east corner of T L, liMtfft and
marked "A. M, Symons1 S. E. corner post,-1 thence
north HI chains, thenco west 100 chains, thence
south in chains, theuco east 100 chains to place of
'il. Commencing at a punt planted io chains
eaat of the norl h-oast corner of No. iie. on the eiiHt
bank nf thi- Shu swap Hiver, nnd marked "A M.
Bynwm'S. I', corner post, thence north *0 rllftlns,
thenco west itin chanm, theuce snu'.h 4<i ehnins,
tlieijce east ion chains to place of commencement.
ti. Coinmeneing nt a post planted io chains
east of the north-cant corner of ho. 21, on the cant
Imnk of the Hlmswap Kiver, nnd marked "A M.
Syuinns' 8, i:. coiner post." thence north -it* rlinhiH,
I hence wesl llkl chains, thenee smith 411 chains,
thenco east mo chains to placo of commencement,
2:1, Oowtnenrlng at a pout planled at the north*
east corner of No. 22, and mnrked "A. M Svinons"
S. |{. corner post," tliouce uorlh i-ii chalna, tlionco
west so cltalns, thonce south mi chains, thenee oust
UO ohains lo plnce of comitoncnraent.
SU, Cominffhclng nt a post planted at the south-
east corner nf No. 21 nud mnrked '*A. M> Symons
S. K. corner post," lhcnco north tJli chains, thence
west Ml ehnins tlienco south Hi) chains, thoneo east
S'i ehnins lo pKco of cinnmoucemciit.
Dated sard March, 1007.
weilup 10 A. M, SYMONS.
Manufactured for all clussosluf buildings
All kinds uf buildinu and plastering
Furniture, Pianos, or Merchandise, stored in dry-well-built ware
house in convenient location.
Real Estate and Insurance Agent
Revelstoke, B. C.
To Trappers
Raw Furs Bought,
Oash Prices Paid
F.   B.  WELLS,
Exporter of Purs.
Full line of Groceries and Dairy
I'roduco, .Men's Supplies, Etc.
Knell stock always arriving ut
lowest prices.
for  .   .   .
Furniture 1
John E. Wood's Furniture Store
Halcyon Hot Springs
Under the new inan..gemeiit''of
il.uiu.   Mc I nt. ish,  Hoffman   Houae
ic attr..      u I mHE MEDICAL WATERS of Hal-
1 i ,i,    ,,„,-„i ,.ii,,,..„. „,. ,.,.., ..... .,.,   1.    eymi uie the most curative in the
v.-i.rl.l.   A perfect, natu.al remedy for
all Nei inns und Muscular diseases.
Eastern  ipeeulaton  until now have Liver, Kidney and Stomach ailments
md  Metallic Poisoning.   A sure cure
and the 3uci.il allurements thai can be
home near Bavrie, Ontario, to manage |jlM ., H,..j.,i;, ,„.lr,.r Beve]8t0ke.
his  brother,!  livery   and outfitter'a
buiinets here at Field    Ur. Cam, ;        ^^..
spent lust  siiiiiiner here mtheiame !i;-  ,; (     ,      .     ...... rates on  all boats and trains.  Two
position illul during  hi< *nv ,; "'    - - ,        sharing  in th.    n anced
many friends who are glad to see him  ya,ue9
r- ■■     . ■       .    ibleevid       givei
■   bj .- . -     ite id
and   Wini peg ii ced theni
, icea I.    enaylai
. nei   ....':.,   --.   . igai
;        buying -    -.-eKing to
\ .   -.   .
ly prices
-f   •-       - ...
• such land     i *    r fi      '   ' ■
back.    He is looking well an.
f had
Ontario. Uia dau lit-, r came •■
far as Uanrl', where sheis t.
mails li rive and depait every day
Telegra h communication with all
HM..-.* of .he world.
TBBMS   ?illi I... SIS per week.   Kor
in.ther particulars apply to
Halcyon Hot Spring's
A rroto Lake. B. C
-   ■   .
..,.:,.'.   'i
th  ti.
iho ■ . ing for hii town and
his condition becomei coniatoie. He
li tatiilied with ivh.it tin (■- di b ive
given, I rgetting that the Q di help
th - wl   I elp themielvei,   There li
a poillbllity that il ii definite orgunir-
ation whs lormed activity ivould follow.
Call it what you may, the avowod
purpose would 1* the came, viz: t..
promote the welfare ol Kevelstoke and
tbe lurroundiiig lectionB l.y vnrious
ichemei of publicity, to make suggestion" for the Improvement and beautifying the city, to cull the attention i f
the proper authorities to the need of
certain new public works, to arouse in
the rising generation a sense ni our
great, heritage and to curb any funny
work on the part of the railway com-
paniei. .Such an organization w uld
be able to uct lar quicker than ii
board of trade, Revelstoke hai a goi d
b..ard nl Irmii-. when tbey choose to
get together, which, alaa, ia very seldom, and bus a iplctulid record bohind
it. Strm ge to say, however, that tli<-
local boa.d of trade, while having done
a great deal lor tbo Kootonay country
an I local district, as u whole, bus done
comparatively little lur its homo town
Now, a ratepayers association, or
whatever it may be termed, could very
nicely conliue its attention to matters
of purely local interest. All that ll
required,  is u  little organization, a
.1 -m.j* when  : -...
:.,    USk., Wl
in i   :....-.- their home.
Mr Ag..--i. onduotor, ol Ri
:.,.- •■.■■...- over t - work i n the Hig
Hill. He has purchased the home
Intel) owned by Mr. Prater and wil'
bring Mn. Agnew over about the end
ui the ..'...nib.
Mr. Clark, porter at the C, P R,
hotel, has gone to bis larm at Lcduc,
Alta, lb- will be back in a couple ol
weeks but will gn on to Olaoier to take
hit old poiition there. Sid I'iiwui is
taking his place here.
We are glad to see tho smiling
countenance ol "Scotty" Louden
among us mice again. He hns just
returned Iron ins trip to the '"lund ol
brown heath and ihaggy wood."
Iir. Brett was In town on Tuesday
Mrs. Anderson, of Golden, or. her
way from the oust, spent u couple.if
days with her daughter, Mn, Palmer
Dcun ol thia place,
$10 un acre,    Sow |10 is thi
price coniide ed '    inything bul bare
v..   Heed lell   Plume;    No I'itless
Apple.    N-i Cobleia  ('urn,—just  old
rock and •■   ooationi$601        ■       .rietieaat reasonable prices.
$100 -.-- edandgi en    Revelitoke ii fertilizers. Bee Suppliea, Spray Pumpa
the general proapenty ami
This little city ol otira is growing
iteadlly. There la every rcson to
believe thai il is going to continue to
grow right along Indefinitely, nnd tho
mnn wh i invests in city real estate is
BUM to he able to se|l nt any time lor
more than be pays. See me about the
beat investments offering. E. A
llnggen, Real Kstatc and Insurance
Agent, Rovelstoko.
the settli ■ ■-!.*   * the......
■ great deal lo
.    . -  ii,. n ii-
[la    in se nring the territory and
.   ,...,,,.   ,|  ],r iper   I- ning up and
|   .   • ment to Induce theatn   a ol
ettlen ..." thia districl..
I deliver the oelobrated Crow'a V-t
Coal  iml   when  you say I shall u
-.I, m I lay I will,    The Orow'i Seat
Goal i- thi ly >■■ al  thai   li  need
univeraally throughout the well iron,
Winnipeg to Vancouver. Pi -■ (1(1
per ton for screened and dressed
quality,   I'i. A. Haggen, Agent
That's Royal Crown kind-
made ni Vancouver—Largest
Hnap Factory west, ol Winnipeg. House cleaning nnd
wiisbiognreensy with ita help,
An.l the money saving is the
Premium System
Booklet tells what we give for
Ituviil Crown Wrappers. Hend
for it—free—Also try tlie
Royal Soap Co., Ltd.
Vancouver, B. C.j
Bpraying Material, Oul Flowera,
Oldest  - itabllabed  nuraery ou   tin
mainla.      ii."    Catalogue tree,
p S —II ynur  local  mercbai.li do
not handle  my  •-",    »nd direel
VV.   prepay  illty   paoiteti    assorted
. m    ,,-* garden leedi io 6o. paperi
tested itock), to yonr  neareat pust
$1,00, twenty packets lor 60c.,
VOTil !- i- HKJIKBV OIVKN that thirty
\ ,, ..; lite i lou -i '-, sopiv tothe
... ilon. i -,' l-.f.-M   ad ','.'-,,i- Ion
. .,   ,, gul ..i'l  '..I'/ -i.-..,   ' ,"'
.:,m-.-. no ■',,-■•;:-,-.1 lend. In tlw
,v, f. k.*"-.,.ij-
- ii , poal planted al thn Outh
...   ... pat ni Timber Um II
,,  If..,,,,, :!-,   ■  IIM" IM„.>.,,„,,.,  |„,.|
•;,;,, ...      M    „,,.,,„   I,   ■'.'   I,"'     M      '        *.   .   I,,,,,
lliencn north jnchalni, tin noe oul -.. chalna to
poini .a' comrnencemer.l.,
 ,.l -l.ff.f.fi-.ili, IBM,
,   io       .1. I, KKSNi.i.v, l*cal
Imr. bj prlven thil HU ,Ias - liter ilata I
pnji ,,, il,,- II,-ii  tibial i - i Mi'.M.-r
,i„l vVurk^ f'.r nnnnleslnrl Ui purcll-ier
•11 If.
i-lnt .lesorllx.il limila In Wo
Intend li
... Un.l
tin folli
i tii,ii"inj. fil, ii |„,^( |.l.itit".l.... Ili" i'a.tt.i>rii
lisnk ,,fi.„-. nl liii. l!.»'-i- about ono Inn. 11. ..l.i
iiiil,.|.,-i„» prloHt Itaplilaaml marked"V. u. w.'a
wosl io rlialna, tlienco aniith in chaini... lfin bank
„i the. ,.l liiu Rivor, thonoo In > aniith e iiterlv
direction i..II..»-i..k the menmlerlngs ol ..... r..l-
.ii.il.li. Kivor to point nf riiinmiiin'i'iii'iiii, i-'iiilnln.
Inn ..Imiii IM aerea,
llllleil Miir.fl. Iiniii, A.II.. WOT.
wod up ID 1'. U. WKI.I.H.
Noli.-e ia hereby ni.e.. lliiitllll daya ..(ler .late
i Intend in ii|ijily in tin- lltinnr.K.1-- ll.e chief
Commlsslonor ol Laml.* nnd Worka I r speeiul
license to nut nud carry nwny timber from tbe
fullowin.! ili-si-ribcd lands, alli.ata.1 In lllalrlct
ol West K.i.ilif.iiiy, B. C.
Coinnielii.iiiK at a posl, planled 8 elinlns cnsl
of ll.e 'Hi ...lie |.oat on ll.o Big LedRe wason
rond nnd at ll.o S. K. oornor ol T, h. 1KIIS, und
markod "A, -M. Syiiun.s' N. K. corner post,
tiience soulh Sll ohnlns. thence wosl. Sd chaina,
llii-ii, n-1 hsiii-lifiin*, thenco enst. SU chnilia
to place of coiiiliiiiiicc.iui.lt.
Uuieil Mnrch 20th, 10.17.
wed ...roi. 27 A.M. SYMONS
Notice *s hereby given that, thirty
days alter dnlo I intend to npply to tbe
Chiel Commissioner of Lands nnd
Works lor a special license to cut and
carry away timber Irom the lollowing
described lands in West Kootenay
1. Commencing at a post plnnted
on the north bnnk of Home Creek,
about three miles and a quarter Irom
tlie Columbia River and marked "E.
McBean's southeast corner post,"
thence 40 ohains west; thence 20
chains north, thence 80 ohains west,
thence 80 chains north, thence 40
chaina east, thence 40 chains south
thence 40 chaini enst, thence 20 chains
Booth, thence 40 cbnins east, thence
40 chains south to place ol commencement,
Dated February 23rd, 1907.
2. Commencing at a poat planted
on the north bank of Maloney Croek,
about four iniles and a hall fro... the
Columbia River, and marked "E, Me
Bean's Bouth-east corner poBt,' thenc.
80 i-h.iins west, thence 80 clmins
north, thence 80 chains east, thence
80 chains south to place ot commencement.
3. Commencing at a post planted
on the nortli bunk ol Maloney Creek,
about live and u bull miles Irom tlio
Columbin River, and murked "E McHean's soutb-enst comer poit," thenco
80 chains west, tlience 80 chains north,
thence 80 cbnins east, tlience 80
chains iouth to point ot commencement
4. Commencing at a post planted
on thc north hunk ol Maloney Creek,
about six and a half miles Iron, the
Columbia River, and marked "E. McBean's soutb-enst corner post," thence
80 chains north, thence 80 chains
west, thence 80 cbnins south, thence
80 chains east to point of commence
5. Commencing at a post planted
on tho north back of Maioney Creek,
about seven miles from the Columbia
River, and niarked "E. McBeun'B
north-weBt oorner pnst,'' thenco 120
chains south, thence 40 chains east,
t.ience 80 chains north, tlience 40
chaina east, thence 40 chaina north,
sioner of Lnmls ...
licence to cut ami earry awny timber Irom the
following described laiuls, situate in West
Koolonny district:
1. commencing; ftt ft post   jilftnted tliree
mllea south ol Mosquito Lake, ftlid ...... mile
west ol Mosquito Hlver, runulugS'i-liftlnaeasl,
gu chains suulh, na chains west.su chsiua norlli
to point of coinmencement.
2, Commencing at the north-weat corner ol
No 1, running south SU chains, wi-si sn chains,
north SU iliiilns, eaBt SU cbaina lo pointol
:.. Cinnmciicing at the north-weat cornor ol
No. 1, running west su ohalna, iwriliMi chalna,
east su elinlns su.nl. su chaius to point of com*
4 Conimenclng nt the norili-wcit enrner nl
No. 1, running north 8U ebains, su chalna eaal,
811 ..[millssouth, 8U chains weal to pointof
5. commencing one mile north ot N.W,
corner of No. I, runniug north 80 cbaina, eaat
HI t-linlns, aoutl. sii cli a I us, west Sl) .-Iinins t<»
pointof commencement.
fi. commencing one mile north ol N. w.
coruer ot No. 1. running weal 80 chnlni, north
81. chains,caat 8U chains, a.uth 8U chainslo
point ol eommencemt
7. Commencing fit tho aoutb-weal coruerof
No 0, running ldu chaina west, tu .-iinins north,
lliu chains eaat. Ill chalna suuth to pulnl ol
ci.in m ince.ncnt,
8. Commeuelng at Ibe 8. W, corner o! No. 6,
running south 111 chalna weal 160 chalna,
north-1'. chalna, ens. 1GU chains lo pointof
0. Commencing a! the S, E. cornor o! No 8,
running hU chains soulb, SU cbaina weat, so
clialna north, 80 chains caat to point ol com.
lu. Coinmeu'.'lug at the S. E, corner of No.
9, running suntt. Iim chains, weat lu clialna,
norlh IGti cha ns, east IU i hains to point of
Location! Nos, 1 lo 8, inclusive, arc rc-loca-
tions ol expired limber llcenaea Nos, .808 to
487!., .elusive.
Dnlcd March 181b, 1907.
MOOllli, KKPl'LE 4 CO.,
wed mch-27 Thos. Abrld, Agent,
Notico is lioroby glveii that TO daj'B aftor data
1 intend tonimly to tlie Chief Commissioner of
Unds and Works for a special license to cut
and carry away timber from the following
described lands sitnnted in Went Kootenay
CoiniueiicitiR at a post planted at north-weat
corner »f Tl tiber Berth Nn. mu, and marked "M,
Cirailv'H eurner pnst," tlienee 40 chains imrth,
thence ICO chains west, thence 40 chains Hiiutli,
thencetHV) cliains eait to point uf commencement.
Dated March 2iud, 1007.
sat inch ao M. G1UDY, Locator.
i Kd a Kyfa%ttfi i *««» m ^'m *e8t t0 P°illt 0| *"*
'   -     *    nnd   Worka for n special metloeme.lt.
Dated Feb. 27th, 1907
6. Commencing at a post planted
on the north bank ol Maloney Creek,
about seven aid a half miles from the
Columbia River, and marked "E. McBean'i south-east coruer post," thence
40 chains nest, thence 40 chains north,
thence 40 chains west.thence 8(1 chains
north, thence 40 chains east, tlience
40 chains south, thence 40 chains east,
thence 80 chains south to point of
7. Commencing at a post planted
about one quarter ol a mile soutl. of
Maloney Creok, and about three quarters ol a mile Irom the Columbia
River, and marked "E. McBean's
south-east corner poat," thence 80
chains north, thence 80 chains west,
Ihence 80 chains aouth, thence 80
chains east to point of commencement.
8. Commencing at a poat planted
about one quarter of a mile suuth of
Maloney Creek, and about one and
three quarter milei from the Columbia
River, and marked "E. MoBoan's
aouth-eaat corner posl," thence 80
chains west, theuce 80 chaini north
thence 80 chaius east, thunce 80 chains
Bouth to point of commencement.
Dated 28th February, 1907.
9. Commencing at a post planted
at the south-east corner ol T. L. 10458
and marked "E. McBean's south-west
corner post," tlience 80 chainB north,
thonce 80 chains east, thence 60 ehnins
south, thence 80 chains west to point
of commencement.
Dated March 1st, 1907.
10. Commencing at a pnst planted
at thc north east corner ut T. L. 9616,
and marked "E, McBean's south-east
comer post," thence 80 chaina north,
thence 80 chainB west, tlience 80
chains south, thence 80 chains east to
point of commencement.
Dated March 2nd, 1907.
11. Commencing at a post planted
on the north bank ol Mica Creek,
about two and a quarter miles from
the Columbia River, and marked "E.
McBean's south-east corner post,"
thenco 80 chains north, thence 80
chainB west, thence 80 chaina acuth,
thence 80 chaina eaBt to point ol commencement.
12. Commencing at a poat planted
ou the nortb bank ol Mica Croek,
about two and a quarter milea Irom
the Columbia River, and marked "E.
McBean's south-west corner post,"
thence 80 chains north, thence 80
chains east, thence 80 ohains aouth,
thence 80 chaina weat to point ot commencement.
13. Commencing at a poat planted
on the north bank ol Mica Creek,
about three and a quarter milea Irom
the Columbia River, and marked "E,
McBean's south-west corner post,"
thence 80 chains north, thence 80
chuina east, thence 80 chains aouth,
thenoe 80 cliains weat to point of commoncement.
Dated Marcli Ith, 1907.
14. Commencing at a post planted
one quarter mile west ol the Columbia
River, and one mile below Eight Mile
Creok, and marked "E. McBean's
ninth-cast cornor post," tbenee 80
chains west, thenoe 80 chaina south,
thonce 80chains east, thence 80 ehuins
north to point ol connnenceinent.
1:1. Commencing at a post planted
at the south-west oorner of T, L. 9792,
and marked "E. MoBean'a south-eaBt
comer post," thenco 80 chains west,
tlience 80 chains north, thonce 80
chains enst, tlienco 80 chains south to
point ol commencement.
Dated March fith, 1907,
16. Commencing at a poit planted
hall a mile south ol Eight Mile Creek
and one mile from the Columbia Riv
er, nnd murked "E, McBean'i iouth
east comer post," tbenee 40 chains
w.-sl, thence 80 chains north, thence
Id chains west, thence 40 chaina north,
ihence 80 chains east, thenoe 120
chaina south to point ol commence
17. Commencing st a poat planted
one and a quarter milea west ol the
Columbia River, a quarter mile north
ol Indian Creek, and marked "E. Mo
Bean's south-east oorner poat," tbenc
Canada; t
Priiviiu-o.if British Columbia. !-
No. 869, I
THIS 13 TO (TiRTIFV Unit the "liritish
('..li.tiil.in Timbers" Limited) which on tho 17th
day ol llocemhcr, nail, was authorised nud
licensed to curry .... business withiu tho Pro-
viiii-oiif British Colinnbia, is hereby authorlaod
.....I licensed to cnrryoiit.irctTectallorany.il
tbe additional objects ol th. Compntiy to
wiiii-li tint legi*l.ilivo authority of tne Loglala-
tnreol ilriti*l, Columbia e.tondB.
Tiie l.o.i.l ..Hi,,- ,,l tin" ..finy is situate nt
tho Cily i.f Mniitronl it. tl.e l'r,.vi„,-,-,,f .Jimt.,,,-.
Tlie amount nl the mi.,.ml of the Cmonny is
i,y „„ i,,'-riin-ii of oapltal of twn hundred tlious.
and dollars, »nw Ihruo hundred !in.„.-,tii,l dollar., flivi.hiil intu ihruo thnuanud shares ol one
lnuiilr.nl dollars ouch.
The heud iillleo nl ll.e Cniniuu.y 111 0.1.
Pr.ii-i.ico i* altuiteon First Street, liovolstoko,
i,,,,l Willi,,,,, Irving lln,-,;., Hnrristor-nt-lnw
srhoao sddross li thl lime, la tlm attorns*, for
liivi-n itniler my I......I und Ht.nl of Ollicn nt
Victoria, Province nf British C.iliiinl.in, thia
Slnol fii.liiy nf Mari'h. nno tlioiistinil nlno
hundred ...nl -oven.
if- ■   - mm ,,f .ninl Hliii-k l ..iniiiiiii.,.
T).„ additional objeots for which lhe Com-
i.„,,y i,,i- been established and lluoenasd ..roi-
.1. To !..-.|iiiro by purchase, ions., or othor.
,, .. and own, bulla, malotalo end utilise *«w
mill-, .I,,,,,* io any *tryiini* mul rivers, lamms
„i,,I boom privileges, on any sueh rivers or
ws.nr wsyi „,, tint property "if tbo Company or
elaflwhere. „„'i lo charge l»n<'ii. .-luirgos in eo...
motion therewith, tu oroits construct, build
;,„.! oporsla WHinrnnwer*. hydraulic jsiwers,
,.,.,. isiwer* and instil! *ii.:h plant ...id
,„i,, ninety n- mny I", necessary lor ilm genonn
tlon, production, tl,iv,.l,.|.ii,.-,,,, distribution
.,,,,, msnutecturo ,.f eloolrioity snd oh.i-trlr.il
snd other power, nnd cronm light. Intel an,l
pnvre. and vo ose. sill or otherwise disisisu of
electricity and olsetrlo light, is.wcr and heal
for tho purpose of tbe CompM]. ....,1 tt, buy,
.all or leaao tbo stud M'wor us may I... Incidental to the work, and objects of (he Compntiy ....
.he land, oi II... Compnoyi iirnviile.l nlwii>-*
tlmi iiii, rislits»,,". iiriviiog'.* horoby confirrod
..ism | he company in got.crate iloetrical energy
for light, i,"nt .md j'owiir, when exorcised out-
...I. ..na nr.'i.nriy of I he < >oa.pauy, shnll lm snb
)sc. to ill provioolal uml municipal l„w. .....i
rOKllUtlOni in that iHlhlllf.
nil Tiiii...iiirn liy purchase, loi.se or ulher-
wi-n .....I own, Utilise mineral right*, min.tr.il
Jlr-.iTt-.n-. „,,,lMj..»r„t.)'ti„l ,lis|s.an ol the same in
wlhiiiM.., -..iy u„.y !»', In Um best Interests nl
tlmt ,„„| i nnil to quarry or work meh tninos
rmlnoralaou lends so acquired, »r on lnmls
airoady acquired and od which same is. found,
„,„l il.ivaici. llm sitntn and In use. .leal In, soil,
rtnr, ni.. hfingni.r'li I"-" nf th. siiitl lands
anil llm proilni is nmi hy-prnflu'-ts thereof lor
t.i'i iniiiiiiii i.f thi cnoipaoy.
ll  Ti struct, own, utilise nnd tr.iilnli.ln
tin.Inn.I m' lho i ...ii..niiy such electrical
Imins ur riillwnys or othor monns of locomotion
thn I'lir.,,,..,  uf transporting such timber,
tiiilinriifs or other products dorlvod trom tlio
■m-i I.iml ,,f tii" I ..inI y mul  which mny he
luirnssnry ur useful for tl.o purposoa of carrying
o....... tho Company's lands Ihe ohjocts ol thl
Company. wtxl ap 10
north, thence 160 chnim eait, thenco
40 cliiiins south to point ol commencement.
18. Commencing nt a post planled
ono and a qnnrler miles west of the
Columbia River nnd a quarter mile
north ol Indian Croek, and niarked
"E. McBean's north-tail corner post,"
thenco wost 160 chains, thence soutli
40 chains, thence enst 160 chains,
thence nortli 40 chaina to pointol
Dated March 6th, 1907.
19. Commencing at a poat planted
two milea eaat ol the Columbia Kiver,
back of T. L, 9619 and marked "E.
McBean's north-weBt corner post,"
thence 40 chains eaet, thence 20 chaina
south, thence 120 chains cast, thence
40 chains aouth,thence 120 chaina
west, thence 20 chains north, thence
40 chaina west, thence 40 cbaina north
to point ol commencement.
Dated Marcli 7th, 1907.
20. Commencing at a poit planted
m the eaet bank ot tl.e north fork of
Dig Mouth Creek and about three-
quarters ul a mil., from the main creek
and marked "E. McBean's sosth-wCBt
corner post," thence 160 chaini north,
thence 40 chaini eait, thence 160
chaina aouth, thence 40 chainB weit to
pointol commencement.
21. Commencing at a poit planted
on the cast ba k ol tbe north lork of
Big Mouth Creek, about three quarters
ol a mile Iron, the main creek, and
marked "E. McBean's.south-east corner post," thence , 160 chains north,
thence 40 chuina west,, thence 160
chains south, thence 40 chains east to
point nl commencement,
22. Commencing at a post planted
on the north bank ol Big Mouth
Creek, about two and a quarter milea
above north fork, and marked "E, Mo-
Bean's north weat coiner poat," thence
80 chains south, thonce 20 chaina east,
thence 80 chaius south, thence 40
chains west, tlience 80 chaina north,
thence 20chains west, thence 80chiiiii»
north, thence 40 chains eaBt to point
ol commencement.
23. Commencing at a post planted
on the north bank ol Big Mouth
Creek, about one quarter of a mile
above south lork, and marked "E. McBean's a uth-west corner poat," thence
80 chnius east, tlience 20 chaina north,
thenco 80 chains eaat, thence 40 chaina
north, thence 80 chaina weat, thence
20 chaina south, thence 80 chaina
weat, thence 40 chainB south to point
ot commencement.
Dated March 12th, 1907.
24. Commencing at a poat planted
on the aouth bank ol Big .Mouth
Creek, about three aud a half mile
above aouth lork, aud marked "E.
McBean's north-east corner, poet,"
thence 40 chains west, thence 20
cliains south, thence 40 chaina weat,
thence 20 chaina aouth, thence 80
chaina weat, thence 40 chaina south,
thence 80 chains eaet, thence 20 chaina
north, thence 40 chains east, thence
20 chains north, thence 40 ohaina caat,
thence 40 chaina north to point oi
25. Commencing at a poat planted
on ths aouth bank of Big Mouth
Creek, about three and a hall milea
above aouth lork, and marked "E. MoBean'a north-west corner post," thsnee
40 ohaini east, thenoe 20 obaina north,
thence 40 chaina east, thence 80
chains south, thence 40 cbaina west,
thence 20 chaina aouth, thence 40
chaina weat, thence 80 chaina north to
point ol commencement.
26. Commencing at a poat planted
on the eaat bank ol a stream [coming
from thc aouth, about four and three
quarter miles above south fork, and
marked "E. McBean's north-west corner post," thence 80 chains aouth,
thence 20 chains eaat, thence 80 chaina
south, thence 40 ohaina eaat, thence
80 chains north, thence 20 chaina
weat, thence 80 chainB north, thenco
40 chaina weat to point of commencement.
27. Commencing at a poit planted
on the eait bank of a itream coming
from tl.e aouth, about lour and three
quarter milea above aouth fork, and
marked "E. McBeun'B south-west corner poat," thence 80 chaina north,
thence 80 chains eaet, thence 80 chaina
aouth, thence 80 chaina weat to point
of commencement,
28. Commencing at a poet planted
on the eaat bank of Big Mouth Creek,
about five and three quarter miles
above aouth folk, and m'srkfd "E. McBean'i aouth-woit corner poat," thence
80 chalna north, ihence 80 chaina eaat,
thence 80 ohaina aouth, thence 80
ohaina weet to pointol commencement.
Commencing al a poat planted
on the eaat bank of Big Mouth Creek,
about six and three quarter milea
above iouth lork and marked "E. MoBean'i south-west corner post," thonce
160 ohaini north, thence 40 chains
eait, thonce 160 chains souih, thence
40 ohaina weat to point ol commencement.
Commencing st a poat planted
about ball a. mile eaat ol Big Mouth
Creek and about aix and three quarter
miles above aouth lork, and marked
"E, McBean's south-west corner post,"
thence 160 chaina north, thence 40
ohaina eaat, thence 160 ohaina aouth,
thence 40 chains west to point of commencement.
Dated 13th February, 1907.
31, Commencing at a poat planted
one third mile weat of north fork ol
Big Mouth Oreek, and one quarter
mile north of main creek, and marked
"E, MoBean'a south-west corner post,"
thenoe 160 chains east, tbenee 40
ohaina north, thence 160 chaina west,
thence 40 chains aouth to point ol
j2. COmmenoing at a poat pit' "ed
on the iouth bank ol Big Mouth
Oreek, about three milei below nortli
tork, and msrked "E. MoBean'i southwest oorner post," thenes 40 ohaina
north, thence 160 chaina east, thsnee
40 cnains aouth, thence 160 chaini
weat to point of commencement.
Dated March Uth, 1907.
wed inch 27 E. MeBEAN,
. Notice la heroby given th.tev.Uys alter date
I Inlcnd lo apply to tbe Wile!Commissioner ol
Unds snd Worki lor permliilon lo purchase
the lollowlng desurlbod Und.:
Commencing it a poa. planted .t the 8 W
cornor ol T, Beech's preemption, marked
'Chas. Hcck'a 8, W. corner poll," ruonln. eut
lv chains, iouth 20 chalna, weal Svch.lua,
thence north 20 chsins to poinl or commencement, oomprlslsi 160 Hns more ot lesa,
lltli Ml OB AS, BUCK,
< a
-.' 1
f fl
i iinviiinuii
Eight Per Cent Advance on
all Divisions in the West
—Pay to be $1.62 per Day
—Both Parties Satisfied.
Winnipeg, Man., April 12.—The
trackmen on the C. P. R. between
Fort William and the Pacific coast
will receive an increase of eight per
cent over their present wage schedule.
The conference between the railway
officials and the committee represent*
ing ths interests ol the men, which
haa been going on Ior aome time, will,
fn all probability be concluded today,
according to' the statements of the
men. They further assert tbat tl.e
new arrangementt which are being
made, are satisfactory to both parties.
The committee of the trackmen
have been in the city for some time,
during which meetings have been
secured wilh Second Vice-Prea. Wm.
Whyte, General Manager G. J. Bury
and Engineer J. E. Schwitzer. The
request Inr an increase in pay was laid
belore the officials on the ground that
the increased prosperity ol the road
and the costs ol living entitled the
trackmen to a greater remuneration.
The present wage lor eectionmen is
11.50 to $1.55 per day. This will be
raised to range between $1.62 snd
$167 per day.
The change effects all the section
men between Fort William and the
Pacific, involving some 6500 miles of
road, In thia territory there are about
720 sections employing anywhere between 1500 and 2500 men.
Great Northern Acquires Many
Roads—3,000 Miles to be
Laid in Five Years.
Minneapolis, Min., April 12.—Now
tbat the Supreme Court of Minnesota
haa decided that the Great Northern
Railway company may invest $60,000,-
0P0 more capital in the ayatem, the
first thing the new management will
do will be to acquire the following
lines, which will at once become in
integral part of the Great Northern
system: Dakota & Great Northern,
Montana & Great Northern, Billings
& Northern, Washington & Northern,
in the State of Washington; Portland
& Seattle, in ths State of Oregon;
Vanoouver, Victoria & Eastern Railway 4 Navigation Company, in Britiih
Columbia; Brandon & Saskatchewan,
in the province oj Saskatchewan, and
ths Midland Railroad of Manitoba.
These branch linee, which are in
themselves the foundations ol great
systems in their respective territories,
will come under the supervision of Mr.
Louis Hill.
The outline ol the scheme ie aB (ol
lows: Ten million dollars acquired
through new stock will be applied on
Western Canada extensions. The system to be projected will be the equal
ol the present Hill lines in the United
imy.iiK buwih" 1...1*..iM"..    v..   ........
where extensive improvements are  to
be made during the season.
In order to further increase the "ili
ciency ol their cold storage trade service, the Canadian Pacific railway is
buildingan extensive refrigerator warehouse at Liverpool, which will be used
exclusively lor their trans Atlantic
trade. By this step it wilt be possible
for goods to be transferred in oold
storage from British Columbia to the
British market with only two changes
—Irom the train to the ship and from
the ship to the Liverpool warehouse,
where they will await shipment to the
Cold Spring Rains will Kill Cattle that Survived Winter
P. Burns, the big cattleman ol the
west, in a recent interview said: "At
least a loss ot 10 per cent of the stock
ol ranchers in the West is almost certain, and a substantial lise in the
price ol beef is therelore assured.
Cattle ranchers ol the Weat will do
well if they come through the present
winter with not more than an average
loss ol 10 per cent of their stock.
"That the past winter has been une
ol prolonged and exceptional severity
goes without Baying, but it is equally
certain that tbe actual loss to ranchers has been largely exaggerated. The
reports ol colossal losses published in
American papers are ol course lar
beyond the mark, and carry their own
condemnation with them. The damage done, however, lias undoubtedly
been great, and no proper estimate of
it can be, aa yet, given. The enow ia
still lying so deep on the prairies that
riders cannot cover the ground in
order to ascertain just what the actual
losses are. Two or three daya ol cold
rains, which olten come iu the springtime, would oause even greater damage, as hundreds of the already weakened cattle would be unable to withstand any unlav>.rable weather.
"Tbe losses which have occurred ure
chiefly east ol Medicine Hat. Among
the foothills between Calgary and
Macleod, where leed haa been plentiful snd easily obtainable, there haa
been practically no loss.
"That the price of beef will be affected there iB not the alightest doubt,
I anticipate a substantial rise in ths
price of cattle and beet belore the season is far advanced.
Agreement Between Western
Railways and Firemen.
The agreement between 31 railroads
west of Chicago and the Brotherhood
ul Locomotive firemen and engineers
has been signed. The pay of the firemen ot all classes ol engines ia to be
increaaed 26 cents per day of 10 hours
or leas, 100 miles or,leaa, ovsr the rate
of pay in effect Jan. 1,1907. No
ohange ia made in computing time,
. ani the advance ii not to apply to
men working on a basis ol 12J miles
per hour, The rate of firemen in
first class yards is to be $2.25 per day
ol ten houraj overtime pro rata. In
all other ysrda the rate ia to be $2,15,
The maximum rats tor firemen in ths
paaaenger service on engines having
cylinders under 18 inches in diamete
is to be $2.25 per day of 100 milea or
leaa, and $2.60 on engines having 18
inch cylinders or over. An increase
ot 15 cents per day ol 100 milea or leaa
is given to firemen on engines carrying a rate ol $2.50 or more. In addition to the increase ol pay the firemen
are to be relieved ol all work ol olean-
ing engines. The increase granted to
tbe firemen la estimated to be about
in the same ratio to that recently
granted to the conductors and trainmen,
 ***e~. ■—
The summer schedule ol transcontinental traim will go into effect on
June let, and prsaent plana are to
exactly duplicate the aervice whioh
waa found ao satisfactory last year
Two tiaina each way daily, each making the sams timeaorosa the continent
will be operated snd tbey will arrive
snd leave at the asms hours aa laat
Wm. Whyte, locoml vice-president
ol tbs 0. P. B., baa itartsd on a tour
Rich Deposits Found in the
Lillooet District.
Victoria, April 12.—From time to
time there haa been discovered in the
placer, mines ot , tbe Cariboo and
Lillooet ssnd containing platinum,
which la more valuable than gold ol
the same weight, A. W. Smith, ol
Lillooet, brought to the city a smalt
quantity of this crude platinum,
which a prospector had recovered
from the dirt in washing Ior gold.
The sand waa turned over to the provincial mineralogist, W. Fleet Robert-
eon, with a request to place it on the
Mr. Robertson did so, and sent tbe
two ounces to where he lelt the beat
results would be obtained. He has
received a cheque for $50 for the two
ounces or $25 an ounce. Thia has
been turned over to Mr. Smith for
the prospector.
The platinum sand, it will be seen
trom thia, ia very valuable. Hitherto
the difficulty haa been in the recovering of it from the dirt.
Royalty ol Two and One-Half
Per Cent, too Small
Ottawa, April 11.—On the aecond
reading of the Yukon Bill, Senator
MscDonald, Britiah Columbia, complained that the gold produced went
out of the country, the royalty 2} per
cent, being too small. Enough could
be taken out ol ths products of the
country to pay the costs of administration. He thought that the administration of the Yukon ahould be turned
over to Britiah Columbia.
Notice la liereliy given thit ail Uays alter .lata l
lnteu.1 tn apply to- tlie Chic! Commissioner ol
lands and Wnrks Ior a .Hcial license ta cm and
carryaway tinil-.-ili.nl die following ile.triln.il
lands "t-i.-i-'l in the Oaovnns division if Vale
8. llpmnieneiug ut n pust mnrked "Hurry
Mcintosh's N .E. coruer post No. S," and pluuted
at tho norlh-west comer of H. Mcintosh's Location No. 2, thenco south 8>. chains, thoneo west
80 chains, thence norlh 80 chains, thonco east 80
choii.* to is.int of commencement.
Dttod ith March, 1907.
aat meh U By Q. K. Brink, Agent.
Notice Is hereby given tbat thirty days after
date 1 intend to apply to the Chief Coinrals
sioner of Lands and works for a special license
to cut and carry away timber from the following described lands situated in the Osoyoos
division, Yale Distriot:
1. Commencing at a post planted about
half a mile north of the north-east cornerof
Bugar Lake and about 1 mile east of the Shuswap rivar, and marked "H. Mcintosh's southwest coruer post No. 1," thenceeast80 chains,
thence north 80 chains, tbenee west 80 chaius,
tbenee aouth 80 chains to point of commencement.
2. Commencing at a post planted at the
north-west corner of Location No. 1, and marked ' H. Mcintosh's south-west corner post No.
2," thenca east 80 chaius, thence north Si c bains,
tbeuce wost 8o chaius, thence south 80 chains to
point of commencement.
Dated 12th March, 1007,
sat meh 22 By (1. K- Brink, Agont.
Notice U hereby given that 30 days after date I
Intend to apply to tliu lion, tht* Chief CniiiuiBsl"ii
er ul Landa and Worka for a special liccnae to cut
and curry away timber frmn thn following described lands in Wust Kooteuay district:
Commencing at a post plantod on the east
shore of Upper Arrow Lake, about oue mile
aouth of Capo Horn, marked "A.C. Y„ N. W.
corner," thence rnnnlng east 80 chains, thence
south 80 clialns, theuce wesi 80 chains, thenco
north 80 chains to point uf commencement.
tflMted March Mtli, 1907.
sat meh 23 A. C YODEU, Locator.
Notice Is hereby given that 30 days nfter date
I inteud to apply to the Chief Commissioner of
Unds and Works for a special license to eut
and cut rv away timber from the following described lands situated in the West Kootenay
Commencing ata post planted about 20chaius
west of Lot '-tub, thence 20 chains north, 20
ehains oust, 00 chaius north, 80 chains west, 80
chaius south, and 60 chains easl to point of
Dated 12th March. lWii.
satmeh23 R. F. PERRY.
Notice la hereby given that the partnership
beretufure existing between J. K. Robinson
and J, A. Lewis, all of Wigwam, B.C., hai been
dissolved and all business will in future be
carried ou by J. A Lewis.
Dated this Kith day of March, 1907.
satmcb'23 J, a, LEWIS.
The man who doea notadvertiae
simply because his grandfather did
not ought to wear knee breeches and
a queue.
The man who does not advertise
because it costs money, should quit
paying rent tor the same reason.
The man who doea not advertise
because he tried it and (ailed should
throw away hia cigar because the light
went out.
The man who doesn't advertiae because he doesn't know how himsell
ought to atop eating because he can't
The ...an who doea notadvertiie
because somebody said it did not pay
ought not believe that the world ia
round because the ancients aaid it waa
Notice is hereby given that 30 days
alter date I intend to apply to the
Cbiel Commissioner of Lands and
Works for a special licence to out and
carry away timber Irom the lollowing
described lands situate in Yale Districl:
9. Commencing at a post planted
at the north-east corner ol Lot 2818,
and marked "A. M. Symons' N. \V.
corner post," thence eaet 60 chains,
tbenee soutli 80 chains, tbenee west
100 chaina, more or leas, to boundary
of Lot 2818, thenco north-easterly
along said boundary to place ol commencement,
10. Commencing at a post planted
at the north-west corner of Timber
Limit 10468, and marked "A. M. Symons' S. W, corner poBt," thence
north 80 chainB, thence east 80 chains,
thence south 80 chains, thence west
80 chains to place ol commencement.
11. Commencing at a poat plunted
at the north-east corner nl Timber
Limit 10465, and marked "A. M. Sy-
ni'ins' S. E. corner post," thence weat
160 chains, thence north 40 chains,
thence eaBt 160 chains, thence soutb
40 chains to place cl commencement.
12. Commencing at a post planted
at the south-east corner of Timber
Limit 10472, and marked "A. M. Symons' 8. W. corner post," tlience eaBt
80 chains, thence nonh 80 chains,
thence west 80 chains, thence south
80 chains to place of commenence-
13 Commencing at a post planted
at the north-west corner of Timber
Limit 10466, and marked "A. M. Symons' N. E. comer post," thence west
160 cliains, thence south 40 chains,
thence east 160 chains, thence north
40 chains to place of commencement.
14. Commencing at a poet planted
one-hall mile south ot the north-weat
corner ol Timber Limit 10465, and
marked "A, M. Symons' N. E. corner
poat," thence weBt 160 chaina, thence
aouth 40 chaina, thence east 160
chsins, thence north 40 chainB to
place of commencement.
15. Commencing at a post planted
at the north-weat cornerof Timber
Limit 10473, and marked "A. M, Symons' N. E. corner post," thence west
160 chaini, thence aouth 40 chains,
thence east 160 chains, thence north
40 chains to place ol commencement.
16. Commencing at a post planted
20 chaini eait of the north-west corner
of A. M, 8ymons' No. 8 Timber Application, prior location, and maiked "A
M. Symons' 8, W. corner post,*' tlience
eaBt 80 chains, thence north 80 chains,
tbenee west 80 chains, thence south
80 chains to place of commencement,
17. Commencing at a post planted
20 chains eaet of the north-weat corner
fof No. 16, and marked "A, M Syniona'
8, W, corner poBt," thence eaat 80
chains, thence nortli 80 chains, thence
west 80 ciniins to place ol commencement,
18. Commencing at a poat planted
20 chaina east o( the north west corner
of No. 17, and marked "A.M. Symons'
8. W. corner poit," thence eaat 80
chaini, thence north 80 chaini, thence
weit 80 chaina, thence aouth 80 chaini
to place ol commencement.
19. Commencing at a poet phnted
at the north-weit corner ol Timber
Limit 10469, and marked "A. M. Symons' N. E. corner poit," thence well
60 chalna, thence aouth 120 chaina,
thence east 40 chains to boundary oi
Lot 2618, thence nortb.easterly along
aaid boundary to tbe soutb-west corner ol Timber Limit 10469, thence
north 80 chains to place ol commencement.
Dated March llth, 1907.
sat meh 23 A. M. SYMONS.
Notice !. hereby given that SO day. after dato 1
Intenil tc apply  I" the Chlel Con.mlaalo.ier of
Lamia and Worka Inr permlaalnn lo purchase tie
following ..ear-rllwl landa In Wost Ku.it.nay die.
Commencing al a noat plnnUtd about one mile
eut ol hot "ms, on snore of N. B. Arm ot Arrow
Uke. thenc. muth B0 chains, east B(l clialna,
north ko chain., »«st» chains to puint of com-
■UMB.nl.   Containing 6*0 acre..
D*Ud MmcIi llth, ISO?. „„„„,.
Mdachll U. M0EU18.
I inlend io apply lo ihe Chief Commissioner of Landa uml Wurks lor a speciul
licence lo cut und carry uwuy timber from
lhe following described lands in Wesl
Kootenay dislrict:
i. Coinnieiiciiig al a posl planled on
the soulh bank of Eight Mile Creek almul
li mile from its mouth, marked "'1£. A.
Bradley's S. E. corner post," .hence west
8o chaini) Ihence north 8o chains, ihence
east 8o chains, thence soulh 8o eliains to
poinl of commencement.
2. Commencing ut a posl planted on
south bank of Eight Mile Crock about half
a mile from its moulh, marked -'E. A.
Bradley's N, E. corner posl," Ihenee wesl
8o chains, Ihence south 8o chains, llienee
easl So Lhaius, Ihence north 8o chains lo
point of commencement.
3. Commencing ul a post planled cu
soulh bank of Eighl Mile Creek about one
and a half miles Irom iis mouth, niarked
"E. A, Bradley's S. E. corner posl,"
ihence west 80 chains, tlienee norlh 80
chains, Ihence cast 80 chains, ihence
south Sochains to poinl of commencement,
4. Commencing at a posl plunled 011
south bank ol Eighl Mile Creek nboul one
and a half miles from its mouth, marked
"E. A, Bradley's N. E. corner post,"
Ihence wesl 80 chains, thence soulli 80
chains, ihence east 80 chains, thence
nurih 80 chains lo point of commencement.
5. Commencing at a posl planled on
soulh hank ol Eighl Mile Creek aboul Iwo
and a half miles from ils mouth, niarked
"E. A. Bradley's N. E, corner posl,"
thence wesl 160 chains, thence smilli 40
chains, llienco east 160 cliains, thence
norlh 40 chains to point of commencement.
6. Commencing at a pnsl plunled on
south bank of Eiglil Mile Creek about Iwo
and a hall miles from its mouth, marked
"E. A. Brndley's S. E. comer posl,"
ihence west 80 chains, Ihence norlh 811
chains, Ihence easl 80 chains, llienee
soulh 80 cliains to point ofconimencemenl,
7. Commencing at a pnsl planlcd one-
half mile easl of Columbia river on easl side
and one mile below Big Mouth Creek,
marked "E. A. Bradley's S. W. corner
posl," iheneeeast 80 chains, Ihence north
80 chains, thence west So chains, tlience
south 80 chains lo poinl of commencemeni.
8. Commencing at a post planted one-
half mile easl of Columbia River on easl
side and one mile below Big Mouth Creek,
marked "E. A. Bradley's N. W. corner
posl," thence east 80 chains, thence south
80 chains, thence wesl 80 chains, thence
north 80 clmins to point of commencement,
9. Commencing at a posl planted one-
half mile easl of Columbia Kiver on east
side and one and a half miles below Big
Moulh Creek, marked "E, A. Brndley s
S. W. corner posl," ihence easl 80 cliains,
ihence north 80 chains, Ihence wesl 80
-liains, thence south 80 chains 10 point
if commencement.
10. Commencing fit a posl planled one
half mile easl of Columbia River on east
side and one and a hall miles below Big
Moulh Creek, marked "E. A. Bradley's
N. W. comer post," thence east 80 chains,
thence soulh 80 chains, iheuce west 80
chains, thence nortli 80 chains to poinl of
1. Commencing al a post planled on
lhe soulh side of Soard Creek about 60
chains from its mouth, marked "E. A.
Bradley's S. E. corner post," thence wesl
80 chains, thence north 80 chains, tbenee
easl 80 chains, thence soulh 80 chains lo
point of commencemcal.
12. Commencingal a post planted on
south side of Soard Creek aboul 60 chains
from its mouth, marked "E, A. Bradley's
N. E. corner post," thence west 80 chaius,
Ihence soulh 80 chains, thence east 80
chains, thence north 80 chains lo point of
13, Commencing ai a post planled on
norlh side ol Soard Creek ahoul one mile
and 60 chains from its mouth, marked "E.
A. Bradley's S. E. corner post," thence
west 80 chains, Ihence north 80 chains,
thence east 80 chains, thence south 80
chains to point of commencement.
14. Commencing at a post planted on
norlh side of Soard Creek aboul one mile
and 60 chains from ils mouth, marked "E.*
A, Bradley's N, E. corner posl," Iheuce
west 60 chains, ihence soulh 80 chains,
thence easl 80 chains, thence north 80
chains to point of commencement.
15. Commencing at a post planted on
norlh side of Soard Creek about two miles
and 60 chains from its mouth, marked "E.
A. Bradley's S. E. corner posl," thence
west 80 chains, thence north 80 chains,
thence east 80 chains, thence south 80
chains lo point of commencement.
16. Commencing at a post planled on
norlh side of Soard Creek aboul lwo miles
and 60 chains from its moulh, maiked "E.
A. Bradley's N. E. corner post," thence
west 80 chains, thence sou,h 80 chains,
Ihence east 80 chains, Ihenco north 80
chains to poinl of commencemeni.
17, Commencing at a post planted on
north side of Soard Creok ahout 3 miles
and 60 chains from its mouth, marked "E.
A. Bradley's S. E. corner post," Ihence
west 80 chains, thence north 80 chains,
thence eas. 80 chains, ihence south 80
chains to point of commencement,
18. Commencing at a post planted on
norlh side of Soard Creek about 3 miles
and 60 chains from its mouth, marked "E.
A, Bradley's N, E. corner posl," tlience
west 80 chains, thence soulli 80 chains,
Ihence cast 80 cliains, Ihence uorth 80
chains to point of commencement.
19, Commencing at a post planled 0.1
the cast side ot Columbia Kiver and Iwo
and a half milos from tlie Columbin Kiver
and one and a half miles north ol Big
Mouth Creek, marked "E. A. Bradley's
N.W, corner posl," thenco soulh Sochains.
thence cast 80 chains, thenco north 80
chains, thence west 80 chains, lo poinl ol
20, Commencing ut a posl planlcd ....
lhc east side of Columbia River and lwo
and a bulf miles frmn lho Columbia River
and one nnd 11 half miles norlh of Big
Moulh Creek, marked "E. A. Bradley's
S, W, corner posl," Ihenco eas! 80 chain:
thence norlh 80 chains, Ihenco wesl 80
cliains, llionce south 80 chains lo poinl of
2i. Commencing a. a post planted on
the cast sido of Columbia River and one
and a hall miles from lhc Columbia River,
and Iwo and a half miles north ol Big
Moulh Creek, marked "E, A. Bradley s
S.W. corner post," llienee norlli 80 chains,
thonco cast 80 cliains, thence soulh 80
chains, thence west 80 cliiiins lo point of
21, Commencing al a post plunled on
cast side of Columbia river nnd on south
sido und one mile from mouth of Howard
Creek, murked "E. A, Bradley's S. W.
corner posl,' lhcnco cast 80 clmins, Ihence
north 80 cli,litis, Ihence west 80 clmins,
ihence south 80 chains to point of commencemeni,
23. Commencing at .1 post plnnted on
eusl side of Columbia River nnd on soulh
side and one mile Irom mouth ol Howard
Creek, marked "E. A. Bradley's N. W.
corner posl," thenco east 80 chains, Ihence
soulh 80 chains, thence wesl 80 cliains,
lhcnco norlh 80 chains to point of com-
24. Commencing al a post planled on
east side of Columbia River and on north
side and two miles from moulh of Howard
Creek, marked "'E. A. Bradley's S. W,
corner posi," thenco cast 80 chains, thence
north 80 chains, thence west 80 cliains,
ens. side of Columbin River and on nonh
side and two miles from mouth ol' Howard
Creek, inarked "E. A. Bradley's N. W.
cornei- post,"lhoncc east 80 chains, tli.-iiif.'
soulh 80 chains, thence wesl 80 chains,
llienee north 80 chuius to poinl of commencement,
26. Commi.ncinjr al a post planlcd on
east side of Columbia Riverand on soulli
side and 3 miles from mouth of Howard
Creek, marked "E. A. Bradley's S. W.
corner post," llienee easl Sochains, thence
norlli So chains, thence wesl So chains,
tlience soulb So chains to point of commencement,
27. Commencing at a posl planted mi
fist side of Columbia Riverand on norlli
side and 3 miles frmn moulh ot Howard
Creek, marked "E. A. Bradley's N, W.
corner posl," thence easl 80 chains, llienee
south 80 chains, Ihence wesl 80 chains,
to point of commencement.
28. Commencing at a pnsl planted on
easl side ef Columbia River and on south
side and 4 miles from moulh of Howard
Creek, niarked "E A. Bradley'i S, W.
corner posl," thenceeast 80 cliains, lhcnco
norlli 80 chains, thence wesl 80 ebains,
tlience soulh So chains lo poinl of commencement,
29. Commencing nl a posl planted on
east side of Columbia River and on norlh
side and 4 milos from mouth of Howard
Crock, marked "E. A. Bradley's N. W.
corner posi." Ihence east80 chains, thence
soulli 80 chains, thence west 80 chains,
Ihence nortli So chains lo poinl of commencement,
30. Commencing al a posl planlcd on
north side nt Maloney Creek, 60 cliains
from Columbia River, marked *'E. A.
Bradley's S, E. Conner posl," Ihoneo wesl
Sochains, Ihence norlh Sochains, thence
easl 80 chains, Ihenco soulh 80 ciniins 10
poini of commencement.
31. Coinmeneing ut a post planted on
soutli side of Maloney Creek and lwo
miles and 60 cliains from mouth of creek,
marked "E. A. Bradley's S. E. corner
post," iheuce wesl 80 cliains, tbeuce north
80 cliains, thence easl 80 cliains, thonco
suulh 80 chains 10 poinl of commencement.
32. Coinnieiiciiig at a post planted on
soulh side of Maloney Creek and 2 miles
and 60 chains from its mouth, marked "E,
A, Bradley's N. E. eorner post," Ihenee
west 80 chains, thenco soulh 80 ehuins,
ihence east So chains, thence norlli 80
chains lo place nf commencement.
33. Commencing at a posl planled on
soulh side and 3 miles and 60 chains from
moulh of Maloney Creek, niarked "E. A.
Bradley's S. E cornel1 post," tiience west
80 chains, llienee norlh 80 chains, tlience
easl 80 cliains, thence soutli 80 chains lo
poini of commencement.
34. Commencing at a post planted on
soutli side and 3 miles and Oo chains frmn
mouth of Maloney Creek, marked "E, A.
Bradley's N. E. coruer posl," llienee wesl
80 ehuins, thence south 80 cliains, Ihence
eusl 80 chains, Ihence north 80 chains to
poini of commoncement,
Iti. Commencing nt a poat planted IK) chalna
neat of Culumbia Itiver nnd two mllea
smith of Maloney Creok, marked "E, A.
Hrudley's N. E. curlier post," thenes south 1110
ehnins, lhcnco wnsl to chaina, thonoo nortli Kll
ciniins, thence cast III chains to point ol com.
110. Commencing at .1 pnst planted GO ehains
weal of Coin...bin Rivor and three niCcs
south of Maloney Creok, marked "K. A.
Brndley'a N. E. corner post," tlionco soulli 80
chalna, thenco west 80 chains, thenco norlli 80
ciniins, thenc. cast 80 chains lo point of commencement.
37. Commencing nt .1 poat planted 00 chalna
weal of Coluinbin Rivei- uml four miles
south of Mnlouey Creek, murked "E. A.
Bradley's N. E. corner post," thence aouth 80
chnina, theuco west 80 chains, thenco north 80
chums, thenco eaat 80 chains to point ol com-
38. Commencing at a post planted ouo and
one-half miles from Columbia Rivor and one
mile north ot Horno Crook, markod "E. A.
llrudloy'a 8. E, corner post, thouco north 80
chains, thonce west 80 chains, thonce aouth 80
cbaina, thenco cusi 80 chains to point of commencement.
311. Commencing at 11 poat planted two nnd
oiu'-hnl. milea fcom Coluinbin Hlver and one
half mile north of Horno Creok, marked "E, A.
Bradley's 8. K. corner post," thenco north .Sl'
chains, thence west 80 cbnins, thenco aouth 80
cbaina, tliouce caat 80 chalna to point of cum*
lit. Commencing at a post planted ono mile
from Columbin Itiver nud on llie south bank ol
Horno Creek, marked "E. A. Bradley's s. E
corner posl," thenco west 80 chaina, Ihence
uurth 80 chains, thencu cint 8(1 chains, tbenee
suuth 80 chains to point, of commencement,
11 commencing at a poat planted one milo
Imm Columbia Itiver und on south bunk of
Horno Creek, marked "E. A. Bradley's N. E.
corner post,' thenco west 80 chaina, thencu
aouth 80 chains, thencu east 80 cbaina, tlienco
uorth 80 chains to point of cuniiiioiicemenl.
Dated .March 2nd, li* -T.
wednioha E A. BRADLEY
Notice is hereby given that iW duys after ditto
I intend to niiply to the Hou Chief Cmnmis*
sioner of Lands and \\ orks for a spocial licence
tocut aud carry away timber from the follow
ing described lauds, situated iu the Osoyoos
division of Yale district:
1, Commeneing at a post planted about n
ehains north of ihe mirth branch of Ireland
Creek and about 2\i miles east Irom the N K.
cornerof .Section 'Ji, Township No. 43, and "ii
the Sugar I ake trail, marked "H. Mcintosh'-
S.W.corner post No, 1," thence north 40 chain-,
tlience essi. liin cnains, thencesouth -lOchains,
thence west 160 chaius to point of commencement,
Dated 19th March, 1907.
'A, Commencing at a post planted about
three chains north-eait of the north -eaHcoruer
of Sugar Lake and about ji chains east of
tbe mouth of Sugar Creek, marked "II Mcintosh's uorth-west corner post No 8," thence
soulh bU chafns, thenee eaat SO chains, thence
north 80 chains, tbenee \vest80 chains to point
of cummencement.
Dated Uth March, 1907.
wod ap » By Q. K. Rrluk, Agent
Notico is horoby given that !W days after date
we Intend to apply lo theChlof Commissioner of
Lands and Works for a special licence to cut
and carry away timbor from thc following described lands In Wesl KuuUinay District:
1. Commencing nt a post planted at about
1) mile south-east from the U.K. corner post of
Lot :tvi.'i, marked "II, Mcintosh and Win
Boyd'8 N. K. corner imst," thenco south WO
ehaiiiH, thence west -S'l uhahiH, thence north Hi
chains, thoneo east 80 chains to the point of
2, Commencing at a post planted on the NL
K, comer of No. 1, marked "1>. MOlntOin and
Wm. Hoyd's N.W. corner post," thouco east Hi
chains, thoneo south HI clialns, thenee west Ml
chains, thenoe north HI chains lo the point of
8, Commencing at a pnsl, planted on the N,
W, cornerof No. 2, marked "I). Mcintosh and
Wm. Boyd's 8. K. corner nost," thonco wont Hi
chaius, tlienco north (XI elialm., thunce east Hi
chains, thence south 80 chains to the point of
liocated March ltllh, 1007.
1). MolNTOHH,
sat inch IW WM. IIOYI),
Notico Is hereby given that thirty days ufi.nr
duto we intend to apply to the Hon. Chief
Commissioner of Lauds and Works for lireusu
to cut and carry awav timlier from the following described liuni- in thu District of West
Kootenay in lho Province of British Coluinbin.
Commencing at a post plnuted at tho N. K.
corner or Section 2, Twp. 'i'i, Range 21, wost of
the -itli Morldian; Ihouco uust-10chains, theuce
south 120 chains, thouco wost Ko chains, thouce
uorth 40 chains, thonce oast 40 i'liains, theuce
north 80 chains to point of commencement.
Iiiitml this ..Uth day of March, A, I). 1007.
wdm27        BOWMAN LUMBER CO., LTD.
Notice li hereby glvon tbat IIU daj* afler date
I Intend toapply to tbe Chief Commissioner of
Lands and works for a special license to eut
and carry away Umber from the following
described lands lu Weit Kootenay dlitrict:
Commenolng at a post plantod at the N. I*;.
oorner of Lot 4274, thonce uorth 80 chaius.
theuce east 80 chains, tbonco south 80 chains,
thouce weit HJ ohains to place of commencement.
Dated March Kith- 1007,
wed mob 27 FRAHK BKNTQN.
sioner of Lauds and W"rk.- for especial llceoc
to cut aud carry away limber from tbe follow
ing (Inscribed lands situated in Lillooel di-
trict, B.C*
1. Commencing at a l*>-t marked "Liuni:
Watson Lumber Co. south-east corner post,"
pluuted at head of small crook 2^B mile*-soutl.
from Smoke Hou«e Crook, tlience uorlh 80
chains, thence west *S0 chains, thence iouth 50
chuius, thenceeast 80 chains to point of commeucemeut.
2, Commencing at a post murked "Lamb*
Wutson I umher Co, north-west corner poat,"
pluuted at head of small creek about2', miles
south from Smoko House I -reek, theuce south
W chains, thonco oasl 80 chains, thouce uorth
80 chains, theuce west 80 chains to pointof
3, Coinmeneing at a post marked ''Lamb-
Wntsou Lumbor Co. south-west cornerpost,'
plauted at head of small creek about 2'■ miles
s i-n th from Smoke House Creek,thence north 80
chains, thouco oast HI chains, tliouce south 80
chuius, theuco wost on chaius to point of eommoucemont.
4. Commencing at a post inarked "Lamb*
Wutson Lumbor Co. uorth-east corner post,'
planted at head of small crook about 21-t, mile?
south of Smoko House Croek, thence south Hi
cliains, thenci wost 80 chaius, thouco uorth 80
chuius, thouce oust SO chuius to point of commeiicomont.
Datod this 2.1th day of March, 1907,
Lamb-Watson Lumber Co., Limitki*.
wed ap8
i mi-sinner of Lands and Work- for .-pecial
I licen.-e- tocut and curry itwjy timlier fmm th"
1 following described landi -iimu-doiiMcDouiild
Creel..  Cpper Arm**   Lake.  Wast   Kootei-ay
1. Co.unu-uciiig at a post marked "W. It.
Itiil'a south-wesl comer x**l," aituaied neai a
B<-,tver meadow, almut t7i seven miles from the
ni.'uth of McDunald Creek thence north80 chaini,
ihence vast BU chains.thence south sochaini.
thence treat 80 cliains to puint nf c< i m ine nc*. ment.
2. Comment in; at a post planu-d at the iouth-
weit corner of No. 1, mark*! *'W. it. Belii'i northwest corner post," thenct- south BO chaini, tlu-nce
eait -!i chaina, thence nortb 80 chains, thence *e.«t
B0chains to point "f '•"lumemement
:i. Commencing .a .. post planted at the northeast corner of So. -. market! "W, K. Reld'a
north-west cnnier post," thence south to chains,
thence eait BO chaina, thenoe n*.rth B0 chain*-,,
thence west B0obaina to point ■*( ci.mmenceuient.
Dated.Marcli i5th, lyijT.
sat aj. 6 W. B, RKID.
Notice Is horoby given that 80 days afler date
I intend to applv to the Hon. Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for a gpoolal li
cencc to cut and carryaway limber from tin-
following described lands lying about two and
u half miles north of Halcyon Hot Springs on
tho Uppor Arrow Like, ami about one mile
from the shore, niarked 'J.Wullis Sherwin--
north-eiist comer," running we-t I" chains,
theuce soulh HI chains. I hence easl io chains.
tlienco north hi chains to point of commence*
Dated March 16th, 11107.
wcdapll .1. WALLISSBKUWIN.
Notice is hereby given that 30 days Irom date
I Intend to apply to the Honourable the Chief
Commissionerof' auds and Works for uspecial
license to cut aud carry away timber from the
lollowing described lands situated in West
Kootenay district:
Commencing at a post idantedijo chains east of
the south-west enrner of T. L. litilHi, ami marked
■'Thomas Kileen's nurth-east corner," tlience west
40 chains, theueo smith 160 chains, Ihence east 40
chains, theuce north ltitl chains to place of com*
Dated the 28th March, 1I)U7.
wedapil A. SI. Syinuns, Agent.
Nutice is hereby given that 00 days after date I
intend to upply tn Uie Cliief ('• inmissiouer of
Lands aud Works (or permission to purchase the
following descrihed Ituidfl, situate i'1 Wesi Kootenay district:
Commencing at a post planted at the north-east
cornerof J. K, Johnson's application und uiarked
"A Mcl'hadiUrn's south-east corner post,'' tlience
north 8u cliains,tlience west un chains.thence
south80 chains, tlience east HJchainslo point of
commencement,  Containing 040 acres.
Dated llth March, 1007.
wed inch 18 A^McIMaDDKN.
Notice is hereby given that 00 daya afterdate 1
intend to apply lo tue Honorable, the Chief jCom-
missioner of Lauds and Works for permission to
purchase the followiug descrilied laiuls, situated
lu llie Kish River valley and more particularly described as follows:
Beginning at a post one-half milt- nurth-east of
Angus McKay's pre-emption, marked ' Q. S.'s g, E.
corner pnsl," tlience 80 chains east, 80 chains
north, 60 chains west, 80 chains south to pointof
commencement, cuntaining oto acres.
Dated January ltlth, 11)07.
wed feb 18        Per George Goldsmith, Agent.
Notice is hereby given that BU days after date I
Intend to apply lo the Chief Commissionerof
Lands and Works fur permission to purchase the
following deacribed lands in West Kootenay -lis-
Commencing at a post planted at the south-west
corner of Lnt 2453, on the east shore uf Upper
Arrow Lakes, theuce soutb 80 chains, thence east
40 chains, thence north 80 chains, thence west 40
cbaina to the point of cumiiencemeut. Cuntuining
3m) acres more or less.
Dated March llth, 1907.
wed meh 13 L. RAE
Notice is hereby given that .'ItJ days after date I
inteud tn aiiply tu the Chief Cnmiuisainiternf
Liiinis and Works for aspecial licence to cut and
carryaway timber from the followiug described
lunils, situate in West Kouteuay district:
1. Commencing at a post planted about
seven iniles up Big Mouth Creek and one-half
mile north marked, "A Mcltae's N. W. corner
post," thence cast 80 chains, thence south Hi
chains, thence won 80 chaiiiN, thence nortli SO
chains to point of commencement.
2. Commencing at a nost planted about
seven miles up Hig Mouth Creek and one-half
mile north and marked "A. Mcltae's H.W. cor
ner post," thence north lo chains, east 120
chains, south 4d chains, west 120 chains to point
of commencement.
3. Commencing at a post planted about
eight milos up Big Month Creek aud one-half
mllo north, and marked "A. Mcltae's X. W.
cornor post," thence east SO chains, south so
ohains, west so ehnins, notth HI chains to point
of commencement.
4 Commencing nl a post planted about ten
miles up Big Mouth Creek und one-half mile
north, and marked "A. Mcltae's N.W. corner.
posi,'' ihence cast HI chains, snub SO chain:
wist, 0 ehaiiis, north SO chains to pointof
o. Commencing at. a post planted about ten
miles up Dig Moulh Creek aud one-half mile
north, and limited '*A. Mcltae's H. W, oornor
post." thenee Hi chains north, Hi chains east, hj
chains south, SO (luiilia we-t to point of commencement,
ii, Commencing at a uost limited nbout
i' iv. u miles up Hig Moulfi Creek and one-half
min* mirth, und marked "A. Mcltae's N W,
cornet* po-i," thonce south H) chains, ea-t so
ohains, north Hi chains, west So chains to point
of commencement.
7. Commencing al a post planted aboul
eleven miles up Big Montli Creek and one-half
mile north, and marked "A. McRae's S. W.
corner post" thence north 80 chains, east Hi
chains, soutli 80 chains, west H) chains to poinl
of commencement,
8. Commencing at a post planted aliout
twelve miles up Big Mouth Creole and one-half
mile nortli, and marked "A. McRae's N.W.
corner post," thence south 80 chains, ea-t H)
chains, north 80 chains, west H) chains to point
of comniencemont.
0, Commencing al a post planted about
twelve miles up Big Mouth Creek and one-half
mile north, and marked "A. Mcltae's H. W.
corner post." thence north 80 chains, east H)
chnlns, south HI chains, west. Hi chains to point
of commencemeni.
Datod March flth, \m,
wod moh 18 A. MoRAK.
Sixty days after date 1 Intend to apply to thi
lliiiioralile the Chief Commlialonsr ol Landi and
Works f»r permission iu purchaie tbe following
described land*, situated oil Upper Arrow Lake,
and more particularly deacribed II Ml »w*i
lieginningat the tfoutthweat corner of Lot i
at a pnst marked "O.B., N.W.U.P.," thence 80
ehains east, thence IO chain- nnrth, thenee an
chains east, thence lu cliains south, thence to
chains west, theuce 3D cliauil imrth io pnint of
commencement, containing 840 acres more ur less,
Dated February Bth, iwf,
wed feb 18 Per u. Sumner, Agont.
NOTICE li hereby given that 60 days after date
I intend to apply to the Hon, Chief Com
missioner nf Linda and Wurka for permission tn
purchase the following described lands In the
West Knoteuay District. Galena Bay, etvil side of
Upper Arrow Lake:
Con mencing at a post planted at P. Mnhei'i-
south-east cornor and marked "Bruce A. Lawtmn'i
south-east corner post," thence south 40 chains,
thenoo west 4U chains, thence north iio chaini,
thencu east 21) chains, thence north SO chains,
tin uce east 20 chains to pout of commencement
and containing 120 acres mure or l---.
Dated Orileiia Bay, this 27th February, 1W7.
fob 27 wed DBUCK A. LAWSON.
OTICE is horoby irivou lhat thirty days
niter dato I intend to apply to the Chief
Commlsslonor ol Lnnds and Worts Ior special
iiconso to eul und carry away timber from tho
following described lnnds situate In *.Yo*t
Kootenny dislrict.
Commencinil nt u pest planted on the we-t allure
ol  .'pper Amur  Uke. four milea north-west ol
Nnknap, It. 0., marked  "... A,'s N. K. corner,"
thence .vest 10 chain., thence snulli 160 chain..
Ihenco east 40 chain, more or less u, thr lake
ahi.re. tlience northerly ldl chains |,.lli.«-in.i tl.e
lake slmre to pnlnt "1 commencement.
Duted the iml .lay nl April, HWi.
,al ap 0 11- N!'l»..n, Ag.nt.
Notice is hereby given that :vi days after date
I intend toapply lo the Chief comin ls*doncr of
Landi and WOrkl fora special license tocut
aud carry away timber from the following
described lands in West Kootenay district:
Commencing at a post plantedHO chaini south
J a small creek emptying into Moiqulto Creek
near ihe north-west cornerof K. A S. Block No,
S70, marked "W. H. Reid's louth-woal turner
pust," thence north 8u chains, thence west Hi
chains, thence south so chains, thence east 80
chains to pnint of cummencemtnt.
Dated March 22nd. 19*17.
sal ap ti W, R. REID.
Notic is hereby giren that 00 day* after dale I
intenil i" apply lu the Hmi. the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for permii,sinn tn pur-
chase the f.dlouin-.* deicribed lands in West
Kootenay dUtrict;
Commencing it a poet plantod un the west shun*
of Cpner arrow Uke on tin- north side of the
Lime Kiln poit, maiked •*T. H. McKim's S. E.
oorner," running went iu chains, north W chains,
east 40 chains, s-uth IU chains to point of commencement.
Dated March 2Vtb, 1907.
Ut ap 6 T. H. McKIM.
Notice is hereby given that 60 days after date I
intend to apply to the Hon. the Chief Commissioner uf Lands and Works fur permission tu purchase the following described lands in west
Kootenay district:
fuiuiueiii'ing at a post planted at the north-weat
corner ol the Lime Kiln Lot. running west 40
chains, thence suuth I < chains, thence east 10
chains, thence north t0 chains to place uf cummencement.
Dated March 29th, 1907.
satapfi        THOMAS SKINNER SCOTT.
Notice i- hereby given that GH days after date
I intend to make application to the Hon. Chief
Commissioner of Lands and Works for permission to purchase the following described lands
.situated in West Kootenay district, on thn wesl
shore of Upper Arrow Lake opposite Nakusp,
Commencingat a pott marked '% Nelson's
northeast corner," theuce west 40 chaiua,
thence south Hi chains.thence east40 chains
more or less to lake shore, theuce north 80
chains following lake shore to point of commencement, containing .0) acres more or less.
Dnted this 2nd day of April, 1007.
Norice is hereby given that 00 days after date
I intend to make applieatiun to the Hou, Chiof
Commissioner of Lands and Works for permission to purchase the following described lands
'itualea fn West Kootenay district:
Commencing at a post planted on thc west
shore of Upper Arrow Lake opposite Nakusp,
B. C, and marked "F Wilson's south-east
corner," thence we-t 40 chains, thence north 40
chains, thunce east 4u ehains more or less to
lake shore, thence -ot..h 40 chains following
lake shore to point of commencement.
Dated this 2nd dayof April, 19o7.
sat apt! Harding Nelson, Agent,
Notice is hereby gi vent hat 90 days afterdate
1 intenil to apply lo the Chief Commissioner of
Lands and Works for a special license to cut
and ooirr away timber trom the following described lands situate in West Kootenay district:
1, Commencing at a po-t pUnu-d lj mile«
norlh of the norih-etwt corner of T. L. 'JtWa, and
niarked "A. M. Symons' S. E. cornerpost,"
thence west lOo chains, thence north 40 chains,
thence eait lift chains, thence south 40 chains
to point uf commencement.
-. Commencing at a post planted 40 chains
suuth and lo chains more or less caat of lho
southea-t corner of No. 1, aud marked " A. M.
Symons' ffl, E, corner,' thence west lftl chains,
theuce north lu chains. Iheneeeast 160 chains,
ihence south 40 chains to place of commencement.
3. Commencing at a poet planted at tho
BOUth-east comer of No. 2, and marked "A. M.
Symons' N. K. corner," thence west 160 chains,
tlience south lOchains, thence east lOOchains,
thenoe north 10 ohains to pointof commencement.
Dated April 3rd, 19u7.
satapO A. M. SYMONS.
Notice is berebj given that :*W days afterdate
f intend lo apply to the Chief Commissioner of
Lands and Worka lor a special license tocut
and carry away timlier from the following
described lauds in the Kootenay district:
ll. Commeueiug at a poul'planled about
four miles up the north-east fork of Gold
Creek, marked "Alex, Veilletle's south-west
oorner," tbenee east 80 chains, thence uorth
so chains, thenee west SO chains, thenee south
suehalns to pnint uf commencement
2s, Cuminenciug at a post planted about
four miles up the north-east fork of Uold
Creek, marked 'Alex. Veillette's south-east
cornet." thenee west sochains, thence north 80
chains, thence east su cnaius. taence south 80
cnains to point ot commencement,
29. Commencing at a post idsnted abuut one
and one-quarter miles up Gold Creek from tbe
mouth ol the north-easl fork, at the south-east
coruer of location No, 4 aud uiarked "Alex.
Veillette's north-east corner." Iheuce south 80
chains, thence weat so chaius, tbeuce north 80
chains, tbenee east 80chains to pointof com*
ao. Commencing stapust planted about ouo
and ono-quarter miles up Gold Crock Iiom tbe
month of the north-eait fork,at thesouth-west
eoruer of Location No. 5. and marked "Alex.
Veilletle's norlh-west comer," thence aouth
4u chains, thence easl l()u chains, thence north
41'chains, theuce west 100 rimm- to point of
31. Commencing at a post planted about'i^
miles up the nortb fork of bold Creek at the
north-west corner of location No. 35, and
marked "Alex, Veilleite's uortli-cast corner,"
theuce west 40 chains, thence soullt 160 chains,
theuce easl 4o chaius, tbeuce north ltio chaina
to point of commencement,
32. Commencing at a j-o-t planted about b\i
miles up the nortb lurk ol (iold Creek at tho
south-wesl eurner of Location No, '26, and
inarked ' Alex. Veilleite's south-east corner,"
Ihence wes(4uchruui, thenoe north ion chains,
thenoe eut 40 chain*, thence soulh lOOchains
to poim oi commencement.
I, Commonolng at a post planted alwut 6!*
miles up the north lork of (iold Creek and
marked "Alex Veilletle's south-east comer,"
theuce w--i--ichn.il,-. ihenee north 80 chains,
theuce east su chaius, thence south Sncbalna
to point of commencement.
Dule I 1907.
'■at ap ti
sixty days after date I Intend toapply tothe
Honorable the Chief Commissionerof Lands
ami Works for permission to purchase (he fob
lowing descrilied lands, situated about three-
quartern of a mile up Mosquito Creek, Upper
Arrow Lake on the east side, Joining 'K, <fc **-).
Hlock No. 870 on the south-east corner running
uortli hi chain-, thence easi 40 chains, south 80
chains, west 4u chains to point of commencement.
Dated March .'.'nd, llfc.7.
Notice in hereby given lhat (10 days after date I
inUnd lo apply to tho Chief Commissioner of
Lands and Wurki for permission to purchase the
following described lands in West Kooteuay district;
Cummencing at a pust planted al lhe south-Kest
enrner of Lnt Ills, about Vi mile, moa- or lesa,
frum ea«i «bure of Upper Arrow 1-aku, thence
north -4! chains, west 40 chains, uouth 80 chains,
east io chaina to p»int of com men cement. Cun*
tainlngH20ncre*i nmre or less,
Dated 12th March, 1907.
wed meh U E. H. MORRIS.
VTOTICH is hereby given that 60 days after date
]y l intend toapply to the Hon. The Chief
Commissioner ol Unas and Works lor permission
to purchase lhe following descrilied landa In West
K""tenay District:
i'i mi), neing at a post planted alwut two miles
q,m uf Lot 7040 on shore of N. K. Arm of Arrow
Uke, thence south 8ii chains, east 80 chains, uorth
bt chains, west 80 chains to pointof commencement.
Dated March nth, 1907.
We cordially invite each lady in the City to be with us and examine the hundreds
of preuv 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.   But our
pure! ,.' * 11 the besl manufacturers in tlio Kast, before ihe last advance in some
lines, making our showing ihe best and cheapest in the City.
.:... WAISTS
i    ■ *■   ps
i <
Embfoideried Linen
Waist Lengths
Embroideried Linen Costumes
Embroideried Muslin Costumes
Summer Underwear
i$i i|i i|i i$h|i i|t tti i$i >$n$i i|h|> <| I
J Stock foods        f
*V     We are Agents for the *V
$ famous     "International v\
Q Stock Food." «H
tp     Large stock kept here. vp
S    Write  for circular or y
call and see it. Xp\
<±,   £\
f Canada Drug & Book Co. f
$ f
iTi At At A\ Ai At iTi it'i it'i Ai At At iti \
tti m wi rj,i t^i t^i <j,i ty «J,",J,* 'J,' '4,' *J? \
Duly a glance nt nut' stock c
id' Groceries will encourage «
yon to try tlu'in. •
A trial will co..vince vou
lli.'y uir 1 In' purest nnil best
..ii the market. Try our
I Hobson &
s  Grocers, Bakers it Confectioner*.
To Buy a House.
To Rent a House.
To Buy Nice Building Lots
close in.
To Buy 'Splendid Fruit
Mr. Parson", international secretary
[ of the Y M.C. A., will conduct   the
eveiii'-j" service in St. Andrew's church
""*" ! tomorrow.
Saturday, April 18th, for 24  hours.
Light to moderate.winds, generally I b^rthYoorfey House
fair and warm     Slight frost at niglit. "n the Y.M.C.A
max.  59 degrees, min. 31 de-
Local and General.
Miss Cameron will >ing at the evening service in St. Andrew's church
Two gigantic boilers have arrived
here ior transhipment to Arrowhead,
for the Lamb-Watson Lumber Cj.
A bill is shortly to be introduced
into the Imperial parliament urging
tbe abolition of capital punishment,
The regular meeting of the Ladies'
Auxiliary to tbe Y. M. C. A. will he
held in the Asiooiation parlors on
Monday, April IB.
Spring is coming, so is the dance
given by the Ladies' Hospital Guild
and the Independent Band on Wednesday, April 17th.
A laborer, engaged at work on the
dam, nearly lost his life this,week by
slipping off the piling and being
drawn down by the current.
Mrs. II. A, Brown has been cotn-
miaiioned Deputy Supreme Clik-1 ol
I . . .:-,,..-.:, B -'.- ri tor organizing and
: it .Hing Temples in Alberta.
Plan oi opera house opens on Mon-
;, f   mil g at  the  Canada Drug .'.
. ' *f ,-f re.    •-• leet your seats early
:' . lepbthah and his Daughter,
Jl   - H. Green, brother ol tlie ex-
,...- Wednesday elected
nati :   may it  ol Kaslo, in
-. .. t  th.   iti  Mi;  ■  Mi Vnn,
.- , :,y.:i'\ ivith
r, early this week,
.... four years hard
A basket ball mutch will be played
nd City,
gymnasium at 0:30
p.m., Monday, April 15th.
Full rehearsal of "Jephtha's Daughter" will take place Monday night at
7 o'clock sharp fur Maidens' Drill, and
8 o'clock for full chorus.   Every member is expected.
In answer to many enquiries ns to
the reason of the fencing in of the
triangular piece of ground in front of
the High School, we undersland tha
it is to be used lor the purposes ol a
Wilson school garden,
On Wednesday, Charles E. Masson,
of Ottawa, was put on trial on the
charge of manslaughter to answer for
the killing of "Bud" McCourt in a
hockey match ou March 1st The
case will be a lengthy one.
In the Provincial House on Wednesday the Attorney-General introduced a l.ill to amend the Laud Act.
It increases the rovalties on cut timber from 50 to 75 cents per thousand
feet, anil also makes amendments in
tlie methods of "staking and applying
for land.
P of. 0. C. Cogan, the champion,
the greatest wire walker with South
Africa's giaut beard, will give an unparalleled exhibition on a high wire
stretched across First street, near
McKenzie Ave., to-day at 4.30 and
next Monday at 5 p.m. Come and sec
to believe.
Tlio ilap.ci- given by the Ladies'
Hospital Guild and the Independent
Band promisee to Lea huge success:
since these two institutions are perhaps the most popular in town, we
can easily foresee a good time on tl e
evening of Wednesday, April 17:if.
Ladies' 60c.   Gentlemen fl,
11 A, Brown, O.C., Company N
Rooky   M itintain  Rangers,  haa had
the rill.-range prepared for the coming season.  The telephonei have in
, | ...  I ..- d added to, rtile new targets have been  put  in and igenei
.vi rhauling done.    i'l;. rang i ia to
Kind nnd Anderson
Real Estate and Insurance Agts
In thc estimates of the revenue and
expenditure ol British Columbia,
1907-8, $J (1,000 has been appropriated
to roads, streets, bridges and wharves
in tbe Revelstoke district, and $2,500
subsidy to the steamer on the Oolnm
bin river above Revelstoke, and If.inO
to the lurry on Goldstream, Colunibi i
river. It is also interesting to note
that $25,1)00 has been estimated for
lighting forest fires.
Entries have been Bent for a local
rifle team to compete in the Canadian
Military Rifle League. The conipe
tition will take place on the local
range, ench tuwn or city sending
entry, Bhooting on their respective
ranges. The prises will be substanti il,
both team, individual and high score,
and it is hoped the niovenic.t will re
ceive the support it justly deserves.
A new industry will shortly be open
e.l up i.i Rovelstoke in tlie lorm nl a
saddle and harness making business.
A. Spring, originally o! Altord & Al
ders, London. England, is thu proprietor and has made arrangements to
open his premises in tlie old Hume
Block on l-'irs: street, opp. site tb
Onion II itel. Carriage, buggy, team
f -, . ■.;■...,, harness, and sadd ei «
be mnde to order, while whips, Btalile
req liaites ... i geuei .1 eather gi Is
will he stocked. Hand sewing and
r.-: airs i specialty.
Social and Personal
Catholic—Bov, Father lt. Pecoul,
O.M.I pastor, Services every Sunday
.it'In. I. lli.u.ug lioiirs: 8 a.m. Coin-
iifitiii n Mas"; 10:80 a.m. High \ ass
and Sern.i.ii: 2 p.m. Baptisms; 2:30
p.m. Sunday School; 7:30p.m. Rosary.
Instruction nnd Bnnodieticn.
St. Axukkw's 1'iiKsnYTBiiiAX—R. v
W. fl. Calder, pustnr,    Sovvicea  lla
in., 7:110 p.m., Sunduv School ,.nd Pus-
i tor's  Bible Class 2:30 p m.   Morning
I siiliject, "Tin. turning point of a Life.'
| I-l•.• ning subject, "A clear cut delini-
; tion of the Atonement." Prayer meeting Wednesday 8 p.m.   Choir practice
and  Teachers'  meeting   Friday nt 8
Special niu-ic at evening service in
Su. .lay—Sol.i. Miss Cameron; anthem
by choir.
St Peter's.—Rov. C. A. Proeunier,
r-ctor. Scc.i'id Sunday nfter Enster,
Holy Communion at 8 a.m. Mntins
an.l Litany at 11 a.m. Evensong at
7:30 p.iu Tlie Very Ilev. Demi Paget,
llll ,u former incumbent.if St. Peter's
will proaoli in the evening, Sunday
Sch....I nt 2:30 p.m. Choir prnctice at
7:30 p.m. on Friday,
Methodist—Rev, J, S. Woodsworth,
niinlsier. II n.ni. Mr. Chns, Snyer,
travelling secretary ol Y, M. C. A
will une nn address. 2:30 p.m. Sunday School and llible Class. 7:30 p.m.
Su'bjsot, "Play ihe Man." Opening
anthem, "Praise ye tl.e Father." Duet
"Spirit ol God."
Knox Pkesuytehun—Rev, J. R.
Robertson. B. lb, minister. Usual
services at 11 a. m. nnd 7 30 p. m.
Sunday school and Pastor's llible class
at 2 30 p in, Morning subject, "Jacob
fit Peniiel." At the evening service
Mr. Clias. Snyer, the North West
Provincial Secretary of the Y. M.C. A,
will preach, the occasion being the
anniversary of the V. M. C. A. of this
The Young People's Guild meets on
Monday night at 8 o'clock, the Prayer
Meeting on Wednesday night and
choir practice on Fiiilay night.
-,    ■: ■■     . .-..."'.
:.. i   pr- raim in  th
ah nt  May  1      '- bei c mpleti tl ■
., r. wi   -   -- '■■     i]: inn I ■•■ in.
m thl Province.
Eaton Hurlbut, Fine
Writing Papers, — 100
sheets for 60c. Stylish
Envelopes to match ior
Hand   Bags. $1
(lift   Books
price. I0c„
a v..lun..".
50c. and .
Phm. B.
Druggist and Stationer.
Mail order." promptly attended
declined open today,
In   p'.l     f repeated oalli
en of the n   tin   impany I >r dri's,
■ ii   ,, ti ndanee  bas been  bad  and
int.:. il in the work is lacking    M iny
.-■i.i.i !■■ are likely tc be oul oul this
year Irom  reci iving their • I
pay, Imi non-atti odanceal drill.   Tins
is a lamentab a sl ite ol i' ii    u i
iteps   iou
1 he Beve il ke Cigar Sl ire will
move Into new premiaei about tho
lir-t of May, inking over the
building now occupied bv Bi in.li. .-, 'ihe place ... -" refu isl ed
md dee rated, an 11 - .;*'.■■ ity given
customers, including lour billiard
and pool tables,
! G. P. Wells, iecretary ol the Mountain Lumbermen's Association, who
has jusl  returned Irom Ottawa, states
; however high   ll.e price of lumber be
! now considered it would beieveral
.iii.ir, bighor per thousand belore the
fall. He laid moreover that tbe in-
v.-ligation had done  much good and
' it cleared uway any wrong impreiaion
ol the lumber amaning fortunes by
charging exli irbltant prices,
asking the legislature to amond tho
laws so that thoy may not be placed
under tl.e. disabilities which now exiat
and by which they are preoluded Irom
acting in different public capacities in
the province. The positions Irom
which clergymen ure disqualified at
present ure set forth us including
.....inhers ol legislative assembly, returning ollicer, deputy returning
ollicer, election olorks, poll olerks,
mayor er aldermen, or reeve or councillor, school trustee, superintendent
or inspector ol schools.
A. W, Brad.
...  tbe i   -*
F. W. Aylmer,  Dominion  g *■
ment engineer is in town,
J. II '.
ing a i.  city,
Mr. Percival. I
. f .. - ..■   •
the oil
. i, i.fiiM - .:. i .| thi Lamb-Wats in
Lumber Co . Arr .whead and Kam-
l....ps, was in town this week
Mr.-   Lee   .■■'.' - - ■■ n -I la
thil   norning fm   I I   i
v in future n ilde
Mm- li.-.'.v... .1 has
long    i",        '■   ■ ; ■.
iui f ■! itiiiln  Mel o.'i
ry Rev  Dean Pagel  D.D.,   '
. t foi enl     - •
Peter'a Cl.ui      . viiiting
C, li. Puget,
Rev, .1. H. nnd Mr-   Boh rtio     vill
 I  i ili,-  'i iung  Pi  pli - l luild,
and the young p. I thl congre
...in,,ii. at their borne nexl Monday
F, A. Robertson, P.. A,, arrived from
Edmonton last Monday and ■
for a few days with bis brother Rev, .1.
H. Robertson    He will go on to Vanoouver urn! Victoria next week.
Hon. R. MoBride, premier ol  B   fl,
■'" '-'■■'■   !the I'r"v""'': ,ir" passed through here yesterday , -.,
mg cn route for London, England,
where he will attend tha conlerence ol
Colonial premiera to be held nexl
Business Locals
Nothing better than Our "Speoial
Giant Sweet Pea seed at Bews,
Ding Store.
Lowney's chocolates in J and \ lb,
tins and cukes.   C. B. Hume & Co.
See Howson's stock ol Linoleums
and cm-pets.
Onion Sets, 20c per pound, at Bews'
Drug Slore.
Onion Sets, Garden nnd Flower
Seed*, at Bourne Bios.
Shades and wall pupor at Howson's
Furniture Store.
Patronize Home Industry. Smoke
Revelstoke Cigars.
Lowney's Chocolates, bulk or package, fresh at Bows' Drug Store.
Just in, u nice supply ol good eating
apples, nt right prices. 'Macs. Grocery,
Alabastine, the best wall covering
in all the best colors at Bourne Bros.
Spring house furnishings at Howson's Furniture Store.
Rip..- tomatoes, wHter cress, lettuce,
cabbage and cauliflower, C. B. Hume
& Co.
We are sole agents for tl.e famous
Cleveland Bicycle. The only reliable
wheel Fresh consignment just arrived.—Lawiei.ce Haidwure Co., Ltd,
Rovelstoko Cigars-Union Hade Our
Special, The union, and Maroa Vuelta
are ahead ol all others.
Dairy butter in tubs, creamery
butler in I-l Ib. hoses nnd 1 Ib. print!
just in    CB. Hume & Co.
Suppose u man should wager $1/00
against $10 simply   because  be  feels
dead » if  winning.     You would
call thin extreme foolhardinessregardless ol the odds in his favor. Bul Bueh
;. .-.I- would be approximately parallel
wiih th" case of the man who curries
-   -..- ,- -..  risk.    To  save $10 or
■* In- risks $1,000.   Don't do
it but take an insurance policy with
■ .-   IS. n Combine   Insurance   com-
...... *  who give sound and save in-
,f the lowest cost.    See the
.'..,-• •   K   \. Ihi-.-e.-n. Kevelstoke.
New Rain Coats
Justin for the wet weather, all the new shades in
reliable material, cut in the latest style and trimmed in
the newest way. These raincoats are not only waterproofs, but dressy coats for street wear, and we can show
you style and value that cannot be beaten.
Spring Waists
In the neatest and prettiest designs you have yet
seen. We did not carry our Lawn Waists over last
seuson, so everyone we show is the season's designs.-
All-Over Luce and Net Waists, ^apan Silk Waish?
in open embroidery, and all-over embroidery. Lawn
Waists in Peter Pans, lace trimmed nnd embroidery
trimmed, We have them with long sleeves, hall sleeves
and three-quarter sleeves, some with round or square
Dutch neck.
New Laces and Embroideries
These are hard to get this year, but by buying early last year we have been able
to have our orders filled complete. This has always been the " Lace Store " of the town and
the stock is better than ever. Dainty Collars and Nottingham Vals, in edgings and insertions
to match, Torchons, Baby Irish, Chantilly, etc., in Black, Cream and White, All-Over Laces,
at all prices fiom 25c. per yard,
Embroidery, Edgings, Insertions and All-Overs in Matched Sets, Corset Cover
Embroideries, Flowerings, etc.   All exclusive patterns.
'■ * reby (riven thai 30 days after date
ippfj tothe Chief Commissioner nf
I,. V ,rk- t'-.r   b opecinl ticenie tucnt
il timber frum the fdlluwinzdo-
-    : [n di-tfiri of west Kootonay I
being ii b poii planted abuut ono
::;    :'j. fll   '■!• Ut Mild f'rei'lt, ami
i■-,: W   corner poit,"
eut 80 chilni. north
reel vi chftlni lo pointol com-
neing m -i poil planted Hlnnitoni
. uouth of McDonald Creek, an<i
Kvine1 8.  i*   oorner post,"
.... -.. , [jitoi, -a-' * W't Mini wnth
.. • K) ohaina to pointol oom<
■-,- ■    ■
Mlnf at a poat planted at   i
mid creek, and marked "A K,
corner poei north n.
v . hi baiw.uiia
nl  I   ■■   ■
.   1        netog al * pw   .
..,, 1 <\ - ■   .: and murk.*-*".-. K
r poal •      ■ l    ■
•   ■
111 0| .-■*.i:,m   Dl
V Ini
Pip Creek
[ ton ri ■■" I*- rth »)
Marriage Licenses Issued
QKAIED TKNUEKS will be received up to
u May Oth, 0 p.m., for the purchase of the
hualnoMa nml planL of the RovelBtoko Stcnm
Laundry Company, Business averagea between
$500 ninl $800 monthly. Plant comprises all machinery, horso and wuiron, eto, and n in half of
hnlldiiiB now owned hy tho Rovelstoko Steam
Laundry Co Tho highest tender not iiccch-
sarily accepted,
Address all tenders to
Sec'Treas. Revolstoke Steam Laundry Co.
BUILDER will estimate  for small
house  promptly,  and   provide
plans.   Apply this offlce.
nOR HALE-Ho.ise and Lot %mi-
I* Lot all feet. House (Ive rooms.
Part cash, balance to suit. Apply this
Dwelling und Lot, Second Street     .     .     .
Dwelling mid Lot, Second Street  .
Dwelling and Lots, Third Street ....
Lots on Second St., east of McKenr.it Ave., each
Lots on Third St., eiwt of MoKemste Ave., each   .
Lota on Fourth St., east of McKenzie Ave., each
Lots on Fifth St,, east of McKenzie Ave., each   .
1—2 and 5-acre Blocks suitable for fruit.
.    200
.   150
Sensations exist for nur guidance.
They are nature'a warnings. Overworked eyci demand rest. Eyea lhat
tire easily call for help. Properly
adjusted glasses afford the only assistance possible. We make a specialty
ol relieving tired eyea and guarantee
Next Imperial Bank,
ti*ti 1*1*1 iti iti i't, i't, 1
4" w '<!> *X' 'X> >X' >
IOR 8ALE-278 acres, situated nn
Salmon Arm near Sicamous, $25
per acre.  Apply E. A. Ilarrla & Oo„
victoria, B..!,
(EASE  of    Furnished    Rooming;
j   House (12 rooms,) .villi furniture,
*..r sale cheap—paying Investment	
\pplv SlIlllAI.I. iV. I.'IKI.I).
1TAOHINB   Shop  Machinery for
.\I   sale cheap, ,..- plant if doilred,
sale .-he
Apply lo.l. Ti'HM.1.,
ON SALK-Genileinuii's
full length, eneellen
I'elise, Susk.
Kill   ('..ill, I
Apply ul. this I
)l.AIN 11...I Ornamental Plastering,
Artificial itone of ....y design (ot
tha I building puipoiei,   Cement and con-
.*/.;..-...,. w„,k taken by contract nr daj
,  11 work,   Apply tn .1. Wai.kkh uud .1,
in ,.i M,.,-.„i, ..,■ saviiikst. Revelstoke, I'. 11.
■Mm-     V      .        '■"      !■  »-."■■:    llllll   " •
■■    i...||..i.l[...| ' \    i.    . ... v...,,;..    ....    ONflR.   A      leiulv
-.■•   ii." -I...-.- ui,11 w ' .    ;,.'■ n .'("iy
b.in, m-i.   >Y   mini 1 od (ive delivery wagon—
;i. ..(.-.fiifiiM , Apply Bourne Bros,
:     omtienc-liil m . ;-"■*'- planted An thl
a. 1   ,10UND
1 nrk ■!  -.. y.   I'
Sherwln Williams nnd Hollywood
I'nints, Eli.slilit.e Vi.n.isl., Manitoba
Linseed Oil, and a new stock of l'n int
Brushes at Bourne Bros.
Our sales on Hum Lai's Tea and li
..'-lock I.e.. nre increasing daily—one■
tried always used. I'or sale at C. II.
Hume li Co.
, ,.   Watch,  owner enn   hnve
K.iii.1 I     llh* """" by paying for ibis a.b
.,,,■1,. in- north Wol).]..., wu.tW vcrli.eriient.     Apply  lo J. I. Himl.li,
. -it'll i-...ni.i-ii i.i ||i,l„,,.i ,V Hells.
. -.-I. uw,  	
*. I- BVAK8 ITTANTKD        VVuilresa,   pi  per
j, (v,m.r..-nrini( st 1 p«i plinisri on th; \'V    month.     Apply   to   Queen's
.. ■■■.-.    [rancan aiv.r,bctwisn McnonaW ,,.,,,.,  f'„m«nll«
,                           '■  r "*"". '"'inapiix.
v, ....r.i.-r posl,"  'I."!.--  ■'-,", ..'1
-.. -inin-, ii'-rn. "- ..-1 -■ uio \\r.\NTKH     Mv
; .inl ill.f''iiim'i!..'-i„ al yy    |)(H|
. ,,.' sl ■ ml I il Ilu
month -1 i'..r.'..|.m.- - reel., ind Dirliil"W
I- ojllvle'.H. It. noma, poll," Ihseco north -.
1 -,, ohllU., .'.ml. ->.'.ImiIii',,-i.' -it ilrop 1...
will. ......
1... house
 .enolng sl «po*l plinle.1 «i iho
mouth nl I'f.rr-upl.lfl Orsnk, sn'l ...»rk,-.|
1   .... , :■  i.Miii-r po !,' .hi ii-'.- 10 .!'■ SO
,-l ,, we.l *,, .Iniin., n'.rtli BO Bhaln.,01 . ^.)
I-I.....H to point oi i!...nroi.iii-oi,.,.„.
II. c,.mi(,,i,,'flMtf nt n poit iiim,i„,i ii tha
 1, ,,r Porouplni Croik .....l 'niirlf.,.1 "W, K.
Ogtmo'. South Wnst ('iirnnr   Poll,"   tlionci
rtli SO chains, oast SO rhalna, miilh DO ohnlns
vv.Ht sn.-Siiii.* in point ii!i-"ii'iii"'i.''iiii'!iit.
IL' I'.i.iiiiiniiriimiiti. [."-il. |.I1111I.1.I min inil.i
fruiti I'ur-ii|.i.i.. I'riif.** .....I i.i.irl.ii'1 "W P*
fi,-,|-M„'. Sooth WOlt Oornor Poll," Miotic,
imrlli an .-Iiniii,. mi.i sn ohains, south «i elinlns,
wnst su Hm ins to pnlnl of 001r.m1aoiD.1nt
Unlet! April mh, Wil.
sap IS. W. r . O01LV1E.
von.,  having 11
ne   In  sell or   1 i-l.l 11. list ll
111... i|...Hied will, enquiries
properties. Phone, rail, or
card wiib full di'seiipiiini
find piinhnse ptie.., Ol' lent ITi|.liled.—
I-.. A. r,.|.|(.Mi, Heal Estate mul Ins....
i...... Agent, lli-velsloke. II, (!,
Ill lit  HALE,  ...1 leu-ed   lund   Two
|'   -,,,,,11 bouses, turnlibed through,
out, Small...... containing two rnoms
.....is..I,sin., month,   Also !iu laying
hens .....I .'i <-,>< ki-1'.'lw. chicken bouse
f.i.d wlie fencing, only live mlnutei
wnlk f...... slalion on east truck.   Will
I... sold 11! a bargain as owner Is leaving
Hevelstoki.. For further particulars
applv I... J. i.Ai.i.AM., at Holism. Ik
The King of all Cigars, for the
first time presented to you in
Revelstoke, is the KING EDWARD
7TH, Leader of Domestic Cigars
in Canada.
*."f. .♦. .♦. .j*. .♦. .♦■ -.♦. iTa tTi tTi 1T1 ■♦. Ai Jl ill Al *^' '^* *^** '^* «^*« At At ■♦. ■'  •
tTi til 111 W IJ,1 'i' W '*V    +   ™   41    ▼    T    T    +    J"    +    *    X    +    +    »    +    X *
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,
All in Eastern Costume, will lie produoed in the
Oeneial Aiiiuiiiion,—50c,
RtMnrtd Bwti.-T&p,
Rat Wearing a Ring
ERE Is a very interesting; ptcture-
nf ji rat wearing about its neck
u ring,
of course ii waB only about hai?
grown when killed, otherwise the ring
wnuld probably lmvo choked It to death.
This is tbe .sinry: A couple cf yeara
ngt* a young lady in Tuckerton, New
Jereey, lost a ring and waa unable to
ilinl it anywhere, it seema that the ring
musl have rolled intu a rathole, und a
very young rat pushed bis betid Into it
ami realized what he was lining too late
tn extricate his bead frum it.
Su for a lung time afterward he carried tbe ring around wilh him wherever he went, ainl finally, while being
pursued by a vigilant cat, was rescued
by some one, whu then discovered the
odd circumstances of thc ring.
IJpon his death the rat was stuffed
**»* out on exhibition.
He Nearly Forgot
THK uhl fiddler had been rasping
away since 'A o'clock for the children's party, and it was not until nearlv 0 that be was told that
they bad danced enough, that he should
go into the butler's muni to get himself
sume supper; that, in Bhort, he might
go home. Hut the old fiddler wanted no
supper, All lie wanted was lhe sovereign he was tu receive for his six
fours' bard work, lie was a bent,
threadbare, worn, ohl tiddler, but when
he left the great house his feet seemed
to spring beneath hlm.
With his fiddle tucked under his arm,
he sei out for home, chuckling within
himself fur very joy.
At the corner there was a toy-shop.
It was shut up, of course, but he
knocked at the private door, and persuaded the proprietor to sell him a
horse, lt was quite a wonderful horse
—made uf wood, with a red Baddle. nnd
mane all complete. Then be went home
—up the long, creaking staircase—Up
and up, till a -brill voice greeted him.
"Did vuu meet Santa Claus?" said
the little voice.
"Yes, I met him at the corner." said
the fiddler. "'And he told me to give yuu
"I thought he'd forgotten," said the
little voice, almost choking with glee.
"Christmas is nearly gone..'*
"He did nearly forget," said the old
mnn, slyly. 'Hut not quite. Santa
Claus never quite foreets."
"I speck," said the little voice.
"Santa Claus had so many little" boys
to go to. he couldn't get here any
earlier, l hope he hasn't forgotten any
other little boys.'-BIack and White.
In Confirmation.
As a tourist steamer was approaching
the hnrbnr uf Athens, a well-dressed
young lady accosted the captain ami,
pointing to the distant hills, imjuired.
*'\Vhal is that white stuff on the bills,
i "That is snow, madam,'* answered
the captain,
|    "is  it  really?"   remarked  tho   lady.
i "I thought so myself, but a gentleman just told me it w»j> fir*^.™ "-eas-
sell's Journal.
Nurseries on Ships
THE latest steamships are crovid-
Ing nurseries and playgrounds
for tiie children of passengers.
It used to he that a sea voyage was
no fun for the little folks, whu win:
shunted off to separate tables and
badly served food, und were "shooed"
off the main deck.
Hut nowadays the children have a
royal guud time on bourd ship. One
of the new liners provides an Imitation beach nu the upper deck, consisting uf fine sand in which the children mav shovel and build castles all
day long.
There is also a nursery filled with
toys and provided with a nurse-maid,
whose chief duty Is to amuse the
Chinese Shadows
HERE is a simple way of making
shadow pictures. Place a candle on the table and fix a piece
of white paper on the wall tit the
same height fnnn tin* floor as the
light Is. Now place some non-transparent object, as, for Instance, a large
book, between the caudle and the
paper, and un one side of the table
place a mirror so that It will reflect the lighl uf tbe candle nn to ihe
paper un the wall.
If vou nuw put lillle cardboard figures between the candle and the mirror a shadow will be thrown nn the
while paper, and you can move your
figures about just a.-- vuu pleas.-,
A Curious Effect
THY ihls simple Jnke, boys and
girl. Put .... f. ...fi. unit vest so
tlmt tlu-y fasten BEHIND, Thin
put .ni a mask ..v.-.- il..- BACK <.f
your I..-a., ami cover your taco will,
n wig,
v....  Iinvi. in.  I.li-a wl.i' % curious
i-ITii-l   this  Drorll.ee.
Dolls in Mourning
A8UPEKB equipage recently drew
ni,   before   a   London   mansion.
Tito    coachman     and     footman
wen    1..    deep    mourning,    ond    tlie
iiiiis s' harness .i.i.i trapplnga woro
black.   A French .....l.l and .. little
girl,   In   black   from   head   to   fuel,
stepped from lhe cnn-ingc   Tl.e little
girl carried a  "loll  In  her arms, a
dull l.i a black gown, a blaok bonnet,
a...! a lung I.liii'k veil uf crepe.
in  wealthy circles  liouscholo  pets
fri'.|......iiv go lui.. mourning. 1..11 this
Is Him lirst Inslfiliei. whleli lms come
... notico uf .lulls sharing In lhe custom.
Says Prince Rupert is a Splendid
'    Inspector of Agencies Bredt Returns
from Norlhern Trip
P. M. Bredt, of Regina, Dominion Government inspector of agencies and foreign
colonics, has returned to Victoria, accompanied by Mrs. Bredt.
In lhc fall of last year Mr. Bredt visited
lhc coast for the benefit of liis health impaired hy loo close application to the
arduous duties of Ilia office and made his.
headquarters in Victoria. The balmy:
climate of lliis Island had its customary
effect and in a few weeks Mr. Bredt was
sufficiently recovered to make many excursions about Ilic Island taking notes of
its conditions and advantages; and among
oilier Iuiiii ions, lie attended llie Cowichan
agricultural exhibition at Duncans, where
In- acted as one of the judges, afterwards
taking a sea Irip up lhc wesl coast as far
as Port Si..ipso...
"My opinion of Victoria and its surroundings," said Mr. Bred!, "is sufficiently
expresseil by the fact that f have taken
the earliest opportunity of coining back
again to spend my summer holiday with
yon and that 1 have brought Mrs. Bredt
thia time to share niy enjoyment, I have
this year repeated my west coast trip, Ihis
time extending il as far as Skagway. Il
is certainly the most picturesque country
1 one could imagine. We were delighted
and surprised at ils grandeur, it is like
several Xorways in one wonderful panorama. Among many othcr changes for
(he belter Ihal 1 noticed,was lhat of the
improved conditions of travel. The boat
in which we made Ilic trip was commodious and comfortable, luxuriously fitted
with thc latest improvements, with the
additional recommendation ol good cuisine and attendance, a good seaboat, a
genial commander and pleasant and capable ollicers. Wc enjoyed the trip immensely and were fortunate enough to
have as fellow passengers President Hays
and parly of the Grand Trunk Pacific
Raiiroad. We had thus a chance to visit
Prince Rupert. In my opinion it is an
ideal location for the terminus and the
harbor is unsurpassed on the coast. At
present lhc hydrographic survey is still
incomplete and mariners enter for the
first time with natural caution, but once
having made the entrance they say that
they would have no fear about entering at
any time. While we were there the
the weather was very slormy with a nasty
sea running outside. Inside, however, it
was perfectly calm, the position being
well protected from the prevailing winds.
"Certainly," cootinucd Mr.Brcdt, "there
is room there for a greal city and Digby
Island would make an ideal suburb or
summer resort. Communication would
have to he by ferry 1 Ihink, though the
dividing passage is narrow and the distance short; not greater than between
Nortli Vancouver and Vancouver city, if
as far; it would be practically a part of
the city.
"There is plenty o-f activity in evidence
at Prince Rupert; houses for Hie engineers
are being rapidly constructed and gangs
of men are busy clearing land for the
townsite. Already there is a very serviceable wharf which they intend to extend immediately, and everything seems
to point to quick development.—Victoria
A GROUP of people were dismissing
the popularity of a mutual acquaintance, and were i* little al
loss to account for it. The man
was not specially attractive, witty or
clever, His manner was rather brusque,
his mode of speech often rugged, yet he
counted his warm friends by the score.
"I believe," said one young girl, "it
Is because he always says pleasant
things 10 you In such a way that you
van t help knowing, that ho means
.civery one knew lhat the individual in
■ question had a reputation tur absolute
h.iniine.-s, but the young woman was
tie lirst to call attention to the fact
that in ids case frankness tuuk a pleasant turn,
um must be right," said anothei
woman, thoughtfully, "1 know a shun
lime ago he came to tuik over some
■small matter with me. i wasn't Hit
least biL of help tu Inm, but when lis
t'-it me he said, Thank you very much
,ur talking it out—It always does mc
guud.' His manner wasn't gallant ut
nattering, he Bimply thought pleasantly
of what 1 had said, uuu lold me so. 1
remember now 1 felt agreeably tuwaiu
myself tor tlie rest of ibe evening."
* Vuu mustn't think 1 mean to  hurt
; yoyr feelings," said une woman io another, "but yuu know  I always -peak
; uut. That hat is atrociously unbecoming, and makes you look live years oluer
than ymi are."
"Your frankness, like that ot most
persons who make a boast of it, is Bel-
■ dnni called into play except when you
say nasty things," replied the victim
sweetly.   **is the hat really unbecoming,
, or  du   1   look  so  well   in   It   that   you
■ dun t want to go nut with me'.1 It would
1 be interesting to hear the real truth In
1 this particular instance."
The retort discourteous, you say*.
Well, yes, but with Its element ol
shrewd observation, So-cnlied frankness is often merely anothor name foi
■ hurting other people's feelings.
"1 never told a story in* my life,"
; said a young woman recently to hei
dearest friend.
"Vuu certainly never tuid a bigger one
'   in  yuur  life  111,in   the   nne   ymi   havi
just uttered," the rrbnd retorted.  "The
i   umiiiii!   whu   always   tells   the   Hum
■ Would ho drummed uut uf civilized cr*
elcs. Tin re Is a current myth ubuut
George Washington, but 1 never met
,hiin socially.
"Truth  Is  lhe  hiest   thing  llmi   mnn
'   may   tape,"   wrote   Chaucer,   but   iii«*
stating of disagreeable fanta just simply
I'l'-inu-e    tiny    are    facts    never   helped
anybody inward salvation,
A lie is a big black thing that leaves
:   Ite sear forever, clipping the truth in
order to appear to n better advantage
before others has brought abuut many
a downfall,
And uf thl*. me thing >uU may be
assured; if you want to toll Mary that
her nose W shiny, and Kate that her
waist is too big and her complexion not
fair enough for lavender, aud the temptation is strong lu share with John
yuur Impression that he is ;i fool, It
Isn't because you are dcvelupinj tht-
bmnp of truth, but merely that f?V V
KCttina naslv.
OOD NIGHT, Miss Mary.
Sweet dreams to you when
you get to bed, and dun't
furget  about Uncle."
"No, dear, I'll not forget."
And, with a final tuck und pat, Miss
Mary left her little charge. Then
she took her embroidery down to the
library, where sat the master of the
house, Doctor Mabey.
"Well, Miss Mary." he said, greeting her entrance with a smile, "Is our
Princess Snowball safely in bed?"
"Y?s, Doctor, and her last word was
'Don't forget about Uncle,' so I shall
tell you at once what the child is
thinking about."
"Aha! She has something on her
mind, has,she?"
"Yes, a very Important matter, Indeed."
"This aftornnun she was reciting
her spelling lessnn tu nic nnd nn-' uf
the words was 'helpmeet.' She asked
fm* ihe meaning, and l explained it
ns well as 1 knew- huw, She sal in
silent thought for a few moments,
then she said, 'Since Ainu Janie's
death. Uncle has had nn helpmeet
then, Miss Mary. Hut why can't 1
barn lu help him? 1 want tu, indeed
I   dn.'"
"Bless her little heart!' murmured
the .   ctor under his breath,
"So then she begged me tu tell her
what Sin- COUld dn tn be n helpmeet
to her uncle. Apd 1 lold her I would
think about It and tell her in thi'
morning, And it was to be a secret
from you until she was ready for you
to be told. But, of course, I had to
tell you tonight so as tu get your advice. What do you think 1 had better tell her tomorrow?"
"The   sweet   child!"   exclaimed   the
Doctor.  "I will tell vou, Miss Mary,
what she can do. She oan go out with
me tomorrow, If it Is a nice day, on
my rounds, and bring up the subject
herself, nnd I shall tell ber whnt she
can do to be Uncle's little helpmeet."
And   thus  It came  about  that  the
following day Snowball I little Princess
j   Snowball they called her, because Ir
her white furs and hood she looked
mr all  the  vorid  like a snowball)
found herself In her uncle's carriage
accompanying him  on   his  visits  to
For awhile their course lay along
familiar avenues, where stops were
made at the doors of wealthy folk
who had the misfortune to be 111.
"Poor old Madame Raymond!" said
Doctor, when he ha finished ono
visit in a handsome stone residence,
"on her back for voars to come, perhaps, and no hope of recovery. I
wish I could do something more than
merely ..ease her pain. She needs
Iblp! Th" word reminded Snowball
of her problem how she might become
her uncle's little helpmeet.
"Yes, dear."
"Can I help you to help the sick old
The Doctor stooped and looked
gravely Into the little girl's eyes.
"Yes, Snowball. You can, if you
"Oh, I will, Uncle, gladly! I should
be so pleased to be a helper to you."
"Very well, my dear. You can help
me by helping those whom 1 would
help if I could. But it takes time to
really help sick and unfortunate people, and I—a busy doctor—can only
give medicine and money, not lime.
Don't you see how you can be my
little helpmeet? I'll give medicine
and money. You'U give time-that
will complete the circle of usefulness."
Huw about the old lady?"
"Madame Raymond? Why, dear, she
Is a lonely old lady, for all her wealth.
foi   •: lv   bei n a ho isi kei pi I    -:i   a
hoti I."
■■Air 1 have an idea, then," said
,\ns« Mary. S ippt e we lind Mrs*.
0'Brl< n a house i'.i the bi ashore, put
In some good plain furniture, and let
der k-*' p i oi rdi This will put her
on a Bolf-rcspecting basis, and in
course of time she can repay all the
money that waa spent on her."       t. '■
Snowball's face fell.
"But don't you think  we ought to
give her the money, Miss Mary?"
**A*-k  your Uncle, dear."
"■No, Indeed!" replied the Doctor,
when the question was put to him
some hours later. "You wiil soon
learn, Snowball, that giving money Is
charity, but advancing money is help
—real help. Mr*. O'Brien doesn't want
charity. It would wound Inr self-
:i sp. i ! "
Snowball and Miss Mary went to see
the O'Briens, and very unostentatiously
Bllppi .1 in i few verj I iui h-needed articles of food and clothing, covering
■1.- w deeds with a «r. .,i dial I'f cheerful talk and a f»w d licati and win ly
, ,*    ut itlona
Tint- waa .i week of planning. Then
one crispy, Bnowy morning tiny Jingled
nn-rrily through the stre-ts behind good
uld Jim at:.! drew up I the 0 Brlens',
and Snowbnll exploded her blessed
b ml In tHi midid ut the <> Brlens.
Tnej w.rc ic pack up their belongings,
please, ready i» leave iln- eity ibm very
afternoon. A nice house in Seaside
Harbor was awaiting them, neatly furnished and all ready f"r boarders. Nm
-. -.-if;; near, nu! but only .i lean. Yes,
ius I as BOOH :is Mrs O'Brien had mado
' r-*»"Sh money slu- could repay all the
money that had been spent for her
benefit. That was all right. Now, hurry
tip and pack!
"I   have  tu gn  to old   Madame  Ray-,
mond's now," .explained Bnow&iit.  "so,
I'll  leave you  for a  li''.'ie  W**ile,    But
we're coming aft«  yo?. at " o'clock.
By-by t >: J'1'- "
"Gnd bless ;.'"ir dear little heart!"
prayed Mrs. O'Brien US she watched
little Snowball and the jingling sleigh
till th'-y disappeared around a corner.
and she is of ton vory low-spirited nnd
slid. If you wil! give her an hour three
or four days a week, anil cheer her up.
you will be giving her the very kind
of help I have longed to give her, bui
"I'll do it!" cried Snowball.
They had driven nway from the
grand avenues and were now in a region of dingy, narruw streets and eruwd-
ed tenement houses.
"Stop at No, 5W, James." saiti the
Doctor,  then  to Snowball:
"Now, while T am In this house, my
dear, do you just keep your eyes open
and without appearing tn look, just
notice the people as they pass, and
think what it means to be very poor
and unfortunate In a big city."
Fifteen minutes later, when the Doctor   had   tucked   '•'  "   under   the
robe and directed James to the next
stopping place, Snowball spoke again:
"Uncle, you said you could not give
time. But surely those poor people
can't pay you, so don't you give your
time as well as medicine to them?"
"Well, yes, In a good many cases I
do," admitted the Doctor, "but still I
oan only spnre just enough timo to look
after the ones who are sick, not the
other members of tbe family, who
often ""ed a helper quite as much as
th- sl-    "nes need a doctor.
"Now, take the O'Briens, whom I
have just visited. The rather was
killed by an express train several
months ngo. The mothor has just had
her right hand cut off In the factory
wh"re she has been working, and now
that she cannot work, she and her
little children are facing starvation,
no du .ot."
"Oh, Uncle! What can we do to help
"That's the question, Snowball. I
have not the time to stop and Inquire
abo-..t these things, My time belongs
to the sick.   But you—"
"Ah, yes, I have the time ana I'll
use it to help you, Uncle dear. That's
settled. So now let's talk about what
I'm t«   do and when."
When Snowball renehed home, she
was full of the new project.
"Miss Mary. It is all settled. I'm to
i)e Uncle's little helpmeet, and he says
you will be glad to help, too. Yes?
Oh, I'knew you would. We're to have
nice old Jim—he's a lovely old horso
—and go to seo all the people Uncle
puts down on my list. And when you
enn't go, Uncle says Andrew (the buller) will. And now, first of all, lets
find out what to do for the O'Briens."
In a few rapidly uttered sentences,
she told the sad story of the O'Briens.
"And Unelc says," she concluded,
"that Mrs. O'Brien mentis.ed having
Hidden Proverbs.
If you will examine the following sentences carefully, you will find that by
selecting correctly two words frnm each
sentence you will have formed two familiar proverbs, each seven words long:
1. lie ask"d for a loaf but received a
". A gnnd saver looks after every
1 A loyal servant saved lho prince's
■1. Thai which makes ymi jnyrul Is also
my joy,
n. What a darling a baby is!
ti. Of what good can a mere penny
7. Snid the mast'1'*: * Ynu have well
earned your reward."
A Very Queer Horse
TUT; pig Shown in this jiicture became a  horse l.y  pure accident.
When lt was young and car»-
less, It broke its leg.   Us owner ilii! not
wish to kill It, so he set iiu- damaged
leg In splints. .....1 after a time piggy
walked as well as ever.
U.irli.g ll.e period ..I liis convalescence
people came Irom far mul near iu see
the strange sight, Children especially
made .i pel .if It. feeding llie animal on
eakes, fn.lt .....I vegetables; and when
It recovered the use ..I Ils leg. a suggestion was made to put It Into the goat
Tin- pig iii harness Boon became ....ite
..t home ln Its new Bphere of usefulness,
...ml, ns you enn well Imagine, became
the centre nl' attraction mi lhe streets
of tlie town 111 which It was drive...
lis first few trips were mn.!..- with...it
nny passengers, hut nfter It had become
accustomed lo lis novel task-In niher
wnr.is. ..;... been "broken In'*-.-, weight
equivalent to that uf two or three small
children was placed in the carriage, and
after this hail been .Iran., nboul n few
times tlie children were permitted to
ilde behind tni   pis. , ,        ,    ,
It seemed lo enjoy being driven almut
quin- .-.* mu.-h im Un- children ....Joyed
driving li. although Ihov l'ou.-.l i. necessary |. remove the lii fr.nn his bridle,
Now ..ii the rllldr.-i. ..f the town arc
wild ft.r ni. opportunity to ride behind
.1:1* ... w Btrnnge and popular kind uf
horse, which is ns docile as a dog and
i.s safe ns a horse.
The -iig often lugs f..r a swi.-ir.iac.
grunllng for it first as a dog would
i.nrk f"i- i'. nnd givh-.g a particularly
ioud grunt after receiving il. lo show
its satisfaction nnd thanks.
sec it unload; so he sought lo obtain his
father's consent. Tl.e i.rs. question his
father put to him on being approached
was. "Have yuu asked your mother?
"Yes, sir," was Robert's prompt reply.
"What did sl... pny?" the father pur-
Ready to Oblige.
"Wnuld you like to come to thc circus this evening, Freddie?"
"Well, Uncle, if you will derive any
pleasure from It, 1 am willing to \r ■
Funny Little Folks in Japan.
ONI. tan well undersland thc difficulties which children nf foreign
lands experience when learning
lo speak and write the English language, and uur missionary workers and
teachers over thc seas give us many
ln.rn.ir.ius Instances of children's grammatical errors. Mere nre a few sentences by a youthful Japanese PUf''-.,
■The toothache is a dligustable dls-
"fhough tin- toothache Is a littlo J[>-
case, It disturbs .he soul lo .. greal
''-tie- good mnn Is bold as a linn, but
lhe bad man Hew even when no .......
drive hlm." ,    , ..
■•Mv dog Is very hark.
"Come hire, my am.able cat.
Ir. the Orient.
If.-. game ..f baseball
Bhould I..- held in Japan,
Would a ipectator there
B. a Japanese lfin.
1'Vi-  1... dm.'-!   ll"- •■"'■''*    ,
nn .]..- eyci would be pleasant
II ...ii. each lout
Were a Japaneii  Pheasant.
-Cornell ^ laow.
A Stock Yard.
A wng who thought to haven Joke at
,1,, expense -fan Irish provision dealer
Said, m'm. you supply me with .. yard
"'"ji'-hn" .aid ih*- dealer tu his asslit-
nnl "give ibis gentleman three pig s
reet."_Sacred Heart Review.
To Bc Sure.
Father (after a long search for a
book)- Well, h.-re It js- ' fonder why
one nlwi.vs li.i.ls a hlng In lhe last
place in which one li»'"fi- „.. „„
' son-l expect Its because when we
nnd what we an- looking fur wc stop
huntlng.-Pearion's Weekly.
Time to Be It.                         "Clack, clack,  clackely cluck!"  souri
Th,.rc n-is to be a circus in  town    Orciclicn's wooden slims, ns she waddled
next day"and Robert wl.hed to go --■'     ■■'■■■   '
"She said I couldn't gn," was the
frank rejoinder.
"Whal do vuu mean, Hubert, by coming tn mc to ask to do u thing afler
your mother has told yuu yuu cuuld nut
do It?"
"Well, papa," the little fellow observed, "I heard ynu sny last week that
you're the buss uf this ranch, and I
ilmught It was nbuut time for you to
assert yourself."-Judge.
She Tried to Look Happy.
A little girl was at Iut first evening
entertainment, and, as she knew hardly
any one, she quickly grew homeBlck, and
finally asked her hostess to send her
home. As she was starting she smiled
Ihrutigh her (ears, and said:
"Good-by, Mrs. Smlf. Mamma tola
me tu be sure and tell you that I
had enjoyed myself very much!"
"Whistle Your Hat Back Airnin."
It isn't safe to deceive children, even
In fun. This was shuwu very plainly at
une lime by an experience nf an Eng-
lishman and  his  son  upun a  railway
journey which they tuok together. While
the Utile fellow was gazing out of the
open window, his father slipped the hat
nil' iln- boy'B hend in such a way as tu
make his son believe lhat it had fallen
nut uf the window The boy waa very
muci ...>-i b) his supposed lus.--, when
hla rather consoled him by saying that
lie would "Whistle ii back." A little
later he whistled, and lh.- hat reappeared. Nut lung after tin- little lad
seized upun hla fathers hat, and Hinging it out nf the window, shouted":
"Now.  pnna.  whittle your hm   back
*  L*'i:-'' '
'< II
led  lla mc
... market
and    v.-lth her haslo-t nf eggs-
Mooting Mothor Wl icy, she slopped to tell her the
liiii*-i bit of gossip   This was In from ul :. stable where
linns Greebet was preparing to haul up a sack of fodder,
Bul naughty little Hans, .!.-.. hnd transferred lhe
hook trom the sack to Dame Orotcheti's skirl. ...id so
when bis father pulled—thil Is what happened!
W* Vx I*
£^\       '■
.    tr"^*-
^Jjo^A MM/ Ii MtIIL.   M*V   ZfiiJlMU^   a im li ^u^uffuu-**   v^v**
v^ \jj/ vy uo"v=/ uu\/uii    w  ^ .
Galtfornia Peppers in a
Graceful Blou/e
*T T  THATHVER else a woman may
\/\/     or may not dispense with In
» » planning her spring trous*
Beau, she must have a certain number of blouses and white waists-
plain, heavier ones for morning wear
end the daintiest possible for afternoon.
With all the recent muttering of
"wolf" apropos of the passing of the
separate waist, the fatal day of Ita
final going has not yet arrived. It
still remains one of the lndispcr.sablos
for informal occasions. What though
a woman no longer considers herself
fashionably attired should she don
the sweetest dream of a waist with a
dark skirt, and even in summer prefers the entire lingerie gown for
"dressy" wear, the separate waist still
has Us niche-and a very Important
one ll fs.
Since we couldn't get along without
It. it is very consoling to hear that In
Paris the lingerie blouse is more ln
vogue than ever—elbow sleeves and
all—particularly the embroidered ones.
Imported blouses are, unfortunately,
beyond the reach of the average woman; but If she can embroider, what
matters it? Tor nolliing but the eost
of the materlal-whlch may be much
or little, as her allowance will permit, though the finer the lawn, mull
or linen, the better-the results-a
charming ani! handsome blouse can
be evolved.
The California • epper used In today's design Is a particularly happy
choice for a blouse, as It unites grace,
daintiness and elaborate effect with
comparatively little work.
It is adapted to any material, eilher
cotton, silk or fine, smooth wools and
to colored or white embroidery; but
most women will doubtless prefer to
use either a sheer handkerchief linen
or Persian lawn and mercerized cottons.
Just the front is given, but the detached designs may easily be applied
to other parts of the waist. The two
upper sprays may be run uno on each
eide of the facing in the back, and the
horizontal spray may bc adapted to
the cuff.
As the pepper is a little stiff for the
collar, it might be woll to make it
of ia.ee insertion, connected with narrow bands of the material worked
with dots to match the Individual
berry. If preferred, the cuffs may be
made in the same way, und the horl-
tontal spray used on the upper part of
the sh eve puff, which will be much
trimmed this coming season.
Thia design wilt be extremely easy
to take off by using impression paper,
and may be adapted In the way suggested ever, by the novice.
For working on the linen or any
Sheer goods, choose a very fine mercerized i otton Pad the b aves q lite
heavily with darning cotton and work
In a smooth satin stitch. Do tho stem
In a twisted outline or a very Uny
French stem -stitch.
The peppers and & U may be in satin
lUtch ir eyelet, aa one prefers. If you
are not tired -' the latter it gives a very
pretty open effect to the waist
This pepper design would look very
well on a i   ■.*:'■ ' -■ - waist
done In different shades oi bi wn or
blues.   Or ih'; I ll -**   I   ■ In ■'■ ill
gray greena with shaded red berrlea. if
jt u use 1 on an) he , latel silks
or -:• i" ■:- ■ )..;.-■- '■ - ■:'.■■■■.*' ; ry
n mt be doi In sevei a ■ " i ni I nea
of   thi-   material     I ■'.'■ n lack
. uttli - around the colored I rlea will
b :    v itiv to th- .-it.- *.
il i >o between the n fronl
r: i filled m with a laci ke. and
thi lou eml * Id-art I heavli * n It
TT<* material und-wa^h la then cui
away This makea a very attractive
HOW to bo well dressed nn a
small amount of money is the
problem thai confronts many
women in those days W. men
of large means arc inexcusable if they
arc not always daintily and appi iprl
ately clad, fur the best of talent and
materials Is theirs to command, but
tholr less fortunate sisters must em-
ploy time, patience, thought and personal skill if they wis',, to look well.
There are women who succeed in
malting a good appearance upon a hundred dollars a year or even less, but
could you manage to extract - ..* irl
confession frnm one of them you would
be astonished at lhe number of petty
details to which sho gives her attention.
Every   American  woman  con
tailored suit a necessary  part of ber
wardrobe,    lr.it    '.!:■      w-i:   ...
means will do well to buy her suit with
an eye to making it do <'■ Itj
seasons.  On   ihe   alternate   year
might put the money into one   if •
long separate coats, getting a Bt;.
color that will do for both dayUrae ai
evening wear.
Care will do wonders toward keei ns
thia same suit fresh.  Hangera Ei
skirt and coat are an  tbsolute
ty.   Bindings mus
quently, for nothing gives a -■• i
more   bcdraggle-i
untidy  hem.   Use a  brush    C       i   I
thoroughly. rem< -*■
and  a< nd y iur
■ ■■.■-.  and pressi d si
■ ..-       ir ■■ ■■     si  Ls
small and tl e result w
Little  things   ■ i ■'
veils,    nei.- •■■
count fur a g ! deal   n *:
.   of a woi *        id
:      I articles
■ with n goo i   .
■ ■ ■    *    *
... ■■-..•■■
i  ■ ..   ,      .
with nn
i:i n
Many a ■ ■' *
from your
'■.■'.. , ■ ■ -. f tha
■   fiarsfully
i squeezed
[THINK it w.is some wise old chap
tn Elisabeth's time who said;
"There la iir. hour In each man's ut-
appointed to make his happiness, If
thi ■. he s' li ll hot It is thai ■ ■ li ig
business that's the rub, If only opportunities earn-.* to ui ■■ i lj labeled, It
wojU bi; il'-'ii • *.-:• '■ ' -.*<* n'lviinia^ij
of them, but they don't.
Early training may have something to
do with ojr blindness v.v haven't
learned to look out for th* things that
may come our way, and very few i inabilities spring into life full-grown. Kindergarten babies of today are given
building blocks and lumps of clay with
whl'-h to make things—nut neci irlly
special things, but something, nnd the
principle Is a good one.
Competitlun Ib a big incentive to work,
and the human atom who fees hla neighbor ln th'- aojoinlng 'hair constructing
a man-of-war out of t^me bit* of three-
•on.ert-u wood   Is apt to call upon his
own   Imagtn tti m,   and   watch   for  a
chance to build something more wonderful.  He Is seeing I its op]
that baby.
There never w ii   i E il lnven<
Uon ; itented that there
before the public, half ft dosen claimants
who had thought of the same thing, and
who were Just g< "ing their ;■ i
shape when ihe other fellow dumped the
full-fledged scheme nn the market. It. is
no doubt true lhat they did think ol It,
hut If they couldn't see tha opportunity
* , present it first, tho other fallow is
not t., blame.
It's the pame way with evriry sort of
work if we don'l see uur chancca (or
writing a certain article, for doing a
particular sketch, fur designing a little accessory fif dress, somebody else,
who In a little mure on the alert will,
and she'll get the credit for it, Uift.
out in wai
water  and    roned   sn-    I
■       *
■     ■
■ .
- .
i«lty If ti"1 ' '' "
■ '      ■
■ ' ■
.'   ';
. ,..    ■ ,   *     * ffl
i  ■ on   ' ire rei
ise if th     ■ :■
. ,.- .
.,  m i. I economli
Learn  to  wash  your own  laces and
turnovers,   even   your   own   handkerchiefs,    They'll lasl
Mend rip   tnd tea
cover thi m. fll
when i.i king Ihrm off, using a glove
("tretcher, and be nver vigil ai I the
matter of -imn 11 things If you' want to
ua wuli dressed.
i 0#N l.l.
i        mg ■  ..-1
•fikc It la
..   round
f.il >-...:
■ •   I that |t It I
.   ,. ton     . ri led, but
.   got  eii-
:.|. f.   dread
tip., to. thi . ki . v ..    how
, r. tronbli :. Ilkily to irlso fru...
/-Ming rcan, a. .oon an hi had
i the qui il
I to I ' .
. ! ..her,  morn  e«
.. 'ing than the firsl, . ■   II
.earl M ft favor to hi n sol  to be
BO Intimate wllh Imr flrl cm... as .hn
•.. ...i.a.
Don't discuss either his faults or his
good points with peoplo. .Make your
own choice freely, and when you have
done so, stick by lt, no matter what
happens. Don't tell your chuni abuut
the lillle spats that go on In the
privacy of your own home, and, above
all thlngi, don't talk to anybody Immediately after a quarrel. Vou nre
liable to any things tor which you
will be lorry, and, boildei, If limy
Ihould ever ciiiie back lo yuu. tho
. „.,!,..-i fir-- Ihal ym wouldn't recog-
... i ,. ffi Don't admit to anybody,
i ol ... a your own mother, that bo
, ,;,. god you married, lou owe
ii,la to your u*n dignity "» well as
.,, your buiband'i, and, Indeed, now
.       „, ,,,  marred you should look
 .-.band' gnlty «■» *«tM
, factly lho  a aa your mv...   »our
homo ihoui. a -I-"1 r,"';1",'!
...-,,:, i, him- ..... novor more than two
"',';!'';■ remember  that whito poonli
will listen eagerly to all you have  n
„:„■  m H thoy "-an pail I. "... to
.. ol.e, thoy will roally bo
thinking all the time what a foot you
are _   t	
r    .* m-jus^se
Powder un" chalk, nr simply lake a
lick of n and rub ovei tho emes and
.   Itlng   Let Iheohalk remain
for a n.u., then hruih oft every pari I-
.... win, fi modi rntoly ni iff brui n and
...111  f.   iIi.iiiimI*  ..ki..
ll Ih said ttio.1 ll.e woman wl... rl.-.i.m
her rhlneitonei (bis wny can make her
friends hlllove Ihnl ''!"* hoi latflj In-
"irif.s.d ner sluck of dUmnnda
XJ doctor, as he hold up to thu
light a small graduated medicine glass. "Thia Indicates exactly
the correct measure lo use for spoonfuls and tablespoonfuls. It cannot possibly make a mistake. And yet many
persons, rather than use these correct
and inexpensive devices, trust to the
varying shapes and sizes of tho real
spoons, This custom belongs wilh tallow candles and bootjacks.
"The styles ln silverware are always
changing, too. A short time ago a
woman came to me to ask why the
medicine I had ordered had no effect
On her. She had been ordered a soup-
spoonful every hour—ono of tho n»;w
round soupspoons, you know, Sho told
me that she had been using two tablcspoonfuls, as she thought the directions meant a soup hulk-; luu maj Imagine how serious this might have become had tho medicine been a poison.
And not only doctors recommend theso
glasses. Some day every woman will
have something very like them In her
kitchen, and instead of trusting to
memory or fate, sho will measure out
ingredients in these perfectly infallible and perfectly hygienic glasses
ijut that, I am afraid," and the doctor
Sighed, "will not bo until the millennium." 	
.-■aIIU "art needlework" counter Is
I    always ».. crowded Hint you have
*    a splendid opportunity to nior-
allto before tho goddou of tho ruuu-
ter ib-lgns to wait upun you.
Ili-sldi. you Is a woman who In being
pe.ffi.f.ili'.l lulu all lOrtl of cx.riiv.i-
gaui-if. A livid print of an Indian head
mi a hi.fa cushion iquaro l» lining
triiniin-il by iln. aaloiwoman. Oloain-
l.lg Kins* beads al IS cenls a lliizen
un- lavishly distributed around tl.o
war chief's neck-no particular ....lur
Bchomo ..I.served, of cour«o-and live
iiiizi-n nn- noi too (ow for.. neoklaco,
Nexl, iii.- embroidery uiiii is dealt
.ml in tho rate ol two skeins to every
nut and ihado that tho eagle eye of
the salesperson can spy. Twenty-two
skelnn a.c chalk'.-.I up to ilic deluded
woman, who cortalnly would be lho
heller for a new stock and glov.iB,
which she probably "can't afford."
\Vt. mav tbink of lho comfort some
ono Is going In enjoy who rests hla
tired heud upun live dozen gtail beads
1.1 brass sellings!
All iluivn lhe cnunler the same performance ls being carried to tho
purses' llmll. while Uieso same womon
l.iii:-ii..l pust a lalilc on which some
I iv.. Inii.-d effects nnd tapestry pillow-
Covors were dl.-played at llio reduced
prlcei nf r,.j cents nnd 11. Only the
mldllli... "f a Cord Is needed to make
i.r .in..-.- of those a pillow at good
looks nnd con.fttr"
MRS. N  is nt heart one
of the kindest women of my
acquaintance," remarked a
woman who Is having a hard struggle to maintain an existence, as (he
door closed after a recent caller,
"but she has u faculty for doing
renlly nice things In a way to mako
starvation seem a positive Joy by contrast. Tliis morning she came to tell
me that she had secured the work for
me that 1 have been hoping for for
weeks, nnd her visit hns left me not
exalted over my success, bul thoroughly depressed and at war with myself
and heaven and earth."
"There Is such a difference in thc wf y
nlco things are dono by different people," remarked the friend to whom sho
was speaking, thoughtfully, "and It
isn't always suavity or apparent gra-
clousness of milliner that makes the receiving of a favor pleasant.. I havo known
those who were considered lo have a
positive genius for tact to do things in
a way that simply left you wrilhlng,
and yet there really wasn't a word that
you cuuld put yuur finger un or n trick
of manner to which you could object,"
"Yes, 1 know," replied the first
speaker sadly, "I've been through ll all
hi the puut few months, and 1 have
almost come to (he conclusion that it Is
the rough-spoken, apparently self-absorbed people who do nice things fur
you in the nicest way,   There was Dr.
B  who attended me when I was eo
111 In the spring. He only came a few
times, but lhe trouble was serious, and
1 know it was his skill that brought rne
through and saved me from bad aftereffects.
"He did not send In his bill, so finally
I wrote for It, and In reply received a
curt note to thin effect: "Vou have no
bill with me-yuu wijuld have got well
just as quick if you hadn't sent for me>,
and 1 never lake money that 1 don't
earn.' "
"It didn't sound specially gracious,"
t*ald the friend, "but 1 think 1 catch
ynur drift, Vou weren't left with a
sense of obligation, and, after all, thnt
la one of the worst feelings In the
world. 1 hate doing things for peoplo
who feel that they must return (hem,
and I hate having things done for mo
by people who feel that I must return
in kind or else remain their everlasting
"It's only a wny they hnvo, 1 suppose," sighed the first woman, ns sho
turned back to hor work, "but tho
world would be a much more comfortable place for those of us who haven't
struck luck If the word obligation could
be cut out."
THE Philologist, the Purist and the
Poet were gathered ingether.
"Yes," said the Purist, apropos
of nothing, "what the English language
needs above all is a wmd in supply iho
place of 'his or her.' When I say,
'Every man und woman loves his or
her parents,' 1 am correct, but awkward If I substitute 'their' 1 am un-
grammatical. We need badly a word
tu take lho pluce of this Inconvenient
'his ur her,' "
"The Ksperanttsts," remarked tho
Philologist, "use 'onl,' taken from tbo
French." But no one paid any attention to him, for the Poet was speaking.
"What 1 want," said he, "Is a lot o|
rhymes for rhymetess English words,
Look at the words for which there Is no
rhyme: 'Orange,' and 'month,' and
'window' nnd 'scissors'—all without any
exactly corresponding words. And all
common words, too, and easily adapt*
able, There nro many others of them—
words I can't remember now, aud shnll
not until I get them info a poem and
have to change a verse to accommodate
"Well," snid the Philologist, "you people may say what yuu like about new
words. I have trouble enough attending to the spelling nnd pronunciation of
the old ones. Some day you fellows
come over to my house, and I'll show
you my list or BOO words in perfectly
good uso that once wero hopeless slang.
That !s tho way languages ure ru-
THE clock of nur grandfather's time
camo from England, and struck
every quarter of nn hour.
Another ancient one plays old songs
nnd hymns Instead of sinking.
SUM another contains not only a
cuckoo, hut also n mocking bird, which
alternate in their cries,
A clock Unit was once very common
portrays stars, moon and sun, moving
Binwiy overhead ds the clock strifes.
A heavy striking clock is made for a
library, not for a bedroom.
Kit tbe clocks to lhe general appearance of the room. Often thoy ure the
only misfit things In It.
Those liltli! gilt clocks, with tho Intermittent alarm, which rings r Intervals of n half-minute each for, wont/
minutes, aro just the thing for Miss
In Franco some of tho new clocks
strike up to twenty-four, Instead of
twice twelve-a very sensible plan.
After all, one grows almost to love the
striking of one's own particular clock,
and sometimes tho striking of a once*
familiar clock awakens long-dead mem*
or ies. ,
i.'.^-^* •
|-.l.r.l   luiiils,    ailualt.     ill     Wes1
.cay .nsli-iuL:
Uu.uM.eDuiUK at a pust planted
'ItsenUii-i:k, miming ml.. Pingston
t, In valley east ul ruig.si.ii. creek,
teU"VV*. F, Ogilvie's a. W posl,"
ue Hi chains   north,   t.ience  UU
is easl, incline 8U ciniins south,
:e bn ci.a.i.s wesl to point ot* COW-
(Jounueuolllg at a post marked
l'\ ugilvie's S*. K. col-net- pust,"
ning Lociiliun   No.   1  ull   west,
;t> Ml   chains  north,   theuce   HU
i. wesl, tbeuce SI) chains south,
:e HU chains east tu point ot* com-
Luiiiiiiciiciiig at a pust marked
F. Ogilvie's S, W, (turner post,"
nng Location  Nu. 1 un north,
e 6i) chains   north,  thence HU
s eust, ihence 8U chains suuth,
e Hi) chains west tu puint ut* colli-
Dun,mencing at a pust planted at
-wesi cui net- ol* Lucutiun Nu. 3,
id "W. F. Ogilvie's suuth-east
.- pusl," Iheuce 8U chains noi-lh,
18Uciniins west, tii.-i.ee 8U chains
Uience HO cualus eaal lu point
JuiuineUCIIIg  at a pust plnuled
■lli-easl an hit nt' Lucutiun No. 4,
u "I., F. Ogilvie's &. W, cornel-
tbeuce bU cliains iiu.-il., ihence
ius east, ihence Mu cualus suuth,
. wi clia.us wesl lu |.. in. oi C....1-
'.iiiiiiieiicing at a pust planted
.tit-west  cornet'ol  Local lull 6,
l "W, F. Ogilvie's S. li. corner
I lie...... UU cliains ..in-Ill, tlience
lis west, theuce 8U chnius south,
60 chains eust to point of cum-
I ..larch Uth, lUUi.
uiuuieiic.iig at a post planted
lloi'tll s.ue of ljtiif.itii.il No. 5,
ue-half mile from N. K. collier
atiun Nu. 5,  marked "VV. F.
s S. E.  cuiiiei- pust," thence
J chains, tlience west 100 chains
.....Ui -lu chains, theuce east Kill
... place ot commencement
immenciiig at a post planted a
e north ul Location post Nu. 7,
"VV. F. Ogilvie's S. E. comei'
jetice 4(1 chains north, tbeuce
ns west, tbeuce 4(1 chains suulh,
nU chains east tu place (if Cornell l.
ii'inenclng at a post planted
p west li-oiii IheN. E. corner
ion No. 8 ou iii.i-lli side, iiiui-k-
l"'. Ogilvie's S. VV. corner punt,*'
J chains ...u-lli.t hence SU chains
nee Sti chaius south, thence ni
est to polul of commencement.
ilu.ueiiciiig a. a p„sl planted
. Jornei- uf Location No. 9,
"VV. F. Ogilvie's ij. E. corner
ence norl li Nl clialns, tlience
hums, thence south Nl chains,
asl UU chains to poinl of com-
.larch 10th, 1007.
niiiieiicing a. a pust planted
.easl cornel uf Locution No.
ed "VV. P. Ogilvie'sS. VV.
st," Ihence north 80 chains,
si Nl chains, thenee suulh 80
ii-.icc west N) chaius tu poiut
nmeucing at a post planted
.V. cornerof Location Nu. 11,
VV. F. Ogilvie's S. E. curuer,
i chains north, thence 80
■st, theuce Nl chains south,
chains east to point of com-
iimencing at a post planted
cornerof Location No. 11,
,V. F. Ogilvie's S. W. corner
nee 80 chains uorlh, thence
last, thence 80 chains suuth.
.hains west tu point of com-
iiiiriicing at a post planted
-.oilier uf Location No. 12,
.V. F. Ogilvie's S. E. coiner
ce 80 chains north, thence
■est, thence 80 cliains south,
bains east tu puint uf coin-
mencing at a post planted
:o.ner uf Loca.iuu No. 13,
V. K. Ogilvie's south-west
," thence 80 chains north,
tains easl, thence 80 chains
cc UO cliains west to point
nenciiig at a post p'anted
loruer of Location Nn. 14,
f. F. Ogilvie's S. E. corner
ce 80 chains noith, thence
-sl, iheuce 80 chaius south,
hains east to point of com-
rch llth, 1907.
18      W. «*. OGILVIE
mile fron. .hor. of Arrow Luke, on we.t Bide of
lake, mfirkwl "W. F. OajlTie'a N.W. cornerpost,"
thence aoutl. 16(1 chain., llionce east lu cliain.,
thonce north 160 chains, thence we.t 10 chains to
point of coram.Brfra.nl.
1. Orurnencing at a poat planted on north-west
cornor ol l.oi-atiiin No. 1 marked "W. P. Ogilvte*.
N. K. corner post," thence soulh 110 chains, thence
west ul chains, th.nce north 160 chaina,thence east
lil chain, to point of commencement.
*. Commencing at a pnst planted on N. K. cor-
net of Location No. I, and marked "W. F. Ogilvie's S.W comer poBt," thence 160 clialns north, 10
chains eaat, 160 chains aouth, ,0 cnains west to
point of commencement.
I, Commencing at a po.t planted on the south-
seat cornor of Location No. 3, thence north 160
chains, thence west. HI chain., thence south ISO
chains, thence out 10 chain, to place of commencement.
6. Commencingat a post planted about ]ofa
mile north of Location No. I, marked "W. F. Ogilvie's 6. W. cornerpost," thonce 160 chainB north,
thence .0 chains east, thence 160 chainB south,
thence 10 chalna west to point of commenoement.
6, Commeneing at a post planted on south-weet
corner of Location No. 6, and marked "W. F. Ogll*
vie'e S. B. comer post,-' thence 180 ohains north, 40
chains west, 160 chains south, 10 chains east to
pnlnt ol commencement.
Dated March 8th, 1007.
...cl. 16 sat W. F. OdlLVIE.
Notice Is hereby girun that 60 days after date I
intend to apply to the Hon. the Chief Conunta-
surner of Lands a* Works for permission to purchase the fnllmviii., described lands, sitnutnil on
Upper Arrow Lakes, and more particularly ileserllieil ai fellows:
Commencing at the south-w-wt corner of Lot
ll ■in, thence east 2a chains, tlience south 00
cliains, thence west to shore of Lake, tlience fob
lowing uieaiiilcriiii*,'- of said laku north to point of
Dated March rth, IU07.
■at meh 30 Per 0. Humner, Agent,
west fork of Fisher Creek, tributary to Adam*
Lake, and about six miles from the north end
of Adams Lake, marked "A. McConnell's S.W.
corner KIsher Creek Limit No 7," running 80
chains north, 80 chains ea»t, 80 chains south, 80
chaina west to point of commencement.
8. Commencing at a post planted on the
north bank of a email lake at head of west fork
Fisher Creek, tributary to Adams Lake, and
about *-ix mile- from thc north end of AdamB
Lake, niarked "A. Mel Onnella N. W, corner
Fisher Creek Limit No. 8," running 160 chains
south, 10 chains east, 160 chains north, 10 chains
west to point of commencement
9. Commencing at a post planted on the
north bank of a small lake at head of west fork
of FUher Creek, tributary to Adams Lake and
about six miles from the north end of Adams
Lake, marked "A. Mei onnell's S. K. corner
Fiaher Creek Limit No. 9," running 80 chaius
norlh, 80 chains west, 80 chaius south, 80 chains
east to place of commencement.
10. Commencing at a post planted on north
bank of a small lake at head of west fork of
Fisher Creek, tributary to Adams Lake and
about six miles from north end of Adams Lake,
marked "A. McConnell's N.E. corner Fisher
Creek Limit No. lu," runniug 160 chains »outh,
10 chains west, 160 ohains north, 10 chains east
to placo of commencement.
11. Commencing at a post planted one mile
south from a small creek, running west from
lake at head of west fork Fisher Creek, and
about U miles from said lake, marked "A, Mr-
ConnellsS. W, corner Fisher Creek Limit No.
11," rnnnlng 160 chains north, 10 chains east, 160
chains south, 10 chains west to place of com
12. Commencing at a post planted near the
bank of small ureek running mmth-we-t from
lake at head of Fisher Creek abuut 1% miles
from said lake, marked "A.McConneH'sN. K.
corner Fisher Creek Limit No, 12," running 160
ohains uouth, lOchains went, 1U0chains north,
in ehuins east to place of commeucemeut.
Dated March 13ih, 1907.
wod inch 1)
Notice is hereby given thatdo days afterdate
I intend to apply to the Hon. Chief Commie*
sloncr of Lands and Works for permission to
purchase the following described lands:
Situated nbout two miles north of tho mouth
of McDonald Creek, on the east shore of Upper
Arrow Lake, joining T. L 0.915 on tho'south-
wost corner; running east 10 chains, south 10
chains, west 10 chains, north 10 chains to place
of commencement,
Dated March lth, 19W.
hereby given that 30 days
I intend to apply to the
ulssloner of Lands and
i special licence to cut and
limber from the following
nils in the East Kootenaj'
■neing at a post mnrked
■'s soulh-east corner pi is.."
on the side nf the nld
( Trail, ahout  five miles
Columbia River, thence
.a, t hence uortli 80 chains,
KJ chains, thence south 80
place of coinmencement.
neing at a post marked
*8 north-east cori-ei-pnst,"
on tl.e side of the old
Trail, ahout live iniles
Columbia River, thence
s, the....-snulli Sll .'bains
I clmins, thence north 80
ph....uf commencement.
icing at a p ml I narked
i north-west corner pott,"
on lhe sideof the old
'rail ..hnul live miles east
ibia Itiver, thenceeast 80
I south 80 cliains, thence
I, thence norlh UU chains
icing at a pust niarked
soiill.-west corner pnst,"
on the side of the nld
Trail, about five miles
n.lila Hlver, thence east
ence nortli 80 chains.
J o'",,-.hie, thence iouth U0
Mace of commencement,
th day of March, 1IKI7.
ulvon tlmt 31' duyn nftor dnte
tothe Chief Commissioner of
i for a i-special license tocut
inbor frnm tho following 00*
district, of Wont Kootonay:
i i'"-t .ibmi! 80 chains north
>l SprluvH mul about in chains
o, and marked "F, V, Fuller post," Ihenco 80 chain*
alim en-i. theliee 80 cliiilui
uuu- west to point of com-
. post ahout l.ti chains north
I Kiirlngo mid mnrked "K. K.
ner post," llienon HUcliatim
■liuni' east, Ihenee80ohains
'hains wi-1 tu imiili nf ami"
c, lllli.
Notice is hereby given that 30 days
after date 1 intend to apply to the
Hon. Chief Oommivsloner of Lands
and Works for a special licence to cut
and carry away timlier from the following descrihed lands situated in
Lanleau district:
Coinmeneing at. a pnst planted on
the east side of Fish creek, about three
miles from mouth of Fish meek and
half a mile east of the bank, marked
"Wm. Parton's S. E. corner post,'
and dated March 12th, 1907, thence
north SU chaina, east <o chains, south
80 chains, west 80 chains to point of
sat inch 16       WM. CARTON.
Notice Is heraby given that 60 dayi from date
1 intend to apply to (he Honourable (he Culef
Commissioner of Unds and Works (or per*
mission to purchase tbe following described
lands, situated in Galena Bay, and more par*
tlcularly described as follows:
Beginning nt a pom planted at the north-east
corner of Andy Olson's ranch, and called'-P.
J. Olson's N. W. corner post," ihence 40ebains
east, thence 40 chains south thenee 40 clmins
west, thence 40 chains north to point ol com-
meurement, containing 160 acres more or leu.
Dated Jan. 25th, 1907.
feb 16 sat P. J. OT.80N.
Notice Is hereby given that 60 davs after date I
intend tr apply to the Honirahle Chief Cummin-
sioner of Lands and Works fnr permission o purchase the following described lands:
Starting at a post marked "K- N. Henderson,"
planted at the north-west corner et Lot 863 on the
east shore of Upper trrow Lake, running east 80
chains, north 80 chaina, west HO rtialnB, thence
along the lake shore south tn point of com
Dated Feb. Uth, 1907.
sat meh 2 It. N. IIKNDUK80N.
NOTICE is hereby given that 60 days after
dnte I intend to apply to tha Hon, the
chief Commissioner of Landa and Works for
pormission to purchase the following described
lands, situated In WeBt Koo'-uay, on the west
shore of Upper Arrow Lake:
Commenolng at a post marked "J. C. H.'s
north-east corner," planted at the north-west
corner of Ut 411, thence went 40 chaius more
or less to the north-east corner of Lot 3250,
thencesouth 40 ohalna. thence oust lOchains
more or less to the south-west oorner of Lot
414, thence north 40 chaina to point of commencement.
Dated thia Ord day of Feb. 1907.
j. o. Harlow,
meh 9 sat By hla agent 8. J. Harlow.
Notice is hereby given that wli <n thirty days
from date I Intend tn apply to t..e Honorable
Chief Commissioner of Unds ami Works for a
special license to cut and carry away timber frnn
tlie following described lands, .aua.eil in Weat
Kootenay District,
Commencing at the norC east cornerof l,.it Mil;
tlienee north 40 cliains, thenoe vest 160 elUns,
thence south 40 rlinins, thence e-'st 160 chains
to point of com ment i'ment.
Dated this 8th dayof Mi rch, 19**7.
Notice Is hereby given lhat within two
months f ren the Hrst publir.uiou hereof ln the
British Columbia Gazette, we intend toapply
to the Hon. Chief Commlsbionor of Lands and
Works for a special licence tocut and carry
away timber from the following described
lands situated In West Kootent.v district:
1. Commencing at a poat planted on the
north bank of Johnson Creek und about three-
il miners of a mile from Fish Creek, marked
''D Mcintosh and Wm. Boyd n S. W corner
post," thenco north 40 chalna, thence eaat 100
chains, thonce aouth 40 ehains. thenco weat 100
chains to the point of commencement.
2 Commencing at a post planted on the
north bank of Johnson Creek and about three*
i-uarU-rHof a mile from Finn Creek, maiked
"D, Mcintosh nnd Wm, Boyd'. N. W. corner
pi hi," tlience oast Iim chains, ibeuce south 10
ohains, thence west 1(10 chains, thence north lu
chains to thu point of commum ement.
Lusiitcd Maroh 7th. 1907.
wei! moh 20        WM, BOYD, Locators.
Notice Is hereby given tlmt tt days after datw I
Intend to apply io the C'-'i Commissionerof
Lnmls and Worka for permission to purchK">tlit)
lollowing descrihed lands In Went h tenaydll*
Commencing at a post planted at the soutli sreit
corner of Lot 2111, eaat side of I pi* r Arrow Uie
thenee east Ml chains, south Ij chains, west 80
chains, north 40 chains tu point of eomiuuncement.
Containing 8W acrei more or less,
Dated March 12th, 1907.
wed inch 13 H.C, MORRIS.
Notice is hereby given that do days after date I
intend to apply to the chi f Commissioner of
I-amisanil Works for permission to purchase the
following described liimls In West Knoteuay district:
Commoncing at a post planted at the X. K.
corner uf Lnt ;i'4ti, on N. K. Arm nf Arrow Lake**.
llienco soiilh H0 chains, east & chains, north 80
chains, went 80 chains to point nf commencement.
Containing 640 acres.
Dated Marcli llth, 1W7.
wed inch IH D. Mcrr^DDKN.
Notice Is hereby livetl tlmt ffl day. after dale I
Intetnl to apply tothe Chief CnninilMloner of
Lamia and Works hr permission t purchase the
following described lnmls In Went Kootenay district:
i' ini-m-liig nt a   pnat pluiitlm about uno milu
south from llie H. K. enrnor ol Lot 811. ou shore uf
Upper Arrow Lake, Uience west 80 clialna, aouth
Wi clmins, east HO clialna, north 80 chains to point
of commenoement. Containing 040 acres.
hated Marcli mh, 100*.
wcil mcli i:i I.  A. M. MOIIKIS.
Notice Is hereby given that 00 days after date I
intend to apply to thu Chief Commissioner of
Lands and Works for permission to purchase the
following described lands, situate in West Kootenay district:
Commencing at a post planted about lOchains
south from thu south-west coruer of Lot No. 014,1
and marked "J. K, Johnson's south-east corner
post," thence north 60 chains, thence wus; mi
chains, thence south 80 chains, thence east 80
chains to point of commencement. Containing
04i. acres.
Dated llth March, 1007.
wed meh 13 J. E. JOHNSON,   ,
Silk Lined
The most popular, and the most
elegant, Overcoats ever shown in
Made of the finest imported
Black Vicunas and Gray Cheviots
—and lined with the best quality
of silk.
Body fitting—and perfect fitting.
Oo you enjoy that well diessed leeling? We all know what
it feels like to be hot, to lie cold, or to lie tired, and it is
just as true that we all know what it feels like t/i be well
dressed. It feels good, and it's good to feel good. Vou can
never lie well dressed if your clothes are nol made by the
right maker. .
Get toknow we handle the SEMI-READY GARMENTS
and you will Dud what a pleasure aud satisfaction it is to be
well dressed.
Suit* and Overcoat*  $16, SIB, and $20.
Blue and Black Suits, the beet made, $20, & $25
Right Overcoats, up-to-date-Prices: $1$ and $20
Special Trousers $5 and $6.
Tailoring is our business. We make a man look well
and he knows it.
..Cressman  and Morrison..
Notice Is hereby given that 60 days after date I
intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of
Lands and \\ orks for permission to purchase the
following described lands, situate In West Koote*
nay District:
Commencing at a post planter! one chain east of
the N. W, corner of Lot 100, Ut 'up l, and marked
"A. Johnson';* s. W. corner poat," thence east 80
chains, thence nortli 80 chains, thence west 80
chains, thence south 80 chaina tu tbe pointof
cummencement.  Containing M0 acres.
Dated 12th March, 1907.
wed meh 13 A.JOHNSON
Notice ia hereby given that 60 days after date I
intend to apply to ilie Chief t;ninmissioner of
Lnmls ami Works for permission t> purchase the
following described lands, situate in West Kootenay district:
Commeneing at u post planted at the north-east
corner of A. Johnson's application and marked
"W. J. Fraser's 8. E. corner pus:,'' tlience north 80
chains, thence west 60 ohains, thence soutb 80
chains, thence east 80 chains to the point uf com
meneement.  Containing 040 acieg.
Dated 12th March. 1007.
wed meh 13 W. J, FRASER.
Sixty days after date I intend to apply to the
Honorable the Chief Commissionerof Lands and
Works for permission to purchase the following
described lands situated on Upper Arrow Lake
anil more particularly described as follows:
Beginning at a poBt planted at the north-east
cornei* of Lot UU15 and marked "F F.F., N.W.CP."
ihenee too chaius eest, thence40chains south;
thence lOOchains west, thence 40chains north to
paint of commencement, 010 acres.
Dated Feb uary 8th, 1007.
wed feb 13 F. F. FULLMER.
Notice is hereby given that 30 days
after date we intend to apply to the
Chief Commissioner of Lands and
Works for a special licence to cut and
carry away timber from the following
desciibed lands, situate in West
Kootency district:
1. Commencing at a post planted
about 3 miles from east hank of Columbia river at Rocky Point and marked "Revelstoke Saw Mills Co. S. VV.
corner post," thence north 160 chains,
eaat 40 chains, south 160 chains, west
40 chains to point of commencement.
2. Commencing at a post planted
about 3t iniles from east hank of Columbia river at Rocky Point, marked
"Revelstoke Saw Mill Co. S.W, coiner
post," thence n.rth 160 chains, east 40
cliains, south 160 chains, west 40
chains to point of coinmencement. - -
3. Commencing at a post planted
about 4 miles from east hank uf Columbia river at Rocky Point, marked
"Revelstoke Saw Mill Co. S. W. corner post," thence north 100 chains, east
40 chains, south 160 chains, west 40
chains to point of commencement.
4. Commencing at a post plunted
about 4J ' tiles from east bank of Columbia river at Rocky Point, marked
"Kevelstoke Saw Mill Co. S. W. corner post,,' thence nnrth lOOchains, east
40 ch-tins, south 100 chains, west 40
chains to point of commencement.
5. Commencing at, a post planted
ahout 5 miles from Ihe east bankof
Columbia river at Rocky Point and
marked "Revelstoke Saw Mill Co. S.
W. corner post," thence north 160
chains,eii»l 411 chains, south 160 chains,
west 1(1 chains to point of commencement.
6. Commencing at a post planted
about 3 miles fi-m east bank uf Columbia river at Rooky Point, inarked
"Revelstoke Saw Mill Co. N. J5. corner
post," theuce smith 16(1 chains, west
III chains, nnrili 171 chains, cast 40
chains to port of commencement.
7. Commencing at a post planted
ahoui. 3 miles trom the east bank of
Columbia river itt Itocky Point, marked "Revelstoke Saw Mill Co. N, E.
eurner post," thence south IlK) chains,
east 40 chains, north 160 chains, west
40 chains to point of commencement,
8. Cunillieiicing.it a poBt planted
mi west lunik of Columbia river almul
| mile below Ricky Puin., narked
"Revelstoke Saw Mill Cu. S, ... UWIW
post," thence west 160 chains, north
■1(1 chains, east 100 chains, south 40
chains to point, ol commencement.
Dated March 6th, 1907.
REVELriTiiKK Saw Mill Co.
wed meh 13
daya after duto I Intnnd tonpiily !o lh;
Chief Commissioner ol lawd. and iVorks for s
special llccnae to eut snd jsrry sivaj- limber
from the following de*crilxd 1,1.0. sltt.ftted In
tho Osoyoos Ulrislun of Vain Hiatriel:
Co.iimencinK st a |.oitt msr'- d "J. 11. Mack's
norlh east corner," planted i 'f five hundred
leel, from the nor.h banlto .. norll. fork of
Cherry Creok. nhoiit eight mil*, ip tie. oreek,
riinnhiK wost IU.chalna.th-nce mi...I.unchains,
thence oast .0 .fli.ii.i-, thence norlh in chains,
Ihence cast 80 chalna. thenoe norlh In ohalna
to point of commcnce.nenL
Hated March Tth, IHOI.
weil.nrcl.27 J. B. MACKENZIE.
Nolle. I. hi-rel.)- llnl .list W il.ya iWl ila(* I
Intenil In ati|ilv tn tilt I'hlel (.'oninlxliiiur ..I
Un.l. an.l Works (nr pennlwlnn In iniri-haae the
Inllnwlnj .leacillanl tola in Weat KonteWy dli-
Oonminllai at a put planted nn writ .here of
I'pper Armw Uk. at shelter Hay, ll the suotli-
raat eorner ..I I...I 111. Ilienre following III- aontll-
tra ...uindary nl W Sll weal 80 chain. Uionro
.null. SOi'haina. ..i-. HhIlI'i., mirth 81 ilialn, to
point ol i-ntiiiiien.'Hiii"-iil    I'oiitjilnf iflloiicrea.
haled Mnnli lllli. IM,
.nlmel. .9 D. M   IIAE.
McKinnon I Sutherland  -  Revelstoke
Many are selecting their ranchei now, and, lor a small deposit,
are having them reserved until they can arrange payment, thereby
getting all the advantage of early purchasing and at the lame time
accommodating their finances. Our property is a seller, and when
buying il you fail to see us you may not buy to your best advantage.
of ravishing beauty, that rival
Nature in her choicest effects, you
can buy at HOWSON'S at very
low and reasonable prices, in spite
of tho fact that carpets coBt more
elsewhere than ever belore owing
to differences between textile workers and manufacturers. We have
new and novel designs and effects,
showing the best and happiest
thoughts of designers and makers.
Import direct from Country of origin.
All Kinds of Light and Heavy
Hauling Undertaken
Dealer in Wood, Coal and Feed
Phone 71. Houso I'hone 7
Evans & Woodrow
Dealers in Beef, Pork, Mutton,
Poultry, Fish and Qame in
Season, Orden promptly attended to,
FirstSt. Revelstoke
100 FOOT tOT
Two Dwelling Houses
For particulars apply to
From 25 to 50 Per Cent
Saved on ycur Grocery Bills.
We sell at retail at loweit wholesale
pricei. Hotel and boarding house
keepers, farmers, miners and lumber
men will find it to their advantage to
investigate ui.
to any railway station in Britiah
Columbia, We only handle lirst-clan
and pure goods. We guarantee
prompt delivery. No order too small,
none loo large. Write lor our price
list. IT IS FREE. Re convinced
that you can save money.
259-261 Stanley St., WINNIPEG, Man.
Mn. H. J, Ha.ibury, Managreis.
First-Class Table.
Private    ining Boxes
LsrRO Dining-room lor
Hi.iif|i..itH, Suppers, etc.
Furn ished   ooms To Let
Has a good stock ol Oroceriei and
a fine assortment ol Japanese China.
Agent tor Revelitoke Farming
Company, growers ol all kinds of
Farm Produce, Hay and Wood.
Front Street, Revelstoke
lucorporat«d by Act cf Parliament, 1855.
Wm. Molsok Macphekwin, Pres. S. H. Ewixo, Vice-Pres.
Jamkb Elliot, General Manager,
Capital paid up, $3,000,000
Reserve, $3,000,000
Sixty-two branhes in C.iiifidn and  Agencies in all parts o    the
Interest credited four times n year.it current rates on Savings
Bank deposits, until further notice.
W. H. PRATT, Manager,
Revelbtoki!, B. C.
I t^i'*>^«t%%«%-M«-V%«Vt%«'*A%%-M WW*%V*f
For Agricultara! Implements. Carrlsges, Wni-oos'1 Etc., John
Deere Ploughs, Moline Wagons, Canada Carriage Company's
Buggies, Planet Jr., Garden Seeders and Cultivators, Wheelwright and Blacksmith Work attended to. Horse Shoeing &
4V%  %%%%%%%%*%%%%%%%%% %%%%%%%%%%%%-vi i
Why do I use MOFFET'S " BEST"
FLOUR? You ask. For many reasons,
chief among which are, its uniform superiority, its great strength and the absolute
certainty of its results. I have tried many
other flours and from some have made good
bread-at times-MOFFET'S " BEST "
has yet to fail me. Accept the recommendation of an experienced cook and use nothing
bread baking.
# HKADOmCK: C.LOAav, Ai.hi-.kt..
( Wholesale and Retail Meat Merchants
m Pork Packer, and Uealer ln Lire Stock. Market. In all the principal Cltifl. tti
M Towns ol Alberta, British Ou.umbu. and the Yukon. Packers of tbe Celebrated Brand
\   "Im erator " Hams nnd Bacon, and Shamrock Brand, Leaf Laid.
Central Hotel
Newly built.     First-class in every respect.    All modern conveniences
Large Sample Rooms.
Rates $1.60 per Day. Speci I Weekly Rates.
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.
Queens ftotel
Best brands ol Wines, Liquorsand Cigars. Travellers to
Fish Creek will find excellent accommodation at this
CHIEF  YOUNG, - -        Proprietor
'Under  New   Management)
ROBT.   LAUGHTON,   Prop.,   REVELSTOKE,   B,   C.
First-clan accommodation for travellers.
Best brands ol Wines, Spirits, and
RATES  $1  AND   $1.50  PER   DAY
No CONDITION, or combination ol
untoward conditions, is Intolerable
when once one lias seen lhe
ridiculous side of It, A laugh
salves the smart of defeat and blunts
ih-' edge nf an insult.
The funny side of our Initial experiences in Swiss cookery was quick in
coming to the front. It lay In the discovery that not one of our family party
could speak the language of the region
in which we had pitched our moving
toiil for six months. An.l this although
u year in Italy ha.I glvon half of tho
number a colloquial acquaintance with
tin* musical, facile tongue. Granted n
tolerable familiarity with Bpoken and
written French and a substratum of
Latin, and Italian was the easiest of
lingual tasks. We had furbished up our
French In anticipation nf tin* year in the
Swiss KfjnihUc. for was it not tho vernacular of the fret-horn Swltser?
A Trying Lingual Experience
"Boy," now 5 years of age, and a glib
chatterbox in three languages, was one
of the tirst to proclaim our formidable
disability. Returning, red Of face and
swelling with rage, from a visit to the
excellent fruit market on tho shore of
the lake along which ran the crooked
strcots of the historic town, ho thus relieved his humble SOUli "1 asked an old
woman how she sold her grapes, and she
Bald a lung nonsense I had never heard
before.   And   when   l   told   her  'Non
CnplSCO Tedeseo,' silt' luUghed ill  Uie.    It
was good Italian, and meant 1 don't understand yuur horrid "id Dutch!"
We laughed, too, al tho small man's
disenmiiture, ami brought our proverbial
family philosophy to hear upon countless similar experiences no less surprising and Inconvenient, the unlooked-for
obstacles to settling down comfortably
In mn- choBon nesi. The Bpeeon of tho
common people of Lucorno nnd the surrounding region is a wretched patois of
blended Gorman and Fronon, wiih n
smock of Italian, Introduced, as our disgusted Parisian professor used to say—
"pour la rendiv plus dlfllcllo." As if It
wore nut diilieiili enough already in
make ihe earlier weeks of our sojourn In
Helvetian lodgings a series of distractions!
From lirst In lasl, the fruit market in
which "Hoy" had his hard lesson was a
BUrpI'lBO and a delight. Gronos, Iigs,
oranges, pears, nospolls (a novelty to us)
uml berries were a delicious Jumble that
set season at dellance. We ate Alpine
strawborrios in Novomber and grapes
and pears at ihe same meal.
lu September of the nexl year we
reached Geneva Just in lime for the autumnal "grape-cure," nf which I have
written somowhal'at length in our Exchange Wc "look" the curo conscientiously, hut neither Mien, nor ever, -im
WO loom lo like the much-lauded grapes
of Switzerland and Germany, They woro
fair lu view, ami, WO thought, nt lirst
sight, preposterously ohonp, The lattor
opinion we changed afler sampling every
variety we could lay hands upon. They
were sour when fullv rlpo, even those
thai blushed rosily on llio sido of lho
cluster kissed hy the sun. The puil'le-
nnd-goid of tbe 11 nosl varieties was a
delusion mid a snare to eye uml tUStO,
until wo came to know them woll,
This is an excellent dressing fur a jnace-
ilnine naiad, one ot tomatoes, "T "f fish It
is best suited for a side dish at luncheon
ur supper. Kat with brown bread and
Into a bakedlsb which lias Wn wanned
nnd generously buttered pour b cupful ot
milk which ha* been made ,-t little m re
than lukewarm, Add a leaspoonful of
strained onion Juice, sk in the oven and, u
minute later, drop carefully Into the milk
five or six eggs, oi m many ai will lie in
the 'list* without crowding. Sprinkle with
salt and jx-pprr and bake until thi; e&Ks
ar.* "set." Im not hard,
Berry Mousse
To a Pint of the squeexed and strained
Juice ot currants, raspberries or stra Iwr-
rlos add a pound of whin sugar Stir until
dtK-olvod and bring to a boll Keep this un
for live minutes taking off the rising mum.
Mnnnwhib-. lieai six eggs lighl in a boWl
and l>""ir the boiling syrup slowly upon
ihem. stirring all the time. Put bart** er
the lire and cook unlll ft thickens, not Intermitting the ptirrini* for cue sei n 1
Turn out to cool, stirring Mill for two
minutes, ami when r-.k] set on Ice until you
nre n-ndy to US* it
Wanted—Rcnic.lv for Mildew*
.  .:..-
■ I
The' berries. Including currants and
gooseberries, were delicious, antl, as 1
have s.ii.l. phenomenal in the length of
Reasonableness, lit consequence, ol* tho
wiil.. range ol* ..IlitililL's in the niniint.iin
II.-ri., ns in Italy, nur rooms were lolly
ns lo t-.-ltliiK; ilii1 windows were t-nt=.--
ments, oponlng .low., i.. tl... lloor, ami
tl... Hums were ot i.i-it-lt In the chambers,
so nn- in tin- salon ninl dining-room.
When wo. it.'i to Qoneva we eixt.-re.l niton
the realm of parriuotries and runs. The
stairs wore of stone, everywhere, and
'I'l..- Swiss are, as a initio.., notably
clean, and tholr thrift sets .1.1 ol.j.-.-i lesson in all Christendom.  In none of our
bedrooms was thoro nnv provision for a
llro,  uml   Un* steady  wood-blaze   thnt
nover went out in mir liii; salmi was a
continual marvol—and l susi t a scandal—to mil- landlady and native visitors.
Tills when tho snmv that lay on lho
iiiMiiiiialn tups th». year round cloaked
Un- iiiivi-i- heights, and Heron winds lill.-d
th.. air wiih whirling whin- and drove
long lines ..( nno flakes bctwocn the lli-
iliiian loaves of tin- lung casements. \Ve
liaii lall.-n lulu 111.' iirai-tii'i- In Italy i.f
i.ii'lilni,-  hot-water  Jugs  between   our
sheets nluliily >.. temper Hn- .-hill of iln*
bods. An iissiiiitiiMiit nf lull round water
juks, nsi-il for Mils purpose and nono
nihrr. is as regularly a pari of li.nis.--
I...I.I iilonlihlng ;.s cups fiiiil saucers and
knives and forks.  There was riiniitiu,-
Wf.i.T. 1.... .....I cold, Iii iln- kitchen, find
cold in Hn- bathroom, tho primitive ap-
p..inl.......is ,.r whi,.I. W....I.I hnve moved
..» I., active .lis.-inn.-... I.ml there I n
any hope ol altering ilii'ii.. Since lln re
was ..iim-, wo piisiii-d ti... family nhll-
osophy hard in thnl direction, and gol
many a latiuh mu nf this and iliim-iis nf
uiiii.i- discomforts,
Europe is Lnte Breakfasting
Al -lii. I.-ads the Win-Id 111 iln- lilnl-
li-r ... oarly breakfnats,   in Swltn .-
land,  as  In   Italy,   Franco,  Germany
and lUnglnnd.  .vo aroio ai the hour
ai wi.ii-i. iv.- would havo ial down to
Hi., llrsl ..mal or the day at I......... ,\"..i
a slinp In ilm builness portion of
ttuoorno, Lausanne or Oenovo was
oponotl boforo D o'clock. To di lorl
 'I pillow boforo 1 ,v....l.l bo In invite ...........it, nnd  ti.,. in, v.-i.l.-.i.-.M
of .... .tnt'lt'iuii'd, iniWiiriiiMil apart-
mont, N..i a drop <>r ii.it wator could
bo had nl 7, ...- nl 7.;n>, HV woro In.-kv
If wi- could soouro a pint npleco for
our main.hml nliliillniis nl s, and
oarly in tho season bogan i» utiiiz..
II mboro of ll..- extravagant salon
Ing in
ll III
lire for beating a kettlcful shaving
water and to tako the chill from
hoy's bath. Firewood was the most
expensive Item In our weekly hills.
We computed that the short billets
cut from small trees wo would call
saplings at home and thc bunches
id' dried twigs bound into fagots for
kindling cost at least fm a cord.
And this'In a liuuse tlmt hnd no furnace to make, as ft were, a background of luat for the coaseleBS Hare
of our ruinous wood fire!
An Uncomplaining Maid
Breakfast was served in the salon
upon a table drawn directly In front
of the hearth. It was brought up
from, the lodging-house kitchen, three
flights below, upon a huge nay, bomo
by a pretty maid nbout live feot two
inches in height, "When Marie comes
irlcn sh.* will nut "engage" in
- when* there is not S dumb-
from the kitchen to the din-
in. one floor above, For four
she lugged the loaded tray
*e llighis of stone stairs with
a murmur, except on one
dreadful morning when an Incautious
step on the topmost stair brought
tho ' orner cf tne troy mm contact
wllh the railing, mid tray mid contents "iff'*.-, cocoa, mils, eggs, marmalade, eiips, saucers and plat' i
went hurtling down the abysmal woll
nf tho lofty stairways and crashed
upon the stono floor of tho basement.
Whal wonder thai tho poor inth-
molden, all forlorn, sat herself down
on tho upper stair and walled aloud'
"For li Is I who will hav.* |.. pay for
all lhat Is broken!" was the burden of
her plainl
nf   course,   as   "soft"   foreigners,   WO
made ourselves responsible for tho
hre ikngi s-del Ive ranee for which wo
suffered in tho esteem of our landlady
• •"padrona," as wc bad learned to call
her In Italy. Nor will Marie get it down
to the accounl of Borne other American
n Btroi   when she emigrates,
The Swiss breakfast differed from the
usual continental pattern in nothing
save lhat marmalade of some kind was
an invariable accompanlmenl of rolls
and coffee, and thai a slab of tough
Swiss . hi' se balanced tho butler, Nobody ever ate it, and, for all wo know,
the samo slab may have mounted
guard the season Ihrough. The Swiss
nre as strong on cheese as are the
Netherlnnders. 1 do not recollect thai it
ever failed to appear In some form at
everv menl to which we sat down dur
ing the eight months we passed in the
tight little republic, Nor that break-
fust or luncheon was ever set before us
that did not display a glass dish of
"confitures," alias Jam, alias marmalade. The abundance and nll-thc-yenr-
nround supply of fruits may account for
tne crazo In this line. Every housewife
puts up her own fruit. "Canned goods"
have no harbor lu her larder. The
Swiss honey also goes wilh the Simple
breakfast. Sometimes ii is strained:
oftener it Ib served in the comb, clear
as amber, and fragrant with the distilled breath of mountain thyme and
other wild blossoms thai help to mako
the Swiss flora the richest in Ihe world.
We became, in time, so fond of thn
native bread as to lind tho Hue white
rolls sent iu from a French bakery insipid by comparison. The Swiss housewife rarely makes fresh yeast, or
sponge. She carries it from nne baking
to another for weeks together, It may
lie Hint Mils custom accounts for tho
slight "tang," sometimes sharpening into sourness, that is seldom absent from
ihe loaf, ii Is a mammoth loaf, and
mum] and high. Thick slices were hewn
from it as it  was called for ut  lublo.  It
had a stand ail to JtBolf. at luncheon;
it was ii creamy brunette in complexion, being m eh from whole wheat, and
was. altogether, sn wholesome and
Whole-souled, that wo gave it u distinguish.-d place lu our regard,
Luncheon was spread In the (lining-
toom ai 12.80.  Besides the big loaf wo
bad a dish of hot meal   as i*rt--ii as not,
kid or chamois, ronBl or braised.     In
Spile    of      elassie    allUB.OnS      In    Am-
brnclan kid carved to slow music, uml
winter lights In the mountain hut
where ilu "kid turns mi lho spit"—WO
did U"t  take kindly In him, or to his
country cousin, the chamois,
Condiments Disguised thc Meat
The meat came nn the table, dark, almost block-colored, doubtless, by lhe
apices cooked with It-and whatever native flavor It might have had disguised
beyond recognition by the condiments.
Ragouts wen* also frequent; wo had potatoes-boiled in their Jockots-alwoya n
salad, mid cheese, of course, Light wine
wns the common beverage. For sweets
there was pastry, or a layer cuke nf
rounds of pastry flonnrnlod, yel cemented
by rounds of "coniiluros,"
Pinner was served at (1,80, Having
taken up the English fashion nf afternoon  tea early   iu   our   pilgrimage,
we wen mparntlvely Indlfforonl to tlio
(Icf.Hu uf uur lum'iieMUH. solacing our
selves at I o'clock with lhe most informal, social and refreshing function of
the day. Other exiles from the homeland
and resident English soon fell into the
linliii of dropping in at toatlmo, until
our modest .salon became the rendezvous for a coterlo of the must
'harming people l have ever had the
know. We brewed Ihe
quarters, mauo cozy on
y by the American in-
open lire. The silver
 I gayly over the alcohol lamp; we bad lighl cakes and om-
cults, thin bread and butter, lemon tor
who preferred tea u l.l Itusse to
fort uui
ten in nur own
the stormiest d
novation nf th
teakettle   |>nhli|.
ten wilh sugar and cream- -and this was
all! Sninc of my happiest reminiscences
of foreign life an* of the winter spent
In dear nld Genevn, und the reunions of
Engllsh-Bpeaklng folk m the salon overlooking the Lake Lemon, of Hymn,
Shelley and Honulvard, tbe snow-capped
Juriis forming the horizon line,
Thc Dinner Menu
our chot was usually prolonged until
we bad just time to dress hurriedly tor
dinner. The drsl course was soup-
sometimes   a   thin   bouillon   floating
'""riles  or iii r mnnostra.  A.broth
nf lentils suggested "Todeico" kinship
abuut twice II Week. Soil|et|mc|, \n had
a "pillage a la bonne fmiiiin1,' Which
bad siiuaros of toasted bread adrift upon a sea of consomme bosprlnklol Willi
FlBl| followed the soup. Tho IftltA fur-
lllshod n fair variety, and It Was invariably breaded ami fried, Potatoes
went around wilh It. Next :ipp:*.i.-,| .,
solitary   vegotflblo cabbage,    witn   o
Cl BO  sauce;   fried   celery,    nr   BlOWed
celery i t. or artichokes eaten with -i
same tarlare or dipped in moiled butler, an pnlreo nf Bweotbroads. or maybe, of hulled "bolognas," nttCiUad hv
greens nf unknown  name and  family,
The roqBt  was,  Ihr r  four  IIiih-k a
week, chickens, Turkeys and dliclis appeared hu randy ns hardly to doaervo a
notice. We goi up an American
Thanksgiving dinner in Genova- oven
achieving a. mlhco pie.
Fowls were conked wllh Ih.'lr howls
on, The somewhat gruesome fashion
had erepi noross the frontier from tho
country thai had lent guliurab; to the
French tlie natives assume to spunk,
Salad of some Mini ehlckory and endives being favorites of nur house
mothor—wus served wllh tho roast, it
Is an unonniplv nustom. '" IT"1 notion
The salad cools tho fowls, and tie1 not
ment wilts the crlsjiness of the salad
but it has been adopted in America
since we made our dolly protest against
it in Switzerland.
Biscuits and the Inevitable cheese succeeded a course of fruit, pastry, custom
or cream, wrought Into fantastic shapes,
We affected especially "crema mon-
tutu," ur gnats milk, whipped to a
standing froth and sweetened, Served
with strawberries, fresh ur preserved, it
found signal favor ln our eyes and
Blnck coffee, wound up the list of
The only time I ever saw snails on the
table, and eaten, was In Switzerland.
Wo had seen them by tho barrel fui in
Parisian BhopS, and, after one shudder*
Ing gaze, turned away our eyes fnnn beholding whal was so abhorrent to transatlantic gastronomic prejudices, They
are pm up for the market, boiled in th-j
shell, ami shrinking In the process to
a greenish paste, Gamins buy them by
the handful, and dig nut th" paste with,
finger-nails ond pins, devouring It greedily nt the street corners.
During our temporary residence at a
Gonevnn pension, I chanced, one day, to
mcei ib.- proprietress In the corridor
wllh a basket of snails in hm* hands.
At my Inquiring look she stopped to explain!
"M.   B "   fa    Russian    boarder)
"has weok lungs, and Is advised by tho
physicians lo eat des coqullles for the
molodi '
"M, ll." sat opposite to ine at luncheon, and lu fmni of him was a bowl of
whal mighl have bei n Ions t lams, boll-
ed down lo o srny, thick broth I tried
hard nol to witness his consumption of
lho moss, and, harder still, lo nia il ow
my own '. I
Tuberculosis  In   Fran.-'  and  BwltSi r-
land took on, for mi. m « horrors from
tho Incident.
Vol why nol snails as woll as frog's
h I*-, raw (i. stors, i loms and oysti r
Potato Salad Dressing
Mnke n good rnayonnalsi in tho usual way,
Uiul    Li    il    <'ll|l(.ll    It'l'l    IWi,    li.rH'"    l"*-tit...-rl
prop-ored thus;   Hull in timr i.e kets, peel
while Iml uml nib tltrmndi a liii,* colander
i vegetable proas Whip, when cold, into
iln* mayonnaise gradually, Hiirrlnc until tho
m.mo   mixture in   sn in   Boason   with
salt, peppor and u dash of onion juice, and
Im-i before ervlnn Hi Into Ihi m&yon-
ind"- iln   whllo of nn "uir whlon*1 -'iff
A sudden call and a white  linen
g ,wn   f irs ttenl    Result:   Qown   mti
spoiled Miih mildew,   1 .i-in't think buttermilk effective.  I am afraid i.f polaah.
in mother's days I heard oi icrs nlven
to old Betty to use chloride i.f lime for
like disaster. Afterward I heard of the
i irl i - if Javelle water, but I paid no at-
tentlon to the hint.
Many thanks go with this for all th-* help
I have had frmn the Exchange Ni t icing sn efficient housekeeper, I flon'i dan to
offei an) s h h ■-
A HILL WOMAN (La Mud.. Minn.)
Have you given*buttermilk a fair trial?
Of the detersives you name, It Is the
least harmful. Take plenty of time;
soak the mildewed garment uver
night In the sourest buttermilk you
can get, or in loppered milk. Next day
rinse in clear water and lay In the
sun all day long, wetting hourly with
lemon juice, ninse in the t venlng and
soak again In the milk. Repeat the
rinsing and sunning If there bi Bnow
on the ground, it will help on the
Javelle water Is based upon chloride
of lime, it will take oul the mildew.
Wet with it. leave for fifteen minutes,
rinse carefully; dip again in the
javelle water, rinse and sun fur some
if you nre too modesl to ndvisc,
compliment us by asking questions or
by llndlnir fault with somethim; somo
u't Ho- rest of us have written!
When thc Baby Will Kick 08
the Bedclothes
winn v n ,,.■,<   pm . ■   bis i Ights »n,
have i* .> I-  ii small cotli n blanket, begin
i|   It inugly an und htm.
k'.| in**,* tie* uppei * Ige 11 «e ..;■ under ilii
I*    -1    lid    go   ai..und    Iiiiii    ml"-.
Fasten 1    tl i n ■- n *■■ Itli .1   id ly pin in
-   ■ ■       :       .      - ■     twi to cl ■■"   tha
blanket and   il thi Utttont    Hm limbs
are fret, 1  I ■   1 1,    I   1 ire i* is warmly
..... ■,,'* Imt
■ I.
try it'
■■  ■  .■  ■ I  ts. -.-       lo roll '.;   1     *"■
'   ■. t    1 wrap up u 1 Ilk w and plai c It at
ih,- child's back    it holds the welgl l «
n ft in iiim and *■ ■' stlmes
,.    ..   .....
When ll I   ■ foi im adull and a
rliiid la .-'■ ■ 1 ■•!■:! II up a 1 ifi i **1"**
forter 1   -    I' between the sleei m
}. m  B (Cedsi 1 i.-is 1 i-. Iowa),
You do not Btty thai a light, warm
covering  must  bo Inld over the pa-
I se ail, i"  Iio  Ifl trussed for bed.    Hut
this mnsl be, if you would protect his
arms, An - mlnenl physician once told
me that children and bcd-rlddch Invalids oftener take culd by throwing
the amis restlessly nut on the outside of the bedclothes than in uny
other "'ay. The gesture exposes tho
1 in -.-i and throat, ami both ore po-
eullarly susceptible to changes of
tei pcrature
VKf/l- -imp
tt\  . AWwi A.f~      ^-i', t*-;.1*,-™    : - ■?'!&-
;t (a
55-F  m%)i HAPPY "DM51,
OH! ^iws!
!T %J^i
¥' '-•   &■-■
cm a :..   le chi 5       ' Wm
wai irvAS
B. B
/,xT    '-iii' '■'-''flfflW**^ \
i H.IIIII      u*i         '..SI ^*    "' ~,\ ■-. Jwr^f " ' ' ** ■"■™»i»*'wi^-T-'-w>»ij««.-w,mBm.-,     - <»wtmt\-*t
^T^^%^Q   £ - #^ <<; ■■■-' "*\*
. .   ;   *  Vji-JtwfJw-ri **r  *»
■NMSaHMl    I


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