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The Mail Herald Sep 29, 1906

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 '
IF YOU WANT AN
"Empire Typewriter"
Al'I'I.V TO THR
MAIL-HERALD OFFICE
LOCAL AIIKNT.
The Mail-Herald
IV-G Al;,*
AGENTS FOR
Empire Typewriter
THE MAIL-HERALD.
V.
V
VoL 12.-No. 115
REVELSTOKE. B. C. SEPTEMBER 29, 1906
OCT 2-1906     $2.50 Per Year
Mail
Order
Dept.
CB. Hume&Co.
Write
For
Samples
LIMITED.
DEPARTMENT STORE.
This is the Western Depot for Dr, Jarger's Sanitary System
of Woolen Clothing.
We can put you on the same basis as the Eastern Cities wiib
those celebrated specialties.
The highest grade ol Underclothing ior Children, Ladies and
Men. Dressing Jackets, Dressing Gowns, Men's Fancy Vests, Ladies'
Golfers, Children's Tarn 'o Shanters, Gloves, Hosiery, Woolen Boots,
Infants' Booties,
Those goods are all catalogued at standard price—the same
price here as in any other town in Canada,
See the Big Window Display on Mackenzie Avenue.
Ask at the Counter tor Booklet.
We carry the largest and best assorted stock ol Groceries in tbe
City, We can supply you fully with anything you may require in this
Department.
DRESSMAKING AND MILLINERY-SECOND FLOOR.
C.B. Hume&Co., Ltd
Stores at Arrowhead and Revelstoke.
THE-
PRESCRIPTION
which your doctor gives you must be
filled exactly as he ordered it and of
the very best medicines in every
respect to make it remedy the illness
for whicli he has prescribed it,
OUR LARGE
PRESCRIPTION TRADE
Considering that we have been
doing business iu Revelstoke only a
a few months is a result of CARE
lully, ACCURATELY and CON-
SCHNTIOU8LY following the
doctor's order and giving that
branch of our business the personal
attention ol the proprietor.
Remember Prescription work is our
Specialty.
Red Cross Drug Store
D. NAIRN, Phm, B.
CONDEMNS EDUCATION.
The Bishop ol Carlisle spoke witii
great bitterness at Carlisle of the
effects of modern education. He said
that there were "lewer burglaries, but
more forgeries; lees drunkenness, but
more gambling*, fewer murders, but
greater immorality, The number of
simple, happy hemes were decreasing."
The Bishop added that education wae
"fostering despicable notions of work.
He had been told that be had dishonored his episcopal office because he
had taken off his coat to lend a helping hand in bis little hay field.
WEDDING BELLS.
A pleasing event will take place
this afternoon at 4 p.m., at Knox
church, when Miss Carrie Rumens
will be united in the bonds ol matrimony to John Johnson, C. P. R. engineer. The happy couple will leave
for the coast on their* honeymoon this
evening.
'. .-P. . 1*. .-I*. .Sj-. |T, .-I*. .J*. .T. .T. .T. .T. .T. .T. ,"t. .-fa. .-.,. .'
9 'V 'V 'l' 'V 'V'+''+' vWWt -* +' +'"
CURIOSITY
*
o
o
o
o
o
1 thoughtful i 4
Ia an indication of THOUGHT and
people " realize that the Best ii always cheapest in,
the end.
ft
We guarantee that the stoves having the Gumey- **
Tilden trade mark are the BEST.    Furnaces, Stoves'
Ranges, Airtight Heaters, all sizes and all prices.
f LAWRENCE HARDWARE CO., Ltd.
Dealers in Hardware, Stoves and Tinware, Minen', Lumbermen's
and Sawmill Supplies, etc., Plumbing and Tinsmithing.'
|X, IT, ,j"i r"*"i .i'i itt lj"l H*, aa M aak -*l*' M aa A A at, m im *^>* M M A aak la *^*
THE LATEST
TELEGRAMS
Another Disastrous Storm-
Gorman Arrested.—A Sensational Trial.—Cuba Has
Been Virtually Annexed.
Mohile, Ala., Sept. 29.—Between
75 and 100 lives are lost, a score ot
vessels driven ashore or wrecked in
various parts o! the Gull o( Mexico
and damage amounting to 14,600,000
in Mobile and several millions in
outside towns and districts it the
record ol a storm whioh raged all
Wednesday and Thursday.
San • Francisco, Sept. 29.—A lire
last night destroyed the business
portion ol Barstow, Cal.
Tokonto, Sept. 29.—The arrest ol
John Gorman last night is said to be
tbe first step in tbe exposure ol the
conspiracy that purohased London Ior
tbe Hon. C. S. Hyiuan in ihe bye-
election of 1905. The disappointed
office-seeker has made a clean breast
ol tbe machines and methods and a
most sensational trial is anticipated.
Havaka , Sept. 29.—President Palma
has resigned and the United States
has interfered to prevent chaos in
Cuba, Taft will be declared provisional military governor of the island.
An abortive meeting ot Cuban Congress yesterday brought matters to a
climax, Marines were landed from
United States warships last night and
preparations for armed intervention
went on all night. To-day Cuba is
virtually annexed.
Nelson, B. C, Sept. 29.—The
Kootenay Fruit Growers' Association
yesterday rescinded its resolution
calling for an abatement of the tax on
Chinese.
St. Petersburg, Sept. 29.—Another
plot to kill the Czar wae discovered
last night, Two terrorists were
arrested. They were found in the
servants' quarters in the palace at
Peterhof.   Both were armed.
CITY COUNCIL.
A special meeting, ot the City
Counoil was held lust night in the
Council chamber. Hi." Worship the
mayor, and Aids. Howson, Caley,
Abrahamson, Tapping and Trimble
present. The object of the meeting
was that the preliminary work ol the
proposed sewerage system should be
discussed. His Worship tlie mayor
stated that he had mndo direful inquiries when at Kara loop ns regarding
the sewerage system now being arranged for in that city, and had noted
many points that might be ul use in
the schemes adopted by Revelstoke.
The piping in use there was ol three
dimensions, 15,12, and 6-inch, The
question ol frontage taxes was then
discussed and an article was read
giving examples as to how various
other cities provided Ior the coat ol
sidewalks and sewers. As to what
was the best and most economical
make ol piping was undeoided, also as
to where piping could be procured at
the most reasonable cost, either Irom
England or Irom tbe Coast. It was
agreed that tlie glazed piping was tbe
most suitable. Aid. Tapping suggested that the pipes should be constructed out ol cement by local
industry, but this question would be
considered at a later meeting. Alter
discussion as to whether the whole
oity should be laid with sewers, Aid.
Tapping moved, seconded by Aid,
Trimble, that Col. Tracy should be
engaged to make a preliminary survey at the earliest possible date before
the frosts set in, for a complete sewerage system and report to the Council,
The motion was unanimously carried.
Several questions on sidewalks and
roadmaking were discussed and the
meeting adjourned.
iQ
As with all other goods, we try lu hundl* nothing but the but,
and judging liy the quantity we sell [it is evident that people are
aware of this foot. Butter will be much bighei in price later on and
you will save money by buying one ur nmre Uixes nl present.
BOTJE^E   BROS,
GROCERIKS
HARDWARE
STOVES
THE FORESTRY CONVENTION
WM. STURDY
A Popular and Capable Police
Officer Leaves Revelstoke.
Revelstoke will sustain a great loss
of one of her most popular and conscientious citizens in the person ol
Wm. Sturdy who has been in the
police department here for several
years. A good citizen who had tbe
interests of the city at heart, and an
officer, scrupulous and zealouB in his
duties. Mr. Sturdy will be missed here
by one and all. With twenty-lour
years' experience in constabulary
work in three provinces, the retiring
officer deserves a well-earned rest and
has decided to take up tbe hardware
business in Hartney, Man., where we
sincerely hope that the tact and conscientious dealings that have stood
him in such good Btead here will still
serve him in his new lield ol usefulness. Police life is a strenuous one,
and Mr. Sturdy has won the respect
of all with whom he came in contact,
whether on duty or in the social side
ol life, having that keen ability and
foresight to discriminate while carrying out the demands of tbe law. Mr.
Sturdy has been presented with a
handsome gold mounted ebony cane,
suitably inscribed, a gift of the citizens ol Revelstoke, as a mark of
esteem and respect, and as a remembrance of a successful sojourn in our
city. He leavis on Monday evening,
accompanied by the good wishes of
his many Iriends.
A deputation of Ontario, British
Columbia and Manitoba farmers has
been organized to urge tbe Dominion
government to pass a legislation enforcing a two cent a mile rate on
railways.
The presence ol so many men ol
prominence from widely separated
parts of the Dominion at the Forestry
Convention now in session in Vancouver, the Province states, lends to
the gathering that national character
which it ought to possess, while the
attendance o! distinguished representatives Irom the United States forestry
service is testimony of the interest
and importance with which the proceedings are regarded beyond our
borders. It was certainly fitting that
the chief city of the province Bhould
have been selected ae the place in
which the Convention was to be held.
British Columbia contains tbe great
forest reserves of the Dominion, and it
is imperative that our people should
be impressed with the urgenoy of
retaining the great source of wealth
and ol provincial prosper ty; that they
should fully appreciate tbe value of
tbe asset which they possess, and
should take measures to prevent those
spendthrift methods which have
proved so disastrous in the older
provinces as well as in the United
States.
The consideration of the questions
which will come up Ior discussion
cannot fail to have a most beneficial
influence, not only in British Columbia but elsewhere on thil continent,
and should insure the application to
tbe management of our forests of
" those principles and methods which
have been shown to give the best
results " injother andjolder countries,
More than any other part of Canada
the province of Ontario undoubtedly
has experienced the injurious effects
of the indiscriminate destruction oi
the forests, Not only did that destruction involve the Iobb to that rich
and fertile country of timber of
almost priceless value, but it impaired
the fertility of the soil by disturbing
that even and continuous flow from
the watersheds so necessary to agricultural prosperity. In this respect
British Columbia, perhaps, does not
stand in the same danger which
proved so damaging to the older
province, but it is impossible to foretell the injury whicli might result
Irom the indifference to the protection
whioh forests afford to our watersheds.
It is to be hoped that the members ut
our Legislature will give such attention to the proceedings ol the convention as will dispose them to take
measures for tho safeguarding of the
great timber resources ol Britisli
Columbia.)
CEDAR CORD WOOD
Hard and Dry
A large supply o( tliis wood has been received at uur
yards and is now ready lur delivery at
14  Four  Dollar*  Per Cord  $4
WE ARE SOLE AGENTS FOR
BANFF HARD COAL
The beet and cheapest ccul fornllpurpoaes. It is free
from dust and does not clinker. We guarantee satisfaction
or will refund money    Leave yuur urdeis lor fuel st our olliee
REVELSTOKE FUEL & SUPPLY CO., LTD.
Molsons'  Bank  Building
E. J. BOURNE,
Boots & Shoes, Men's Furnishings, Ready-made Clothing
FIRST STREET, REVELSTOKE.
Say, Wifey
What the deuce is the matter with this
bread ? I was at mother's last night,
and she had the most lovely bread.
Well, no wonder, your mother bakes
y. with RISING SUN and if the grocer
sends any more of that stuff he sent
last, I'll send it back.   You get
RISING
SUN
FLOUR
i
I
and I'll make just asjgood bread as your
mother ever made.
Manufactured and Guaranteed by
The Western Milling Co., Ltd.
OF CALGARY, ALBERTA.
FOR SALE BY
REVELSTOKE, B. C.
Ii
.... - ,i^.p*irT-' THE MAIL-HERALD, REVELSTOKE, B. C.
REVELSTOKE'S
LIGHT PLANT
What the City Possesses on
the Illecillewaet River -
A Splendid Asset.
A mile and a half uut along the
enst track where the Ilh-cHlcwaet
River bus hewn for itself out of the
solid reck, a deep, narrow channel,
whose walls present the appearance nf
basaltic columns, and whose tuibulent
eddyn iu racing over the boulders and
rocks that try t.* bar its wny, drown
even tlie ronr uf a pus-ing tl'.iin, lies,
partially hidden amongst rucks nnd
trees, the unpretentious home nl our
city light. Few ol uur Citizens really
know just how Revelsloke derives its
ellicient electric lighting power, nnd
still fewer thero aro who snugly en-
sconced in their homes, surrounded
by warmth and light, give little if any
thought to the solitary operator, un
the bunks of the Illecillewiiet, who in
$200,000 FOR
WINNIPEG
C- P. R. Offers Substantial
Assistance to Secure
Water Supply.
Winnip-g is hide-d to I* congratulated un its gund fortune in having
well a munificent gift bestowed on
her, when Sir Thomas Sliaughnessy
aud Win. Whyte, president and second
vice-presideut ol the C 1'. R. met the
mayor and aldermnn of Winnipeg &•
formally by appointment, and Sir
Thomas on behalf of his company
made a voluntary donation of 1)1200,001
towards assisting the oity in securing
an adequate and suitable water supply.
To say that this generous offer is
greatly appreciated, would lie unnecessary, anil the city ol Winnipeg has
every reason t shake hands with herself. Alili,iiiith Winnipeg is tn be
congratulated ,m her good fortune,
how   iiniiili   more is Revelstoke to be
ENTHUSIASTIC
ON KOOTENAY
Canadian Manufacturers Asso
ciation wili Bind East and
West.
The speoial train, running in two
sections, containing the delegates of
the Canadian Manufacturers' Association recently assembled in convention
at Winnipeg, arrived here yesterday
day morning from the coast, en route
for the east. All the eastern provinces
are woll represented and the party
travelling number somewhere near
176. The great interest manifested
iu tlie west and the importance of the
convention's pronouncemet on several
questions of national importance, such
as tariff and transportation questions,
has tended to swell the numbers,
One and all speak in the most glowing terms of British Columbia and
its splendid possibilities. With further development the future ot the
drawal from bond, tiix tree, of
denatured alcohol, to take effect
January 1,190|*,
" And whereas, certain European
countries have enacted similar legislation:
" And whereas, Canada, is particularly suited for the manutacture ol
both grain ar.d wood alcohol,
" Therefore be it resolved that tlie
Canadian government bo requested tn
Consider carefully the regulations regarding the uses and coat of denatured
alcohol in Foreign countries and to bo
adjust Canadian regulations that
Canadian industries shall not be
placed at any disadvantage."
KNOX CHURCH GUILD.
The first regular meeting ot the
Knox Church Presbyterian Guild was
held in the church parlors with a good
attendance. The evening wns spent
under the diiection of the Social De-
partmept ol the organization to whom
those present are endebted for a most
enjoyable time. Altera game iu which
everyone took part, solos were rendered
by Miss N. M. Grant and Miss Borden
which were received with much appreciation. Refreshments were served
a few old songs sung and the young
people dismissed apparently nil much
pleased.
The next meeting of tlie Guild was
set lor Monday evening, October 1st.
This will be m charge of tlie Vice-
President of the Devotional Department, Assisted by the other members
ot the department and their friends,
BARREL FLUME AT POWER HOUSE.
fair or loul weather keeps his keen
and ever watchful eye nn the mighty
mass of water, that agninst ils will is
liehl back in its in.,il rush by the restraining ham! of man, nnd led. like
congratulated un possessing citizens
who have siillicent enterprise, city
p.mutism and jerservancu, without
any utitside assistance, to -ecure snd
put into practical use, such a splendid
ns n cowhuy  lends a  newly  broken1 water supply s* we now have.    It was
bronco, into the roi,ds and  channelsj Revelstoko    conception,   Revelstuke
prepared for it. Few ever think ot
the individual who reigns suprime
over the ninny forces o! niiiure out
there, which are brought into play by
uf city water supply in the Dominion.
WONDERS OF SURGERY.
province exceeds their wildest dreams,
and what has made the greatest impression is the wonderful mineral
resources, especially in the Kootenays.
It is the intention of many members
ol tbe Association to make a trip here
next year and have a thorough examination of the mines, mining properties, and the possibilities of investing
money. The main object ol the Association is to bring the west into closer
touch with the east, aud so see for
themselves that the things they hear
about in the West are as reported and
also to study the growth and methods
employed.    That the Association will
[do infinite benefit to Canada in general, dm easily be seen and that our
'city nnd district has appealed to many,
is  a  good  sii;n of  the ever rapidly
money, Kevelstoke energetic persilt-
aace nnd Revelstuke ultimate engineering skill and triumph that won the
day nud it redounds greatly  to our
human skill nml ingenuity, which are I credit  lhat we have, otnuf oar own
-essentia! for the production of uur city resources anil  enterprise,  unassisted
light.   The roar and puwi-rful rtiah of land withuut seeking outside aid, one
water as it loams down the Hume, the of the linest and must efficient systems
pulsating throo of the winding turbine blades, the resonant hum of lhe
electric teneriitois and the vibratory
mule ui the swiftly  travelling belts]
fhat transmit  the  power, nil  these
sounds mingle iu one must  medley, Ppfjf. GatTe   is   Transplanting inorertsiiij; pnpulnrity of Kevelstone.
Hie results ot a primary cause.    And     „,     , ,    „,     , , " "~"     *"     "
through all  this, the operator sits      Glands    an[1    Bloodvessels ClUrjMjrrD U\\ j CR
watching the cause  ol  the   ultiroittq      Prom flno Rnrlv tn innlhpr   ls.llMlllUli.il lllL.LL.ls
abject—electricity, that unknown ab-
,.       ',, ,      ,, ,       .      Stuttgart,Sept. 24.—Prof, (arre,
8".raet and intangible force that travels
along its wires with well nigh tucred-
ible rapidity,   Thil is the force that
ligills ,.ur   home,   mid   muses   lung,
evenings during the   waiter   months
Enjoyable.
Without  exaggeration,  Revelstoke
possesses une  of t!:„  finest  electric
lighting plants in the Dominion, not
inly for its present capabilities  but
',,..' _.   I-Angust,    Srol   Garre  described, the detson stepped ,,n to the gangway uf
»""■■■-■ ■■■'''"       ' "  c„„ ,; , *„„..,,,..    ,] hoy luffing the tender, remarking to the engineer
Irom ewtintini who had   portion!  ,,(ithattln-  switch   was   nut far ahead.
i his mother'stliiroid aland t-nnsplaiiti'd ''''''-re is a   particularly  heavy down
to bis spleen,     The  child after nine j grade  at  thil point, and tlie engine
months is developing  mentally,  and bad gained    nsiderable headway dur-
r»n walk and talk.  Prol. (.arre nar- ing thi two and a half miles run from
From One Body to Another.
. Pinned Down Beneath Engine
gross - natural investigation and Macleoh. Alia., Sept. 28.—A wreck
medicine, now ■■-•;■ here, the j occurred at, the junctiou eastofthis
result oi ui- experiment :i trans- town on Monday night. Conductor
planting bioc-!vessels an,! organs Irom Harvey puiled out with a heavy train,
one body to another,   This :- th/jjub-, with Engineer Fairley at the throttle;
ject which attraotedfo much attention  A. Falsoi his fireman.   Approach-
at the meeting of tne British Medical i ing the junction, where freight trains
associatioi I Toronto  last: pnll Up, front brakesman George Hen-
STENSLAND SENTENCED.
CmtiAao, Sept, 27th.—Defaulting
banker Paul O, Stensland, appeared
bofore Judge Kersten in tlie Supreme
Court yesterday, pleaded guilty to
charges of forgery nud embezzlement.
and was sentenced to an indeterminate
period in Joliet penitentiary.
The C. P. R. is constructing a
million dollar hotel at Victoria. It
will be finished in time for tlie next
year's tourist trade.
Quality in Spoons,
Knives and forks
LIIGHEST quality and lowest
price- are combined in Plated
Silverware from Diamond Hall'sown
faciory.
Special attention ii called to the
following prices for heavy quality
in a richly plain pattern that reminds
one of old-time family sterling ware.
Tea Spoons    - $3.00 doz.
Dessert Forks or
Spoons   -   - 5.00 doz.
Dessert Knives - 4,50 doz.
We trndufionrequest free of charg.
our large illustrated catalogue.
only harnessed to about o  twentieth
of its power, iind when the volume of
water now rushing over the dam is
made use "i, then- will i-e enoujli
power to generate current for almost
more than wc could make use of, .\„
an j-.-i to theoity it is
and  moreover, the citi/.ens l.avenu.
rated successful fix fieri men fa  in  Ihe
thc old station.     Instead uf reducing
.'    '   *   (transplanting ,,f blood  vessels from speed and coming to an entire stop
' one living animal   to  anothier,    He the engine crashed  ahead  into the
cause to complain of their light bills .
fn.
when tbey compare them with those
had also transplanted Hood  vessels open iwitch.   The brakeman held i
mi animals that lind been ,!<-ad  lor
an hour nnd a hall to live animals.
CANADIAN   BUT UNIQUE
Plans for Reorganization  of
Chicago Bank on New
Style,
From the ruins ut the Milwaukee-
tailed to convey the water nearly half Avenue State Hank will arise in the
n mile, will lie well understood, Rev- near (uture. new Bank| which ,,„„,„,
elstoke possesses a magnificent w*» h. fofgan, who is to be ohairmnn of
in the swift waters ol the IlleoillewMt thn board of directors, declared would
river and the day may yet ooiBe'lh- be "absolutely unique in America."
the near luture, when -ye shall have [t will be motloled on-tho Canad'iiln or
electric cars running in our streets.     ^-called Scotch F.nglish plan, which
 —•-*  i makes the president of the  hank sub-
Pieaeoe every Smoker-tlio " Maroa1 ject nl all times lo the  authority  of
Vuelta." the directorate's chairman,
(,I other cities
A walk out to the power house will
be well rewarded. The icenery is
magnificent and the machinery in the
power building, is of the finest typo
and will prove very interesting to any
one who -hows an intelligent curiosity. One ol the finest and largest
barrel Humes ever made can hi seen
here and the extent of the work et.
until he felt the engine overturning
when he jumped and got clear ol the
mass of coal which followed him Irom
the ■ irturned tender. The fireman
also jumped snd escaped, but tbe engineer wae caught beneath hil engine
and instantly killed. It is thought
that the escaping steam (rom jibe
engine, obscured the vision ol tin;
enginirr .'.i. . I,,,-,! to -ei- Hie -ignsl
lights ahead, but this will never be
known. Bil cars loaded with conl
were badly wrecked.
DENATURED ALCOHOL.
One ,,f the resolution, embodied In
Mr. MoNanght's report In the Main
lafltlfrers Convention, wns the follow-
ing redenatured alcohol:
" Whereas, the United Statu government have passed an ant for the with-
LAND NOTICE.
Notice is hereby jrjven that IK) days
after date 1 Intend to apiily tothe
Chief   Commissioner  of   Lands  iiiiiI
Works for permission to purchase the
following described lands situated in
\\',-st Kootenay district!
Commencing af a posi, planted on
the north side of Downie Creek, about
one-fourth uf n mile suulh of the
Downie creek trail, near the. 21 mile
posl nml marked "Ernest McBean's
.otilh-wcsl  Collier," thence north  -ID
'iinins, thence east OO.chains, thonce
Bouth In chains, tbonco west 00 chains
to puint of commencement! containing 'Ifli acres inure ur loss.
Iinl.etl Ilii- lllli day uf,Sept., IIIOO.
,.p29 KitNKHT MoBKAN,
NOTICE.
Notice Is hereby given that thirty
days "ft<-i- d.iii in- inlenil to apply lo
the Chlof Commissioner of Lunils nnd
Works for n special licence to out and
carry nwny liiulii-i trum the fiilluwing
described lands situate in West Koot-
■ 11\ district.
Commencing al a posi planted al
Hn, suulh w.-si toiiii'i'ul' Lot7687and
in.uked "Liuni, Watson Lumber Oo.'s
uorlh wi-ji corner," tnencefiflchains
mud, 80 chains south, 80 ohains west,
so ohains north to place of commencement,
Diili'ilst Ai-iouliMiul, B.O,i Ihls'jillth
day of BopUmilnr, Usui.
Lamb-Watson [aimuhb Oo„ Inn.
-ii'p 211
Founders in Canada of
Hand Tailored Garments, completely finished.
Exclusivencss
in Overcoats,
Fit-Reform Top Coats and Rain
Coats arc different enough to be
distinctive—without overstepping the
bounds of good taste.
If you demand something out of
the ordinary—in style as well as
pattern—you will find BOTH in
Fit-Reform Overcoats.
AND MORE Quality of cloth
—faultless tailoring and trimming-
are in every garment.
VALUE is the keynote of the
Fit-Reform success. 4
"H*ii.j*n
D'VALD
THE MOLSONS BANK
Irioorpunued by Act of Pnrllumoiit, Iffi-i.
HEAD OFFICE, - - MONTREAL.   I
Wm, Molson Macphkrson, Pli'S. S. II. EwiNU, Vice-Pies.    '
,1amus Elliot, (1,-ui-i-nl Mnmiger,
,   Capital paid up, $3,000,000
Reserve, $3,000,000
Everything in way of banking business transacted without un-
necessary delay.
Interest credited twice a year at current rules on Savings Bank   .
deposit?,
Wi. H. PRATT, Manager,
Rkvemtoke, h. C.
Imperial Bank of Canada
:,.....   ,, flead Oflnoe-forpnto,, Ontario.
Braiichos in thfl Vrnvlnco* of Matiitulia. Alborta, Sasl; ilcliewiin,
llritisli Columbia, Outariu, WU'itiflc.
Oapital Subscribed -       -       -       $5,000,000.00
Capital Paid Up ....   S4,28o,ooo.oo
Reserve Fund -       -       -       -       $4,280,000.00
D. 11. Wilkie, President; Hun. R. .Lu-tkay, Vice-President,
.
-
A General Banking Business Transacted.
Savinos Department—Deposits received and Interest allowed
at highest current rate from date of "u'p'Miihg account, nnd compounded half-yearly.
Drafts sold available in nil pints of Canada, United States and
Europe.   Special attention givon to Collections.
Revelstoke Branch, B. C—A. E. Phipps, Manager.
•;;■;■■■   '-'lj ■ -*-H4*-W-!-
f^%%%%^%%%'Vh%%^%«^^%^%'%^^%%%'%-V%%%%1
t PLACE YOUR ORDERS WITH
S. McMAHON, ■ FIRST STREET
For Agricultural Implements, Carriages, Wagon!*, Etc., John
Decro Ploughs, Molina Wagons, Canada Carriage Compuny's
Biu-i.'iiw, Planet Jr., Garden Beeders and Cultivators, Wheel*
wright and Iliacksnutli Work attended to. Horse Shoeing a
Specialty.
^^^■^^*V*V^^A*AAA\VW*^^^^W**V^^^V*V*MV*
LOANS NOTARIES
SIBBALD & FIELD
HAVE
Houses and Lots
FOR SALE
HOTEL VICTORIA
(Under   New   Management)
ROBT.   LAUGHTON,   Prop.,   REVELSTOKE,   B,   C.
First-olas accommodation for travellers.
Host brands of Wines, SpiritB, and
Cigars,
RATES   $1   AND   $150   PER   DAY
FREE   BUS   MEETS  ALL  TRAINS ~ THE MAIL-HERALD REVELSTOKE E C.
BOURNE BROS, Sole Agents.
- - -
—ry.—:	
PORT "LNVALID
A pure, non-medicated, Oporto Wise.
Cflf^PHY "NATURAL MONIILLA"
Lylllj HAM. il    A pale, null; »mt,ainr .earl old.
(TJ A l>pTI "CBATEAU LOUDENNE"     |
VjJLrl.l.\lJ JL   A violate win. .1 tfreil elefjnci,
BURGUNDYSr.
rl- %^^V»^%-V%VV**%*Av%%%*V*«^%-V%*V*VVTI.'**"M
P.   BURNS   &   COMPANY,   LIMITED.  *
HKAD OFKICIC:   OAlOAKY,   Vi.hkhta.
Wholesale and Retail Meat Merchants
Pork Packers aud Dealer   in Livo -Stuck.   Markets in all tlio principal Cities ami
Towns uf AUwrta. Ilriti-i.i •..mml-tu ami tlie Yukon!  Packers nf the Celebrated Brand
11 "Imperetor 1 Hams and Bacon, and ShamrOck Brand, Leal Lard. A
SOUVENIR  GOODS
ii vuu are looking ior something nice in 8POON8 AND
PINS, BELT BUCKLES, WATCHES, "BUNN
SPECIAL n for Souvenirs, wc hnve them here.
J.1GUY   BARBER, -    SK5,KS
C. P. R.  WATCH   IN8PEOT0R.
-M^»«..*^^^^.i-^^«i.«-i«,.i-^s..«j^^^^^^^^-^^^^a.^^v^^
FURNITURE, CARPETS AND LINOLEUMS
For all kinds of up-to-date and reliable furi|ltll|'il
mid house furnishings gu to
R. Howson & Co., Furnishers
LAND NOTICE
NOTICE IjtHKttKBY UIVKN that sixty days
after datu I Puntl to apply to thu Hon. Chief
Commissioner of Lands and Works for permission
to purchase thu followlm* deBcrlbed lands situate
In thu West Kootenay district,
Commencing at a post planted at tlie north-east
corner of Lot "24.17 and marked "J. Paxton'i northwest cornur." tlience east 10 chains, tlience south
80 eliuiiis, tnence went 40 ehnins, tdience north 80
chains to placo nl emu meneement and containing
820 acres more or less.
Dated this llHii day of September, 1006.
J. PAXTON,
■ep 15 Wm. Toye, Agent.
NOTICE
Notice Is hereby given that 60 days after date
I Iuieml lo make application to iln: chief nun-
mlssloner of Lauds -A Works for per million to
iiiin-liu,-!' (ho follow \ny. rii-serHmd land situate
In the WcHt Kootenay district:
Gotninonolna at a imst planted at the north-
west conier T. C. 7M», nm marked "Clara Mo-
Uniuiii* i south woit corner." thenee north tt)
ennlns, tlience ooit 4i> clialna, thence mint h to
chains, ilii'iicd Kent 40 chains to placo nf com-
nmnemni'iit, and cmilahiing tii) in-run muru or less.
ii relocation of *Saiiffn*tot>tfl preemption.
Dated this iuiii iiuy nf September, un«.
CLAlu McQOABRlB,
sepia M it. HoQuatrte^Ageat
LAND NOTICE.
VTOTICE is hereby given that. 60 days after
X> date, I intend to apply to the Chief Com*
mirisioner of Lauds qjid Works for oermission
to purchase the following described lauds
situated in West Kootenay district:
Conimenclng at a post planted on the Lake
shore about 2U chains from tue north-west corner
of Lot 2111 and marked "Jas. McQuarrie's southeast corner post," thence north m chains, tothe
north-west corner of Lot 2111, thence west 20
chains, thence south to Lake shore, thence along
the lake shore to place of commencement, anil
containing 40 acres more or less.
Dated this 10th day of September, 1906.
jas. McQuarrie,
sep 16 J. E. Taylor, Agent.
NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given that sixty days after
date we Intend io apply to the Chief Com*
missiouerof Lands ana Work!* forpermlsslon
to purchase the following descrlbe-d landi In
the dlstrictof Weit Kootfloay:
Commencing at a port planted at the north-west
Comer Of T. 0. 76S.1*), and marked "OH, Playle's
north-east corner,'" tlience w.--t to chaini, thence
south 40 rhalns, thence east  M chains, tlience
nuiili i"   ' liains [■■ i-l.i- ■   ol cumniencement and
containing 1*20 acres DON Of less.
Dated this 10th day of September, IM.
O- H- PLAVLK,
V    mp 16 MR   Mr< Jiuine, Ap nl.
NOT AT WAR
WITH HILL
Absolute Denial made by C.P.
R- President—The Basis of
Coast Rates.
Iu nn interview in the west Sir
Thus, Stniughnessy absolutely denies
tlmt the Canadian Pacific contemplated an aggressive railroad couitruction
wur against what are known ai tlie
Hill roads, in consequence ol the
Great Northern's expressed intention
building into Western Canada. Incidentally, Sir Thomas stated that he
thought Sir William Van Home bud
been misquoted vy a number of American papers, which had published
; interviews with him, in which he
expressed the opinion that the O.r.R.
j intended to carry on a railroad war
with the Hill interests.
'•The Canadian Pacific Railway Co
doee not extend into the United
State)," said the C.P.R, president. "It
is essentially a Canadian corporation.
True, it became interested in some
United States liuei twenty years ago
by helping them financially when
they needed aid badly. One of these
lines, the Duluth, South Shore and
Atlantic, bas not added to its mileage
for years past. The other, commonly
known is the Sco line, has during the
past ten years constructed a good
many miles of railway, and will, no
doubt, in the interest of its traffic, find
it desirable to build a good many
more. The Soo line is a dividend
payer, and the Canadian Pacific, like
any other reasonable shareholder,
gives ils support to the board of directors of that property, whose policy
is progressive and prudent. Neither
the Canadian Pacific in Canada nor
tbe Soo line in tbe United States
builds a single mile of railway for the
purpose' of injuring its neighbors.
Every mile added to either system is
for tbe purpose of providing transportation facilities where they appear to
be required and ot adding to its
revenue."
"Was not the extension to Spokane
built for the purpose of reaching a
vital spot in the affairs of the Great
Northern and Northern Pacific companies?" was asked,
"The Canadian Pacific did not build
the extension to Spokane, nor did it
provide money Ior building it," replied
Sir Thomas. "Its relation to the Spokane ^International company is only
in the nature oi a' traffic agreement."
"But has it not been intimated
that by readjusting the Spokane rates
the Canadian Pacific and the Soo line
can seriously affect tbe revenue ol the
Hill lines?"
"The rates from the eust to Spokane
are made on precisely the same basis
as those from eastern points on any of
the transcontinental roads to interior
points in the weit," said the C.P.R
president. 'No company could afford
to base its rates for tbe shorter mileage on Pacilic coast rates, because
these are established by water competition, io that I think all the companies, including the Canadian Pacific,
pursue the same recognized policy in
fixing these interior rates."
"How, then, do you account for the
interview given by Sir William Van
Home to the representative of one of
the New York newspapers?"
"I am afraid that some of these
newspaper men are in the habit of
misquoting Sir William," replied Sir
Thomas with a smile.
ASSUME FIRE RISKS.
C. P. R. Sets Another Example
For all Competitors.
Insurance against fire losses, not
the results of causes lor which carriers
are responsible, hai not in the past
been included in railway contracts ol
bills of lading by any common carrier
in America or Europe. A great deal
of litigation has resulted, but the
Supreme courts have always maintained that the carrier companies had
no insurable interest beyond their
charges in the goods transported on
their respective lines. The Canadian
Pacific Railway have now perfected
arrangementi covering all riski ol
damage by fire on couiignmcnte
travelling on their rail lines, and are
to be congratulated on the tact thit
they are the first transportation company in the world to assume this risk,
which has hitherto been a prolific
uiiirce ol litigation and loss. Thia
voluntary action will be highly appreciated.
BEVELSTOKE, B. C.
YOU CAN GET THE
!
MAIL-HERALD
TWICE-A-WESZ
POR A WHOLE YEAR FOR
$2:50 IN ADVANCE
JOB PRINTING
ALL WORK
PROMPTLY
AND NEATLY
EXECUTED...
COMMERCIAL
PRINTING
A SPECIALTY
WITH US HERE
. X
GIVE   US  A  TRIAL
M
iii (ii
LIMITED, REVELSTOKE, B.C. THE MAIL-HERALD  REVELSTOKE B. C
llv   rthflilslhri'-il-h r1^'1''"-' we" t0 stllte l',e c''reot
cause of  the  prevailing state of
PUBU8HRI) WKIINKHIUV ANU SATUR
DAY AT
REVELSTOKE, B.C..
SUBSCRIPTION  RATBS.
Including postage "i Ungliiiul. United Suites
■2.50
l.su
.  US)
By the year [through [,u.*: utile |
Half
Half
(Juajter *'
ADVERTISING BATES.
Legal notices 10 cunts p<-r line llr*t luiortton,
6 cenia pur Uno oaoli suliaoqitonl Insertion.
Mi-.i-iii-i-iiii'iii* Nonpariol II- lim-s mnke one
inch]. Store and general bueliiosa an
ilium,,-nienl* ,-.',, por llloll tier iiinlitli.
Prolerred poiftlona, -ii pur oont. ml-
diiiiMl. Iiii-li*. Marriages and Deaths,
.-.'c. each Insertion. Timber notices $5.Q0
Und notices #7.00 All ndvortlsomunU
HUlijuot ioih,iiii,|,r„viil,if tin- niatiagomout,
Wani.,,1 ,ni,l Condeiiicd Advertisements! -
Agents Wanted, ffolp Wanlod, Sii nations
wanted. Situations Vucunl, Teiichers
Wanton, Mechanics Wanted, 10 worda nr
Iim. Ho., i-iu-li additional lino 10 cuts.
Changes In slmullng advorttsotiienta must
bo In uy 9 a. in. 'I in-siliij- und Friday ol
Men wui'k to..,,-,ire uood dt-plny.
JIM   R1NTINQ im,iniuly executed at reason-
ahl'- rule-.
TKRSIH--I'.wh.  Subscriptions payable in ad;
valine.
lui'.ltlv-I'DNIil-'.NCK Invited on mutters ol
public lulerest, Couinitttiloatloiia to Editor inn-l be accompanied hy inline of
-.vriti-r. nn; necessarily fu publiention, hul
as evidence of good faith, correspondence
sliould hu oriel.
niLLAN k ELLIOTT.
tr
Barristers, Solicitors, Etc.
UEVEUSTOKK AMI THOl'T LAKE, 11.(1.
C. K.nn.uv 1'. C Ki.i.n
II
ARVKY, McOARTER
ANU PINKHAM,
BARRISTERS, SOLICITOUS, ETC.
OWICM!   IMI'EKIAI   II.1SK   HUOCK,   I'.KVKi.!
'STOKE, ll. C.
Money lo loan.
Ofllcoai Ilevelstoke, B. Cl Kon Steele. I!. O.
GEO. S, McCaktkr,
A. II.  I'ISKHAM,
Revelstok.-. B, C.
j. A. Harvey,
Furl Bteclo, I). (.'.
8
J.M.Soott l.L.li W, I. Brlggs.
COTT  AND  BRIGGS
P.AiiitiSTiiis, Solicitors,Etc.
Miini-.y Tn Loan
SOLICITORS I'ull MOLSONS BANK
First Street, Revelstoke, B.r
11
OBERT
SMITH
Piuvhicinl 1
and Surveyor,
u
in.- Stnveying
I'll, L-iiicei ing
Mc
Cenziis
Box iui).
Rhvelstokk,
E
MiWARU A. HAGGEN,
Minimi Engineer,
Oli'in. Amorloau Institute Mlutug Knglnoerci
Canadian Mining Iiistltute.1
Revelstoke, B. O,
t'A-tniiiiiii'ioii of and repurts on Mineral I'm
pertloi a Specially.
A.
li. WISNKH tt CO.
(Incorpoi'Htod)
Bankers & Brokers,
Dividend paying, mining, oil nud lndu=trht
invMtmenb. Ilighcit spooulatlvo profits com
blnod with b.tnk security; tumo dividend
cheques mailed evovj month to clients. Call
on uu- or write for particulars.
K A. HAGGEN, ■ REVKLSTOKE. B.C,
Agent for Kootouav,
Che flfoiiUlbcralb
"I would . ■ . earnestly advise them for
their good t,i order this paper to bo punctually
served up, und to be looked u)ion n- u i-.irt of
tin- tea equipage."  Anotsox,
SATURDAY, SEPT. 29,1908
THE MAIL-HERALD,
The  Mail-Herald  is printing
about I'd 10 papers now, whioh ia
very satisfactory  for  a cit;
district like this.    We are rather
proud  oi  tbe  ■■
Mail-Herald, and we think that
we have reason to be. The people
all read it and the business mei
hav,- time and again been kind
enough to say that thev can eas y
see the direct benefits ol advertising
in this paper. Of mrse the standing proposition holds goo i with
any business man, li you are not
satiMie,] ii: your " n mind as to
the dr ulatio -:' the Mail-Hi
you will be wel omed to the presi
room, where yor, in see the |
prit.■ • 1 and - i| * on the counter. You have the tight to know.
You pay your money lor advertising -puce, and it i- your right to
know what you are getting for your
money. But strange as it may
seem, the Mail-Herald i- one of
the few Bemi-weeklj papers in Cai -
ado that mak'-- their circulation
known to the public, 1' will pay
anv business firm to take matt -.*-
like Ibis into consideration when
they draw a cheque for advertising
accounts.
affairs in the east and perhaps, too,
in the west namely the predominance of men enjoying single
blessed ness, as against those who
have been heroic nnd perhaps fortunate enough to enter the marriage state. It is pleasing to see
by the account that the outcome of
the meeting was a decision hy the
ladies that bachelors sliould not
be taxed. Hence we can deduce
from this that even the ladies
themselves know it is not the fault
of the men and sympathize with
them in consequence. From the
general experience of those who
know, or who are supposed to
know, we find that without many
exceptions the resposibility of
bachelor-making rests solely with
the fair sex. It cannot he said that
there is a scarcity of likely men in
British Columbia, or to get nearer
home in this district, as statistics
prove to the contrary, and as may
nlso be gleamed in the various
walks of life here, where many prepossessing, yet forlorn, although
well circumstanced men can always
be seen. What, then, is the cause
of this shirking by the rising generation to throw in their lot with
their more fortunate brethren and
link their future with the girl of
their elioice. The reason is easy
to explain, should one know and
understand the style, character and
requirements of our Western sisters.
Their haughty bearing and icy
glances go a long way to make a
man vow that lie will be n confirmed
bachelor, rather than mar his future by tying the nuptial knot with
such a one as mentioned, Is it nny
wonder, therefore, that men who
have come to this country to settle
antl have the necessary to provide
a home for a partner in life should
prefer to return to his native land
and choose one irom there who
will-hare his troubles as well as
llis pleasures and not ruin hini by
extravagant ideas and a craving
at'ter the impossible? This bringing of a bride from other shores
casts much discredit on our Western maidens, yet too often, we are
sorrv to say, is this done and not
without a previous careful weighing of the whys an I wherefores.
;:. . .-. :. ■■■ .- dd -1 ', lei
*;. ■ marriagil le ung women ol
Br .-;. I o umbia consider well ere
they spend their besl la; - i.
haughtiness and pride, anu consider the time when they may have
tn look back, with nu other consolation than a cat and a cup of tea,
itter constitutes the much-
; ■ -'at.- of old maiden on
tl,e likely partners whom tney
id    ed  and  sneered al and ret
CANADA'S OPPORTUNITY.
It is only within the last decade
that we have begun to properly
appreciate our rich resources, but
now we are all full of confidence in
tho future of our vast Dominion
and the outside world is beginning
to learn what great opportunities
we have to offer. Sir Wilfrid
Laurier's striking phrase, "Canada
is the country ol the twentieth
century," has gained wide currency
because it gives apt expression to
the growing belief that no other
country contains such great resources ol natural wealth ready to
be developed. It is very important
then, lor us to adopt a policy that
will assume to our own people, to
those who settle in the country and
thoroughly identify themselves
with its interests, the full benefit
of this coming development.
Many millions of dollars willjbe
realized annually from the crops
produced in our rich soil, many
millions more will be taken from
our forests and from our mines.
Shall this wealth remain in the
country, shall the money which
represents it circulate in the jjDo-
minion for the benefit of the people
who develope these resources, or
shall we by a mistaken fiscal
policy allow it to go abroad for the
enrichment of other nations ?J The
future of Canada largelyjjdepends
upon the way our statesmen
decide I
Kootenai   Loan No. 15 A P. ft A. M.
Tho regular mooting), are hold In the
Masoulo Temple,
JddKollowaHall.ou
the third Monday tn
taoh mouth .1 1*
j.m. Vislllngbreth-
ron cordially wol
come
tl. A. l'KUUUNIKlt, Skorotart,
BBLKIRK LODOE. NO 12,1.0.0. F.
Moot* ovoryThured.'
evoninglnUililKolliiws
Hall at 8 o'olook
Visiting brethren oor
dlally Tnvllod to «l
tend
R..i.TA(IIIAHT,K.G.
,1, MATHIE, Sko
Gold Range Lodge, K. of P.,
Ne. 18, ReueHtoke, B. C.
MEETS EVERY WEDNESDAY
in (..Mil-Hows' Hall al 1
o'rlork Visiting Knlghu are
cordially invlled.
A. J. HOWE, 0.0.
(I. H. HUOCK. K. of  R. A H.
H. A. BROWN. M. of F
Mm, H. J. Ha.ihury. Manugresa.
First-Class Table.
Private Dining Boxes.
LiiritoDiiiingroom Inr
Banquets, Suppers, etc.
Furnished Roams To Let
FUST STREET, HEVELSTOKE
Vegetables
In email or large Lots,Irom 100
lln. to a Carload.   For price
write
L. E. GRIFFITHS, - Malakwa
RE-OPENED !
W. Fleming's
Meat Market
FIRST STREET.
Orders Ior Beet and Mutton,
Poultry, Fisli and small goods
will receive prompt attention.
BETTER FOREST FIRE LAWS
Strict Measures Against Destruction of Timber.
"We want better laws tor dealing
with fires," states President P, W.
Jones, ol the Mountain Lumber
Manufacturers Association of British
Columbia, in the Fore8try|convention,
"some better attempt at a fire ranging
system by the Provincial government;
more definite regulations covering tbe
difference between agricultural and
timber landa; aftampaigu ol education
under the auspices of thejJForestry
Association as to the importance ol
preserving standing timber (even
small growing trees) whioh will not
be tit tu lug lur some years; putting
down tires, and keeping sijuatters out
,1 timber areas and places where
young timber is coming un, and an
amendment ol the provincial regulations providing for such tenure and
terms on limber licences that the
lumbermen will be able to pay some
attention to forestry principles in
carrying on their operations. The
Mountain Lumbermen ivould ask tliis
convention to pass a stiiing resolution
calling lur a change in the legislation
regard 1110 l,-i-ii lires and would recommend the Northwest provinces ordinance loi ii- definition ol the responsi-
bilitiei and pi naltiet ind in addition
the system ol permits to start fires
CARPETS, LINOLEUMS,
John E. Wool's Furniture Store
Henry's Nurseries
VANCOUVER, B, C.
Extra lame importation of
Rill DQ t0 «r"ve from Holland, France
DULDO  nnd Japan in September
For Fall Planting
Thousands of Fruit and Ornamental
Trees, Rhododendrons, Rosea and hardy
plants now growing on our own grounds for
future planting.
No expense loss or delay of fumigation(
inspection nor customs duties to pay. Headquarters for Pacilic (.'oast grown and Imported Garden, Field mid Flower Seeds,
Visitors are always welcomo to inspect
our -stock.
Greenhouse Plants,
Cut Flowers and Floral Designs, Fertilizers
Bee Hives and Supplies, Spray Pumps aud
Spraying material.
No ageuts-thernforo you have no commission to pay. Our catalogue tells you
ahout it. Lot me price your list before
plnciug your order.
We do busiuess on our own grounds-no
rent to pay, and are prepared to meet all
competition. Eastern prices or less. White
labor, Catalogues Freo.
M. J. HENRY
Greenhouses: - will  Westminster   Road.,
Branch Nurseries!—South  Vancouver.   |
NOTICE
Notice Is hereby given that 80 dayi after date
we Intend to apply to the Hon. the Chief Commissioner of Lauds ainl Works fnr a special license to
cut and carry away timber from the following
described lands in West Kootenay District'.
Commencingat a post marked "BowmanLumber Co.'s north-east corner post," planted on the
oast side of Stauber Lako, at tin- north-west corner of Lot No.lMHUt, thence south 80chains, west
sn chains, north 80 chains, east80 chains to point
of commencement.
Dated this Wthdayol September, 1900.
sop 19       BOWMAN LUMBER CO., LTD.
NOTICE.
NOTICE in hereby given that 60 days after date
I intenil to apply to the Hon. Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for permission to
purchase the following descrilied lands In the
West Kootenay District, ou the east side of Upper
Arrow Lake, about 6 miles north of Nakusp:—
Commencing at a post planted near the Lake
thence north 4U chains, tnence west !n chains,
thence north 20 chaini, thencu west 20 chains,
thence smith 00 ohains, more or less, to Ihe Arrow
Lake, thence east tW chains along the lako to
point of commencement, containing 100 acre
more or less.
Dated this 17th day of Sept., 1006.
ASK YOUR DEALER FOR
"KURTZ'S PIONEERS"
"KURTZ'S OWN"
"SPANISH BLOSSOMS"
UNION    MADE   CIQARS
MANUSAOTUREO   BY
Kurtz's Pioneer Cigar Factory
HR, Cordova St., %
VANCOUVER, -  ■  B. C.
WAH CHUNG
Fresh Hay     New Potatoes
All Kinds of Vegetables
Front Street, Revelstoke
TELEPHONE 26.
SEE
Wing Chung's newly imported stock of Chinese,
and Japanese goods
The best assortment ever
landed in Revelstoke of
useful and ornamental
articles:
Tea services
Plates
Baskets
Cano Chair.
Handkerchief's ;8lTk Goods.
GOLD FISH
Fluent stock o( candles, ana traits In town.
Front Street, Revelstoke
IKlowor FoU
Uiuorolla .Statu!.*
Union Baskets
Smoking Jaoketa
311k ~
tl,
Stock, Share and Financial Broker
Mining, Real Estate, Insurance
and General Commission Agent.
FIRE INSURANCE
Agent For
Thn Non-Combine Insiiranco Companies who Rive lhe REST RATES
OF PREMIUM, combined with ABSOLUTE PROTECTION against loss
to amount ol Policy.
London Mutual Fire Insurance Oo.
of Canada.
Ottawa Fire Insurance Company.
Montreal-Canada Fire Insurance
Company,
Anglo-American Fire lusurance
Company.
Equity Fire Insurance^impany.
Colonial Fire Insurance 'Company.
Hudson's Hay Fire Insurance Co.
Dominion Fire Insurance Company.
pate Glass Insurance
Agent for
The Dominion Plate Glass
Insurance Company.
GUARANTEE  ACCIDENT AND
SICKNESS {INSURANCE
AGENT FOR
London Guarantee and Accident
Insurance Company.
Dominion ol Canadu Guarantee and
Accident Insurance Company.
LIFE INSURANCE
|AQENT  FOR
North  American  Lite   insurance
Company, solid as thc Continent.
Employer's  Liability
Insurance.
Maryland Casualty Company issues
policies to Lumber and Mining Companies and Contractors.
LIVE STOCK INSURANCE
Agent tor the Pioneer Live Stook
Indemnity Company, which insures
against loss by accident or death of
Farm Stock, Dairy Herds, Logging,
Livery, Teaming and Pack Horses.
K<*Ii2tl
I,. J. HOWARDS, Locator.
"SHOULD BACHELORS
BE T.WKD."
Apropos of nn   argumentative
meeting recently held in an eastern
province anent the above subject it
who may have turned oul model
fathers ind husbandi Therefore,
ladies ■: British ColumbU on-
descend to treat a mere man. oven
if a likely wooer, with a little
conai leration and now and thi n lei
the sunshine of a true heart through
vour icy sarcasm and apparent
frozen smile, and destow upon him
just the slightest remindei to his
perhap0 dull perception, that he
can rely upon one at least to contain thc spark of a woman's devotion. This alone is tbe solution
to overcome the prevalency of
bachelorhood in British Columbia
and as soon as the ladies see the
lolly of their ways, we will hear
more frequently the merry chimes
of the wedding bells and "f lees
trips to othcr shores in search of
wives.
j for Hearing land,
tlesi'les passing such resolution we
want every mombei ol the forestry
Association to use every Influence he
has and keep on agitating fur these
amendment!
NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given that 80 days
afterdate I intend tn apply to the Hon.
the Chief Commissioner of Lands and
Works for a speciul license to cut and
carry away timber fnnn the following
described lands:
Commenolng at a post mnrkeil "J.
Porter's north-east corner post." ut
the south-east cornel- of Thomas Pearson's preemption, thenci, south 811
ehnins. thence west XII ehuins, thence
north Ml clmins, tlience eust HU eliuiiis
in point of commencement,
Located Sept. iTih.lHOfl.
sep 26 J. PORTER,
THE MONEY SAVINC
W0M-SAVINC SOAP
That's Royal Crown kind—
made in  Vancouver— barges!,
-■ ap Faotojy west ol Winnipeg House cleaning and
waihingareesiy with Ils help,
And the money saving is the
Premium System
Booklet tells what we give for
Roval Orown Wrappers, Send
lor it—Free—Also try the
Soap.
Royal Soap Co., Ltd.
Vancouver, B. C.
NOTICE
Notice Is hereby given that on days after dale l
intend to ..wily to the Thief Cororalaatonor of
Unds nml Works for permission to purchase the
Mlnwinn descrilied land in Wesl Kootenay, two
miles soute ol Niiktmp:
Commenolnj al a post marked ''J, R-J.'s nortli
wast ront'-r." thonce no chains east, 10 chains
south. 60 chaini ire I lOchains north to place of
Qnunentemtnt containing B20acres more or le
Located Sflpt, nth, )9oe
w-pio .1. R JAMIKSON
E. W. B. Paget
Forwarding and Distributing Agent.
Express and Baggage Delivery.
Moving of Pianos, Safes and Furniture.
Coneral Draylng.
Office: McKenzie Ave. SSJSTK
Office Ptioite No. 71.     Houio Phono Ko. 7,
H. W. EDWARDS
TAXIDERMIST
Bear HeaiU, Animals, llinls, Flail. Eto.,
MOUNTED.
Anituul Rubs Mounted,
P. o. Dux 31.
stiiilin: OPPOSITE P. 0.
Revelitoke, B. c.
Private Sale of Household
Furniture.
I intend leaving Revelstoke and
have decided on selling my household
furniture by private auction. Parties
wishing to pnrcliaso muy call at my
residence on Second Street, cast of the
Queen's Hotel, at uny time.
T. STURDY.
Nothing bettor than eur" spnoliil..
NOTICE.
Notice Is herehy given that the Canadian Pacific Railway Company lm*
in- .lay III,-,! in uie Distriot Land
Registry Office at Kamloops, B, 0„ a
plan, pi-olll" und hook of reference
showing the proposed location Of a
branch lino to tin* Mundy Lumber
Company's* sawmill noar Throe Valley
Lake, Province of Ihiiisli Columbia,
iiiiiI IiiiiI four weeks afler lliisdnle
ihe ii.id Canadian Pacific Railway
Company Intends to apply in thc
Board of Railway Commissioners for
Canada under Section 175 uf tho Railway Act, for authority to construct
the suiil Branch.
Dated this 22nd day of September,
1006,
H. MARPOLE,
sep 20 General Superintendent,
NOTICE
Notico I- licroliy given that !K1 (liiysndcr dato
1 intiniil to iimily to lho Ctalct Commissioner of
Lutiils uml Works for permission to out and
carry away timber (rom the following descrih-
cd laiuls situate in West Kootonay district:
1. Cominonoing at a post plnntod on tho
norlli bunk of Downie Crook, about throo
mile" nbiivc Ci.nynli Crock and marked
"0. 11. Najjlo's north-east cornor post," thonoo
west m onalns, thenoe south 80 ohains, thenoe
eait 80 ohains, tiionoo north so chains to the
pninl of eomineiici-meiit.
Doted this 21st day o( Sept., 19H6.
■i. Commonolng at a post planled on (he
soulh-wi-l bunk of lluunie Creek, about 200
yards lielon llie mouth of Pass Creek and
miirk.il "li. ll. Naglo's south-east oorner BoSt,"
thenee norl li SO ehnins. thence wost 80 chains,
llicncii soulb 811 chains,thonoo enst sochalns
in the point of commoncomont,
8, Commencing al a post plnnted on tho
soulli'Wpst bank uf Downlo Creok, about
100 yards nlmve the nm,nli of J'uss Creok
and markod "0, li. Naglo's northeast corner
post, thonce west su chains, Ihenco south on
chiilii*. ihenee ,-n-i, 80 ohains, llit-m-e north 80
clmins to the poim or commencement,
I. Commencing at a pnul planted on tho
south-well l,n,li of iJuwnle ('reek about one
mul n hall miles nlmve the mouth of Pass Creok
mul marked "(I. II, tingle's, north-east comer
post, tnence wesl 80 clialns. ihence south 80
ilu. Ins. thence mst SO chains, thenoo north 80
chain* lo the point ofcoinmi.-nceuiont.
.',. Commenolng at a post planted on the
MUth-woS! bank ol Duwnie Creek, about ono
an,I n half mile* nlmve the mouth of I'nss
('lei-k nnil murked "(j. H. Nnglc* north-weit
cornor post," thence soutli sn clialns, thonce
east sn clinin*. tlienco nort.li su chains, thence
i.esi su chalna tu the point of eommenco menu
Hale,! Ihis 22th day ol Sept., 1!KX).
«cp » O. II. NAGLJI,
Mining and Industrial
Promoters
A. L. Wiener & Co., Bankers and
Brokers, New York.
Douglas, Lacey &■ Co., Hankers and
Brokers, New York and Toronto.
Fuel
Agent for Crow's Nest Psbs Coal Co.
International Coal and Coke Co.
These companies Biipply the best
and cheapest heating and steam coal
on tbe market. Prices in Revelstoke
from $7.60 to $8.50 per ton.
REAL ESTATE
City lots, Rural Lands, Farm and
Stock Ranches, Real Estate, Mining
Properties, Timber Limits, bought and
sold.
Houses and Business Premises for
Sale and to Let.
FINANCIAL
Agent for
Canadian Loan and Securities Co.
Dominion Trust Company.
All active mining and industrial
stocks bought and sold.
Money to Loan on City and Rural
Securities.
Loans granted for buildings and
homesteads where recommendation
has been granted though title has not
been issued.
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES
Purchasers found for Hotels, Stores,
Liveries, Bakeries, Restaurants, etc.
Agents in principal centreB ol Canada and United States.
OFFICE :  MACKENZIE AVENUE
Revelstoke, B. C.
Next Office to CP.R. Telegraphs.
NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given that HO days
after date I intend to apply to the
Chief Commissioner of Lands and
Works for n special license to eut and
carry away timber from the following
described lands situated on the west
side of the north-east nnil of Arrow
Luke, West Kootenay:
Commencing at a post plnnted nbout
•HI ohains west from shore an the
soutli side of survey line of the M, 0.
Young Canuck, thence west 150 chains,
smith 40 cliains, cast 100 chains, north
-ID chains to place of commencement,
Dated 10th Sept. 1008.
sep 22     WILLIAM I'ARTON. ,#*
THE MAIL-HERALD. BEVELSTOKE, B, (!.
TROUT LAKE.
Prom onr own correspondent.
Trout Uke is this season tlie scene
ol big vegetible and ri ot crops. Tlie
winners are probably Andrew Abrahamson aud A. (i. Fraser. Androw
wins in potatoes, having raised ou lhe
site ot tlie old Queens hotel, the linest
potatoes ever grown in Kootenay,
while A. G. Fraier's crop ol cabhages
supplies monster heads which will
fill a large chair. Samples have been
sent to Nelson for exhibition and will
certainly open the eyes of those who
see them to tlie wonderful agricultural possibilities ol Trout Lake. The
hearts of some of Mr. Fraser'scabbages
will measure 15 inches in diameter,
Trout Lake is hound to become one
of the finest summer resorts in British
Columbia. The scenery is unsurpassed.
There is excellent boating nnd hshing,
anil strange as it may appear there is
an absolute absence of mosquitoes,
Visitors from Revelstoke and Arrow
head last summer were surprised lo
find the lake town so charming in
this respect.
Trout Lake is also a town of pretty
homes. The well-kept gardens, radiant
with llowers, and the orchards are a
feature of the town, those of Mrs.
Fraser, IV. Abrahamson and 8. Shannon being specially worthy of note.
The government office has been
greatly improved ol late, and Mining
Recorder Campbell will have to hustle
next summer to keep the new laid
lawn in good shape.
A. G. Fraser has purchased Irom
Andrew Abrihamson a piece ol land
across the river and is having it improved.
Mrs. Fraser kept the town supplied
this season with beautiful llowers, her
garden being a picture.
We regret to learn we are to loBe the
services of our popular teacher and
mining man, S. Shannon, who has
accepted a position in Ontario, and
leaves for there shortly. Mr. Shannon
is quite an old tinier in the district
and has done liis share towards its
development and publicity.
The government .have done excellent work in repairing the road leading into Trout Lake and also that
from Ferguson to the lake. The work
was done under the supervision of H.
Maepherson, on whom it reflects
credit.
large dining room of the Mount
Stephen house on Tuesday evening.
Tlie citizens ol Field were invited to
attend and quite a number availed
themselves of tbo opportunity. Tlie
music was splendid and those present
feel niuvh indebted to tho ladies of
tlie orchestra and those who arranged
tlio event.
Mrs. Jos. Blunden and her children
have returned Irom Revelstoke where
they have been spending a holiday.
Mrs, 0.1). Hoar and children are
spending a lew days at the homo of
Mr. mid Mrs. McGillivary.
A party consisting of Fred Maunders, Roxy Hamilton, Mat Majerion,
0. 0. Hoar, Jim Johnston have returned from their fishing and hunting
expedition into the Kootenay Valley.
They went in from Leanchoil about
50 iniles to the bead waters of the
Kootenay. They brought home a fine
lot of grouse and a good catch of fish.
Miss Marjory McDonald has gone
to visit friends in Revelstoke and
Shuswap,
ROGERS PASS
From our own correspondent*
Engineers Trimble and Middlemas
took a few hours off for grouse hunting
yesterday. As no grouse could be
found in the near vicinity, they found
satisfaction in despatching two of 8.D.
Morris's pet hens with their email
artillery. The game was cooked in tlie
shape of a stew, and was divided into
two sections. The first found Engineer
Trimble at the head end, which was
composed of neck and wings, while
Dunk Ferguson bad charge of the
rear. Fireman Wm. Dodd working in
as centre. The second section waa
handled by Jimmy Middlemas at the
head, and he showed his ability with
one hand on the neck for a throttle
and his eagle eye glued on the remainder in his charge, while Carpenter was looking after the rear.
A. Fleishman was introduced into
the mysteries of chiokendora, and did
well considering all things. Towards
the end, it was discovered that a wing
was mining, and some one tried to
accuse Mr. Morris's Chinaman, but
' as the lost member was well iueuied
with Hec McKinnon we have no
doubt that it will be settled in lull.
FIELD.
Frnm our own Correupdndent.
We are sorry to tell of the death of
the infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
*Wm. MePherson. She died at noon
on Tuesday and was taken to Goldn
Ior burial on Wednesday evening.
Out of the kindness of Mr, Campbell tbe children of the Sunday school
!«d a drive to Emerald Lake on Saturday last. Quite a number of tho
parents went along and the day wai
much onjoyed by all. Many thanki
to Mr. Campbell.
On Friday evening of lrst week a
euchre party was held in the Buck-
ham hall. It was well attonded and
thoso present pronounce it to have
been a success.
Tlio orchestra Irom the C. P. R.
hotel at Uunll' gave a concert in the
ARROWHEAD
(From Our Own Correspondent).
Missionary Baynes, who has been
in charge ol All Saints Church Minion
during the Vicar'i three months absence, concludei hit duties Sunday,
Oct. 7th. It is generally admitted
that Mr. Baynes has done good work
during bis sojourn in our midst. He
will carry away with him to hil new
field of usefulness the hearty good
wishes of the settlers.
The Rev. W. F. Johnson will reiume
his duties Sunday, Oct. Uth.
FALL MILLINERY
Reid and Young.
On entering the millinery department of this firm, one could see at a
glance that nothing iu millinery
fashion was missing; the beautiful
arrangement and perfect blending ol
color was a pleasing sight. It is certainly a season of beautiful millinery,
and us was remarked on all sides tbe
showing of chic creations and beautiful trimming would do credit to a
much larger oity.
Extreme types, large and small prevail; and effect rather than hue
appear to be the leauture ol the season. Many ol the beautiful hats
abown are exceedingly simple in style,
a characteristic which Ib greatly appreciated by tlie lady ol distinction.
Among the newest shapes shown
are the Peter Pan, Tamborine, Hood,
and Mushroom. We are tcld the first
line are very popular both in the
American and Eastern cities. Several
Picture Hats were shown, as well as
the staple shapes that all are familiar
with. This season shows many ol the
dressy hats maJe of   pressed   felt
The leading colors are black and
white, wine, petuna, green, blown
and a new American shade shown is
called "London Smoke."
The trimmings and ribbons must
have a word. The latter allowing
some of the most beautiful plaid and
Dresden designs.
To do justice to a pretty hat it must
be seen, not described; but one we
must mention was a large mushroom
shape made of brown velvet, chantilly
lace, mink Iur, wings and flowers, but
arranged to be a perfect study in millinery art. Altogether it was a splendid demonstration of beautiful millinery, every hat distinctive and pretty,
without being garish.
water
Houses and Rooms
To Let^**z*v
Home, First ftijbet, bbt
laid on.-$20.      \-    fl
House, Third Street, flustered,
New,-$20.      j    ' ■*--,'
Rooms on l\.s /Street and
Mackenzie Avenue.'' /
I have a client who is prepared to lit up rooms to mit
Tenant in one ot lho best and
most central buildings in the
city,
£ A. HAGGEN.
Look at This!
WANTED-Kiiown-I Imve what
appeals to be an exccllentoppni-tiinity
for a mnn with $850 to handle the
agency for the Interior of British Columbia of the PITNER GASOLINE
LIGHTING SYSTEM. Is a great
success and will pay from $150 Ui $200
a month.   Apply to
E. A. Haggen,
Real Estate and Investment Broker,
REVELSTOKE, B. 0.
CORPORATION OF THE
CITY OF REVELSTOKE
Court of Revision, 1906.
Notice is hereby glvon thnt the first sitting of
the Court ot Revision to hear complaints
against the Assessment Knll. as prepared by
the Assessor for the City (or tho year 1906, will
be held at the Council Chamber. Citv Hall,
Revelstoke, R. C„ ou Monday, October 1st, llllll),
iiiTaij, in.
H. FLOVD,
li ; I i .1.
Revelstoke, R. I'.. Aug. 28th, 1906.    aug 29 td
CORPORATION OF THE
CITY OF REVELSTOKE
Voters' List, 1907.
HOUSEHOLDERS and LICENCE
HOLDERS are hereby notified, that,
in order to have their names placed on
the Voters' List for the 1007 Municipal
Elections, they are required to make
the statutory declination, and deliver
the same to the City Cleik during
the month of October
Forms can be obtained at my offlce
on and after October 1st.
H. FLOYD,
City Clerk.
Revelstoke, Sept. 25,1006. 4t
B, C. grapes 50c. baskets; Ontario
grapes 75c. baskets; and California
grapes $1 baskets, fresh today at C, B,
Hume & Co's,
The worst runaway last week upset
one ol our Cooking Ranges but it
couldn't break it, it just warmed it up
a little, and tea was ready at the same
old time.—Lawrence Hardware Co.
The best life insurance is when ill
to have your druggist compound your
prescriptions accurately. We use only
the purest of drugs.—Canada Drug &
Book Co., Corner Store.
Please* every smoker the
Vutlta."
'Maroa
Miss Betty McLennan
(Pupil of Dr. A. S. Vogt, of
Toronto University)
ii prepared to take pupils in Piano
Instruction,   Reiideuce—Fourth St
NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given that 110 (lays
after date I intend to apply to the
Chief Commissioner of Lands nnd
Works for a special license to cut and
carry away timber from the following
described lands:
1, Commencing at a post planted
on tlie north hank of Snow Creek
about Smiles east of Burton City, and
niarked "J, R. Janiieson's north-east
corner." thence west 80 chains, thence
south 80 chains, thence east 80 chains,
thence north 80 chains to point of
commencement.
2. Commencing at "J. H. Jitiuie-
son's north-west corner post," planted
on the north bank of Snow Creek
about 8 miles east of Burton City,
thence enst 80 chains, thenco soulh 80
cliains. thence west 80 ehains, thence
north 8(1 chains to point of commencement.
S. Commencing at "J. R. Janiieson's north-west post," planted on the
north hank of Snow Creek about 0
miles east of Burton City, thence wist
100 chains, (hence south lOchains,
thence west 101) chains, Ihence north
40 chains to point of commencement,
Dated Sept. 18th, 1000.
sep 25 J, R. JAMIESON.
THE REVELSTOKE WINE & SPIRIT CO.
LIMITED.
Import direct from Country of origin.
WHOLESALE    DEALERS    ONLY.
RBVBLT80KB, B. O.
Central Hotel
a-c   REVELSTOKE, 8. C.
ABRAHAMSON BROS., PROPRIETORS.
Newly built.    First-class in every respect.    All modern conveniences
Large Sample Rooms.
Rates SI.50 per Day, Special Weekly Rates.
Queen's Hotel, Trout Lake, under same management
ORIENTAL HOTEL
J.
suitably furnished with the choicest the
market affords. Best Wines, Liquors and
Cigars.   Rates $i a day.   Monthly rate.
ALBERT    STONE    PROP.
Queens ftotel
COMAPLIX
Best brands oi Wines, Liquors and Cigars.   Travellers to
Fish CreeK will find excellent accommodation at this
Hotel.
CHIEF  YOUNG,        -        -        Proprleto.
EXTRA-PROVINCIAL OOMPANY.
No. 283.
CERTIFICATE OF THE REGISTRATION OF AN EXTRA-PROVINCIAL COMPANY.
"Companies' Act, 1807."
I HEREBY CERTIFY that the
"Smith Creek Mining and Development Company' has Ihis day been
registered.' as   an    Extra-Provincial
SYNOPSIS   OF   RBOULAJIONB  QOV-
B11N1NG  THE  DISPOSAL, OF DO;
MINION    LANDS    WITH IN    '1HB
RAILWAY   BELT  IN  THE  PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA,
A LICENSE to out timber can be ac-
oulred only at pubUc compeuuon.    A
rental ol J5 per sciuare mUe Is charged
for all timber berths eicept those situated west of Yale for which the rental is
at the rate o£ 5 cents per acre per annum.
In addition to the rental, dues at the
following rates are Oharge*:-       „„.    .
Sawn  lumber,  W cents per thousand
"Railway ties, eight aad nine feet long,
11-2 and 1 3-4 cents each.
Shingle bolts, 26 cents a cord.
All other products, i per cent on tne
"".Ulcense Is Issued so soon aa a berth
is grunted, but In surveyed_.territory no
timber
Permits to cut wnimi  mo u'°" •--""""   "-,'  ' ""	
nt niihiio competition, except n the cane ol contrast raiment.
at pupiio wnymuwa)..     >      (h   a        Data 8th day ot Sept,, 1008,
1807,'' to carry out or effect all or any - -„,-,;, com.KUtml, e
of the objectB of the Company to 0f ictual settlers, who
which the legislative authority of the bor tor their own use.
Legislature of British Columbia ex- «'""='-  ll,*J 0,1"*'s
tends.
The head office of thc Company is The dues iiuyai.ii- -..»». . *i"-£;ujSe
situate at Phcnix, in the Territory of *^JHK^* & wooT|-
Arizona.
The amount of ,..<* „,.,....,. „. *..v
Company is five hundred thousand
dollars, divided into five hundred
thousand shares of one dollar each.
The head olliee of the Company in
this Province is situate on First Street,
Revelstoke, and John Manning Scott,
harrister-at-lniv, whose address is the
same, is the attoi-nsv for thc Company
(not empowered to issue and transfer
stock).
The time of the existence of the
Company is twenty-five years from
the 10th day of July, 1003.
The Company is limited.
Given under my hand and seal of
offlce at Victoria, Province nf British
Columbia, this 10th day of September,
one thousand nine hundred and six.
IL.S.J S. Y. WOOTTON,
Registrar of Joint Stock Companies,
Tlie objects for which the Company
has been established and registered
are:—
To operate and carry on the business
of placer and quartz gold mining in
the Province of British Columbia,
Camilla and elsewhere; to transport
goods and merchandise by vessels or
otherwise; to purchase and hold timber
lands and engage in tbe manufacture
and sale of lumber! to own and conduct stores, and trading posts, and
generally to have the right of engaging in any and all kinds of husiness
that a natural person might or could
in the United States or any part of the
world. acp 22 Iw
timber and sawlogs of any   •"""*,--,
cept oak; from 1-2 to 11-2 oen» per 1 meal    -
lhe capital of the A^^^tM»fmjiQ)j» ,,„
CEMENT BLOCKS
Manufactured for all classes of baildtags
CEMENT AND LIME FOR SALE
All kind." of buildins aad plastering
undertaken.
A. PRADOLINI, • REVELSTOKE
I IH
NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given that lin days
after date  I  intend  to apply to the
Chief Commissioner of Lands and
Woiks for a special license to cut and
carry away timber from the following
descrilied lands in West Kootenay
District:
Commencing at a post planted on
the north-west corner of Lot lllllll,
thence 80 chains east, thonce 8(1 chains
north, thence 80 chains west, thence
80 cliains soutl^to place of coiiunenei
ment.
Dated September 20th, 1005,
sept
lieu,   uut   .11   eui.ojBU   .........    --
can be cut ou a berth unlll me
i-egisierea- as    an    ivsii-a-i-i-oviiiciiu  timber can be cut on a ueuu u..
require tho Um
getttori'Tnd'othTrs may also obtain
pemUts to cut up to 100 cords ot wood for
ale  without .competition.
The dues payable under a permit are
foot tor building logs: (rom W i-i w »      „  „, n,,],,^,,,,,
cents per cord tar wood! 1oent o^enw c
posts;" 3 cents for railway ties; and 60
cents per cord for shingle bolts. .
Leases for grazing purposes are Issued
for a term of twenty-one £"•. »»_»
rental of two cents per acrei per annum.  „. ,
Coal  lands may  be purchased at *M Sen
per aire for soft coal and » fo, anUira-  	
cite Not more than 320 acres may be
aboulred by one Individual or company.
Hovaltv at the rate of lo centa per ton
of 21X10 pounds is collected on tlie gross
0 Entrfe. for land for agricultural pur-
iSvl, made personally at thelo-
SftaBOffice to? the district In which
the land to be taken up Is situated, or
ft*homesteader desires, he, may, .OJ
application to the Minister of he WfM
at Ottawa the Commissioner of ImnUara-
tion at Winnipeg, or the local agent for
Hi.T District within which the land Is
situatedI, receive authority for soma one
\m&\fU MS- for Homestead
'"xTettler who has received an entry for
a homestead, Is required to perform the
condUloni.connected therewith under one
VXtp?* S£ residence upon
and cultivation of the land In each year
during thc term of three years.
it Is the practice of the Department to
reuure a settler to briny 16 acres under
cultivation, but If he prefers he may sub-
sutute slock; and 20 -head of cattle to be
actually his own property, with buildings
for their accommodation, wUl he requlrea*
Instead of cultivation. ,,,.,„,„
(2) it thc father (or mother. If tho tether Is deceased) of any person who I.
eligible to mako a homestead entry under
the provisions of the Act. re.lde. upon
»'farm l" the vicinity of the land entered for by such person as a horoe.li.ad,
the i-eaulromentj, of the Act as to realdence prior to obtaining patent may be
satlslled by such penon residing with the
'Wtrtt&er ha. hi. permanent
residence upon farming lend owned by
him In the vicinity of his homestead, the
requirements of the Act a. to realdence
mav bo satisfied by residence upon th.
Application for patent should bo made
nl lhc end nf three years before Hi. local
agent, sub-agent ur a homestead In.pce-
Before making application for a patent,
the sottler must glvo sii months' notice
in writing to the Commissioner of Dominion Lands at Ottawa, ot his linen-
t,0n '° <"- "w. W. CORT,
Deputy Minister nf the Interior
Ottawa. Februray Uth. IMS.
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that 30 days
afterdate we, tlie undersigned, intend
to make application to the Hon.
Chief Commissioner of Lands and
Worki for a special license to cut and
carry away timlier from tlie following
described lands situated in the West
Kootenay district, about 16 iniles Irom
Burton City;
1. Commencing ut a post planted
on (he east side of Cariboo Creek,
thence soutli I'll) ohains thence east
411 oiit'ini, thenco nortli llll) chains,
thence west -10 chuius to point ul cniii-
iiieiici'iiient.
2. Situate in the West Kootenay
dislricl iibmit I-l miles from Hurtou
City. Commenolng at a post planted
,10 clmins from the Creek and on the
west side theuce muth llll) chains,
thence east 40 chains, thence north
1110 chains, tlienco west 10 chaini til-
point of commencement,
3. Commencing at a post planted
on the west side ol Cariboo Creek
about 13 miles front Burton City,
thence south 100 chains, thence east
40 chuius, theuce north 1G0 chains,
thence west 40 chains to point oi.
commencement.
4. Commencing at a post planted
about 35 chains on i lie soutli side of
Cariboo Creek about 12 miles Irom
Burton City, thence east 160 chains,
thence north 40 chains, thence west
160 chains, tlience south 40 chains to
point of ciiiiiiiieneenien'.
5. Commencing at a post planted
about 60 chains oil tlie south side of
CaribooCrcek about 7 miles from Burton City, tlience south 160 chaini,
thence west 10 chains,thence notth 160
chains, ihence east 40 chains to point
of ciiiiiiiieiicemeiit
6. Commencing nt a post planted
about 8 chains on thc cast hank of
Caribou Creek, about 5 miles Irom
Burton City, thence east 80chains,
theuce north 80 chuius, therce west
80 chains, thence south 80 chains to
point ol commencement.
Located this 15th Sept,, WOO,
S. J. HARLOW,
sep 111 ,1. A. DOUGAL.
NOTICE
Noticels herebytfiven thatSOitajnafterUftteI
inii'iul to apply tn thi- llmi Chief Commissioner of
Lands ami Worka fur n special licen.se to cut mid
carry awav timber from the followltiff ueKTibea
lands situated In West Koooenay district:
1. Commencing nt a post planted alwut ' i mile
east of Big Iti-ml trail ami about ft*) miles from
Goldstream and marked "George tatorme'lMUth*
west corner imst,*'tlience eaat 160 chains, thence
nortli iu ehains, wesi m chainB, Booth jo chain.-* to
■mint of commenoement.
•>. Commencing at a post planted one-hall mile
east nf Ilic Bend trail ami almnt fll miles south Of
Goldstream and maikeil "George Gafnrme'a nortli
west corner," thence east W chains, Mnth 4"
... Commencing nt a imst planted one-thin) "f *
mile east of Big Bern! trail ami about 6| miles
is*. <>i pig Bend trail anu .niwamjium.-.
if Goldstream ami marked "George U
Bontll-west corner imst." thence east )00
irth 411 chains, weat WO chaini, aogUi 40
point nf commencement.
•mntli
forme's
chains,
chain*t
1. Commencing at a post planted one-third
lite east of Big Bend trail ami about o% miles
if Goldstream and marked "George Ia*
mirth-west enrner post" thence -.-flst nw
mtli 40 chains, weal U» chains, north 40
liains to point of commencement,
5   Commencing at a poat planted HO yards east
of liig Bend trail; .nnl aboytfi<01yarils from
Seven Mile Creek ami marked "(leorge Ufornie s
north-weal corner post," tlience e.-wi uso chains,
mtli 40 cliains, we.it 180 chalna, north 40 chains to
'■iui of commencement.
Date.llotliilay of .Sept., 1000,
neplO       OEOROK l.AFult.MK, Locator.
NOTICE
Notice Is hereby given that bo dayi after date 1
intern! toapply to the llmi. Chief Commissioner
..f Utuls ami Works to purchase the following
doacrlbBd lamia sltnatwl in the district of Wen
Kootenay:
Commencing at a post placed at the north-west
corner of -Lot U4W. mnrkeil '-J. B. Mackentle'a
south-east corner," thenoe weat40 chalet, tnence
north lo ihalns, thence east lOrhainstoshorenf
Uke, thenco following shore of Uke to starting
pnlnt. Containing 160aerea,
Dated tho Ifith day of Sept loud.
J, B, MACKENZIE,
nep HI By J. A. Magee, his a<ent.
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that 60 daya after date 1
Intond to apply to (lie lion. Chief Commissioner
nfUmls ami Worki. Victoria, B.C.forperm*
ni to nuroase the following described lands,
near Burton Ciiy lu We-t Kootenaj Jlrtrlct;
Commencing al n post planted atongsl
■- i--" r----"" ■■ -■—■•,-.■■■ JI u.
A. Saga m ion si Ies* south-weit corner port," ami
running them-e nontli to chains, thenee wi-stio
chains, theme imrth 10 chains, thenoe east 40
chains to commencement poinl Containing 160
acres,
Dated Slat day of August, IBM,
sep 10
. WALKBR.
NOTICE.
Notice li her.br ilrenthal so,law from dale I
ilit,-n<l t,, iij,|,I> l„tl„- ll'-u th'-Cnlef Commit-
doner „f l.,.n<!. snd It'orks loi jMrmlnlonlo pur
Iiiiii-til.. Mil,.uiii-  I,-. nl-Ml („„l*. In -1... 1V..I
liooteiiav district, hor. „l upon Allow
Lain:    '
Notice Ih horoby glvon thai Du dayi ufli-r dale
wo InUillil Iii npiilj Iii llm liun. Chief Ciiiiiini*-
l)(11tli!I)T ARMSTRONG   slonin-uf binds anil Work* for a ipoolal liconso
KUIH'jIU AllMSI KUftU.   SJ     d mnJ umiy ,,,„,,„ ,,.„,„ ,|„, f0|[ow.
Ing doscrllml  linn!" slluilli-on !'|i|ii-l Arroiv
uWln IVrat Kootonay Dlstrloti
Commonolng at n 110*1 plnuled at tlio Urs!
soiilli-i-iwl mndo of It. ft 8, Blook811,and
marked "lllg Bond Lumber Company i north'
oasl. oornor posl." I honoo wosl 10 clialns, I honoo
sontli WOohnlns, tiionoo oasl in ohalni, thonoo
nnrtli IOO chains to poinl od'oninioncoinonl.
Sopt, 18th, llffl.
"Commencing at.. i",-i nnuki-i".!. I. lunch's
juiitli well cornir," it the tooth oast comer ol
bit 4-.70; un,! nlM,iitl| iiiIIph -„utli „f F",Hlh,ill
('r„,'k: ttienos nortli W --hiin*, th.-n.-e outW
-liulu*.. llienco soulli SO eluklns, thence west do
ihaiiti to point of commencemnnt, ,-ont.ilnlnii lai
teres more or Iw.
I .111,1   -.1   ■      '■   I Jl..   II".
.1. I.   IlillSCII,
m-i ib Per Ralph Sly., Agent.
Arrowhead, B. C.
Charmingly situated on the,'shores
of Arrow Lake.
Good Trntit fishing.
Boats always for hire.
Sample Rooms in connection.
First-class house Ior Touiists and
Commercial men.
W.J. Lightburne, Proprietor
FREIGHTING
I am prepared to undertake all kinds of
freighting and teaming.
STEAMER STACE     -
My stnge connecting betweenlthe
steamer nnd the city leaves the Cily
all a,in. Tuesdays and Fridays, connecting with the Steamer Revelstoke
for lhc Big Bend, and also meets the
steamer on the return trip same (lays.
Leave word at Navigation Company's olliee or my Stables where to
call.
ROBERT SAMSON.
soplll     III" HUM) 1,1'MHKll CO.. Ij-I*n.
NIITICI
dale
NOTICE.
To Trappers
Raw Purs Bought
Cash Prices Paid
P.   B.   WELLS,
Exporter of Purs.
: i- hereby given ilm; ui.l.iy-rafu*r
. , 1 intend to apply to thi* Honourable
Un* Chief ''oiiiinissloner of Und sand Works
fur pi-ruii-*iiin to purchase thft following d«*
gorlbod landa In lho West Kootenay district,
Galena tlay.eut ilde of Cpper Am-wL.ku:
Commencingal a posl planted al P. Maher'H
.ijiitli-ea-l eorner nml marked "jlrnoQ A. (aw-
joh'h north-east oorner iiost," thenw south 40
chalna, thonco woit I" chaliw, tlience north ai
chains, tbenee cast 3' chains, ihenco norlh 20
chaini, thonooeoil .*" clialns to phuoof oorn-
moncomonl anil i-niitiiinlnx 12" aerea mora or
lens.
Dated Galena n
rap U
tbi-KHhiUy of Sept, WW**'
HIU'CK A. LAWSON,
For Sale or Rent
A FARM ON   EASY   TERMS
Containing 110 aerea, abmu three quarteri wrf-
od with Timothy, Soluble foi fruit growing.
House ami iiutbiuMfngs in good condition. Monte
atCraigcllailiie, affw miles wwt nt Rrrrtst-aka
Applj -ii r..i.UW<i, Rtrehtnke, THE MAIL-HERALD, REVELSTOKE. B. G
it a post planted
in- north-west cot
NOTICE
Notico is hereby given lhat 80 days
after (lute 1 inlenil tn apply tn the
Chief Commissioner of Lands and
Works for a'special license to out und
carry away timber from the following
described hinds situated ou tho west
aid.i uf Upper Arrow Luke, West
Kootenay district!
1. Conimenclng at a pout planted
ill the iini-th-wesl cni-net- ul Lot 768-1,
und marked "'A. M, Symons' south-
i'iidi corner,1' thenoe west Km ehuins,
mn ih in ohains, east 100 chains, south
40 chains to piaco of commencement.
2. Commencing at n post plnnted
ni the not'th-wcsl cornor of Lot 7581
nml inm keil "A, M, Symons' norths
rust conier post," thenco wesi 100
olllllllB, south 111 ehiiiiiH, east UUI
chains, north HI ehuins In puint of
commencement,
li.  riiiniii,-in-in
40 chains south of
net nf l,ol I'M and mnrked "A. M
Symons' north-eiist corner post,"
ihenee wesl iOOchntns,smith 10ohains,
east 111(1 ehuins, nnrlh -III chains to
pninl of commencement.
4. Oomlnonding at u "post planted
81) cliiiins suulh Of Ibe north-west corner of Lot 7581 nnd marked "A. M.
Symons' unrtli-i'iist corner pust,"
Ihenee west 100 ehuins, suuth 40
chains, caat 100 ehniiis, north 411 chains
to point ut commencement.
6. Commencing at a post planted
IUI ehuins south nf the north-west
corner of l.nt 7*1*14 nnd inarked "A. M.
Syinons' norlh-easl corner post,"
Ihenee west llH) ehnins, south 40
ehnins, enst 100 ehuins, nnrtli 40
chains to plnce of coiuineneenieiil.
0. Commencing at a post planted
une mul une-hnll' miles nnrth of the
smith-west corner of Lot 71111 und
marked "A. M. Symons' south-east
cornel post," thence west 1011 ehuins,
nurth 40 ehnins, ensl Illll clmins, south
40 ehaiiis to plnce of commencement.
7. Comiiienceing at u post plnnted
about one milt* nnithof the south-west
corner of Lot 7811, thenee west 100
ehnins, nni-th 40 ehnins, ensl lOOchains,
south 10 ehuins to point of commencement, .
8. Comiiicnclnji 'nt u pnsl plunted
about nne-hnlf mile north of the southwest comer uf Lot 7811, and murked
"A. Jl. Syinons' south-east corner
post," thence west Illll ehuins. north
411 chains, easl  1(10 ehnins, suulh  III
i ehuins to plate of commencement,
ll. Commencing at a post planted
nl lhc south-west corner of Lut 71111
und marked "A. Jl, Symons'southeast cunier post," thence west HKI
ehuins, north 40 chains, east 100 chnh.s,
south 40 cbnins to place of commencement.
Onled 18th September, 1000.
sep 22 A. M, SYMONS.
NOTICE
Notice Is hereby given, lhat I. Sum Walker
make application ia llm ltouid of Licence Com-
inlasloners (or llio Rcvelslnko Licencing Ids-
trict lor a transfer of. my lli|nor licence fur tlio
Lolnint Hotel, Nakusp, to L. K. MoDouaolil. ol
Nakusp.
Dated Sopt. 3rd, WOO.
SoptlH SAMUKI, WALKKll
NOTICE.
Notice Is hereby given that*) days all or dale
I Intend lo ripply to tlie Chlol Commissioner ol
Lands antl Works (or a speoial license to cut
and carry awny timlier (rom tlio following described lauds on Upper Arrow Lukes, « est
Knoteuay: ,   ,
('iimineiioliiK at a post plnuU-d about one
mile north nl the soutli west corner of Iflt (Illll
Ihence III clialns weal, thonco 160 chains north,
thence III clialns cual, thenee 160 chains south
to the point of collimclii-elllnllt.
Dated August llth, Mod.
J. W. FOLLY.
NOTICE.
LAND NOTICE
NOTICK IH HKltBllY QIVBM that elxtydaya
after date 1 inteml to apply to thu Hon. Chiuf
Commissioner nf Lands and Works for permission
to purchase the following duscilbed lands In the
Weet Kootenay district, on -put aide of the Columbia aver, about three mllea frnm Arrowhead:
Commencing at u post planted at William ('icg-
mhh'h mirth-west corner, thonce west 40 chaius in
T. » urtle' ninth-east comer, thenoe smith 40
cliains tn Wjuc's um -til-west comer, thencu east
40 chains to Day's flnuth-west cornur, tlience
nmi li in chains to point of commencement, and
conl ulnlng IW) acres more of luis.
Located Btfpt. 1th, 1906.
,1. C. HARLOW,
sup 8 . »y his Agent, S. .1. Harlow.
NOTICE.
S OTICK IS HKUKHY GIVEN that thirty
dnys after dato I intend to apply to tho
lef Commissioner of LnndH and Works for a
special license la cut and carry away Umbor
from tho following doscribed lands situated
on tlie North Kast Arm of Arrow Lako In West
Kootonay distriot :-
1. Commencing at'a post plantod about \H
iniles woat ot Beaton, on soutn shore of Luke
nnd murked "W. G. fwhulze's north-west corner
post," thoncd east 80 cliains, thence south 80
chains, theuce wast 80 chains, thouce uortli 80
cliains to point of commeucemeut.
2, CommeiiciiiK ut a post plauted ubout IK
miles west of Beaton on south shore of Lake
uml inarkod "W. G, Schulze's north-east corner
post," thence south 80 chains, thence west 80
chains.thence north 80 chains.thence enst 80
chains to poiut of commencemout.
Dated 4ug. 24th, 1906.
aug 29 W. G. SCHULZE,
Per W. F. Ogilvie, Agent.
N
NOTICE.
OTICE Is hereby Riven that tSO days after
. , date I intend to apply to the Hon. the
Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for
permission to purchase the following described
lands, situated in West Kootenay, wett side
Columbia river, Fire Valley:
Commencing at a post 10 chains north of
Lnugel's nortn west corner post and marked
"Harry Mcintosh's north easl corner post,"
thenco west80 chains.thence south80chains,
thonce east 80 chains, thence north 80 chnlns to
place of commencement.
Dated Juno 13th. 1906.
HARRY McINTOSH.
NOTICE
Notice is herein- given that30days afterdate
1 intend to apply to the Honoraole the Chief
Commissioner of Lands and Works for a special
license to cut and carry away timber from the
following described lands situated in jtw
Osoyoos Division oi Yale District:
1. Commencing at a pnst marked "S. Hill's
imrth west corner." planted mi tlie south bank of
the east fnrk nf the nnrtli fnrk of Cherry Creek
about 4) miles above the forks of the north fork,
running east uso ehains, thence south t0 chains,
thence weBt 180 chains, thence nnrth 10chaini to
poinl of commencement.
fi, Commencing at a post marked "S. Hill's
south west corner," i'l ant eil on tbe soutli bank nf
tin-.-ast lork nf the imrtli fnrk of Cherry Creek
about 4j mill- above the forks of the northfork,
running east iiii* chains, thence imrth 10 chains
thence west ltio clialns, then'*'-* south lo cliains to
(mint of commencement.
B.   Commencing at a posl  marked "**. Hill's
imrth east corner." planted on the south bank ot
fnrk of the north fork of Cherry Creek
miles above the forka of tlie north fork,
running south 160 chains, thence west 10 chain-.
theuce north io chains, thence east JO chains to
la,. —
Notice is hereby given that 80 days
afler date I int.i.il to apply In the
Cliief CoiiiinissiiiniT of Lands und
Works, for a special license to cut anil
cany away timber from the following
described hinds, situated in West
Kootenay District:
~*L   Coinmeneing ul  a pnsl planted j I'i,','.
ahmil I nl n mile easl of 8 mile tree on
Big Oeml Trail, and marked "Geo.
Jjiifot,lie's south-Weal Cornel'," thence point ol,-, ramenciment*
east lOOchains, thence north 40 chains, i.' Commencing at , i -i uM"!. Hfll'i
,,               .   ,,,,,   , ... ,, ,,u loath weit comer,   i,l.inte,l „tii!ie<„nt!i !,imk„f
thence west HKI chains, thence soutn , „, ,„k 0| the north lork .,f Cherry Creek
4H cliains to lhc pninl ot commence- about 8J mliei above the forkaol tbe north lork,
.,„,,.. v riinniiia east 180 chains, thence n,,rtl, *,,chain-.
.... ....,a_ thence weit 160 chains, tnence ionth 40 chalna to
2.   Commencing ul u liusi planted point of commencement,
about J of a mile east of tbe 8 mile posl »• Cram-mctai. ai i poit marked l"S. Iflll'i
,-,. *  ,,     . ,,.   ., „,,, ,. ,, ,.,.,,, bouUi weit corner,   planted on the weit hank ol
nn Big Heii.l tall alio marked   Uto. tlw „,„„, ,„rk „, ,,,,.,.. creek abonts mllei
jjiitinine's north-West comer,   thence above thetorki, nuinnlngnorth iu),hains. -hence
enst 100 Chains, thence south in cliains. eaitio chaini, thenee winth le chaini, thence
,,               ,  ,.,,   ,   ■      ,,    _„,,, weat 40 chalna to pointol commencement,
theiieewest Hill chains, thence nortn run-Un;-■"'.;-•
411 rhnius to lhc pointol commence- .   Comnu-ncini         i •■ narked   S.BQl'i
„.,,.,. ,.-,....        ,   i ntwl about 10 chaini norlh
.. '.   ,.i     ,,..!   i       tv ,.   n,.- olL.k.a>eeka              ■     thi !.-,n.-- runnine
Dated this 19th day of Sept. 1600. .....                             ..........
' 8,  Commencing al .1 postplanted  batne,tbi iwtopolnt I com-
ofa mil.- eii.-i.'il liuni,- ueeonBig ""   ***'
NOTICE
Noiice is hereby given lhat thirty days
after dale 1 intend to apply to.the Chietj
Commissioner of Laiuls and Works for a,
special licence to cut and curry away timber from lhc following described lands,;
siliiuleil in tlie Vale District I
ij, Commencing Ala posi marked"]!
Barry's north-east corner po-t," planted
ahoul three miles norlli of the east fork of
Shuswup river und about ode-half mile
easl of Main river, llienee snulli Ho chains,
Ihence wesl So chains, Ihenee norlh So
ehnins, thence enst So chains to point of
commencement,
io. Coinmeneing A a posi marked "J.-
Hurry's soulli-casi cornur posl," planled
about three miles norlh of llie easl fork of
Shuswap river, and about one-half
east of the main river, tlience north So
cliiiins, Ihence wesl So cliiiins, thence
south So chains, llienee ensl So clmins to
point ul commencement.
11. Commencing at a post mnrked "J.
Barrs's north-west corner post," planled
about tliree miles north of the easl fork of
Shuswup river, nud nboul one-hull mile
eust of lhe main river, ihence south 40
chains, llienee easl 1O0 chains, thence
norlli 40 chains, llii-ncc wesl ltio chains to
point of coniiiieiicemenl.
12. Commencing at a post marked "J.
Barry's spulll-wesl corner post," planted
about tliree miles north ol lhe ensl lork of
Shuswap river, and aboul one-hall mile
easl of the main river, llienee oust So
chains, Ihence north 80 chains, Ihence
west 80 chains, thence soush 80 chains lo
poinl ol* commencement,
13. Coinmeneing al a posl marked "J.
Barry's north-easl comer pest," planted
about four miles norlh of lhe east lork of
Shuswap river, tlience south So chains,
Ihence wesl So chains, thence north 80
chains, llienee east 80 chains, to point of
commencement,
14. Commencing ut 11 posl niarked "J.
Barry's South-east corner posl," planted
about four miles north of the east fork of
Shuswap river, Ihence no.'lh 80 chain:
thence wesl So chains, thence south 80
chains, thence easl 80 chains to poinl of
commencement.
15. Commencing al a post mnrked "J.
Barry's soulh-wesl corner posl," planted
about lour miles norlh of lhe eust fork of
Shuswap river, theuce north 80 chains,
thence easl So cbnins, Ihence south 80
chains, thence west 80 chains 10 poinl ol
commencement,
16. Commencing at a post marked "J
Barry's north-wesl corner posl," planled
aboul six miles north of lhe easl fork of
Shuswap river, ihence south 80 chains,
tlience east 80 chains, Ihence north So
chains, thence west 80 chains 10 point of
commeucemeut.
17. Commencing at a post maiked "J.
Barry's north-east corner posl," planted
about six miles north of lhe east fork of
Shuswup river, thence south So chains,
Ihence west 80 cliains, thence norlh 80
chains, ihence east 80 chains lo point of
commencement.
18. Commencing al a post niarked "J.
Barry's norlh-easl corner poit," planted
on lhe south fork of Shuswap river, and
about one mile from llie moulh, thence
west 80 chains, Ihence south 80 chains,
ihence east 80 ehuins, ihence north 80
clmins to point of commencement.
10,. Commencing at a posl marked "J.
Barry's north-west corner post," plumed
on the south fork ol Shuswup river and
about one mile from ils mouth, Ihence
east 80 chains, thence soulh 80 chains,
Ihence west So chains, thence nortb 80
chains 10 point of commencement.
jo. Commencing ul a posi marked "J.
Barry's soulh-wesl corner," planted on
the soulh lork ol Shuswap river and about
one mile from ils mouth, thence north 80
chains, thence easl 80 cliains, ihence
south 80 chains, thence wesl 80 chains to
point of commencement.
21. Commencing at a posl marked "j.
Barry's north-wesl corner post," planted
on llie soulli lork of Shuswap river about
iwo miles from ils mouth, tlience east So
chains, ihence soulh 80 chains, thence
west 80 chains, thence norlh 80 chains to
point of commencement.
j:. Commencing at a posl marked "J.
Barry'-, south-east corner post," planted
on lhe   north branch of lhe easl lorkol
nd
2TOTICE
/}■— . 1
Notice i« heteHW .given lhat application
will be madje to lie ,J.egislalive Assembly
of Ihe Province oil British Columbia al Ihe
next scssioil,\for a/i Acl, li'corporntlng
Company lu, builil,, equip, maintain a
operate a linf i't>Hin|s of railway of slaiul
ardor other f -*, ,-wilb any kind of
motive ppwerl ,oinl on,'U|i|ier Arrow-
Lake, Wesl iKS^ .•inly, nenr Arrowhead,
ihence folloYing*.'llie Columbia River
northerly on eilher side lo a point at or
near the confluence- ol Canoe River wilh
lhe Columbia River nnd Ihence following
along Cnnoe River oil eilher side, lo a
poinl al or near Tele Jaime Cache, on
Frailer River, with power to construct,
operate and maintain branch lines lo any
poim within twenty miles from Ihe main
line of railway; and wilh power lo construe!, operate and maintain all necessary
bridges, roads, ways and ferries; und to
construe!, acquire, own and maintain
wharves and docks in connection therewith; and 10 construct, own, acquire,
equip and maintain steam and other vessels and bonis nud operate the same on
anv navigable waters, and lo construct,
operate and maintain telegraph and telephone lines along lhc routes of lhe said
railway and its branches, or in connection
therewith; and to transmit messages for
commercial purposes; lo general.' electricity and supply light, heal and power,
and erect, construct, build and maintain
lhe necessary buildings nnd works, and lo
generate any kind of power for Ihe purposes aforesaid,or ia coniicclionllierewiih,
lor reward; and to acquire and receive
from any Government, corporation or persons, grants of land, money, bonuses,
privileges or other assistance in aid ol Ihe
construction of the Company's undertaking! and 10 connect with and enter inlo
traffic or other arrangements with railway,
sleamboal or other companies, and to
exercise such powers as are granted by
parts 4 and 5 of lhc " Water Clauses
Consolidation Acl "; and for all rights,
powers and privileges necessary in 01
incidental to lhe premises, and for olher
purposes,
Dated ill Revelsloke, B.C., this 31st day
of August, iqo6.
HARVEY, McCARTER & l'lNKUAM
Solicitors for the Applicants.
Halcyon Hot Spring j
iTanltatium.
Under the new management of
HARRY McIntiwh,  Hoffman House
Kossland.
THE MEDICAL WATERS of Hal-
cyon are the must curative in the
world. A perfect, nnttiial remedy fnr
all Nervous and Muscular diseases
Liver, Kidney and Hwmaoh ailments
nnd Metallic Poisoning, A sure cure
for "That Tired Keeling." Special
rates 011 all boats and trains, Two
mails ai rive and depait every day.
Telegra h communication with all
marts of lhc world.
Thumb- $12 to $18 per week.   For
further particulars apply to
I1AKBY McINTOSH,
Halcyon Hot Springs
Arrow LaK: 9. C
i 111 a inin- eusi ui inline im-un nig.   ,   ,.,_, ,.„, . .  ,.   . sarked "S II": ,     <■
fiend Trail and   marked  "Geo. La- :„.,-:..»--,,- ' ., SiXi. Shuswap river, and about four miles from
l'.iiiiK'-* *niith-\vi-t    corner.*1  thence of Lake Creeii iml ■    mllei np the same,  the forks; thence ncr'h 40
. inn   1   •      ,i'.„   „  ..l.'lli. 1-,,, mil     -   ■   il ■ i- "■'  -   - ".ii ll ■-■hains.'
east 100 chains, thence north 40 chains, ....       .. .,..,.    ,.,...,
thence west lOOchains, thence south pohu  ,.„..,.,.„,••
4iich.iiiis tu the  puint of commence-     "■ '  mmeiKlni it.
Iii,-iil.,tfcj,
4. Commencing at a 1 oet planted j
of 11 mile east tif 0 mile tree on Big
Bend Trail and maiked "Geo. I-i-
foime's north-west corner," thence
mst Hill ehains, thence south lOchains,
thence wesl 160 chains, thence north
411 chains to the pi inl < 1 commence-
nu-nl.,L. Sv-
1 "li.  Commencing al a posl planted
n'.n:- rn.,! t-,in,-r.
. Hill-.
; -'--        ' ■
f 1..,1-,,—1 about i ml).
.. :  -     ba ;.■■••■
• -      dn, tin ......
Tl il em in ■ ol
Dated Jon, Iill    it
8, II ILL.
BOT1CE.
Notice ,- hereby giien that .10 days
altei date I intend lo apply to the
Chiei Commissioner nf lands   and
iib.ini - nine eii.-i of the In mile tree works tor a ipecial license to cut and
,11 lhe Hig Bend Trail, and marked  ,,,,r    ,.,j tilll|,, ,-., ,., ,|ie following
,1,vr.li-rl    iii.'!-   -,1 intcd    in    Wei!
Kootenay district B.I
"Gen, Lafoime's south-wesl coini r.
thence east  100 chains, thrnci  norlh
411 1 hains,  ilu nee wesl   lull - hs 1
thence south in chains to iln pi
lull! I l.l IU' IH,-Ht    {„
""1*,.   if 11.ir.1.1 Ing nt .1 1, -1 1
nboul    -> mile easl ol the Ul mile Uee
nn the Big Bend Trail and n
■-(ii,., 1,-,!, in,,-'- north wesl con er,
iliii.t,. ensl 1C0 , hains, ihi nee south
40 chains, thence wesl   I"'
thence north Hli hums tu the poim
commencement,
Dated this 20th day nf Sept., IH.0.
I,ho. LAFOBME,
,\,. 1.   ( ommenoing at   a   .*,«t
• marked * E Mi  V .■. ill - Soutb-Eait
1 . inn- Foit," planted n Hallway
creek, about 18 miles Irom iti mputb,
snd adjoining Arrowheid Lumber
1 o.'i claim, Ni, 01 map 7109, thence
nurth B0 chains, thenceweit80obeini,
thenci I iOchs 1, thi net eul 90
chaini ti 1 oinl ol 0 mmencement.
No 2.   Adjoining Arrowhead Lum
b« Co.'l claim. No, 7109, east
liains, 'hence
west 160 chain*, ihence soulh 40 clmins,
thence east 160 chains lo point ol commencement.
23. Commencing a! a po*t marked "J.
Hurry's north-east corner posl, ' planted
cr. lhe north branch of the east fork of
Shuswap river, .ind about four miles from
'he torks, thence -outh 40 1 hains, thence
west 160 chains.thence norlh 40 chains,
Iheneeeast 160 chains lo pointof com-
.   Mien!.
J4. Commencing at a posl marked "J.
Barry s north-wesl corner post," planted
on Ihe north branch ol lhe .asl fork of
Shuswap river .*,ii.l about four miles from
ihe forks, ihence .outh 80 chains, thence
eaal   80 .hams. Ihence nurih 80 chains.
■.   -   -       -   chain* 10 point   of com
Ilal,,! .'-   , ."
I. BARRY,
NOTICE
Notice U hereby given that SO days after elate
I intend to apply to the Chief Commia-^ioner of
Lands and Works for a special licence to cut
and carry away timber from the following described lands situate in Eust Kootenay district.
1. Commencing at a post planted on the
south-oast bank of Wood River about 2 miles
below the west fork and marked "E. McHean's
south-west corner," theuce north Wl chuius,
thence east Wl chnius. thence soutn 80 chains,
thence woat 80 ehains to the poiut of commencement.
2. Commencing at a post plan.ed on the
south-east bank of wood River abont 2 miles
below the west fork and marked "E. HcBean I
north-west coruer," theoce east 80 chains
theuce south 80 chain--, thenoe west 80 ehuins,
thence uorth 80 chains to the poiut uf commencement.
Commencing at a [ost plauted on the
southeast bank of Wood River, opposite the
mouth of the west fork aud marked "E. McBoan's north-west corner,'' thence soulh ItVO
chains, theuce east 40 chains.thence uortli 160
chains, thenco west W chaius to the p-pint
of commencement.
Dated this 16th day of August, 1906.
4. Commencing at a post planted on the
north-west bank of Wood River just above the
mouth of the west fork and marked "E. McBean's south-east coruer," thence north 80
chains, thence west 80 chains, theuce south fit)
chains, thence east 80 chains to the pointof
enmmeucemout.
Dated this 20th day of August, 1906.
5. Commencing at a jiost planted ou the
south-east bank* of Wood River opposite the
mouth of the west fork and marked "E. McBean's south-west corner," thence north 80
chains, thence east 80 chains, theuce south 80
chains.thence west 80 chaius tothe poiut of
commencement.
0. Commencing at a post plauted ou the
north-west bauk of Wood River about 1 mile
below tho mouth of the west fork and marked
"E. McBean's south-east corner," theuce uorth
40 chains, eHst 4t) chains, north 40 chains, west
Wi cliains, south 40 chains, west 40 chains, south
40 chains, east 80 chains to the point of commencement.
7. Commencing at a post plauted on the
north-we>t bank of Wood River about 1 mile
below thc west fork and marked "E. McBeau's
north-oast corner," thence south 40 chains,
thence west 40 chains.thence south 40 chains,
theuce west 80 chains, theuce north 40 ohnins,
thence east 40 chains, theuce north 40 chaius.
thence ea>t 80 chuius to the point of commencement.
8. Commencing at a po-*t planted on the
south-east bank of Wood River ahout 4 miles
below ihe west fork* aud murked "E, McBeau's
sooth-west corner." theuce north 160 chains.
thenceeast40 chains.thence south Wcliiiins,
thence west 4(1 chains to the imiut nf commencement. t
Dated this 21st day of August, 191)6.
9. Commencing at a post plauted ou the
north-west, bank of Wood River aud 2 miles
below .Iiimp-upCreek aud marked 'E. McBeau's
Kouth-cic-t corner," thence east 160 chains,
thence north 10 chains, thence west 160 chnlns,
tbenee Miuth Ui chaius to tho point of commencement;.
10. Commencing at a post planted ou the
North-west bank of Wood River about 2 miles
below Jump-up Creek and marked "K. Mc*
iBeen'a south-cast comer,'' thenco west 80
rim,ns, Hieneo norlh 80 chains theuco east SO
chain*, thence south 80 chains to the pointof
com meneement.
Dated Ibis 82nd day of August, lttNl.
sop 1 K. MoBEAN,
nop 2(1
NOTICE
io
NOTICE
mw        —
\. tire ii hereb) tfiven thai al lhe ***
pirafioft of 30 daya from date i intend 1
■i-ppiv tc ii,* Chief Comi   ■■     -1 nl Landa
9\(\f .■''■'■ Wofki lor a 1   ■ ■ ■■  ' f 111 r Iii ense to
thenee east SO chains, thence north s',       !,-H and ,.--■    ■■■-,   limber from^hat
.I*.. «... , su »,.„,..*   .i,„„„„ 1 certain parcel of iai,.l m Ihe DiMnrt ,'l
,,,:,.  hence weit 80 ohalni, thence w .. K>, „  , ro||ow||_
south 80 chaini to pointol commend      ,  „„,.„„,. planted at. th.
Kntlce 1.berehf Rhenlhal „,,;,,■.,(-,-, ilali I
.ni,.,! ii, nn,!. to il.i-l.-1. llicl hlelCnmmli
.loner „i li,i„l- i,n,i Worki lot:, special llceniet,
,„t aiulinti)!,»»! lin.l.-r lr-i, (hefnllmviljgili
,rrll.,-,l lnii<ls!*1tiiiii,-<! in !!,'■ (i-mjoi,s .llstrlct „I
1lrlti.li (;„lunil,ifi:t        t,  ,
"Tlrin,, 1 i-ine si .,  poll    >,,!    '-■- tgi   B
( unpitell'a nortli t-asl ,, rnoi i m - , ilia
mlloliotn the easl l.anknl n, ill, 1,-ik „l Uiem
, r..-k nnl al.mil I mUesahnvi lhe mi.,ilh«l the
nortl. Imk, iiiiuiii'ii ."-inl, Mn liaii »ell III i hi lm
north BQ rlisiii*. .-nsl BI) to pnlnt of commence.
I'-'-"!,.      m   t    -
l,l„l,l,',l|81llil[jlll|,li,,l ipm.i
"—».), it-    »   |l:. I:  ' AAII'I-.I ll    I      ■
UWEP. UHIT FOR SALE.
:!.l',lil
'.-.•|i,ll<
"I .14,-
nr* wi
i, Icclol l-'li.d,!,,, nnd Mlii, 1,1.1
■ ' feci nl."|„iici'i,i',iH'-n.l,,i
ili:h 11,(. r. Hiniv.ny.  h„ |.artlulil-
ROBERT-8COTT,	
"       Trout L0U0 CI*'~B~C.
h's Soulli
Bo chalnn
wesl 40
halns, 11.en, i- nortli  So chains, ihenee
,ia.l 120 , hains, -hen, c south |0 i hains l(,
'he poinl of ti,mr„e,i(,,n.,-r,-   cuniaining
64O    M   ,,*,
lm,,I jHugusl I',,!,, 1906,
11. Mi Intosii
merit. eMi (, ri.e, -
Nn. 3. Adjoining .Ni. 2 on eait side, ,i marked     H.Mrl,-
r I i.-i ce mst SO chain-, uience north Ml- la-- (, mer Poll      - ru i ■■
cliains, thence nest Ki chains, thence ihence jouth ifi chain.]
-until SO chains to puint of commencement.
No. i. Adjoining No. 3 on east side,
thence east, 16(1 chain.--, thence nortl,
4d chains, thenee west 160 chaini
thence south 40 chains to point oi
rommen cement.
No, 5. Adjoining No. 1  on  ionth
suli   theilee soulh Ml ("bains, thence i mp..^](» '
wesl 80 cliBini.,thtiiici! north Mlchairs,   <"•
thence east 80 obeins  to  point ol
commoncement.
II. ('(Humouring smith of No, ll,
I heme enst IRO i-linin*, Ihencesonth In
i-hiiii.-., Ih'-iici' wi--! IIHIchnftl , Hii-iici-
rn ni li 10 chains to p'oi'   nl commencement,
15, Mori.viKHii.i,,
m Locator,
NOTICE
rebyjflvi n that r> layi after date
i>| i intend to apply fr> the Chlel ' '.mmioinn<*r
-7 Landu "id Wr.Tkif*-rj.i*rmlMNl'i!'lo'pnrrliMi'
the following deiwlbed landi. altuaUi ontbeoait
uli'.rc of Arn-w IjiIc. oppoilte Arrowhead Ind de*
«rrlh«>fl nn follow^:
Commencing al -a p"Ht jiiflniflnt-tiit* «outlnvpst
corner of l'"t TWiWu\ mntt*ii]"i'ii'». Nowman'a
iiorthwoif corner \m*\,'' thenco miiilhwichainii,
tlienc- cant Hi i lialim, thenco rmrth 80 rhalnn,
thence *eit 80 ohalni to place of rniiiiiii'iicnient,
HI-   I   '    -llt'-i"'!-!-* '■*!' '.
lm. .li I.,  'ml.- .M'llv iooe
jlyffl OKO. T. NKWMAN.
NOTICE.
ISotioe ia hereby given that 80 dayi after date
1 Intend to apply to tho Chief Commissioner
of Landa and Works for a special Itcensu to ent
and earrv away timber from the following
deacrlbed'lands in Weat Kootenay diatrict:
1, Comment:!n-g at a pout marked "J. 11,
White's north-west corner post," planted nt
tbe north-east corner of Lot MH and running
south eO chains, thence east 60 chains, ihoneo
north W vbalna, thence west 80 chains to point
ul commencement.
2, Commencing at a post marked "J. H.
White's south-west eorner post, planted at ihe
north-eatitcorner of Lot .iill, and miming
north 80 chain*, thence cam 80 chains, thenee
south 80 chains, thence weit 80 chains to point
Of commencement.
:., Commencing at a post marked "J.H.
White's south-east corner, post, planted atthe
north-east corner of Lot '1414 and running
north 80 chains, thence west80chains, theme
uouth 80 chains, thonce cast 80 chalna to point
ofcommencement.
4. Commencing at a post marked "J. II.
Whlte'ssouth-west corner post," planted about
2 mlloa up Five Mile creek, oneftst sideof Jive.
Mile trail, thence north 80 chains, thence east
80 chains thenee south so chains, thenee west
80 chains to point of commencement-
fi, Commencing at a post marked "J. H.
White's south-east corner post." planted about
2 miles up Mve Mile creek on east side of
trail and running norlh 80 ehains, thenee west
80 chains, thence south 80 chains, thence east
80 chains to point of commencement.*
6. Commencing at a post marked "S, ll.
White's south-west corner post," planted about
8 miles up Five Mile creek on east side of trail
and run ning north 80 chains.thence east HU
chains, thence south 80 chains, thence west 80
chains to point ol commencement,
7. Commeueiug al a -iost marked "J II.
White's south-east eorner post," planted about
3 miles up Five Mile creek on east side of trail
and running north 80 chains.thence west 80
chains, thence south 80 chains.thence ent-tW
chains to pointof commencement.
8 Commencing at a post marked "J. II.
White's south-west corner post." planted about
4 miles up Five Mile Creek on east side of trail
and running north 80 chains.thence east ho
chains, thenee soulh so chains, theuce west 80
chains to point of commencement.
9, Commencing at a post marked "J, H.
While's south-cast comer post," planted about
4 miles up Five MiU Creek, on east side of trail
and running north 80 chains.thence west 80
ehains, thence south 80 cliains, thence cast 80
ehains to point of commenoement,
Hated August 16th, 1906.
aug 'I'i J. H. WIIITB.
NOTICE.
Notice Ii hereby given that 80 dayi after date
I intend toapply tn tlio Chief Commissioner tif
Lands and Works fur a ipecial licence to rut
and curry awny timber from tho rollowingde*
BOribedlandialtUBH in Ka-t Knoteuay district;
1. Commencing ut n post planted ou tin-Old
Wood Hivcr trail hIkiih fi miles enst Of the Columbin Hivor mid mnrkeil "T, Kllnatrlqk's
■-'Hith.pji-t corner," tnence west 80 chaini,
theuce nortli 80 chains thence eait 80chalni,
theiieo *,onth 80 chains to the poiut uf com-
maocninnt.
2 Commencingat a imst planted on t lie Old
Wood Itiver trail about D miles eustof tho Col*
nmbla River and markod "T, Kilpntrick's
north-east corner." thence west 80 chains,
th'-nce south Wi chains, theuce east 80 ohains,
thenco nnrth 8" chains tu the point of com
menoement.
3. Commeticiug'at a post planted oh the Old
Wood Itiver trail about,!) miles east of the Columbia Itiver and markod "T. Kilpntrick's
i.Mtli-wi'M comer." thenoe eait 80 chains,
thence i-outh W) cbnin-*, them t* west W) chains,
tlifliico north Wi chains to the-pointof eom-
rnaiicflmenl.
4. Commencing at a j*"-.i planted on tbe Old
Wi,.,f| Hirer irnil -lU-ui '•> miles enst of the Columbin River, nnd marked "T, Kilpatrick'f-
■ until .*',.-,*• cornor," thenee mist Wi ohains
thnti'o north 80 chains thenoo west B0 cliains
tnence ^>nth W* chnlns to the pointof com*
mancemint,
Loim,| this iflth day of August. 1906.
lepl T. KILPATRICK.
BUILDER
Of i onerote. Hullo* Itlncks. Btone, Brick oi
Framo I'.niMinus. DIALER iu Cemunt, Lime,
Concrete flullow Mlncks, ami other building nm-
ti»rifik   All labor and moterial-i HrsU-lajf*.
Plastering -and Plastering SuphIIm a Ipaolatty.
PUICKH   RIU11T.
E. C. FROMEY
NOTICE*
VTOTICE is hereby given that 30 days
ri after date we intend to.apply tothe Honorable the Chief Commissioner of Landa and
Works for a special liceuse to cut and carry
away timber from the following described
lands:
1. Commencing at n post mnrked "6, B.
Campbell's and C. B- Kirk's north-west corner
post, plauted ou the east bauk of the north
for**: of Fife Creek, 5W miles above the forks,
theuce 40 chains ea.-1, lrtl chains south, 40cbuius
west, 1WI ehuins uorth to place of commencement.
2- Commeueiug ut a post murked "O. B.
Campbell's and C. B. Kirk's north-east corner
post, plauted on tho enst sideof the north
fork of Fife Creek, 5^ miles above the forks,
theuce 40 chains west, 160 chains south, 40
chaiufe east, 160 cliains north to place of commencement.
3. Commencing ut a post mnrked "G. B.
Campbell's aud C. II. Kirk's south-east corner
imst,' planted on the east sido nf tho north
fork of Fife Creek, 'i% miles above the forks,
thence 40 chains west, 160 chains uorth, 40
chaina east, 100 chains south to place of commencement.
4. Commencing at n post marked "O. B
Campheil's nnd C. Ii. Kirks nouth-west corner
post, planted nn the cast bank of the north
fork of Fife Creek, 5} miles abovo the forkr.
theuce 80 chuius east, 80 chains north, 8C
cbnins west, 80 chuius south tu plnce of commeucemeut.
li! Commencing at a post mnrked "Q. B,
Campbell's nud C. B. Kirk's north west corner
post, plnnted ou the west bank of the north
fork of Fife Creek, 8 miles abovo the forks,
thenee 80 chains east, 80 chains south, 80
chaius west. Wi chaius nortb to plnce of commeucemeut.
0. Commencing nt n imst marked "G. B.
Campbell's nnd C B. Kirk's north-oust coruer
post, plnnted on the west side of the north
fork of Fife Creek, 8 miles abovo tbe forks,
thence 80 chnlns west 80 chains uoith, 80
chaius east, 80 chnius south to place of commencement.
7. Commencing at a post marked "U. B.
Campbell's aud C. B- Kirk's -outh-west corner
post, pluuted ou the west side of the north
fork of Fife ('reek, 8 miles above the forks,
theuce W) chaius enst, 120 chains north, 40
chains west. 80 chnius .smith, 40chnius west, 40
chains south to place of commencement,
8. Commencing at a post mnrked "O. li.
Campbell's aud C. B. KirVs south-east corner
post, plauted on tbe west sidiiof the north
fork ot Fife Croek, 10 miles above the forks,
theuce 80 chnius west, 80 chains south, 80
chnius enst, 60 chains uorth to place of commencement.
9. Commencing at a post marked "O. B.
Campbell's nod C. B. KirVs south-west corner
Kist, planted on the west sido of tho north
rk of Fife Creek, 10 miles above the forks,
thence 80 chaius west, 80 chaius north, 80
chains cast, 80 chains south to place of commeucemeut.
Dated Aug. 23rd, 1906.
ang '$)
G. B. CAHPHKLL,
C. H. KIRK.
NOTICE.
Notice Is hereb*,' itivcn thai mi days alter date
I intend tn auply to the Chief Commissioner ol
Lands and works for a special lleciiBe to cut
and ,-iurv away limber frum the fullowiDU
,l,-,-ril,i-.l lands In lhe Hig Bend district ol
West aud East Kootenay:
1. Commenolng at a post marked "Krnest E.
Adair's norlh-easl corner post," planted on the
west sldeol the Columbia river, about 1 mile
ivoil Irom thu Dominion post near times
Creek, thence west SO i-halni, thence south 8u
chains, thenoe eisl 80 chains, thonce north SO
chains to point of commencement
*J. CMiniiieiiciiin at a pnst marked "Ernest £.
Adair's north-east corner post," planted on the
wait side of the Columbia river, about 8) mllei
weit ol Ihe Dominion poit star Cr noi Creek,
thence south 60 chains, thenoo welt 80 chains
jthenie north 80 chsini, tb.nce eut 80 chaini
to point ol commencement.
Dated Augtut 81b. im.
8. Commencing at t poll milked "K. K,
Adair's south-west corner post," plauted on
tbe north ilde ol Columbl. river, .bout 11
mllei weit ol the mouth ol Cummlnge Creeii
and about 1 mile north ol river, tbenee .ut 180
chain., thence north 40 ohains, theace weit
110 ohalni, theace south 40 ohalni lo point ol
commencement.
4. Commencing »t a poll marked "£, i.
Adilr's nerth-eait corner wit," plant*! on tht
■outh slilo ol the Columbia river, .boat 2 miles
back Irom river and .boot i mllei weit ol
Cedar Creek, thence well 1C0 ohalni, thence
ionth 40 chaini, thence eut 160 chaini, thence
norlh 40 cbtln. lo point ol commencement,
"JeteaAu|SitlKt.°im
"1. Commencing it > pal marked "II. B<
Adair. i-Mtli-eancomer po.t- planted „n the
south-east aide ol Columbia river, about hall a
mile Irom river and ahout three and a hall mile,
below Canoe Ulvor ami about one milo above Pot-
lash Creek, thonce ionth SO chaina, thence weat ID
chalna, thence north SO chiin., tbince eul 80
chain, to point of commenoemeni.
luted Aniuit Uth, HOB.
■eal H.a.jU)iiB<
;   NOTICE
No'ice is hereby given that 30 days
after date 1 intend lo apply to the
Chief Commissioner of Lands and
Works for a special licence to cut nnd
can y awny timber from the following
described lands situated in West
Kootenay district, west side of Upper
Arrow Lake'.
1. Commencing at a post marked
-H, Carlson's north-west corner post,"
planted on the west hank of Pinnstnn
(heck, about. 14 miles from ninntli of
creek, and in a westerly direction from
Bannock Point, thence south HO chains,
thenoe east 80 chains, thence mn I h HO
chains, thence west HO cliiiins in puint
of commencement.
2. Commencing at a post mucked
"S. Carlson's north-east corner post,"
plunted on west bank of Pingston
Creek, about 11 miles frnm mouth and
in a westerly direction from Bannook
Point, thencu snutli HO ehains, thence
west 8l) chains, tlience north 80 clmins,
thence east HO chains to point of cum-
meneement.
3. Commencing at. a post mnrked
"S. Carlson's north-west comer post,"
planted on the west hank of Pingston
Creek, abuut I4J miles frum niinith
and in a westerly direction from llannock Point, thence south 40chains,,
thence eust 100 chains, thence north
40 chains, thence west 100 chains to
point uf commencement.
-I. Commencing at a. pust marked
"H. Carlson's north-east corner post,"
planted on the west bank of Pingston
Creek, about 14J iniles from mouth
and in a westerly direction from Bannock Point, tlience suulh 40
chains, Ihence west 100 chains,
thence nnrlh 40 chains, thence east 160
chains to point of commencement.
5. Commencing at a post marked
H, Carlson's south-west corner post,"
planted on the nest bank of Pingston
Creek, alxmt 14} miles from mouth
and in a westerly direction from Hail-
nock Point, thence north lOchains,
thence east 100 chains, thence south 40
chains, thence west 100 chains to point
of commencement.
6. Commencing at a post niarked
S. Carlson's south-east comer post,"
planted on the west bank of Pingston
Creek, about MJ miles from mouth
and in a westerly direction from Bannuck Point, thence north 40 chains,
thence west 100 chains, thence south
40 chains, thence east 100 chains to
point of commencement.
Dated August 25th, 1900.
7. Commencing at a post marked
"M. Carlson's north-west corner post,"
planted on the east bank of Pingston
Oreek, abont HI miles from mouth und
in a westerly direction frnm Bannock
Point, thence south HO chains, thence
eust HO chains, thence north 80 chains,
thence west HO chains to point of commencement.
8. Commencing at a postmarked
"8. Carlson's north-east corner post."
planted on the east bank of Pingston
Creek, about 10 miles from month and
in a westerly direction from Bannock
Point, thence south 80 chains, thence
west 80 chains, thence north 80 chains,
thenee east 80 chains to point of commencement.
0. Commencing at a pnst marked
"H. Carlson's south-east coiner post,
planted one |mile **enst of Pingston
Creek nnd about 10 miles from mouth
and in a westerly direction from Bannock Point, thence north 80 chains,
thence west 80 chains, thence south 80
cliains, thence east HO chains to point
of commencement.
10. Commencing at a post marked
"8, Carlson's north-east corner post,"
planted abuut three miles enstnf Ping-
Bton Creek and about 10 miles from the
mouth nnd in a westerly direction
from Bannock Point, thence soutli 80
chains, thence west 80 chains, thence
north 80 cliains, thence east 80 chains
to point of commencement,
11. Commeneing ut a post marked
"S. Carlson's south-east corner post,"
planted 8 miles east of Pingston Creek
and about 10 miles from mouth and in
a westerly direction from Bannock
Point, thence north 80 cliains, thence
west HO chains, tlience south B0 chains,
thence east 80 chains to point of commencement.
12. Commencing at a pnst marked
"S. Carlson's north-east corner post,"
planted 4 miles east of Pingston Creek
and nbnut 1(1 miles from mouth, in a
westerly direction from Bannock Point
thence south 80 chains, thence west 80
chains, thence north 80 chains, thence
east 80 chains to point of commence
ment,
18. Commencing at a post marked
"S. Carlton's south-cast corner post,"
planted 4 miles east of Pingston Creek
and about 10 miles from mouth and in
a westerly direction from Bannock
Point, thence north 80 cliains, thence
west 80 chains, thence south 80 chains,
thence east HO chains to point of commencement.
Dated August 27th, lOOfl,
14. Commencing at a post marked
"S. Carlson's north-east corner post,"
planted on the west side of K. & S.
line, about hnlfa mile north of Timber
Limit Nn. 005(1, in a westerly direction
from tlie head of Upper Arrow Lake,
thenee west lOOchains, thence south
40 chains, thenee east Ifli) cliains,
thence north 40 chains to point of commencement,
15, Commencing at a post marked
"8. Carlson's south-east corner post,"
planted on the west side of K. & 8.
line, about half a mile north of Timber
Limit No. 6010, in a westerly direction
from the head of Upper Anow Lake,
thence west 160 chains, thence north
40 chains, thence east 160 chains,
thence south 40 chains to pointof
commencement.
16, Commencing at a post marked
"S. Carlson's north-east corner post,"
planted on the west side of K. & S.
line and about lj miles north of Timber Limit 0850, in a westerly direction
from the head of Upper Arrow Lake,
thence west 160 chains, thence south
40 chains, (hence east 160 chains,
thence north 40 chains to pointof
commencement,
17. Commencing at a post marked
"S. Carlson's south-east corner post,"
planted on tlie west side nf K. & S.
line, and about lj miles north of Timber Limit 0050, in it westerly direction
from the head of Upper Arrow Lake,
thenoe west 160 chains, thence north
40 chains, thence east 100 chains,
thence snutli 40 cliains to poiut of
oonunencement.
Dated August 20th, 1008.
sep 5 SWAN CARLSON. THE MAIL-HERALD. REVELSTOKE, B. 0.
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that 30 days
alter date we, the undersigned, intend
to make application to the Hon*.
Chief Commissioner ol Lauds and
Works Ior a special license to out and
carry away timber from the lollowini*
described' lands >ittlat|r}; In the West
Kdoti-uay district, alio ut Hi miles Irom
Burton Oity:
1. Commencing at a post planted
on the east side of Caribou Creek,
thence south 160 chains thenoe east
40 clmins, thenoe notth 160 chains,
tlience west -10 chains'to point of commencement.
2. Situate in the Weet Kootenay
district about 14 miles Irom Burton
City. Commeneing at a post planted
30 chaini Irom tbo Creek and on the
weet side thence south 160 ohains,
thence east 40 chains, thence nurth
160 clmiiiB, theuce went40 chaina to
point ot commencement.
3. Commencing ut a post planted
on the west side ot Cariboo Creek
about 13 miles Irom Burton City
thence south 160 chains, thence east
40 chains.thence north 160 chains,
thence west 40 chains to point of
commencement.
4. Commencing at a post planted
about 35 chains on : he south Bide of
Cariboo Creek about U miles Irom
Burtun City, tlience east 160 chains,
thence north 40 chains, tlience west
160 cbnins, tlience south 40 cliains to
point ot commencement***.
6. Commencing at a post planted
about (ill cliuina on the south side of
CsribooCreek about 7 miles from Burton City, thence south 1(10 chains,
thence west 40 chnins.thence notth 160
cbnins, thence east 40 chains to point
of .commencement.
6. Commencing at a post planted
about 8 chains on the east bank of
Cariboo Creek, about 5 miles Irom
Burton City, thence east 80 chains,
thence north 80 chains, thei-ce west
80'clinins, tlience south 80 cbnins to
point nf commencement.
Located this 15th Sept,, 1806;
S. J. HARLOW,
-A; DOIKML.
sep 111
.1.
NOTICE.
Notice l-i hereby ulvon that thirty flays Vler
date I Intend to apply to lhe Ken. Chief Com*
mlislonerof Landa and Murks for a special
license to cut and'rarry a>ay timber from tho
following described lands,,
1. Commencing at hpokt planted about \\i
miles from tho east twite of Columbia river
and about 1 mile north of the Thirteen Mile
Tree on Big Hend trail and marked 'R. A,
Lund's north oast, comer." theuot- south 80
chains, thenoe west 80 chains,' thence north 80
chains, thence cost w chains to poinl of rom-
moneement.
1 CommeiiciiiK at a post, planted about l\'%
miles from the eastern hank of Columbia river
and about l mllo north of the Thirteen Milo
Tree on Big Bend trail and marked "It. A.
Lund's north west cornor," theuce south 80
clmins, i hence east 80 chains, thonco north so
chains, thence west 80 chaius to point of commoncement.
8. Commencing at a post plantod about 1%
milos from the eastern bank of Columbia river
and about. I mile north of the Thirteen Milo
.Tree on Big Bond trull and marked "It.JA.
iLund's south west comer," thence north 80
fchalns, thenee oast 80 ehuins thenoo south 80
cliains theuce west 80 chafns to point of com*
Meneement.
Dated August 1'Jlh. 1000.
4. Commencing at a post, plantod about ik
miles from Ooldstrcaiu on the Big Bend trail
to McCullough Croek and marked "It. A.
Lund's north cast corner," thencu west 80
clmins. thenco south 80 chaius, thence east 80
clialns, thouce north 80 chains to point of commencement.
5. Commencing at a post planted ibout
one mile from Uoldstream and marked "ll. A,
Lund's north west corner," tlionco east 80
chains, thonee south 81) chains, tlience west so
chains, thenco north 81) chains to point of commencement.
0, Commencing at a post planted about
one mile from Qoldstream ami marked "R. A.
Lund's north oast corner," thonco west 80
chains, thunce south 80 chains, thence east 80
chaius, thencu north 80 chains to point of commencement.
T. Coinmeneing at a post planted about
one mile from Qoldstream and marked "K. A,
Lund's north wust comer,' thunce east 80
chains, thence south 80 chains, thunce wost 80
chains, thence north 80 chaius to point of com*
men cei uuiit.
8. Commonolng at a post planted about half
a mile from the south east corner of Berth 5706
ami marked "11. A. Ltu.d's north west corner,'
Ihence east 40 chains, thence south lOOchains,
thence west lu chains, thencu north UU) chains
to point of commencement.
U. Commencing at a post planted about half
a mile from the south east corner of Berth 5"06
and marked *'H. A. Lund's north east corner."
thence west 10 chains, thenco south 100 chains,
thence cast 10 chains, thence north 160'ohflins
to point of commencement..
Dated August 13th, 190H
R. A. LUND.
NOTICE
Notice la hereby-riven-thaWO days after date I
intend to apply to Ihe lion Chief Corauilssloner of
Landi-and Works for n special license to cut and
carry swh>* timber fr'-m tlie following descrilied
lands situated in West Kooicnay diatrict:
1. Coiuniencing at a post planted about 'i mile
east of Big Bend trail ami about ol miles from
'Qoldstream tnd marked "George Laforme's south-
wpst corner post.'thence east 1C0chaini*.thence
north pi cliains, west lou chains, south 40chains to
point of cinuuieticemeut.
2. I'liiihiH'iK'iiii' at a post planted one-half mile
east nf lin: Bend trail and about 6) miles south of
Goldstream am! maiked "George Laforme's northwest comer," tbenee east 160 chains, south 40
chains, west 160 chains, north 40 cliains to point
of coiuuicliceuit nt.
Dated 8th day of Sept., 1906.
3. t 'mil men ci in: at a post planted one-third of a
mile east of Big Bend trail and about 6J miles
south of Goldstrenin and marked "George La-
forme's south-west corner post," theuce east 160
chains, nnrth to chains, west lOOchains, south id
chains to point of commencement.
4. Commencing at a post planted one-third
mile east nf Hig Bend trail and about 6K miles
south of Goldstream and markod "George La-
forme's north-west comer post," thenee east lot)
cliains, south 4'J chains, west 180 chains, north 40
chains to point uf comiaeiu-etaeiit.
fi Commencing at a post planted 250 yards east
of Bi-* Hend trailf and about f^iiyitrds from
■Sevfin Mile Creek and marked "George Laforme's
north-west corner post," thenee east 160 chains,
south 40 chains, west 160 chaius, north 40 chains tn
point of commencement.
Dated loth day of Sept., 1906.
sepl
GEORGE LAtORME, Locator.
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that 60 days after date I
intend to apply to the Hon. Chief Commissioner
of Lauds and Works to purchase tlie following
-descrilied lands situated in the district- of West
Kootenay:
Commencing at a post placed at the north-west
corner of Lot Li IDS. mnrked '-J. B. Mackenzie's
south-east eorner." thence west 40 ehains, thence
north 4» chains, theace east 40 cliains to shore of
Lake, tlience following Bbore of Lake to starting
point. Containing 1*90 acres.
Dated the 15th day of Sept. 1900.
,1. B. MACKENZIE,
sep 19 By J. A. Magee, his agent.
Notice is hereby given that IW days alter date
,.e intend to apply to the Hon. Chief Cnmmls-
sloner of Lands and Works for a special license
o eut and carry away timber from the follow-
ng described lands, sttuate in West Kootenav
district:
1. Commencing at a post planted about one
 lie north Irom tlie north-west corner of K. &
ft. Block aiio aud marked "Big Bend Lumber
Company's r-outh-oad comer post,'" thenee
north mi chain-, thence west Wehaiiis, thence
outh 80 chains, thunce e«>t fill chains to point
of commencement.
Commencing at a post planted about one
mile north from the north-west eorner ol K, ik
B. Block 860, and marked "Big Bend Lumber
Company's nortli-east curuer post," thence
west 80 clialns, thence south 80 chains, thencu
east 80 chains, thence north tso chains to point
of commencement.
Dated Aug. 18th, 1006.
BIG BEND LUMBER CO., LTD.
Notice Is hereby given that 30 days after datu
we Intend to apply to the Hon Chief Commissioner of Unds and Works for a special license
to cut aud earry away timber trom the following described lands, situate in Wust Kootenav
district:
1. Commencingat a post planted about two
miles west from Bannock Point on i ppur Arrow Lake and mai ked "B. B L. Co's south-east
cornur post," theuce north 80 clialna, ihenee
west 80 chains, thunce south 80 cliains, thence
east 80 chains to point of commencement
•J. Commencing at a post planted about
three miles west from Bannock point on Upper Arrow Lake and marked "is. B. I. Co.'s
south-cast corner post." thence uorth so
chains, thencu west 80 chains, theuce south SO
chains, thence east 80 chains to point ol commence ment.
■  Dated Aug, 18th, 1906.
BIG BEND LUMBER CO.. LTD.
NOTICE
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that 60 days after date I
intend to apply to the Hon. Chief Commissioner
of Lnmls and Works, Victoria, B. C, for permission tn purense the following described lands,
near Burton City ln West Kootenay district:
Commencing at) a post plauted alongside of C.
A. SagandoitsduH1 south-west comer post," and
running thence south 40 chains, thence west 40
chains, thence north 40 chains, thence east 40
■ chains to commencement point. Containing 100
acres,
Dat e.l :iist day of August, lpifl.
sep 19 ' " S. WALKKtt.
nsroTiCE^
Notice is hereby given that 60 days from date I
intend to apply tothe Hon. the Cliief Commissioner of Lands and Works for permission to pur-
chatie the following described lands, In the west
bjooteuay district, west shore of Upper Anow
Lake:
"Commencing at a post marked "J. L. Hlrsch's
south west corner," at tlie south east comer of
Lot 46781 and about lj miles south of Kosthall
Creek; thenee north 60 chains, thence east 40
chains, tlience sau.h SO ennins, thence west iO
* chains to point of cum inoncemeut. containing 8"
acres more or less.
Dated tills 21st day of May, 1008.
/. L HIRSCH,
oct 18 Per Ralph Slye, Agent.
NOTICE.
NOTICE is hereby given that 60 days after
dato I intend to apply to tho Honourahto
1 tho Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works
[for permission to purchase the following de-
. scribed lands In tho Wost Kootonay district,
■Galena Hay. east sido of Upper Arrow Lake:
1    Commencing at a post planted at P. Matter's
south-east corner and mnrked "Bruce A. Law-
son's north-oast corner post," thenco south 40
chains, flicncu wust 40 chains, thonce north 20
chains, thenoo cost 20 chains, thence north 20
i chains, thenco oast 20 chains to place of oom-
' meneement and containing 120 acres moro or
i leas.
tinted Galena Hay, thin lllth day of Sept. 1900
* sop Ifi BRUOB A. LAWSON.
For Sale or Rent
| A FARM ON   EASY   TERMS
I Containing Wo acres, about three-quarters flooded with Timothy. Suitable for fmil growing.
House inul mil buildings In good condition, situate
at Craigollaclde. a fow mllns west nf Kevelstoke.
Apply to R, TAPPING, Revelitoke.
Notice is hereby given that HO days after date I
intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of
Lands and Wons for a special licence to cut and
carry away timber from the following described
lands situated In the Yale District:
1. Comineucing at a post marked "J Barry's
south-west corner post,' planted ou the south
branch of the east fork of shuswap river, thence
north 40 chains, tlience east lOOchains, thence
south 40 chaius, theuce west 160 ehains to point of
commencement.
2. Coinmeneing at a post mnrked "J. Barry's
north-west comer post, plant ml on the south
branch of the east fork of Shuswap River, tlience
smith 40 chains, tlience east i(iu chaius, thenee
nortli 40 chains, tlience west 1*60 chains to point of
coimueuctiiuont.
3. Commencing at a post marked "J, Barry's
north-east corner po-at," planted on tlie south
branch of the east fork vf Shuswap River, thence
south 80 chains, t hentc west 80 chains, thence
north SO chains, tlience east SO chains tu poiut of
commencement.
4. Commencing at a post murked ".T. Barry's
south-east corner post," planted on the south
branch of tlie east fork of Shuswap river, thence
north 80 chains, theuce west SO chains, tlience
ipnth 80 chains, thenco east so chains to point of
commencement.
5. Commencing at a post marked M. Barry's
south-west comer post, planted almut three
miles from the mouth of the end fork of Shuswap
River, thence north 80 chains, east 80 chains,
south 80 chains, west SO cliains to point of commencement,
6. Commencing at a post marked "J. Harry's.
north-west comer post," planted about one mile
from the mouth of the east fork of Shuswap River,
tlience cast 100 chains, tlienco south 10 clmins,
theoce west 160 chains, thence nnrtli 40 chains,
to the poim of commencement.
*. Commencing at a post marked ",T. Barry's
south-west corner post," planted about one mile
from the mciith "f the east fork "f Shuswap River,
theuce north 10 ehains, cast 100 chains, .smith 40
chains, west' 1-80 chains to point uf commence,
ment.
8. Commencing at a post marked "J. Barry's
south-east eorner post," planted on the west side
of shuswap river, about one and one-half miles
above (lie tiiniitli "f the east fork, thenee north 40
chnlns, theuce west 160 chains, thence Miutli JO
cliains, theuce east 160 chains to point of et
nieiicemeiit.
Dated August 20th, 1900.
sop 10 .1, BARRY
NOTICE.
1 Notice Is hereby given that Hwdays after date
1 intend to applv to the Chief Commissioner of
Lands end worki Mra special license to cut
and tarry awav tlfab*-r from the following
described land* in Big Bend dit-trictof West
and Eut Kootenay:
1, Commencing at a post marked "Ed.
Adair's south-cast comer post," plauicdou
the west side uf Columbia river, about:; miles
westof the Dominion/post near the mouthi of
Carnes Creek, thenee HirHi 80 chains, thenee
vest HO chains, thenee sooth mi chains, theuce
east 80 chains to point of comim/iic-iiu-nt
2. Commencing at a post '-marked "Ed.
Adair's north-east corner poet," planted ou
the west side of Columbia river, about ;t miles
west of the Dominion poit near the mouth of
Carnes Creek, thence south 80 chalna, thence
west m ohains, thence north so chnius thence
east 30 chains to polul of cnmmencemoiu   \
'■'. (nmmenoiti* at a post marked -Ed.
Adair's north-east corner post," plauted oni
the west side of Columbia river, about 4 mlli**
westof (he Dominion post near the motuh-oi
Carnes creek, thenee west 160 chains, thenco
south 40 chaini, thence east 160 chains, theuce
nnrtli 40 chains to point of commencement,
4, Commeuring at a post marked -Kd
Adair's sniuh-uait eorner post, planted on llie
west side of Columbia river, about 4 miles
west of the Domluion post near (be mouth of
Carnes creek, thetiue west 160 chains, thenee
north 40 ehains, theuce cast ICO chaius, thence
loutb 40 chains tn noint.ef ebmmencemen'..
Dated August Uth, 1906.
,*) ('ommenclng at a post marked "Ed,
Adair's north-west corner post." plauted
Shout tj miles mirth nf T. L.tftWaud about*
tulle cast of the Columbia rivor, thenee south
60 chains, theuce enst 80 chains, theuce nortli
60 chains, theuce itust 80 ehalus to point of
t'ommeucemeut.
6. Commencing at a post marked "Ed
Adair's north cast corner post planted ou the
east bank of Columbia river, about '-mile
--South ol I'otlash Creek, thence west 80 chains,
thence south 80 ehains, thence east 80 chains,
theuce north 80 chains to point of commencement.
Dated August Uth. 1906.
7. Commencing at .*. post marked "Ed,
Adair's north-west corner post," planted on
the south-east side of Columbia river, about •*■■;
mile from river, and about 8U miles from
Canoe riverand abuul one lullc above I'otlash
creek, thence east 80 chains, thunce .south 80
ehnins, thence west -SO chains, theuce north 8o
Chains to point of commencement
> S. Commencing at a. post niarked ."Ed,
Adair's north-wesl' comer posi," uiau tld on
the south-east side of Columbia river, about
one mile from river, about 2!i miles below
Canoe river, and alwut 2 miles above I'lUlush
Creek, thunce east 80 chaius, thence south 80
chains, tlience west 61) chainB, thence north so
chains to point of commencement,'
ated August Mtli, 1906.
». Commencing at a post marked "Ed,
Adair's south-east comer post," planted on the
north-east side of Columbia river, about J mile
from river, and about P/t miles above Canoe
river, thence uorth 160 chains, thenee west 40
I'liains, ihence.snutli 160 chains, thence east 40
chains to point of commencement.
10 Commencing at a post marked "Ed.
Adair's south-west corner post, planted on the
north-east sideof Columbia river,about ^mile
from river and about 3Ja milos above canoe
river, thence north 160 chains, thence east 40
chains, them-e south lGOchnlns, theuce west 40
chains to point of commenoement.
11. Commeudug at a post marked 'Ed,
'Adair's south-east ebmerpost," plauted on the
fcorth-east'sideofColumbiariver,about'-» mile
from river, and about.*) miles above Canoe
river, them-e uorth 100 chaius, theuce west.40
chains, tlience south 160 chaius, thence en>t 40
chaius lo puim of commencement.
- 12 Commencing at-a post marked "Ed.
Adair's south-west corner post," planted on
the north-east side of Columoia rlver.sbout <V
mile from river, and about6 miles above Canoe
river, thence north &0 chains, thence east SO
chains, thencu south SO chains, tnence west 80
chains to point ofcommett cement.
13, Commeueiug at a posl marked "Ed
Adair's south-west coruer post," planted ou
the north-east sideof Columbia river, about
100 yards from river, and about 6} miles above
Canoe river, thence north 8o chaius, thence
cast80chains, tlience south8" chains.thence
west8Hchains to pointof commencement.
Dated August 15th, I'M.
14. Coinmeneing ai a post marked '-Ed.
Adair's soutu-easi coruer post," planted on the
north side of Kimbasket I ake. about 100 yards
from shore, aud abuut . mile east of small
Creek, thence north 80 chains, thence west 80
chaius, theuce south 80 chains, theuce cast 80
chains to point of commencement.
Dated August 16th, 1906,
18, Commencing at a post marked "Ed.
Adair'ssouth-uast coruer post, planted on the
north side of Columbia river, about )4 mile
from river, and about 5 miles east ol Cedar
Cretk, thence north 80 chains, theuce west 80
ehnins. tlience soulh SO chains, thence east bo
NOTICE
Notice is hereby jfivci'i that 30 days afler
date I Intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for special
licenso to cut and carry away timber from
the following described lands situated in
North Kast Kootenay district, B. C:
, (.'ll Commencing at a post planted
about one-half mile Norlh Kast of the
Columbia river and one and one-half miles
south-east of Sullivan river and inarked
'}E. McBean's south-west corner," thence ,
north 80 chains, llienco east 80 chains, |
ihence south 80 cliains, thetu'e west 80
Chains to point of cummeneement,
Dated this 71I1 day of August, 1906.
ib) Commencing at a post planted on
the north-east bank of thc Columbia river,
about \jl miles above Sullivan river
and niarked "E. McBean's south-west
corher," theuce east 160 chains, thence
north 40 chains, thence wesl 160 cliains,
tlience soulh 40 chains to the point of
Commencement.
, Dated this 8th day of August, 1906.
; iei Commencing al a post planted
alongside of the pack trail one ami one-
half miles south-east ol' Sullivan river and
marked "E, McBean's north-west corner,"
thenee east tbo chains, thence south 40
cliains, thence west tbo chains, (hence
norlli 40 chains to the point of commencement.
Dated this 8th day of August., 1906.
(d) Commencing at a post planted on
the* north-east bank of the Columbia River,
at the foot of Kinbasket Lake, and marked1 "E, McBean's south-east corner,"
thence west 80 chains, thence north 80
Chaius, thence east. 80 chains, thence
fjoutlf-So chains lo the point of commencement.
Dated this 9th day of August, 1906.
■ (p) Co mm ent'ing al a post planled
.ibout one mile westof the foot of Kin-
Aaficet Lake, and about 33 chaius .soulh
of the Columbia river and niarked "E.
McBean's south-east corner," thence wesl
80 chains, thence north 80 chains, tlience
tiast 80 chains, ihence south 80 chains to
the.point of commencement.
Dated this iolh day of August, 1906.
(f) Commencing at a post planted 011
the north bank of lhe Columbia river ahout
tw-jand one-third miles from the foot oi . ■*r*****-u^«^^^«
Kitibaskel .Lake.and marked "E. Mc- ' Ncitioe is hereby given that m days after date
Bean's south-east corneiV thence nor,!, j Vggfa^ffjf ?SSlfX2l
[60 chains, thence wesl 40 chains, thence jtaiUniry away thnliiii- frnm the tiillowlns.de-
NOTICE.
Notice ia hei-eliy given thnt within
!K) (liiys from date we intend to apply
to th? HonombU* The Chief Commissioner of Lunds ninl Works for n
speciul license to cut nnd carry away
timlier fi-oni the following described
lands in West Kootenay District:
1. Commencing at P, F. Fullmer's
north-west corner post of Lot No.
7*11)1; thence north SO chains, east 80
chains, soutli HO chains, west 80 chains
to pointof commencement.
2. Ooiniiienclnft at P. V. Fullmer's
south-wi'Bt corner post of Lot 7101
aliout 20 ehnins south of the east end
of Armstrong Lake; thenee east 10
chains, smith 40 chains, west 120
chains, north (KI chains, east HO chains,
south 20 cliains to point of commence
ment,
8, Commencing at T. .1. Pearson's
north-east corner post nf Lot 801)2 on
Salmon Creek; thence east (10 chains,
south 80 chains, west 100 chains, north
40 chains, east 40 chains, north II)
cliains to point of commencement
Sept. 10th, 1000.
sep 20 Bowman Lumber Co., l/xa.
NOTICE
NOTICE.
Notice Is berchv given that thirty days Hffer
date 1 Intend to apply to thc Chlel Commls.
sloner uf hands and works for a special license
to cut and earry away timber from the follow-
iugdescribed lands in East Kootenay District;
1. Commonolng at a poBt marked "A Kit-
sou's south-west cornur post" and planted on
enst baiiK of Columbia river and about '^i
miles above Cedar Creek, thence north Wi
chains, thence east 80 chains, thonce south 80
chains, thence west 80 chains to thc place of
commencement.
2, Commencing at a post marked "A. Kit*
eon's north-west comer post" and planted at
Cedar creek,and about 2 chnlns below Canoo
river trail, thence eastSO chnius, thenee south
H) chains, thenee weat 80 chains, thenee uortli
8o chains to the place of commencement.
I 3. Commencing at a post marked "A. Kit-
son's south-west corner post" and planted at
A. Kitson's north-west comer post, thence easl.
chains, thence north 80 chaini, thenee west
80 ehains, thenee couth 80 chains to the place
rf commencement.
DS	
Dated this 14th day of August, l'JOil,
uug25 A, KITSON
NOTICE.
jhaius to point of commencement.
IC.'i ommencing at a post marked "Ed,
Adair's south-east corner post," planted on
thc north side of Columbia river, about W mile
from river, aud aboul t> miles above Cedar
Creek, thence north 80 chains, thence west 80
chains.thence south 80 chains, thence east 60
chains to point of commencement.
17. commencing at a post marked "Kd.
Adair's north-west comer posl, planted on lhe
north side of Columbia river, near trail, about
one mile north of Columbia river, opposite
Surprise Haplds, thence east 80 chains, tlience
south 80 chains, thence west 80 chains, thence
north 80 clialns to point oi commencement.
Dated August 17th, 1906.
aug25 _ ED, ADAIR.
NOTICE
\TOTICK is heroby given that 80 days after date
ll I intend to apply to the Hon. Tlie Chief
Commissioner of Lands and Works for a special
License to cut and carry away timber from the
following described lauds in West Kootenay District: |
(a) Commencing at a post planted li miles
west of tho Columoia River, on the north bank
of a large creok emptying Into tho Columbia
Rivor about % miles above Gordon Rapids and
marked "K. McHean's south-east corner,"
thonco west 160 chains, thenco north 40 chains,
thenco cast 1G0 chains, thenco south 40 chains
tothe point of commencement.
(b) Commencing at a post planted about li
miles west of the Columbia River on thc north
bank of a largo creek emptying into the Columbia Hi ver about 2 miles above Gordon Rapids and marked "R. McBean's northeast
cornor," thence soutli bin chains, theuce west
40 chains, thence north 160 chains, thence east
40 chains to tho point of commencement.
Dated this 21th day of August, 1906.
sop 8 E. MeBEAN.
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that 30 days
after date I intend to apply to the
Chief Commissioner of Lands and
Works for a license to cut and carry
away timber from the following
described lands, situated in West
Kootenay district of B. C.
1. Couiniencing at a post marked
"M. Grudy's south east corner post,"
planted about one mile north of Halfway Creek and about four miles east
from Anow Lake and adjoining the
Arrowhead Lumber Co's claim. No.
0073, marked on map and adjoining on
uorth side, thence 80 chains north,
thence 80 chains west, thence 80 chains
south, thenee 80 chains east to pointof
commencement.
. Commencing about nne mile
nortli of No. 1, thence south 80 chains,
thence west 80 chainB, thence north
80 chains, theuce east 80 chains to
point ol commencement.
3. Commencing at post ol No. 2,
thence north 80 chains, thence west
80 clmins, thence south 80 chains,
tlience east 80 chains to point ol commencement.
4. Commencing at post of No. 2,
thence east 80 chains, thence north
80 chains, thence west 80 chains,
thence south 80 chains to point ol
commencement.
Dated Sept. 4th, 1906.
eep 12 M. GRADY
NOTICE.
NOTICE.
Notice Is hereby given thit CO days after date I
Intend to apply to the Honourable the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for permission to
[iiuclmse the following described lnmls in tlie district of West Knoteuay. Kevelstoke divislon:-
Cominenoing at a post planted on the west bank
of the Columbia Itiver about half a mile below
Priest Itaplili and mnrked "tl. S. McC.irter's
north-went corner pnst,'' thence south SO chains,
thence east 10 clmins mora or low to the wen Kink
ol the Columbia River; thence In a north-westerly
direction and following the west hank of tlie C"l-
iimbiu lllver t« the point of commencement,
I luted this hi1.)! dar of August, 1000
Mod 18 Q. S. McCABTEB.
Notice is hereby given that 30days after date
I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of
Lands and works for a special licence to out
and carry away timber from the following described lands -situated in tbe Big Bend district
of West Kootenay:-
Commencing at a post marked "W. J. Manning's
north-east corner pnst," planted ahout a mile and
a half from Big Mouth (reek, on the west side of
the Columbia River, and one-linlf mile west from
the river, thence weat 80 chains, thence south 80
chains, thence east 80 chains, tlience north 80
chains to point of commencement.
Dated 4tb September, 1900.
sep 12 W. J. MANNING, Locator.
NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given thnt V days after dat
I Intend to apply tothe Chief Commissioner
of Lands and works for a irwoial license to cut
and carry away timber from the following
-ie&cribed landi iltuate la the Big Bend district of west Kootenay:
commencing at a poit marked "Swan
Carlson's south-weBt corner poit," planted
about l1 miles north of T L.6559, and about}
mileea-*tof Columbia rlrer, tbenee north 80
chains.thence e.si 80 chains, tbenee south 80
chains, thenee wait 80 chains to pointof commencement.
Dated August Uth, IIM.
tuglt BWAN C4RLB0M <
soulh 160 chains, thence cast 40 chains to
the point of commencement,
Dated this 10th day of August, 1906.
(g) - Commencing al a post planted one
quarter of a mile north'of the Columbia
River and about two and one-third miles
from the foot ofrKinbasket Lako and
marked "E. McBean's south-west corner,"
tlience north 80 chains, thence easl 80
chains, thence south 80 chains, thence
west 80 chains to the point of commencement.
Dated this 10th day of August, 1906.
(h) Commencing at a post planted two
hundred and fifty yards west of the Columbia river and one-quarter of a pule soutli
of;the mouth of Cummins Creek and
marked "K.AicBean's north-weat oorner,"
thence south 160 chains, thence east 40
chains, Ihence nortli 160 chains, then e
west 40 cliains to the point of commencement.
Dated this uth day of August, 1906.
(i) Commencing: at a post planted on
the soutli-wesi hank of the Columbia
river and aboul three-quarters of a mile
above the mouth of Cummins Creek and
marked "E. McHean's north-west corner,"
thence south 160 chains.thence east 40
chains, thence norlh 160 chains, ihence
west 40 cliains to the point of commencement.
Daled this nth day of August, 1906.
(j) Commencing at a post planted on
the north-east bank o( the Columbia river
just above the mouth of Cummins Oreek
and marked "E. McHean's north-east
corner,'' thence south 80 chains, thence
west 80 chains, ihence north 80 chains,
ihence east 80 chains to the point of commencement.
Dated this 13th day of August, 1906.
(k) Commencing at a post planted on
the north-east bank of lhe Columbia river,
about one and one-third iniles below the
mouth of Cummins Creek and marked '*E,
McBean's norlh-east corner, thence south
160 chains, thence west 40 chains, thence
norlh 160 chains, thence easl 40 chains to
the point of commencement.
Dated this 13th day of August, 1906,
(1) Commencing at a post planted on
lhe north-easl bank of the Columbia river
about two and three-quarter miles below
the mouth ol Cummins Creek and marked
"E, McBean's south-west comer," thence
north 80 chains, thence east 80 chains,
thence south 80 chains, thence west 80
chains lo the point of commencement.
Dated this 141I1 day of August, 190b,
(in) Commencing at a post planted on
thc north-east bank of lhe Columbia river,
about two and three-quarter miles below
the mouth of Cummins Creek and marked
"E. McBean's north-easl comer," thence
west 80 chains, thence south 80 chains,
thence east 80 chains, theuce north 80
chains lo the point of commencement,
Dated this 14U1 day of August, 1906,
(ti) Commencing at a post planted ou
the south-west bank of the Columbia river
about one mile below the mouth of Yellow
Creek and marked E. McBean's northeast corner,'' thence soulh 160 chains,
thence west 40 chains, thence norlli 160
Ohains, thence cast 40 chains lo lhe point
of commencement.
Daled this 15th day of August, 1906.
(0) Commencing at a posl planled on
the south-west bank of the Columbia river
aboul two miles above tho mouth of Canoe
river and inarked "E. McBean's noriti-
east corner," thence south 80 chains,
tlience west 80 chains, ihence norlh 80
chains, llienee easl 80 chains lo the point
of commencement.
Dated this 23rd day ol August, 1906.
sep 5 E. MoBEAN,
H-i-ibod lands in Bii* Bond district  North Bast
'KooLeuity:
I 1. Commencing at a post planted on the
no rtl 1-end bank of the Columbia River, 200
•imrds above Cedar Crook and markod "E. McBean's south-west cornor post," thenco north
80 chains, thenoe oust 80 chains, tlienco south
80 chains, thence west 80 chains to poiut of
commeucoinmit.
; Dated thinth day of August, 1006.
2. Commencing at a post planted on the
north-east bnnk of tho Columbia Rivor abou*.
one milo below tho mouth of Yellow Creok and
marked "E. McBean's south-west coruer mist,"
thouce north 80 ehuins, thenco oast Si) chains
thinco south 80 ehuins, theuce west 80 chaius to
the point of commencement,
Dntod this Kith day of August, 1900.
aug29 E. MeBEAN.
I 	
VTOTICE 18 HKHKBY UIVKN thnt ttiirly
IM days after date I inteud to apply to thj
Chief Commissioner of I-inds and Works for a
special license to cut and carry away timber
from tho following descwral lands situated
in hc Bin Bond district of west Kootonay:
1, Commencing at a post marked "Gun
Hodstsom's south-west cornur post,'' planted
about 5 miles above mouth of ('unoe River and
2 miles oast and one-half mile north of T. U
!HH5 corner post," thonce uast. 100 chains, north
lOJchaius, west 160 chains, south in chains.
2. Commencing at a post plnnted at southwest eoruer of local inn No. 1 and marked '*Gus
Hedstrom'H north-woat. onruer post." thencu
east HKI chains, south 40 chains, west 100 chains,
north lOchains.
3. Commencing at a poit planted one half
mile south of north west corner pod of No. i
location and marked "tins Hedstrom's northwest corner posl." Ihence cast 160 chains, south
40 chains, wosl 100 chains, uorlh 40 chains.
4, Commencing al a post marked "Guk
IIwlslmm'K southwest cornur pu-t," planted
south 4ii ehrin.-, east dO Ohains, Ihence south 40
chains from north-west cornur post of No. 3
location, thencu cast lOOchains, uortli /0 chains,
west 160 chains, soulh to chains.
A. Com mencing at a post planted at southwest corner post of No.l locationapd marked
"Gus Hedstrom's nurth-west corner post,'
Ihence cast 160 chains, suuth lu chain--., west 160
chains*, north lO.ohalns.
Dated September 4th, WM
6. Commencing al a posl planled ah nit
miles above month of Canoe Rivet- and I milo
south of T L Ul!t!l and marked "Gus Hedstrom's north-west cornor post,** thonco Booth
|0 ohains, ead 80 chains, north 80 chains, west
80 ohains.
7. Commencing at a post, planted at mirth-
west corner post of No 0 location and marked
"Uus Hodstrom's north-oast ayncr pod,"
Ihenco south su chains, west 90 chain-, nortli
80 chains, east sf) chains.
8. Commencing at a posl planted - miles
westof north-cast cornor post of jpcatton No. 7
and marked "Gus Hoddfotn's north-west corner post," thonco soulh 80 chains, out Sn chains,
nortli 80 chains, west. 80 chains.
.). Commencing at a post, plant**! at tiori.li-
Jyusl ciniei'or location No. S and mm ked "Cleft
Hedsmuii's northeast corner, p 1-1." tlumcu
west lOOchains, south lOchains, cast HJOclalns
J104I1 In chains.
Dated Sept. *"'lh, hM
sop2il Gl*> HKDr-ntOM.
NOTICE.
Nofice i-- hereby given lhat .Hidays after dato
I iiituii 110 apply .0 the Chief Commissioner of
Lands und works for a -iiccial license to cut
and tarry away Limber from tho following
described la ids situate in Ue: Yale District;
1.   Conn
NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given that. 30 days after date
I intend toapply to tho Chief Commissioner of
Lands and Works for a special licence to cut
and carry away timber from thc following
described lands in thc Big Bond district of
West Kootenay:
1. Commenolng ut a post marked "K. A-
Bradley's north cast cornor post," planted
about 1 milo west, of thc month of Smith crook,
on tho west side of Columbia river, thenco
south 80 ehains, tlience wont 80 chains, thonce
north SOohains, thonce oiv*t 8(1 chat in to point
of cominoucoinent.
2. Commencing at a post marked "K, A.
Bradley's south east comer post." planted
aboutlj miles wost of the mouth of Sinhn crook
on went sido of Columbia rivor, theuce north
40 chains, thence west Uio chains, thonce south
40 cliains, thouce east 160 chaius to point of
commencement:*
3. Commencing; at a post nw-ked "E. A.
Bradley's south oast conier post," planted
about U iniles south of Lhc mouth of Smith
creek and 1 milo wost of Columbia river, thenoe
nortli 80 chains, thencu west 80 chains, tlionco
south 80 chains, thenco casI 80 chains to point
of commencement.
Dated August 20th. 1000.
aug 20
E. A. BRADLEY.'
notice
Notice Is hereby given that 60 days after date I
intend to apply Lo the Honourable thu Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for permission to
fiirchase the following described lands in the dis-
rid of West Kootenay, Revelstoke division:—
Commencingat a post planted on the west bank
of the Columbia Kiver opposite 12-Mile Kapids
and marked "G. S. McCarter's soulh-east corner
post," theme west 20 chains, thence north 20
chains, thence east 20 chains more or less to the
west bank of the Columbia River, tlienco south
following the west bank of HiS Columbia River 20
chnius more or less to lhe pointol commencement.
Dated August 1Mb, 1906.
oct 18 G. H. McCAKTER.
NOTICE
VTOTICE is hereby given that thirty days
i\ after dato I intond to upply to the Chiof
Commissioner of LandB and Works for spocml
license to cut and carry away timbor from the
following described lauds situated iu Wost
Knntenay district, B. C.i
1. Commencing at a post marked "A. Mcltae's
soulh west cornor post, planted about ono milo
easl of Columbia river and about opposite Hos-
kins creek, tlience north* 80chains, cast SO clialns,
.■...•iiii BO chains, west 80 chains to point nf commencement
2. Commencing at a post marked "A. Mcltae *
nnrth west corner post," planted about one mllo
east of Columbia river and about opposite1 Hos-
kins creek, tln-nce south 80 chainB, east HO ehains,
north B0 chains, west E0 chains to pointof commencement,
Dated Julv 18th, 1908.
ALEX. McBAE.
Certificate of Improvements.
3STOTIOE.
Golden Kaglu Mineral Claim, situate in tho Arrow
Lake Mining Division of Knntenay district.
Wiiere located—Adjoining Mineral City Town-
site,
TAKK NOTICK that I. Kenneth L. Burnet,
agent for Mis, Klleu McDougald, of Nakusp, Free
Minor's Certillcutc No. It0.>200, intend, sixty days
from the dato hereof, toapply tothe Mining Recorder font Ceitillcate of Improvements, fnr Dm
purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the above
claim.
And further Lake md lee tlir.t- action, under section 87, must be common.ed before the issuance
of such Certificate of Improvements,
Dated this 26th day of April, 1906,
augl KENNETH L. IH'RNKT.
Certificate of Improvements.
'iicing al a nosl planted on tho
1 Shil-tW-ip rner, about 2-1 ohains
north of limber limit 8391 and marked "C. M.
Symons' iiui'lli-eud corner po*!," thoneo west
lu chains, thence south ^chains, thence west
'JO chains, tlienco south 80cliains, thence east 3o
chains moro or less to boundary of !,ot 2318,
tlienco north-easterly along said boundary to
north-west oorner of said Lot, \il\ 00 chain*
more or less, thence norlli luu chaim Lu point of
commencement.
C. M, SYMONS,
.1. Barry, Locator.
2. Commencing at a post planted on the
west side of Hhuswap Riverand about 21 muw
south from tho norlh-west corner of Lot 2818,
and marked "J. Barry's north-east corner
poBt," thouco west SIDO chains, thence west 40
chains, thenco south 60 chains, theuce east till
Ohains.moro or less to boundary of said Lot 2X18,
thence north-easterly following said boundary
120 chains more or fesh* lo point of t'omuieiicu-
munt.
.
.1. BARKY.
3. Commencing at a post planted about20
chains norlh ol Rainbow Creok, a tributary of
Shuswap river and aboul I miles from ils
montli, marked '"C. M. Symons' north-east corner post," thonco west 160 chains, tlience south
III eli litis, thence cast, 160 chains, thence uorth
40 chains to point of commencement.
Dated Sept, 9th, 1900.
O. M. SYMONS,
Kup lil J. Barry. Locator.
NOTICE
lays after date
ike application
nf Lands and
nnl care, .uvav
and situated
Notice Is hereby given that 30 *
wu, the undersigned, intend to uu
tn the Hon. child Commissioner
Works for a special licence to cut .
timber from tlie following describe.. ■>
in the West Kontenay district, on tin* tost side ol
Lower Arrow Lake, and about two miles from (he
lake shore:
1. Commencing at a post planted on the north
side of Heart Creek, thence uast -0 chains, thence
south 80 chains, thence west 80 cliains. thence
north 80 chains to point of romin.-iiceinent.
2. Commencing at a post planted almnt t*
chains, east of post Nn. 1. Ihenee east 80 chains,
theuce south 80 chains, tlience weat 80 chains,
thence imrth 80 chains to puint of commence meet
ll. Commencing at a post planted so chains
south of Heart Creek, tliOnCS ciUt 80 < halns,
theuce south 80 chains, thenci' tu-.ii B0, chaiim,
tlience north 80 cliains to point of 1 ommeiii ement.
4 Commencing al a pnst plantedSO cliaihh east
of p nt No. :i, thenci- east 8*' chains, thence south
80 chains, thence west 80 chains, thence nnrth 30
chains to point of commencement.
;>. Commencing at a post planted on the nnrth
side of Tail Creek, on the south strike of application No. (, thence east 80 chains. Ihence BOlithjjO
chains, theuce west sn chains, thence north 80
chains to point of commencement.
Located this 12th day of Sept., luoo.
S.J.
J. A.
HARLOW.
Dun; a.
NOTICE.
asr-OTicE
Adventurer, Iron Duko, Watchman, Outlook and
Sunshine mineral clAtms,\ftuate In the Arrow
Lake .Mining Division of West Kootenay District.
Whore located: -On the uorlh side of  Pingston
Creek, about fi miles west of Arrow Lake.
Take notice that I, John  Driinunoiid Anderson.
P.L.H., of Trail, B.C., uncut fnr Thomas Abriel,
I'.M.C. No. IWS244; Richard Smith, F.M.C. No.
R0.r-24fi, and  Kli/.-ibdli Scott. F.M.C. No, m,w,
inteud, sixty days from the date hereof, toapply
to tho Mining Recorder for Certificates of Improvements, for Lho purpose of ulilaiiiing Crown Grants
of lho above claims.
Ami further take notice that action, under sec
tion :i7. must lie commenced before tlio Issuance of
such Certificates of Imprnvemeiits.
Dated this 2HLh day of June, 1000,
sep 13 .-xd -. J. I). ANDERSON.
NOTICE
* Notice is hereby ghoii that 00 days from date I
intend In apply in the Honorable tho Chief Com-
mlssionsrof Landsaud Works for permission tn
purchase the following described lands in lho
West Kootenny District, east shore nf Upper
Arrow Lako:—'
Commencing at a post marked "J. D. Coplau's
southwest corner," ut thu norlh WL-steorn-amf
Lot Kill and about I't miles north of Nakusp,
thencu easl 80 chains more or less, thence nottli
80 chains more or less, thenco west sn chains moro
or loss to tho Lake shore, thence in a general
southerly dlruelioii along the Lake shore tki chains
moroorfess to point of commencement, containing 040 acres more or less.
Dated this 22nd day of May, 1008.
J. D. COPLAN,
Per Ralph Slye, Agent.
Notice Is hereby given that thirty daysafter
dato I intend to apply tothe Honorable Chief
Commissioner of Landsaud Work- for a special
license to cut and carry away timber from the
following described lands in Big Bend district
of West Kooicnay:
1. Commencing at a post marked "Adolf
Olson's north-cast corner post," und planted
about oW yard•: south of Columbia Riverand
about H mile- nbovcheudof Kinbasket Uke,
thouce south SO chains, west 80 chains, north ft)
chains, oast SO chains.
2. Commencing at a po-t planted al northeast cornor of location No. I and marked
"Adolf Olson's north-west corner port/' Ihem*
south B0Chains, cad So chains, north N chains,
wost 80 chains, _
3. Commencing ut a post marked "Adolf
Olson's nortli casi corner post, 'and planled on
south side of Columbia Biiur and about IU
miles above Kinbasket Lake, Mumee »ou|i 80
chains, west HI chain-, norlh 80 chains, mal 80
chains.
Dated this 3rd day of -
sep 10
iptcmber, 19*6,
ADOLF OLSON.
NOTICE.
Nolluu Is heroty given thai 80day* after dale
I intend to applv to the Chief Commissioner of
hinds and Works for a speoial license to cut
and carry away limber from the following dc
scribed land- in Big Hend distrid of west
Kootenny:
1. Commencing at a post planted 21 miles
north-east of Columbia Riverand abont 2 miln
cast of Downie Creek and marked "J. l/it^on's
north-west ror nei-post," thence eiwt 80 ehains,
south 80chains, west80chnlni, north*)chains.
2. ('ommencing at a post plantt-d at the
northwest cornor of location No, 1 and marked
"John Larson'- Routh-ftoat corner rswl." Ihencu
east 80 chains, north 80 chain*, wod tf chains,
soutli 80 chains.
8, Commencing at 0 po-t planted at southwest corner of locution No. 2 and narked
"John Lur*>nn's northeast corner posl," theoetj
west so chains south 80 CMlns, cast W chains,
norlli SOohains,
Hi. Commencingat a post plant'-d at north
oasl corner of location No. 3 aad marked "John
Larson!"*-* south-east cornur post," thenoo west 80
ohains, nurih (d)chains, cud 80chain-, south 80
chains.
Dated September 7th, HM
sep 10
JOHN LARSON. THE MAIL-HERALD, REVELSTOKE, B. C.
NEW GOODS ARE ARRIVING DAILY
HERE ARK A FEW OF THE LATEST.
New Coats
'J'liese are a beautiful line ol the latest cuts from
eastern markets.   The  " Prince Chap" is a seller.
Individuality and cxclusiveness lire featured in
tlie new garment wc show lor Fall,
NEW FURS
Here, wc can safely say, is the best assortment
ever shown outside the large cities.
Our Fine Furs and their low prices are a genuine
surprise to ninny, and they will be a surprise to
everyone who inspects theni.
Underwear
Its high time you were thinking ol warmer
Underwear. We have a full line ot Two-Piece Suits
ior Ladies and Children; Health Brand, in white,
Puritan, Hygiene and Penman's, in natural wool.
Ladies' Combination Suits in "Knit to Fit " natural
wool anil Silk and Wool.   Puritan, in white.
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The Store
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The Store
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disappoints
THE STORE OF GOOD GOODS AND GOOD VALUES.
■ft fll l$l ill **jl l|l 1$H$hHh$h| *.
A Tonic!
II* you want an excellent
Tonic and easy to take, get n
$1.IKI buttle of our Port Wine
—bottled .'specially for ourselves,         T
Canada Drug & Book $
Company, Limited.    $
'. •**** rdfa ti'i it\ itt iti itt 1T1 iti tti iti it\
t *lPV T?1** 'J.1 'V V '-J.' 'i1 V '-J.1 'J1
The Preserving
Season
As the preserving season is now
here we invite you to call and
inspect out- fruits, including
Peaches, Pears, Plums, Crabs,
always in stock.
Fruit.I ill's, ull sizes.
HOBSON & BELL,
C R0CER8. BAKERS AND  CONFECTIONERS
WEATHER  FORECAST.
Saturday, Sept. 29th, iur twenty-
four hours:—Light and moderate
winds. Fair, cold at nights. Barometer high. Prevailing lair weather.
Frost in enrly morning.
Local and General.
The scIiooIb will not re-open until
Monday, October 8th.
Mr. Oalt will sing nt the evening
service in St. Andrew's churcn tomorrow.
C. L. Gordon, of the Vancouver
Province, lias been appointed managing editor ut the Victoria Colonist.
E. McGagliraii, denier in men's furnishings at Arrowhead, hns lieen
succeeded by MoQaghran & Johnston,
There is 182,761,660 acres of timber
land in Britisli Columbia. Tlie timber
on the stump is worth at least $9,187,-
728,000.
The stork visited tbe bonie oi Mr.
sud Mrs. C. 1). Morris at Rogers Pass,
yesterday morning, and left a hue
baby girl.
The Imperial Limited transcontin-i
ental train service of the C. P. R. will
in all probability be discontinued on j
Sunday, Oct. Uth.
Building is progressing very rapidly on the Burns new premises, and it
will not be very long belore tbe roof
will be ready for placing.
Thanksgiving comes on the 18th
of October tliis year and so does the
Thanksgiving --upper in the Opera
House by the ladies ot Knot church.
Give thanks for both,
J, Shaw, ol Galena Bay, uas grown
tliis season some ol the finest plums
In be seen m the diatrict. The Upper
Arrow Lake can't be beat iu any part
ol Kootenay for growing iruit.
The appointment oi B, R. Atkins
as collector oi' customs has been
gazetted to date from Sept. 1. The
custom's work lias been ver/' heavy
during the last mouth, and tbe receipts
have been particularly good.
Intimation lias beeu received that
tbe C. P. If. summer resorts will shortly be closed. The Lake Louise and
Emeiald Lake chalets will close tomorrow, Sept. 30th, and the Band'
hotel on October 3rd.
Should the council decide to use
cement or concrete sewer pipes, it is
the intention ut several parties in
town to apply tor permission to tender
for the supply of the whole piping
system.
Improvements have been under
way oi late at the City hotel, in the
form ol concret foundations, new installation of an improved heating
system, and also the establishment oi
a barber's shop ami up-to-date lavatory
and toilet rooms.
G-O  TO
KINCAID & ANDERSON
FOR YOUR
Insurance and
Real Estate
Full Lint) Of Th« Beat
FIRE, LIFE AND ACCIDENT
INSURANCE.
11 — '■■■ '  i
MONEY TO LOAN
KM & Alton
By request Miss Borden will sing
"Abide With Us," at the evening service in Knox church tomorrow.
Frost is in tlm air and already the
men ol the "stane and besom" are
talking of curling. The annual meeting of the Kootenay Curlers' Association takes place within a few weeks
and at that time the place of the Iain-
spiel lor the coming winter season
will be decided. Tlie decision lies between  NelBon, RoBsland, -Revelstoke
and Sar.don.
Vernon has been shocked by another
story of sensational and deliberate Extensive preparations have been
suicide, when H. C. Thompson, a made by K Uu,tey and party for tbe
veteran of the Boer war, blew out 1>» j development ol mining properties at
brains by shooting. The man was | Smith Creek in ,hg Big Bend_ j^rge
found in a room in a hotel; the body qusntj.je« of stores and supplies are
was lying in bed dressed. ..ith a bullet! Mn% Mnt llp aad it j, tne intention
hole in his right temple Iron, a 36-; of ,he 8J.ndicate t0 erect a gswmi]1|
Ivor Johnson revolver. The bed was puMn ft ferry acr,)88 tlle Columbia
drenched in blood showing the deed Md general-y get t)ling, sh*p 8nap(,
MCLENNAN'S
Like a
new skin
Stanlield's Unshrinkable fits
perfectly from neck to ankle
and it fits just ss well at the
end of the winter as it did at
tlie end of tho winter as it
did/at the beginning*
Stanfield's
Unshrinkable
Underwear
won't shrink, Ail the shrink
is taken out of the wood before knitting—and the finished
garment is carefully tested before it leaves the mill.
The Stantield guarantee is on
every genuine garment.
FOR MEN AND WOMEN
CHILDREN'S
COATS
We are showing a very
pretty lot ol Coats for Children of all ages.
Bear skin and Velvot Ior
tho littlo tots and good and
serviceable Tweeds & Homespuns for tho school girls,
One ot tlie best things alwut
them is their reasonable
prioe.
HOSIERY
HOSIERY!!
We have just opened a case
Hosiery imported direct Irom
the makers in Leceiiter and wc
can give yon some bargains.
We have all sizes, Irom tlie
smallest baby up to Ihe largest
man or woman.
Men's Wool Sox,
15c. per pair.
Finer qualities, 25c, 30c., 35c.,
40c. and 50c, per pair.
Ladies' Cashmere Hose, full
size, 25c. per pair,
Children's Ribbed Cashmere
Hose, Sizes 4, 4}, 5 5}. Regular
prices 25c, to 50c. per pnir.
Sow only 20c. per pair.
MOLEN IN" A. IT'S
had been ci mmitted - me little time.
A mass meeting wiil be held in the
Selkirk Hail tonight, at i p.m., for
all workingmei .... i -»age earners
The meeting w:.i'■, a.idressed by W.
R. Trotter, rgamzei ol the Trades 4
Labor Congress, and others. Every
trade and culling in Revelrtoke should
be represented, as a Trad-*! Council
combining all organized labor in thej
city will probably be formed. Mr
Trotter has been the successful organ-
i in     my |,urts.
ready lor next spring.
BULBS
Hyacinths
Tulips
Narcissus
Etc., Etc.
A fresii supply ju„t arrived
WALTER BEWS
Dt'UKglBt.'nndlSta tinner,
next the lluma hl'-ck.
M-ii! Or,l<ir- llc-uivo FiMmnt Attention.
The good people of Nelson, and the
r.ew-papers   in   particular, are somewhat   at  sea  over  their, rather too
hasty, conclusions as to the cause of
Revelstoke') playing Jamieson in the
recent lacrosse match at that city. As
a matter of fact Jamieson is an old
player  in  (.ur   team  and   moreover
would, we believe, travel  across the
continent   to play for us if we bo desired it; but to insinuate tint Revel-
■toke   ibtataed  what Kelson loat by
W  Gardner,       -..,   on Arm, has lack  ol  funds is crediting us with a
mt received    -      ted States patent  mean  nature which   our    -i«,rting
of his ingenii is     llingl   Invention    lament here have n„ use ior.  The
Mr. Gardner Sp ilti I  wi take It ii '.bat Nel-
with capital prop litionsfi m menu- lonwaiallttle piqued over having to
tacturing fir - -   rl     ■■ - mt accept Jamieson*. refusal to play lor
the patent ..i;uts t> tn lacture and thei   and  thei   •-   see  him in our
-ell on a royalty basis r, nsnulacture , team. The question ol pay was never
for the owner, etc if is altogetherI discussed, and he played lor ui,—well,
likely, therefore, that thc popular |—because ol old times, We can quite
horseman, will have his choice ,-fa inderstand what Nelson leell In being
variety of methods of making a very defeated, alter their sanguine eipecta-
good thing ont of his very clever tions, and we wili make allowance for
device. their shortcomings
Social and Personal
Miss Hall has returned to town
from a visit to Ontario.
Miss Florence Fraser went south
this morning for a few days.
Mrs. D. Little and Miss Adair came
in from tlie west this morning,
Mayor and Mrs. McLeod have returned from a visit to the coast.
Miss (lough returned Irom a lengthy
trip to Prince Edward Island.
R. M. Smythe lelt on the delayed
No. 1 for a trip to the coiiBt cities.
Dr. Sutherland has returned from
his visit to Prince Edward Island,
Mrs. F. B. Lewis wishes to announce
that she will not receive until the tirst
Friday in November.
Miss Dent leaves this evening Ior
Vancouver to enter tbe Burrard Sanitarium sb a nurse.
W. R. Trotter, ot the Trades and
Labor Congress of Winnipeg, and 11.
C. Pegler of the Alberta Clarion are
spending a few days in town.
J. C. Armstrong, chief train despatcher on tlie C. P. R. at Ottawa, is
visiting his cousin Willis Armstrong
of this city for a few days.
Mrs. W. Williamson has returned
to Bear Creek after spending a fortnight with her daughter who resides
at Couer D'Alene, Idaho, and has
Bpent a very enjoyable trip, visiting
en route Nelson and Spokane.
Business Locals.
Howson's furniture store has a fine
line nl new i-tyle wall paper.
Trunin, punches, pears, oranges,
lem ns, bananas and Mackintosh Red
apples in sti«k at C. B. Hume Jc Co's.
"siernioor mattrasB—these are the
liest and you should buy one at Howson's hig furniture store.
Several 97-piece dinner sets, must
be sold today, reduced lo $10 per set
at C, B. Hume *.- Co's.
For a well selected line of linoleum
lloor oil and matting me HowBon's
furniture store.
Another shipment of (J. B. Chocolates nml other creams opened today
Call in and try them at C. B. Hume
A Co's.
The delicious flavor, the fresh taste,
tha inviting appearance all go to shew
wo keep the purest and Ust ol chocolates—Canada lung A Book Co.
LOST—Pearl Brooch Wish-bone,
somewhere on First Street or Mackenzie avenue, Finder will be rewarded
on delivery to this odioe.
CHURCHES.
Catholic—Rev. Father R. Pe-
coul, O. M. I., pastor. Services
every Sunday at the following
hours: 8 a. ni. Communion Mass;
10:30 a.m. High Maes and Sermon.
2 p.m. Baptisms; 2:30 p.m. Sunday
School; 7:30 p, m. Rosary, Instruction and Benediction.
The Rev. Father Lardon. of New
Westminster, will deliver the sermon
in the morning. The parishoners of
Revelstoke will be pleased to see and
hear their former zealous and beloved
priest.
St. Andrew's—Rev. W. C. Calder,
pastor. Services 11 a.m. and 7.30 p.m.
Morning subject—"The Simple Life."
Evening subject—"Christian Liberty,
What is it?" Sunday school and
pastor's Bibleulass at 2.30 p.m.
Knox Prksbvtbkian.—J. R. Robertson, B.D., minister. Usual services
at 11 a.m, and 7:30 p.m. Morning
subject: "The Shepherd ol our Souls."
At the evening service on the occasion
ol the World's Temperance Sunday
the pastor will preach on "Living by
our Convictions."
The Young People's Guild meets on
Monday night from 8 to 9 p.m. Young
people specially invited.
Prayer meeting on Wednesday at 8
p.m. Choir practice on Friday at 8
p.m.
KAMLOOPS TIMBER DEAL
Sensation Sprung in Foresters'
Insurance Inquiry.
Tokonto, Sept. 27.—That thc Union
Trust company was swindled out of'
*t}55,000 in connection with the Shields-
Ryan timber property at KmnloopB,
and that tlie parties who profited by
it will be prosecuted, was the revelation which Elliot 0, Stevenson,.
supreme councillor of the 1.0. F.,
made liefore the insurance committee
yesterday. Shepley produced cheques
for $45,000 paid lo George Fowler, M.
P. Fowler, tti. P., and McCormbk,
M. P., had stock in this Kamloops
company. These disclosures are all
the talk at Ottawa, Transactions engineered by George E. Foster, Fowler
and Leiurgy, M. P.'e, read like a romance and these members will certainly
be called upon to make explanations
at the next session of parliament.
The exposure which Duncan Ross, M,
P., made in this connection last session,
merely skimmed the surface of some
of the most extraordinary land deals
that have ever been perpetrated in the
Dominion of Canada.
The funds ol the Foresters' organization appear to have been utilized for
purely personal ends and from evidence so far adduced, it would appear
that very large sums of money found
their way into the pockets of certain
men without any quid pro quo.
We Will Make Good
Ivery Word of Our Ad.
A Jquiet investigation into tlie extravagant statements
and bnbble advertisements ;that* are thrown broadcast to [the public, sconer or later, results in the
finding out the difference between
FACT AND FICTION
TheJJformer we* deal with—the latter we don't.
Our Clothing£Our Prices and Our Statements always
matohjour ads£Ita[e|Iact,[when we say we have the
Best Clothing! in town for menj andjjboys' wear.
It's a (act, whence say we have[the beat HatB and all
sorts ol Toggeiyjor men and boys, It's a lac t when
we'eay our Prices .are the;iowest|that can be named oa
onr qualitlaa.]
Come in and let us" make good " our statements.
J. G. Maedonald
Fit Reform Wardrobe. Tig Ihnl fail
(Coatiiuttli
Ailcr the rest ol thc party had
gone ahead, leaving them sauntering
more slowly down tho trail, he gave
it voice.
"Why don't you como (o tho pino
grove any more?" he asked bluntly.
"Why?" countered Hilda in the
manner ol women.
"1 wanl to see you there. I waul
to talk with you. 1 can't talk with
al! that crowd around."
"I'll come tomorrow," sho said—
ttien wilh a little niischevoiis laugh,
"if that'll make you talk."
"'You must think I'm awfully stil-
piil," agreed Thorpo bitterly.
"Ah, no! Ah, no!" she protosted
sillily.    "You must not  say that."
She was looking al him very tenderly, rl he had only known it, but
he did not, for his lace was set in
discontented lines straight before
him.
"It is irue," ho replied.
They walked on in silence, while
yrodually the dungei'otis fascination
ol Ihe woods crept down on theni.
Just before sunset a hush fell ou nature, The wind has died, the birds
have nm yet begun their evening
songs, the light itself socms to have
left olf sparkling and to lie still
across the landscape. Such a hush
now lay on their spirits. Over the
way a creeper was droning sleepily a
little chnnt,—the only voice in the
wilderness. In the heart ol the man,
too, a little voice raised itself alone.
"Sweetheart, sweetheart, sweetheart!" it breathed over and ever
again. After a while he said it
gently In a half voice.
"No. no, hush!" said thc girl, and
she laid the soft, warm fingers of
one hand across his lips, and looked
at him from a height of superior
soft-eyed tenderness ns a woman
might look at a child. "You must
not.   lt is not right."
Then he kissed the lingers very
gently before they were withdrawn,
and she said nothing nt all in rebuke, but looked straight before her
with  troubled  eyes.
The voices of evening began to
raise their jubilant notes. From a
tree nearby the olive thrush sang
like clockwork; over beyond carolled j
eagerly a black-throat, a myrtle j
warbler, a dozen song sparrows, and j
a hundred viroos and creepers. Down
deep In the blackness of thu ancient'
woods a hermit thrush uttered his'
solemn bell note, like the tolling of
the spirit of pence. And in Thorpe's j
heart a thousand tumultuous voices j
that had suddenly roused to clamor. ]
died into nothingness at the music!
of her softly protesting voice.
CHAPTER XL1I.
Thorpe returned to Camp One!
shortly ofler dark. He found thoro
Scotty Parsons, who had come up I
to take charge of thc crew engaged
in clearing French Creek. The man
brought him a number of letters]
sent on by Collins, among which was!
one from Wallace Carpenter.
After commending the camping par-1
ty to his companion's care, and
giving ininule directions as to how
and where to meet it, the young
follow went on to say that affairs:
were going badly on the Board.
"Some interest that I- haven't been
able to make out has been hammer-.
ing our stocks down day afler day,"
he wrote. "I don't understand it,
for the stocks are good—they rest;
on a solid foundation ol value — and
Intrinsically are worth more than Is
bid lor theni right now. Some pow-,
erful concern is beating them down
for a purpose of its own. Sooner or
later they will let np, nnd then we'll j
get things bnck in good shape. I
am amply protected now, thanks to
you. and am not at all afraid of
losing iny holdings. The only difficulty is that I am unable to predict
exactly when the other fellows will
decide (ha( (hey have accomplished
whatever they arc about, and let up.
It may not be before next year, tn
that case I couldn't help you out on
those notes when they come due. So
put in your best licks, old man. You '
may hnve to pony up for a little
while, though of course sooner or
later 1 enn put it ull hack. Then,
you bet your life, I keep out of it.
Lumbering's good enough for yours
truly.
"Ily the way, you might shine u|i
to Hilda Farrand and join the res", i
ot the fortune-hunters. She's got it
to throw to the birds, and in hoc
own righl. Seriously, old fellow,
don't put yourself into a false posi-1
tion Ihrough Ignorance Not that i
there is any danger to a hardened
woodsman like you."
Thorjie went to the group of pines
by the pole trail the following afternoon "because he said he would, bul.
with n new attitude of mind. Ha
hnd come Into conflict with Iho artificiality of conventional relations,
nnd it stiffened him. No wonder she
had made him keep silence the dny
before! She had (lone It gently and
nicely, to I"' sure, but thnl wus pari,
of her good breeding. Hilda found
hini fortnnl, reserved, polite: and
marvellesj a! it. In her wns no
coquetry. She wns as straightforward and sincere ns tho look of hei-
eyes.
Thoy snt down on a log. Hilda
turned to him with her graceful air
of confidence.
"Now talk lo me," said she.
"Cortalnly," replied Thorpo In a
practical tono of-voice, "what do
you want me to talk about?"
, She shot a swift, troubled glance
at him, concluded herself mistaken,
and said:
"Toll me about what you do up
here—your life—nil about it."
"Woll—" replied Thorpo formally, "we haven't much lo interest a
girl like you. It !s a ipieslion ol
hi whips with us"—and he went on
in his dryesl. most technical manner lo ileiuil Uio process of mnnii-
f dure, II might as well have hem,
bricks.
Tho girl did not understand,   Shu
wns  Inul.     As surely us  the     sun
tangleil    hi  Hie distant pine frond,
alio hud seen iu his eyes n groat passion.   Now it was coldly withdrawn.
"IVIini lms happened to you?" she
nslied finally out of her great     sin-
corily.
"Me?   Nothing," replied Thorpe,
A    (oii-eil    silence    fell ' upon liiin
llllili!  M-em-il  gradually In lose her-'
self in    reverie.    After a time   she j
said softly.
"Don't you love this woods?"
"It's an excellent bunch of pine,"
replied Thorpe bluntly.    "It'll    cut!
three million at least."
"Oh!" sho cried drawing back, hor:
hands pressed against the log eithei"
side ot her, hor cycB wide.
Alter a moment she caught her
breath convulsively, and Thorpe became conscious that she was studying him furtively with a quickening;
doubt.
Alter that, by the mercy of God,
there   was   no   more talk between
them.   Sho was too hurt and shoca- ]
od and disillusioned  to make     the,
necessary    effort to go away.     Hn
was too proud to put an end to the[
position.    Thoy Bat there apparently
absorbed In thought, while all about
Ihem  the    accustomed life of     the;
woods drew nearer and noaror     lo
them, as iho   splash uf their    cn-
ti'iuice Into il died away.
A red squirrel poised thirty leet;
above them, leaped, and clung swaying to a sapling-top a dozen yards
(rom tlio tree ho hud quilted, Two!
chickadees upside down uttering liquid undertones, searched busily for;
Insects next their heads. Wilson's
warblers, pine creepers, black-
thronls, myrtle nnd magnolia warblers, oven birds, peewits, blue Jays,
purple finches, passed silently or
noisily, each according to his kind.
Once a lone spruce hen dusted herself in a .stray patch of sunlight until it shimmered on a tree trunk,
raised upward, and disappeared, to
give place to long level dusty shafls
lhat shot here and thero through
tho pines laying the spell of sunset
on lhe noisy woods brawlers.
Unconsciously thc first strain of
opposition and of hurt surprise had
relaxed. Each thought vaguely his
thoughts. Then in tho depths of
the forest, perhaps near at hand,
perhaps far away, a single hermit
thrush began to sing. Ilia song was
of three solemn deep liquid notes ;
followed by a slight rhetorical pause
as of contemplation! and then, de-l
libcral.ely, three notes more on a
different key—and so on without
haste and without pause. It is 'the
most dignified, the most spiritual,
the holiest of woods utterances.
Combined with the evening shadows
and the warm soft air, it offered co
the heart an almost irresistible appeal. The mnn's artificial antagonism modified; the woman's disenchantment began to seem unreal.
Then subtly over and through Ihe
bird-song another sound became audible.   At first it merely repeated tho
throe notes faintly, like an echo, but
with   a   rich, sad undertone    that
brought (ears.    Then, timidly    and
still softly, it elaborated the theme,
weaving in and out through the original three lhe glitter and shimmer
ol a splendid web of sound, spreading before thc awakened imagination
a broad river of woods-imagery that,
reflected on its surface all the subtler moods of the forest.   The    pine!
shadows, the calls of the wild crea-;
Hires, the flow of the brook,     the;
splash of sunlight through the trees, \
the sigh of the wind, the shout    oil
the rapid,—all these wore tnere, distinctly to bo felt in their most ethereal and bendtiful forms.    And yet
it was all slight and tenuous     ns
though tho crack of a twig    would!
breakit through—so that over it con- j
tiniinlly like a grand lull organ-tone
repeated the notes of the bird itself.!
With Hie lirsl sigh of tho wonder
music the girl had started and caught-
her breath in the exquisite pleasure;
of it. As it wont on they holh for-
g,.-t everything but the harmony and
each other.
"j\1i, beautilul!" she murmcred,
"What Is It?" he whispered marvelling.
"A violin,—played by n master."
The lini-rl suddenly hushed, and at -
once the strain nluindonod the woods-
note and took another motif. At
lirst it played softly In Ihe higher
notes, a tinkling, lightsome little!
melody thnt stirred a kindly surface--
smile ovor a full heart. Then sudden
ly, without transition, it dropped to
the lower register, nnil began to sob
nnd wall ill thc lull vibrating power
of a great pussion.
And lho theme it treated was love.
It spoke solemnly, fearfully of tho
great ness of it, tho glory. Those as
abstractions it amplified in full-
breathed cords that swept the spirit
up and up ns on the waves of a
mighty organ. Then ono by one the
voices ol the other things wore heard-
—llie tinkling ol laughter, the roar!
ol a city, thc sob of a grief, a cry
of pain suddenly shooting across the
sound, lho clank of a machine, the
tumult of a river, the puff of a slonin
boat, ihe murmuring of a vast
crowd.—and ono by one. without
seeming in the lenst to change llieir
character, they merged Imperceptibly
into, nnd were part of the grond-
lii-ealhed cords, so ihnt ut last all
lhe fames nnd ambitions and passions
of the world i-iinie, in their apothos-
ris, lo lie on.y parts of the master
jmssion of thorn all.
And while the echoes of the greater glory slill swept beneath thoir uplifted souls like ebbing waves, so
that (hey still sal rigid and staring
with the majesty nl It, the violin
softly began to softly whisper. Beautiful it was as a spirit, beautiful beyond words , beautiful beyond
thought, lis benuly struck sharp at
the heart. And thoy two sat there
hand in hnnd dreaming.—dreaming—
dreaming	
At last the poignant ecstasy seemed slowly, slowly to die. Fainter
and fainter ebbed the music. Through
it as through n mist the solemn aloof
forest began to show to the con-
sclouanoss of the two. They sought*
each other's eyes smiling genlly. Tho
music was soft and dim and sad.
They loaned to i-nrli other with ii
sob, Their lips met. The music
cousikI.
! Alone in the forest side by side
thoy looked out logelher for   n   iini-
nieni, into ihni eternal vision which
lovers aro only pcrmlttod to see.
Tho shadows loll. Aboul them l-roo-
ded Hie iiisi-ruliiblo pines stretching
u canopy over them enthroned, A
single lus! shall ol lhe sun slrui-k
full upon llieni, a single light-spot in
the gathering gloom     They     wore
lieilllliflll.
And over behind II:,' trees, on'   oi
OHAPTER XIJII.
the light and thc love and the beau-'hour, taken his subtle artist's ven-l
ty,little Phil huddled, his great shag- \ geance ol misplayod notes on the
gv head bowed in his arms. Beside i crude appreciation of mon too coarso-
him lay his violin, ond beside that floored to recognize it, brought to-
his bow, broken. Ho hod snapped It gather by the might of sacrifice and
across his knee, That day he had j consummate genius two hearts an
heard at lost the Heart Song ol thcjthe brink ot iiiisunderstnniling;-now
Violin, and uttering it, had beatow- thore was no lurther need for him,
ed lovo. But in accordance with his; he had gone. So much for tho tra-
prophecy he had that day lost what gody of it.
ho cored for most of all the   world,!   "I saw you long ago," snid llildn
his friend. |to Thorpe   "Long ago, when I wns
(jniito a young girl.   I had boon visit-
ing in Detroit, and was on in- wny
That was the moon of delight. The; all alone to catch an early I rain,
days passed through lhe hazy forest you stood on tho corner thinking,
liko Stately figures from an old mas- tall and straight with brown, with a
que. In Ihe pine grove on the knoll woathcrbcaten old hat and a woath-
the man and the woman had erected erboaton old coat nnd woathorboaten
n temple to love, nnd lovo showed moccasins, and such a proud, clear,
them one to the other. Jundauiitod look on your taco. 1 have
In Hilda Farrand was no guile, no remembered you ever since,
coquetry, no deceit.   So porloct   wns i    And thon he told her ol lho race to
her naturalism that otten by    those ! tho Land Offlce. while her eyes grow
who know her least she was'consider-  brighter and brighter with the epic
od affected. splendor of the story.    Sho told bin,
Her (rust In whomsoever she found ilhat ib* ha'1 ,0^ hi'," !.""". „•"""'
hersoll with attainted so directly : moment-and helioyed her tolling :
its reward; her unconsciousness of :wh,le hc' th** »»»e»tin'c"t»' ***»*»
pose was so rhythmically   effective,! I""3"*, P»''B'■">«' himself and her   hu,
^Cdl^'Cs^^'-Hally in his heart.    So much for tbn
lovo of it. _^___^__^_
In tne last days of thc month   ol
delight Thorpe received u second let-
^^^^^^^^^^^       not   true.
Sho honestly did not know that  she
was beautilul; was unaware of    her
grace; did not realize the potency of j ter ,rom his partner| which to somi)
her wealth. oxtent awakened  him  to  tho reuli-
This absolute lack of self-conscious j ties,
ness wns moat potent in overcoming; "My door Harry," it ran. "I have
Thorpo's natural reticence. He ex-[made a startling discovery. Thei
panded to hor. She came to Idolize othor fellow is Morrison. T have
him in a manner at once inspiring, been a blind, stupid dolt, and am
and touching in so beautiful h erea-; caught nicely. You can't call
ture.  In him she saw .'elr.iuj    oil  any more names than I have
tke lofty attractions   of   char,
which she herself possess,, I. bu
which she   was     entirely   minimi-
Through his words she snw i >
ideal.   His most triv, tt union
mc
albas
an
ur ' ready colled myself.    Morrison
,.l! boon in it from the start.   By
accident I learned he was behind thn
follow who induced me to Invest, and
It is he who has been hammering the
ascribed   to    motives   of a dignity | stock    down    ever      since.    They
which would have been ridiculous, if
it had not been a littlo pathetic. Thc
woods-life, the striving of the jiion-
ecr kindled her imagination. She
seized upon the great facts of them
and fitted those facts with reasons ol
her own. Hor insight perceived the
adventurous spirit, the battle-courage, the indomitable steadfastness
which always in reality lie bock of
those mon of the frontier to urge
llieni into the life; and of them con-
couldn't lick you at your game, so
they tackled me at mine. I'm not j
the man you are, Harry, and I've [
made a moss of it. Of course this
scheme is plain enough on the faco!
of it. They're going to involve me
so deeply that I will drag tbe firm
down with me.
"If you can fix it to meet thoso
notes, they can't do it. I havo ample margin to cover any more de-1
clines they may be able    to    bring;
structod conscious motives of conduct I about- U011'1- fret about that- Just-
To hor fancy the lumbermen.of whom '. »9 sure BS y°u can Pa5* ,that s'xti'
Thorpe was one, were self-conscious' thousand, just so sure we 11 be ahead |
agents of advance. They chose hardship, loneliness, the strenuous life ho-
cause they wished to clear the way
Ior a higher civilization. To her it
seemed a groat nnd noble   sacrifice
of the game at this time next yoar.
For God's sake get a move on you,
old man. If you don't—good Lord!
The firm'll bust because she can't
pay; I'll bust because I'll have    to
Sholld"norperceive"that while" all \ ^ f^.l^SIT ™"gi"l.»   »i
this is true, it is under the surface
theroal spur is a desile to geton, and
hope of making money. For, strange
enough, she differentiated sharply the
life and the reasons for it.   An
be an awful smash. But you'll get
there, so we needn't worry. I've
been an awful fool, and I've no right
to do the'getting into trouble and
leave you to the hard work of get.
istVonTb"'s,uMnlng°the forest" was to I tinS ou,t a?ain!   But ttS partner Vm
her ideal; the making ol a    fortune i eTS. t0. '?f'St 0D y0Ur haVIDg     *
through a lumbering firm she     did j   ,,!!r>      c* .,   „ ™
D   ■ - B I   The news aroused all Thorpe s mar
tial spirit. Now at last tho mystery
surrounding Morrison & Daly's unnatural complaisance was riven, ll
had come to grapples again Ho
was glad of it. Meet those notes ?
Well I guess bo!    He'd show    them
not consider in the least important.
That this distinction was most potent, the sequel will show.
In all of it she was absolutely sin-
core, and not all stupid. She had always had all she could spend, with-
interesting and picturesque, — tha*.
is," she amended, "1 should havo lo
do so il Wallace Carpenter had not
told me a little something about it.
Sometimes 1 think you are not nearly poet enough for tho life you are
living. Why, you are wonderful, you
men of the north, and you let us
ordinary mortals who have not the
gift of divination Imagine you entirely occupied with how many
pounds of- iron chain you ure going
to need during the winter." She said
these things lightly as one who
speaks things not lor serious belie!.
"It is something that way," he
agreed with n laugh.
"Do you know, sir," sho persisted,
"that I really don't know anything;
at all nbout Ihe life you lead here?
From whnt 1 have seen, you might bo
perpetually occupied in eatings in a
log cabin, and in disapiiearing 10
perform some mysterious rites in the
forest." She looked nt him with a;
smiling mouth but tender eyes, her
heud tilled buck slightly.
"It's a good deal that way, too,"
he agreed again. "We use a barrel
of flour In (lump One every two und
a hull' days!"
She shook hoi- head in n faint negation that only hall understood whnt
lu- was saying, her whole heart in
her lender gaze.
"Sit there," she breathed very;
softly, pointing to the dried needles
on which her feet rested, but with *
out altering the position of her j
head or the steadfastness of her |
look.
Ho obeyed.
"Now tell me," sho breathed, still
in tho fascinated monotone.
"What?" he inquired.
"Your life; what you do; all aboul
it.   You must tell me a story."
Thorpe settled himself more lazily,
and laughed with quiet enjoyment
Never had he felt the expansion of a
similar mood. The barrier between
himself and self expression hnd faded, leaving not the smallest debris of
the old stubborn feeling.
"The story of the woods," ho began, "the story of the saw log. It
would take u bigger man than I to
tell it. I doubt II any ono man ever
would bo big enough. It is a drama,
a struggle, a battle. Those mon you
hear there arc only tho skirmishers
extending the firing line. We are
fighting always with Time. I'll have
to hurry now to get these roads dono
and a certain creek cleared before tho
snow. Then we'll have to keep on
the keen move to finish our cutting
before the deep snow; to haul our
logs before the spring thaws; to float
them down the river while the lresh-
et water lasts. Whon we gain a day
we have scored a victory; when the
wilderness puts us back an hour, we
have suffered a defeat. Our ammunition is Time; our small shot tho
minutes, our heavy ordnance
hours!"
The girl placed her hand on
shoulder.   He covered it    wilh
own.
"Hut   we   win!"   lie   cried.    "Wo
win!"
"Thnt is whnt I  like," she
soltly,  "—  tho strong spirit
the
said
_„^_^^^___ that
wins!" She hesitated, then went un
gently, "But the battlefields, Harry,
to mo they arc dreadful. 1 wont
walking yesterday morning, before
you cnine over, and after n while I
found myself In tile iiuist niiful place
The stunqis of trees, ihe dead1
branches, tho trunks lying all about
and the glaring hot sun over everything! Harry, there wns not a single bird in all thut waste, a single
green thing. You don't know how
it affected me so early in the morn-'
ing. 1 saw just one lonesome pin,'
tree thai had boon left for some reason or another, standing there liken
sentinel. 1 could shut my eyes and
see all lho others standing, and almost hoar lho birds singing and th,.
wind In tho branches, just as it is'
here." She seized his lingers in hor
other hand. "Harry," she said
earnestly, "1 don't believe 1 .on ever
forget ihui oxportonco, any more
than I could have forgotten a bai-
tlellehl, wore I to see one. I can
shut my eyes now, and can see ihis
place, our dour Utile wooded knoll
wasted and blackened ns Ihal  was."
The niun twisted his shoulder uneasily and withdrew his hnnd,
"Harry," she said again, alter a
pause, "you must promise to leave
this woods until the very last. I
suppose it must all be cui down -
some (lay, but 1 do not want to bo
hero to see after it is all over."
Thorpe remained silent.
"Men do not care much Ior   keep-'
eakos, do they, Harry?—they   don'l!
save letters and flowers as wo  girls
do—but even a man can fool the value
of a great beautiful keepsake such as
this, can't he, dear?    Our meeting-'
place—do you remember how I found
you down there by the old pole trail,
staring as though you had seen    a I
ghost?—and that beautiful, beautifu.
musicl   It must always be our mosl
sacred    memory.    Tromiso uie you:
will   save   it    unlil the very", very *
last."
Thorpe said nothing because he
could not rally his (acuities. The
sentimental association connected
with tho grove had actually never
occurred to him. His keopsakes were
impressions which he carefully guarded in his memory. To tho natural
masculine indifference toward material bits ol sentiment he hod added the'
instinct of the strictly portable early -
developed in the rover. He had never
I even possessed a photograph of his
I sister. Now this sudden discovery
that such things might be part ol
another person's spiritual garment
camo to him ready-grown to lhe proportions of a problem.
In selecting the districts for the
season's cut, he had included in his
estimates this very grove. Since
then hc had seen no reason for
(hanging his decision. The operations    would not commence     until
winter.    Ily thnt    time   the lovers
would no longer care lo use it as at
j,resent. Now rapidly he passed In
review n dozen expedients by whioh
Ins plan might be modified It, permit ol the grove's exclusion His
practical mind discovered (laws ,1a
every one, Oth„r bodies ol timber
promising a return of ton thousand
dollars were not lo be found near
tho rivor, and time now lacked for
the cutting of roads to more distant
forties.
"Hilda," he broke in abruptly at
last, "the men you hear are clcariag
a road to this very timber."
"Whnt do you mean?" she asked.
"This timbor is marked for cutting
this very winter."
She had not a suspicion of lhc true
state of affairs. "Isn't It lucky I
spoke of il!" slie exclaim,sl. "How-
could you havo lorgollen to lountof-
iiiniul that order! You must see lo
it today; now!"
Sho sprang up impulsively and
stood wailing for him. Ho arose
more slowly. Even boforo ho spoke
her .-yes dilated with lho shock from
her quick intuitions.
"Hilda, 1 cannot," hc said.
She slood very slill Ior somo
seconds,
"Why not?" she asked quietly.
"Heeniiso I have not lime to   cut
a road through to another bunch of
pine.    It is this or nothing,"
(To tie Continued',)
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I    *   iseri-riTT^vTic^ir?    I
Ob mother deax,
The Kittens cried
Prtytell us bow iith&t.
|The 5w«.mp u full o- "col-tojli,
But
We cinnot ^nda Co*!
out question. .Money meant nothing I what sort of a proposition they ho-l
to her, one way or the other. If I tackled. Sneaking, underhanded.
need was, she might have experienc-; scoundrels! taking advantage of n
cd some difficulty in learning how to I mere boy. Meet those notos? You
economize, but none at all in adjust- j bet he would; and then he'd go down '
ing herself to the necessity of it. The j there and boost those stocks until
material had become, in all sincer- j M. & D. looked like a last year's
Ity, a basis for the spiritual. She [bird's nest. He thrust the letter in
recognized but two sorts of motives; j his pocket and walked buoyantly co
of which tho ideal, compsising     the  the pines.
poetic, the daring, the beautiful, the The two lovers sat there all the
good; and the material, moaning the: afternoon drinking in half sadly the
sordid nnd selfish were bad. With' joy of the forest and of being near
her the mere money-getting would .each other, for the moon of delight
have to be nllied with some great '■ was almost done. In a week tho
nnd poetic excuse. '• camping party would be breaking up,
That is the only sort of aristocra- i ?nd Hi"la musl "*U™11° the city,
cy, in the popular sense of the word, ■ H was uncertain when thoy would be
which is real; the only scorn of mon- i ablc ,'?, soe each„ f'*"1'
ey which can be respected. ' tllouS' thera wf ta,k, °.f S»U'nS u|1
Thero aro some faces which sybol-  » W"*ter ^ t0 T   CaD'P n"0 ,'"
'January.      lhe    affair    would    be
What My Many Girl Friends Ask
MRS. HERRICK'S DEPARTMENT OF QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS
HELPS FOR CORRESPONDENTS
ize to the beholder many subtleties
of soul-beauty which by no other;
method could gain'expression. Those!
subtleties may not. probably do not,
exist in the possessor   of   the   face.
unique.
Suddenly the girl broke off and pu*
her fingers to her lips. For some
time, dimly, an intermittent ami
faint    sound    had been felt, rutin.r
The power of such a countenance iies I ^ ^i&Uy heard, like the frrogii
not so much in what it actually re
presents, as in the suggestion it
holds out to another. So often it is
with a beautiful character. Analyze
it cnrefull' and you will reduce it
generally to absolute simplicity and
absolute purity—two elements com-
mnn  enough  in  adulteration,      but
lar muilled beating of a hean.
Gradually it had Insisted on the attention. Now at lust it hnd brok.i
through the film of consciousness.
."What is it?" she asked.
Thorpe listened. Thon his face lit
mightily with the Joy of battle.
"My axmen," ho cried.   "They are
place it fare to face with a more; cutting the road."
complex personality, and mirror-like A faint cnll echoed. Then withoui
it will take on a hundred delicate warning, nearer at hand the sharp
shade! of ethical beauty, while     at  rjng of an ax sounded through   th*
the same time preserving its
lofty spirituality.
Thus Hilda Farrand reflected Thorp
and in the clear image of her henrt
his Image rested transfigured. It
was as though the glass wen* magic,
so that the gross and material qualities reflected buck. So the image
was retained in its eutlrctv but eth-
erecUlzed, refined, it is necessary to
attempt, even thus faintly and inadequately, a sketch of Hilda's love for
a partial understanding of it is necessary In the comprehension of that
which followed the moon of delight.
That moon saw a variety of changes.
The bed of French Creek was clear-
forest       	
CHAPTER XUV.
For.a moment they sat listening
to the clear staccato knocking uf
tho distant blows, and the more
forceful thuds of tho man noaror at
hand. A bird or so darted from thi'
direction of the sound and shot si
lontly into the thicket behind them
"What are they doing? Aro thyj
cutting lumber?" asked Hilda,
"No," answered Thorpe, "we do
not cut saw logs at this timo uf
year. They aro clearing out a
road."
"Where does it go to?"
"Well, nowhere In particular
That is, it is a logging road    thin
THIS lo what I nm begging oil the girls to do—
SFA'D IN YOUR NAMES TO THK SOCIETY! 1 !
For I have enthusiastic letters from glrlB who
wish to belong, and who think our society the
finest thing that ever happened, and say they wish to
*■. join   at   once.    Then  they
\slgn themselves "Nora," or
"Jean"    or    "Eleanor"   or,
/perhaps, "E. J.' or "L. H.,"
and    apparently    have    so
much respect for my knowledge that they think 1 can
supply the rest af the uann
and the address.   1 can't do
, ii,   girls!    So,   won't   you
please let me have your full
names and  bring In   all   of
the   friends  you   can?    Wo
i wish this society to take In
nil sorts and conditions of
girls from all sections of the
country.   The more '.he nur-
rler—and you know we mean
this  organization   to  stand
for fun!
1 do not know how :.iany
of you recollect a letter
which appeared on this page
a few weeks ago, asking for some one ;,01rnt'i'diVorIht*,'kt|^
walk wllh n blind woman. I am hftPP/tO "»»««»
paragraph met With a prompt response from several read-
*rs, who offered their pervlres to the.old ady. - Junk
them nil fnr their readlltesa nnd good will, lt does mo
pood to receive such replies to nny appeal.
Questions on Social Usages
Dtar Mrs. herricki .
Another frknil writes you for ml vice. Fur two ynro I
hnve mn Rutin „ui in Huclity nt nil, mul «n have nut ktpt m
touch with ull tlio littk- clmngt-s mnilo In h'»'!al low.
J. Du young glrli  wear  ilovei at  balliT   With  loni
lleevcn, 1 im an
2. At nipper which glove la removedT
S. Are hnitifk'ts worn?
4. What In the "nlccit" way or wear I Iti the fnnT
I   think   tin.-"'  nre  nil  my   little dltllculUei. und  trust  I
•Iinil K.i- your aniiwcr Minn    Flncrrely, M. E. II.
1. Yes.
2. Ynu mny remove either glove or both.
3. Not  very  much.   If you huve something unusual
•nd quaint, you may wear It, If you wish.
4. Par ten the fan lo a long ribbon tlmt matches your
dress, and hang the ribbon uver your arm.
I would like to give you my nddrrss, bat dare not, bs h«
reads hil my letteri before ht gives theni to nie. t\*rn those
from my ai'-'.er*'.
Plea ne l»e hu kind nnd publish an answer for me. If tie
ccuM only piop drinking we would pet alonn well. I do all
In my power io please lum and help Um alone.
Please advise n.t if you have any idea what I might do.
I thai) n. forevei rrflteful to you.
A very sorrowful elsier, CAROLINE M.
I am tremendously sorry ror ynu, and 1 wish from
my hcitrt that 1 could do something to help yoo. Personally, i know of no such remedy ns you wish, hut l
nm lonl that Mrs, Isabella Chailes Davis, of i.",o Fifth
avenue. New York, who is much Interested In temperance work, Is nlde to prescribe Bume cure She la well
known through her work among the King's I*aughter\
nml 1 wmiid advise yon ta write to her and stale yuur
case, j hope vou maj find son*.'thing thnt will be of
etivice.   Will you ni'l Kt nit know how it all comes uut?
Don t She:. Your Jealousy
My Dcrr Mrs. llinuk;
A ycun| man him be n rontlnf to aec me tot rome time,
end Uuu was a convent! n held hire In our town for one
week.    Ii   wai customarj   for him  to .all  W-dnemiay and
gun tn*.  . .(i.i.-i-h :in.,  '.<ii'i  :.-.(.   Kri .j;   tr-.*-ning.
During i 1*- week hi   id       call on me ii* be usually did.
but he entertained leveral younx ia.ii.-. of tne convention.
The nexl weed he call I oi mi ai usi,.it.
Now. ul*,nl do you thl-ik uf thia young man's action*, and
what would you advise me to dn*     Sincerely. C. S.
Do nothing! The young man was perfectly at liberty
to do ns he pleased if you were engaged to be married
to him. It would be n different matter. Even then I dc
not think It wuuld he wise to make a fuss aboul It. A
man ilkes to feel comfortable, ai.d he thinks more oi
tin- girl who gives him that sensation than of the one
who ic eternal!) nagging at Mra. bt- pleasant and cordial
wiih the young man, express an interest in his friends
it".'! don'l Intimate thai you are jealous or hurt. He will
like you all lhe better for it.
ed._ Throe of tbe roads were finished,  atarts"at"th'e rivo7°and wanders "up
pin.'
and the last begun.   So much for the
work of it.
Morton and Cary shot four fine
deer between them, which was un-
pardonably against the law, caught
fish in plenty, smoked two and a
half pounds of tobacco, anil read the
half of one novel. Sirs. Cory and
Miss Carpenter walked a total     of
through the woods where the
is."
"How clear the axes sound. Can'i
we go down and watch them a little
while?"
"The main gang is a long distance awny; sound carries very clearly in this still air, As for that fellow you hoar so plainly, ho is only
Come in and I Welcome
Denr Mrs Derrick,
Tin- letter of "Kathirlne N " ima made me want to *v<i*
my llnl*. pleue. Cun tint We yuUDK married Rirls have u coiner
(imied tu ii.-, bei-nuse we un-* fun Jui-i im mm li in the ulti'is?
I know there iiiiihi Im- souih who hid nt tin- hiiiil- opinion ne
I um. Plunhi- idi um If iln i" In hopu for us, tool 01 muit "•*
Just rend and enjoy, Imt keen nt a dlllance? I ptrtainty do
enjoy tlie lullers, and run just lintiKlno "in-Uy" I enjoy ymr
pace mure lhnn nny. Sinn-rely yours, I'HVI.I.ls
Of courfle yuu may come in and bo more than welcome I
After all, It Is thu heart that muk*-s tho girl, just as it
di'ii'iinii'i'-- what Is youth. 1 know It would add a lot
lo the gulety of lhe club to hnvu you In it, Send along
your name for registration, and jou will receive your
membership card und hu as lull a j-ciuUt us uny unman led girl in the whule combination,
over a hundred miles, bought twelve'clearing out small"stuff to get road*
pounds of Indian work of all sorts,
embroidered the circle of two em-1
broidery frames, learned to paddle a
birch-bark canoe, plckod fifteen pints
nf berries, nnd Grained six pounds in
weight. All the party to-gether accomplished five picnics, four explorations, nnd thirty excellent campflrcs
in the evening. So much for the fun
Of it.
Utile Phil disappeared utterly.,
taking with him liis violin, but loav,
ing Ins broken bow. Thorpe hns it
even to this day. The lumbermen
caused search and enquiry on nil
Bldcfl Tho cripple was never heard
of again    lie had lived his      brief
for  thc  others.    You  wouldn't  see
anything different from ^ur Indian
chopping    the    cordwouW for  your ■
camp fire.   He won't chop out    any |
liig trees."
"Let'H not go, then," said Hilda
submissively.
"When you come up in thc winter."
he pursued, "you will see any amount of liig timber felled."
"I would like to know more about
it," she sighed, a quaint little air
of childish petulance graving two
lines between hor eyebrows. "Do
you know, Harry, you are a singularly uncommunicative sort of lieing
I huve to   guess that your life    Is
Your Parents Are Right
Dear Mra  lleirck:
I am u 1*111 ifi years old, and nm very fond of n My IS
yearn old. My I'li.enta ure oi*i*i-h- d lo my enurtiilmnj; him,
but, In sidle of ihl-t. 1 Invito him to mil ev-rj t li...- liny ate
out, mid he ir ii,tin accepts my Invitation, lie hut only Kissel
me Iliieu Him ., und docs not seem intllinnl lu continue hnt
suil.
How Inul 1 best proceed to discontinue hi* ni-qunlnioni-**,
as I dn nut cars for him us I did formerly? Please answer in
the papa'r, tiivl obtlne «M. P.
J find In this a striking example ol the t-liiin-.s*- of
little giru of )■- accepting tlie attention) of equally silly
boys nud goli.u agaiusi the heller Judgment ol tholr
parents by so doing. The only thing for you lo do is lo
lell Uie iioy that your futher and mother do nut ears to
have him cull, and that you huve come lo tlie conclusion
'.hut they are in the right.
One of My Married Girls
Dear Mra. Herrick;
Ah 1 huve been very much Interrstod In your page for rtrta,
I hope jou win pariioii niu fur writing, ua I um n young
muiiit'd woman, bin would ill- to have a little uf your good
ml.in>, ii.*- 1 um in trouble, und do not know what tu do.
-My hiiahiind In (then (u drink, and when he does start he
doewfl Slop for two or three Weeka, antl he lll-trtuts me ami
m> two utile glrla   one 6 and the other ii years.
Mi lm-* u lillle huHlnesH of hi- own, and 11 hns to be closed
wlii'iii'Vti he HlailH. lie ilom iiiii|j nometlmes for from five to
six mnrilhl ami ihen ftarH uniln Is there anything thut you
kniiv ol thru I eoulil do for lilm to have him leaVI 11 alone?
lh   will  mi;   heat  uf the cold cure ur an.vthinr that might
II '|i I in I wnuld have to du s-mnethlnv unknown .o hlin.
11 ei he ih i "-n*t holleve in anythlnn. not even diurdi, and fur-
•ii*i "ii- i<> go, and h very Jeaiour minded,
Wants t( be a Lawyer
Dear Mrs. Hertlcfc:
I am wry eswr 1*9 become a lawjer. Hut I em not
wnr.n., [..: myself, snd will nol be for some time, perhaps in
May. And, il you Will, please lell me what books 1 mn tret
from tin public library that will help ine until 1 gel on my
fetl hka:i, 1 am onl) ::■ ni I I hops by Rood hard study
thai  in ii  f. v,   khis th.nci   Mi)  look  different.
NKUTOMKK.
I have applied to an able woman lawyer for a reply
to these qUtlUODS, and ibl writes the following:
Tin- bookl 1 Dims wwu I be ol use to nny one wlnhtng to
study lav, und »ii.-ui.i i< read i. rl) In the guen older,
l(UI.»ut.-|i I nm not *.ir*   lm.) col Ih- .tu.,d II, n public library.
i Parw ni oi al- d -i- Contracts.
; BlieM on  foil
ai ■!■   Casi - ■ ii  - rti
f 1  lan) or i  - ..-■ ■    ttwil Pr-vperiy.
1 .it* * n K' si i n ceil)
t WoodrufTa i ■■*■■ - ■ ■■■ i» untitle Kriaiions.
I liun.vt on Aiencj
t bn a it- on Bali
I i i ■ on Willi
t   i*h,.-    --i   i     ,■• , ,'i  rs
i*   romi *. ''        ' I N* l"
Amti  ''..*■' ■'   mill and Notes.
JO. H  r   i. h  on   l '■*■
II McKeivei    n I. i
Put I ihtni n rer) doubtful if a person of irdinary at-
Isii nil   get much from »ueh a study,   The nud tut
wni. have io hm. a «H, si
dec-- ..id certth Hi i" I-
h • mti ri anj ,..■.■■ i t. i
I'm. ■ .■!■: i ihi hai
such a ''.:■•   t -   -. -tiiVBte
hi     ■      ■ '.'   >,      .    *   *|    ■■
in getting it in.*, in etudyini
fui tbe itg ''i*' examlnationa
and   getl nt   them   ..fl    i,*-i
mind l am * t* - tin i
lawyer *. . ul iui h a ■ re-
llmltury eduestl. n; the State
requlrti li     11 ne   Sitte, 1
think fi ; Itt ■ A <-i K
counts i law i -- ol il
Bvrr >■■ i iti) itudtnts ham*
pel themselvti very mutn t>
l.nvlnic in take ihls Wors
hiiei iii",- have begun the
study of law.
It rjrikes me that ".Newcomer" has a good deal o' ^*-
hard  work   ahead   of  her.jr
but if -she really desires to
Study law that will not dia-l
couruge her. *
Would Learn Cigar Makin?     ©
D.ar Uri.  H.rrlck:
.jitis BfBiTsr" i'x;: fwf.,1 rvr.
xfmi'il L^-aaaK1 r, ™V™ <& *■" &«»w
or time in the an*5moons;  but, ss I am married   mv  h.,.7
laad .111 not pm.ll my ,cl,„*ou, ,o'.'TXtft ili™"'
,, , MHS   J   !.. 0.
Do any of my rcadrra know the name of such a liookT
If lliey do n-lll the; kindly ,tnd It to m. for lh« btnent
of (his joircpondenl? -.i.**.. 1  1 VII I I I I    VUlllvu
How to Go About the Work of Laying tin* Foundation for
Healthy Minds
NOW thai the contest for the prizes Is al an end, we
n i.i give .-. ti. : d ..! ol attention to getting the
work ol ir organization In'o shape. One trouble
wm, Bnj i let, of this sort le that there am
i- u y excelli ?.'. sugs itlons and thai tin' multitude of them
:- uvely 11 be c il ill S We must try to pul ilu-ni into
* me .-. - '.-. I rm In >rder that we may obtain lhe best
:■ - ilu Irom 11
l-asi  week   •- ■ recoiled that we spoke nlmui telf-
,-m- n M-ii). -.!  ili ng im- nl ll Hues.   Wo talked of clubs of
all *,,-:.*■ that woii    I     ib-dlvlalons of our Ills soclety-
. | |   m : convocation, for snuly of various
-.- ml to discuss more self-Improve-
It is a 1. nd : - many ol tho girls have
I uie i  iln objects -T our s iclety llial
.,,. .. j    |        ..- Mini   But wc are branching
day, and we mean lo talk Indeed he pi
l Im. ...      many of: ou i Irli are i  about out-
tennl       I pi rhopi  soil In the
, M.       !    .M    V.       |l    '      I    MM.'
■ M.   llll I,   Hill
!!      Is when
unlry oi     ■   I
; llio 10
.
,.    . A GYMNASIUM CLASS?
he i
■
■
i
■
i 1 tell
■    .
i ma;   .   - ■■
:     Idea, fron
write tu rm   for
■ : ■        nnd tl Bul you
: The wri-    -    .
■ .  -    : tamped  and     If
i 1..
ne t' Ms im- lhat shi   i   too i nut.
:     h for hor it- Ig '. an 1 i hi la :ti lorror
even more I    *     Uo-n    li ill ■
il li d with Impi '■:■■■ i di velopnu nt
.    iy win ;* i he wishes to be plump.
*   i she rn   id thi  b my outline! .'   Thia "ii" ' s n
The other has ,i ri i i. ise.   A third is
.; i ;■■ have n rosy color.
EXERCISE IS TORTH TONS OF COSMETICS
To all ! give the best advice I can—and vigorous txer-
pretty nearly eveiy tounsel,   ExerelRe--
i r- '■■■    ly in th' open air, but anyhow excrciso-h worth
tons    I     iBtnetl s,   1  believe in the cosmetics, ion, in
■deration. Tt ; i.-, 1 believe in a good co.d cream for
softening or cleansing the i omplexlon, in good applications
ii  keep ihe hands from becoming rough and red, in good
.■•■*. 9 to fn . ■ ise ihe growth of tlie hair and 'mpiovo
its quality and quantity But 1 don't advocate '.ho cosmetics that will cover up defects Instead of remedying
Un iii. and put a "make-up" on the fact Instead of a „.^a
a Iti. natural color.
T!; lost Is What exercise will give. Try It and -
.- : ! me : out names, those of you who wish to Join gvm-
naslum i - ■ ind let us see if we can't gel up a number
o! them. The more ihe merrier, and there is no encour-
*-.*-■■ nt to i xercise like the fun of practicing It in a jolly
party i: y j live In a town where there Is not ; regular
pi mn *..-. im, It Is possible to form a clasp and lind j. physl-
■ , Instructor who v.iil direct you. There nre even hi*
ri tors i h > teach by mail nnd give classes directions
which they can follow without the presence of a teacher.
1 darr- say that this will call oul un objection Hum
f< me of tin glrla   There aie certain of theni who haven't
■ - :::-*. . i.. ther who haven't tho money to spend upon
. . mi     ses, the) will tell mc
ii.   ignisi ■■ of both of these remarks. But we
WHAT MY MANY GIRL
FRIENDS ASK
Mrs, Werr.cL'j DoparLnenl of Questions and
Answers— Helps for CorrespDndenU
Practical Enthusiasm
Dear S!r»   HetTl k
T AST WEEK I lent mj :.ame to you to be recorded on cr.s
^ ei-ub i ■        I a     *     ; please accept one of my friuau
It.ts wevk all     •-,*'■
She ii n» eagei j.- I im t. be "one of your girls."
Wb-hins  you      ■   *-■■-■ it i-v-slble sucees-f and  tliankln*
you (or the Inriia ion to j-i:.. 1 remain.     Very sincerely.
ETHEL.
My D*ar M*.«   Hen
While reading tr.-
anl Ull I-     '
Helpful Suggestions
ler from "F. M" I felt I BUlIt writs
About three yan a#t-i
1 i ■. in t*j tea*.*h the little
daughter of one of my
1 i Is ti wj.' not Ion*
i ■ ■ ri others heard of It,
in. j i. w i have a clasa,
v.*   h -.■-;'" me quite I uiy
1    ha I  ■■■ r   i. .■--:-.- |
r  .-     *     :        IS    S    ll *:■-*;
f- r   which   I
!   , .      ■ .   '.'■ .-;,   '!. i-   :.       !)
■       * trim   ti.v
iiuplls   i   get  aloni   ifei
:.; ' I   .. :.
-   . . *-..
it 11
thlriit
. ■     ■    *
ne for
•   . : I
ght  I ■■  n-.y
*^_^_-.m , •■      .  ■
^^*B"r7 "    ''
^^**W*-^i I       . *   '
► ■'■■'■
a hell )     '■ ' *'r,tl * u* "
of ii.it i irl '..'■-
Inti'.   .  d - on tin Slagt
i down letter, to you. i -
I   ft.':,  m     , -   - n ■ ,
II. 1
,..,..   I „ ■..:.....
Ui. Wl ,
Mi- ON !     ... .
Of COH :- ■       i   ■■'■ :   ' *
you     I-   ..-■•.:■.-.. m ii •
, jr i        .   . i -   ■ - li
I . ■'-,.'■' -
the latter pan acre ll
oers ■:..   i . hi  i ■• ■ ■ ■ ' : - -,:  -
Stamped  and .ell
rt I-,- ,t, 1 will be hap!    lo put you In tl    way of + tin
Ing what you wl I  lo kn
Grateful for Help
j.  ■*■ Friend: ,     .  . ,
Ii was wi:*. great t    isora  I received ■ .   -•■
Yuu seeni lo have tak n q ilte ml In m      four
,,,'. i intended      ■  i   t  '■ - ■ ■ '■- '-*': ' '■■ •■' '■Li'*'
: - tvi to tell.
you sal*i is yi ir l Iter t^ me to apply to one ol the reg
■ ■ r ■ Where I am     I    lull ■  placo   ind
hu noi a place ot the kind    1 am very anxloui la net  -
in Ne* York
iniv   iniu
IjlIlvIlJUll   \J     M.  Vl/11)
i/UVtl       '1111/
flor hnovvest tbou wbat aroument
Zb\> life to tb^ neiobbor's crecb bas lent.
HU are neeoeo b^ eacb one;
flotbtno (8 fair or ooob alone.
WHERE "EACH AND ALL"
MEANS
EXCHANGE OF IDEAS
yr. VV
p9V   | *.    >-^-^-/ " ,'
nt to help mi- i those dtrls cs
: Ui  main tilings '
ii. il we may oil lo lp une .....
Loi -in' lnko llrsl lhc case of you, the eirl who say
  :
You know thnt
which ihis club Is tormed-
hcr.
i.-i -no mllo first lhc case of you, tlie eirl who
she has no timo.   How do you know you hove no time
Docs Hon sound silly-.'  It ll I.   I mean, whul 'lo ...
do wllh all y ■ time Ihnt Is so much uore Important Hum
taking iln- exercise thai your health demands?  Is there
■lo you
taking Uu- exercise thai your health demands'* is m.-re
nol something else you could give up which would allow
you to devote even half un hour dally 10 exercise? .-re
you ton tired lun- ut nislu iiiiii too busy early In the
morning, nnd Is ihere no half hour Uuu you enn i-paro
during Ho- day? I.i-l mo lell you thai If you will mako the
limo by Blvini; up something else, even If It Is u i.iius that
Beenis rather Important, you will And lhe exercise pnya
[or Itself, in thc good li does yen. It Is very poor cinomy
to lei your body become weak, ynur muscles forceless.
Sooner or Inter you huvo lo mono for such neglect ot your
physical condition.
And Ihen, you, ihe girl who feels she lius no i loney to
rpi'iid on gymnasium classes. 1 ihink It altogother likely
thut you have nune.   Then exercise without llie gym
nasium. There arc plenty of good exercises that you can
take In your own room In the morning, before you nro
fully dressed, and ut night, when you are getting leudy
for bod. If you cannot lind any ono who will Join you In
such exorcises, do tliom by yourself, it would be better,
because more encouraging nnd more entertaining, to huve
come one to share them with you, but even oxorclso clone
is much better than noi nl all. Open the window before
yuu begin, nnd get us much fresh nlr as you can while
you are going through the millions Hint will develop tho
different parts of your body,
Thus fur I have been speaking of Ihe indoor exer-ises
chiefly, because at Ibis lime of year Ihey are within the
reach of every one, while ihe open-air exercises aro possible t-j comparatively few. Hut the blessed time is not
far ahead when you can go Into tho open for yuur .rush
air, and do all the delightful outdoor things, that young
girls—und old ones, tun-love. Wo u ist hcftiii thinning
already of what our clubs are lo do then. We must plan
how we can help the ulher girls who need tho fresn-alr
enjoyments that su many of Ihem cannot got unaided. I
Wish -jume of you bright girls who an     .vays full uf ideas
would : gin thinking up some schemes for that time mid
for thosi girls.
Meanwhile, turn your nttontlon to the gymnasium
clansea. Let me havo the names of ns many of you ns are
Inclined' to form one. Don'l bo satisfied with Bending In
your own name alone, but try to get tho other eirls you
know Interested In lt. We uro bringing girls from everywhere into our society, a.id wo nican tu huvo something
to Interest them all Even the girls who go In for mental
self-development ought to see how the Improvement of the
body will assist the workings nf the niln.l, while those who
arc "for lun always" will recognize lhe possibilities - f fun
that dwell In gymnasium classes. Think what a i.iy it
would he to belong to a class of uny sort In which "Hetty"
wns a member! There ure other girls like her, ..nd tney
will make any kind of a class lively, be suro to include at
least one of them In each class you form.
7
//lU**+<.
PRESIDENT,
LETTERS AND ANSWERS WHICH WILL HELP "EACH AND ALL"
The letter you Inclosed 1 was also very pleased with, but
yju know the dlslanco in vory much, m I do not (eel able tu
nci-ept it altlmi.-gli ni tlio Bamo timo 1 um extremely "iiunk-
lui tr you both R03T J.
This loiter is from a (fir! In Pennsylvania who wishes
n position t'i lake care oi children or of an old lady, unc
position that was offered her is. as she suys. too far
away for her to take It. I hope something else may be
offered her nearer home, if she will semi me a stamped
and Belf-uddrcsFod envelope I will send her the address
of a place in New York where she can register by letter
and on payment of the registration fee.
Studying Nursing at Home
Deal Mrs   Herrick
Do you think "K ll " would be Interested to know of ihe
Chautauqua couree to stud) nursings) home? The graduates
from tins school have found (avoi with many prominent
physicians.
a.* I am n poor «lr' myself, hoplngTbme day to '■ sn
efficient nurse, l just mention thli to you wondering if It
would appeal to any of your girls interested in tu Iplng sutter-
ins humanity ae u ba   lo ti
I'.-rhajis   you kiion   where li Is Chautauqua Boh   I ol
Nursing, Jamestown, N. v       ONE OF VOUR READERS
Thank you very much.   I have had many queries nn
this subjecl, and your letter will Interest a number of
girls
Here is another word on nursing, from a different point
Of view:
Jn Answer to "K, A/,J
My Dear Mrs, Herrick:
1 hnve ju**t been reading "K   M.'s" letter.   Please tell
her thut it i* not absolutely nei    .   tl it - veil *du*
csted ta be a k wd nui ■ .:.*■■ ■■     ,:. tri tr.**
mora useful she win be. Somi boipitala sdmli a girl ' II in I
over to the nursea training achool She will na ■ to work six
monthi- beforo ihe \* passed egu ir student.
The work In hurd. and to a young girl often discouraging
but if she lovei It the will - -
I know, because I was a n«ise (or i«ven monthr, md
found 1 didn't love It, on I led T. H. M.
I am glad to hear ! ■       ides   (tht  ■* .-/,   Thank you
for writing in bjdi comm m-aensi ushlon.
Keep Busy
My Dear Mm Herrick:
1 am a ulii is years o( a-ze and hav» t^r. keeping company with a young ealloi ' r one rear, an oul of t1'--' tssi
h* has sail ft i twice, and      *  ■ ■■.- times,   ue&r
Mrs. Herrick, my h^ur*
W'.iUl'I  )■■ .*,'.'.■!.■■  *
him? )■   '
1 am very aorry fir j m, nnd th" best advice I can
rive you Is to do something to keep     ,*    ill
. ,-*.- may ■■■   many . I a •   lot heard
,-:-- in the young man. H llei may be explained later.
l *.v mid advise you to tr to do something (or others, and
see If In thai way you ■ innot take your .v.ind '.rt -. ir
trouble, rhere Is nothing bo depressing at such a time
as to be Idle  Keep busj
A Difert n e of Religion
.   it FVttnd:
i  ■: -a to thank ■ ■ ty i  i ■* Ivlsed m» n r*»w
.    .       And I wlah vlct   - a uffi     ■ n ti
in orphan, I n ■ - For
■   |   :..f ■■     ■ , i
.* ,-. dlfti' aummer wa
ilwa       iT a good llmi .-..,* ■-. -,-
■   ■■       :
■*
i
■
■'
■ .       . ■       . ■ lit flirt In |
it I'm afiuld I've I
.
nvy » l
i,   . i [ was at lelaure
had
- - * -
irt io think I an pain
...... m
to ma h Ii
.    .,.  ■       ,  i   ■■ ■ ■   .     ■      -
■
;
:*■*..
This question, my dear -?lri, I nm afraid ■
.-:■!.   ; ilnk ': ■   natter ovi    frm
advn '  -     ■   ■
I      .,.'! . \   .*,;■.- .
pi-odui i more oi ■■   ■          I perh
-.-..  ma   have
I      'i    ■ .■■■■■          gem to me r
:..■  i ithi r "tit- wi .I i: - ugh to maiiy him,   To i
I nol man          I lo ■   I hi   i
mnn       • ■     thai i»re i   ild be   o ] igglblllty of her
;           ■ ;    .      bi *..]-.;i.                    apparently
; ■               foi eithei one Lo this di gri ■*.   I
slmplj   i       -. i.i c pr': rence, that, aa i    ild I
.   : i.. iltei i o one bul youi   1] i an n uli.
Trimming for a Black Jacket
Dear Mrs. Herrick:
Dare l bo ono of your girls?  I live In the country with
two dear old people, and feel very lonesome sometimes, for
I haven't very many mendB
to ko out with.
I think "Betty's" letter
In fine. I would just love
to Join such n club where I
could get acquainted with
some of your girls,
i nm getting a black Nor-
r.ilk Jacket made, und would
like io have it trimmed in
velvet. Do you think I could
use nny other color besides
bluek io trim It with?
A COUNTRY LASS.
I say lo you, as 1 did
to the writer of a preceding letter, that I am
delighted to number you
amutiK my girls, and that
if you wish to be one of
our big society you must
send In your name to be
enrolled among us.
I do not think 1 would
have any color but black
to tnni the Norfolk Jacket,
since ihe material of
which it is to be made Is
to be black. It would not
look Weil, and the plain
black jacket wi'1 ,o with
any color gown, as It
would not if It were not
all one shade,
Your Sketch is Interesting
My D*»ar Un  Herr, k
I am J. yeara ■■ I anl the mother nt two df*ar little children. I um ombltl .s • i do anin*-thing" for myself, I find
It tmpoiafble to work a*-av fr>.m home, and ko. bi cause of
that ar..: also i- '■-■'* A wmi the eastern thing (or me, I
have ta**en Op * 'iMni   ■■'' » nif.nH of pin money making.
You win »*" hy t Utter inat my punctuation is faulty:
■Mrha;.*' rou will -— ther things. If ao. don't hesitate to tell
me-I invite   rUI I        Ttll   ie. too. tbe cure.
In uplte ut my fou:ti m tats Une. I have bi>en told by
tbr*e ■*.:.-■ rant editors III I have talent for th s sort of work.
1 am (M-r.'lir.g you l -fW-ttuh f'lnped Troir a local paper. I
mntj    - *   n«k.   Head It If you can spare the
time, and Wl me, lun- itiy, what yuu think of It and of me.
Sincerely     - J- H* M-
You ask mi to speall frankly and I am going to do so.
In {}.- Bi -• ; m •. ll t m begin wltl the end of your 1* tter
. ..v thai 1 un i.ways happy to answer personal
letters When a .-.amp.! and sell-ad dressed envelope H
Inclosed, Next, still Kaing backward. I And your little
aketch Interesting praeUcal ind h"lpful. It may inve
been edited, bit it r*s<> smoothly I do nut know that
., h ive it in vou t*. i ai vt.i.'.g great-writing aloi i
1^ uno  ■ :;■:-< la rarely llterature-Dm
you will p teres  and help your readeri,
As tO  ;' -: '-4 Pr,or-   Thnt   3 *
common fault    i tbltk  I would get B lltrlo manunl of
punctu ■•)■ ■ n.d practice It.   1 would also study
■ letorli   md and take a course
' ..*- .*     • ■ ; - pful    Read all
I novel   good
[stories and i ' Study
.■■   ,-.i think m laklu-a your
( earning money oy it.   1
r frnm
Th   Girl is Right
i . .    • i- ■
:.
bet
ner
■
■ .   ■ ■ . -. , ■   ■ : ■
Instead ol
■    * ■    ■'
tm~i *^" j
tif >        %•*"/
' / IT        K
<*   ' J*. f   Jt
her. 7wl
A   ll   :          'J!
I   could '//
this  lei It nol
that   I hai ithei         .       ..
wooi'i If thai         .ere my
laughter, I I be Ina          ...             ....
I   1 !     ■ M     l]|   i     .-,'
.'     Of     M. ... j...     II I I
ommoi . ■       ho part of a
girl against her mother, but I think the muthcr Is tho
weak nud mistaken one In this ense. The uirl will cure
for men In plenty of time. In the meanwhile. It Is a
blessing thai she Is fond of books and is Inclined to
give net- lime tu study Instead uf wasting It on talk of
young men.
Our Society Should Help You
My Dear Mrs, lierrlrii:
I o-ii a young Inili-, 2! yenn of nue, nml nm employed during tlie dny us .teatlgrapher, I would like to have you in*
roim mo how I eiulil enjoy some of life's pleasures, m mv
means arc mostly young married people and are nm ut
leisure, s., I um loft alone. I never go out Put devote moHt
ol my lime to art embroidery; rani good books and practice
Bonn- of my music.
lie you think you could glvo me any Information on this
subject! 1 musl acknowledge it is a very dillicult ono to
solve, tint f tuinlt li growe so nionolonous to stay Indoors
ween In and nock out. Sincerely yours.
CLUB.
I think thnt one of the brunches of our new organization would lie a help to ynu, Uut even wlthuut that
yuu ought tu be able tu make friends. Huw about vour
church association? Is there no young people's society
connected with that? Why do you not join sume of the
casses of the Y. W. C. A.? Kou can then meet other
girls ol your own age. Tell me If you have tried any of
these n!.-ms, and If they do not succeed I will endeavor
to give you further advice.
Church-Going
Deer Mrs. Tleirleb:
I did not boo "Ruth's" letter on cliurchgolng, but I read
the reply of -'One Interested," and ivould like to say something
on tl.e subject I think the working girl, of all others, needs
to go tii church. Her dally round of duties will Inevitably
cramp her abilities and her mental powers If she doea not
keep them alive and growing hy constant uso.
J am a stenographer mys.lt, and on Sunday morning, Ilk.
all the rent, I um tired and Inclined to lounge almles.lv '
through the day. Uut what If you aro tired? Oftentlms. It
Is as much confinement nnd lack of exercise an real weariness
that is responsible for our Sunday morning languor. Go out
Into the air. Go to church nnd listen nppreclatlvoly to the
music and the sermon. Thus you will gain a double benefit,
you don't know what you are losing, you who stay at home,
of that uecullsr Inspiration which cnurotlgofng imparts, and
which Is as essential to development as are food, Bleep and
recreation. ANASTASrE.
Thank you for your letter. Tour views and my own
agree admirably.
The Gymnasium Girl A gain
Dear Mrs. Herrick:
To settle a dispute, please toll me If you (Christine Terhun.
Herrlcki and Marlon Itarland are one and tho sume, or
mother and daughter?
Also. I wrote you wilh regnrd to "Hotty'B" letter and
tho- slit It o line Idea, and this letter Is only a reminder that
I um mil anxloiiB lo do what I mentioned In lhat loiter.
nnd Ihnt in to gei up a gymnasium. 1 am so anxlouB to do
till , Inn have no ono to help mo, I'lonty of girl friend., but
Ihiv would rather cal chocolates and tell secrets. So won't
1'ou girls help mo?
'Idunking you If you will answer and publish this, I am
ETHEL G.
I wish I could settle nil disputes as easily! Marlon
flurhmd Is my molher, nnd I, (Jhrlstlno Tcrhuno Herrick,
am myself tlone, und huve nu connection with any other
i:i in-
I mn - bii g tin- gymnasium idea as bard na I can,
(or I uio      i i-lily In favor uf 11.   Wc must hnve not
      but u number of them.   I um keeping vour
nami    si- .1. 1 lend ll lo uny uf our /girls In Philadelphia
di -in., lu start such a class?
Duties of a Nursery Girl
i. ir m-«  Herrick:
i    ti... dunes of n nursery girl?  I am a go>d, re-
.... , -1, nnl wnuld lln.. to gi-l n [jla.-n as muse s rl Ild.
immer I . you think i oould ..i.ti.li. sm-h a position i.itin.ut
experience tial in.- ' And do you Uilnk the rial re.
Bp'-eihl,li- i. .i.i. gel tholr lii-lii ut ili- i-uiidoynu-iil Dtflcoa?
llow would i'.l advise mi Id go iiluuii getting such n pluee?
i hop. i sm nol taking up t-.o much of your valuable nine,
and I will ,.1.-1.11 your iniwer, HELEN.
!• h   iim   ihls address li all right. 1VII1 you klnuiy tell
,-.        If   I     ll       !   II-.I .'
i -    duties oi :■ imi"- aro decided In part by tin- ngo
,      whom sho has in" charge, uiul also by ilm
ihe spocial position.  If Hi'1 nurse bus care
of ,  u .- -iiii Iron, she Is expected In sumo families
to . nd dn * them   In other cases, the mother pre-
;..       ,   |i    '  ii  he-self.    The  nurse gives llie baby  Its
lake       i..r III  airing, does Its washing and bor
n'. i "t iii" charge of It In other ways,
.„■       iii'iM  She     .pulnl.lids  their liutlllllg ami
 of tholr elolhcB and of their nursery,
dots their i -Hon and some of tholr oilier .ewlng, mid
Id , n mm ol llieli play
i'"l   inlgol   "liluln    i   position  BI   III'-  nui-se   of   older
i .ulii hardly ink- care of a ba'iy without
,.;,..   mm v. i nol gel ns high wages us ihuugii
The Suggestion for the timlne is
Adopted at Last, and Three
Girls Share the Prize
LIKE the aim of tho soeiely, moro than one girl
srwusted the itli-u ior tin: IiiiiIki' I finally
decided upon, mul su it lius to bo divided
iimoiiu; threo of you.
T.n oilier girls would havo liccu oli(,rilile tot a
share in Ihis prize if only thoy hadn't disregarded
one little rule uf the contest—they didn't semi I'uU
uunies and addresspsl
It was sueh n little point to remember, girls, nnd
I did so hope that J wouldn't hnve to throw out u
single loiter because ii rule wns broken! Hul we'll
nil lie nmre I'lireful next lillle, 1 tiin sure.
The three winners of llie third $10—which will
he equally divided among them—aro Lina It. Uui"
ris, Gortrudo Irving and Esther Sugarman. Thuir
letters aro ) rinted below.
iNuw llrnt we've chosen our inline, our objeel und
our badge, we're orgaulzod ul last, nml ready io
talto up the subject eaoh girl feels slu- needs most
help ill.
In llie ini'iinruiie, designers nre busily working
nwny. planning how tho boo-idon enn be bast expressed n* n phij nml soon thoir estimates will bo
ready,
Su many of you wnnl to help—do ii by tolllna ino
the things you nood moBl lo mako your life sue-
mm inl iii any way, I'orhaps somo olhei girl mny
gel tho answer to her life's question from it.
Sonic girls are already ul work, --< tlinn Iheir
friends lo join, nnd Ihinlting hard ahoul the best
way for them loadnpl tho three-fold objeel In their
I ivi -..
I.' -member, I wnnl "each nnd all" of you o, if
you ' avnii'l nliMiiiK senl in your name ond add ■ »s
for i- riling, do il now, nnd i nclosn a stamped, nd-
dri   - il env lop   for your membership card.
The Three Prize Letters
Dcai   Vlrs  Herrick:
Aft■* r thinking ovor llie Iden of a girls' dub among ua,
I ;   [goal Hi" following:
Nome—"SHenl Worltora' Club."
Budge  Small pold or -ailver beohlve, willi Mny booa
nnd tho queen i  larger In enamel, encircled by n bund,
thr enda milli-il by clasped hnnda. Tin- bund bearing tlm
initials "I., K. T.'in T. \\. D."
ulii"'"!-Mntunl plonatire nnd helpfulnesa, nol only
to thoso oi our members, but lo those people we meet
dally, so wo mav help others ns well ns bo helped oiir-
Holve-s
Tho monnlng of the name lo he lhat It will Un it
•secret society, known only to ourselves, and that silently
we carry oul the objeel of mil* club,
The meaning of the badgo, which, if I remember, you
wished to symbolize the name is: The line representing
the world, ns the club is unlimited ns to locality; tho
l s, ourselves and you our queen, the "Silent Worki'is"
improving every opportunity; the bond encircling It, us
we mny eventually be International, nnd wo are united
by the friendly grnBp oC the band. The Initials to represent mn* motto: "To be loving, kind and true, In ihoiigiit,
word and deed."
Lovingly yours in lhe work.
LENA K. HARRIS
ll Wesley street, Somervlllo, Mass.
My Dear Mrs  ITerrlrk:
As to tho Rirls forming an organization, would say
thut I like it for fun nnd self-dovelopment,
The name—"Prlacllla'a Daughters,"
Tht* badge—A small  pin of a bee design,  the busy
bee, of course.
Hoping thut this will bo favorably considered, 1 remain. Yours truly,
GERTRUDE HtVINO,
Uox 1004, Baco, Maine.
Denr Mrs Herrick:
I am en enlhuninst and a follower of lolly's suggestion to orgnnlze a club, i am a poor hand at expressing
my feellnga, Suffice It to say that all vour Ideua, d-ar
Mrs. Herrick, nre models of the host material. To be
brl* f. ] will only say that I think this organization capital.
My suggestion for ilm object of this society Is for
three purposes. Firstly, fun; secondly, benevolence, ainl
last, but not lonat, tho heart culture, as you call it. \\'o
Bhould be informed of all the members living in our city;
we should meet nt different times In different members'
houses, and whichever girl has knowledge In gymnasium,
She should leach It lo the others. Another who Is u
writer sliould do likewise, and tlie same with singing,
sewing, dancing and so on, having the members of the
other cltloa Informed of alt we do. We should havo small
concerts at Hrst, and our most accomplished girls take
part, the money to go to some benevolent purpose.
Tho society to be en 11 cil tho "Heos."
For a badge—A silver or gold bee.
ESTHER SUGARMAN,
480 St. Patrick's street, Ottawa, Ontario, Can.
LITTLE HELPS FOR THE
YOUNG GIRLS
Their Joys and Sorrows Discussed in Answer
to Their Letters
you were practiced. So far as the employment agendo,
arc concerned, there are some where the nicest people go.
Be very careful In your choice of an olliee. Oo mer.
ond register. At the If. VV. C, A. you are safe, and there
are others. Register for the sort of placo yuu wish, and
ask the person In chargo for directions as 1"-»hat further tu do ,
The address to which you wrote Is corrf11
Wants Extra Work
Dear Mrs  Herrick: i
I am a youn-- girl, and mm-
port my mot bet- and slut'-m,
working In a mill, only Rutting
email wh-jdh. I can embroider
and liematltch beautifully, and In
every manner use the needle.
I would be very thankful If
yuu could advise me in any
way to do tlila work. I have
done plenty of fancy work, such
as handkerchlefd, cuffs and cui-
lara, etc., but not enough tu
keep me steadily at wurk.
I would be very thankful If you
could advertise my wurk to a
More or bo un. 1 paw in your
culumn where a young lady
was applying for the sumo as
I, and you mentioned something about the Wuman's Exchange.
PAVOR,
I am unnble to advertise
your work In any way, but
if you will send mc a
stamped and eelf-nddressed
envelope 1 will gladly i-enU
you a list of Woman's Exchanges In different parts of tha
country, nnd it is qulto probablo that you could place
your work there. I will also send to you or to any one
else who desires It a suggestion of a way by which It li
possible to do extra work at home. A stamped and self*
addressed envelope must be sent to nm ns a matter of
course.
1 am glad that yen are ublo to sew so -toll. Any
aptitude oi ibis kind makes It easier for one to earn
money
Pin-Money From Candy
Dear Mre. Herrick:
Will you please write nnd tell me if yon think I could soil
bome.mude molasses enndy, and If co, how could I utart in?
I nover have anv link with any other kind ut candy, but
thnt I 1-1111 iiiiiki> k i.
II It was Imlli'il good and Intnl. would It melt In a store?
WntiId I 1"* tit'li* to mnke uny money by It?
Oi t your rIi'Ih, e. l. s.
Hnl you inver hear of the Syracuse girl who began
what is now a nourishing business in jusl such -a small
way? She sold candy to school children and other students to begin wllh, and established u custom among
friends and acquaintances. Try the same plan. Put up
your candy In attractive fashion. If lt will keep well In
your house It ought to keep well In a store. Induce some
of the grocers and druggists of your town to put lt on
sab' on commission Try new kinds of candy. It Is nol a
matter of luck to succeed with them, hut nf skill and
judgment, I see no reason why you should not, with
courage and perseverance, make some money by your
plan.   It may nol be u large umount at lirst. but try ill OP J)oiizd <5ms§
HARDLY anything the season naa
brought out is so stunning as
are tlie lingerie coats for children. Made of the heaviest of
linen, or of material so sheer that n slip
is necessary, they have already, in the
short space of time which hns elapsed
since they first appeared upon the scene,
made u place for themselves which they
promise to hold throughout the summer.
An occasional littlo suit Is worn by the
small girl which echoes the styles of her
older sister. And plenty of linen reefers
an* being made us well.
But the most popular stylo is long
enough to reach from the throat to
the hem, or a little above the hem, of
thc dress.
Those of heavy linen seem more practical, at lirst glance, una those of the
natural colored linen, or of the soft
rose or blue shades, really are. But
in white, and nine out of ten are made
of white, the sheer, fluffy ones are about
os practical as the more severe styles.
Both heavy and light coals are embroidered by hand, or trimmed with fine
machine-made Insertion or flouncing—
some even made of the very deep flouncing which comes for the lingerie
dresses and petticoats that the grownups wear.
Blind and openwork embroidery are
both used, the openwork a little more
often becuuse of Its greater effectiveness, although the coats of heavy linen
nre often embroidered only with scallops, which edge collar and cape and
cuffs, and even the skirt of the coat
itself.
Some adorable little coats, which make
the tot who wears them look like a great
French doll, are very much beruffled,
some of them with one ruffle piled upon
another, until thc coat is as airy a bit
of beauty as a dress.
Dotted swiss makes some attractive
coats, whicli are worn, usually, over a
colored slip, and trimmed with blind
embroidery in a design that looks like
an evolution from tho -dotted swiss Itself.
For slips, China silk (a quality
that does up well) is best liked, although lawns make a very good substitute where economy enters into the
question.
For the heavier coats, pique Is used
almost as often as linen, and thu many
cotton substitutes for linen are preferred by the mothers who prefer to get
less expensive things for their children,
and then dlspcn.se with them after a
season rather than alter and piece them
next season, when the child has outgrown (as they have a way of doing) its
clothes.
As to hats, they are fascinating, as
wide flopping brims made of rullies of
exquisite embroidery and great bows of
ribbon are bound to be when they serve
as frames Lo childish faces.
Oflen a remnanl of fine machine-made
embroidery, enough to make a hat of,
can be bought for very little, and a wire
frame for a very little more.
Full ruffled brims, with tam-o'-shanter
crowns, are most easily made, if you arc
your own milliner, and are becoming to
moro typos of children than any other
style.
Setting a full frill of Valenciennes lace
under tho edge of the embroidery, outlining its scallops, adds one more pretty,
dainty touch to the hat. The brim
should be faced with the embroidery-
plain at the edge, and gathered In to
fit the inner circle, nnd an Alsatian bow
of flowered or plain ribbon set directly
in front.
When the coat is of dotted swiss, dotted embroidery best carries out the style.
NEW MATTINGS AND SUMMER FLOOR COVERINGS
Hto cover the floors ln summer, either In the country home
or ln the city house that must
be made livable during torrid
days, Is always a question.
Few Northerners can bring themselves to follow the sensible Southern
plan of taking up every vestige of carpet or rug at the spring houseclcaning,
and keeping comfortable with absolutely bare floors, either of hardwood or
stained. We feel our dignity demands
aome sort of floor covering, but want it
to be as cool and fresh-looking us possible.
Fortunately, this is now not hard to
manage. We have effected a compromise between nuked boards and tlio old
Yankee method of shrouding heavy ear-
pets with linen coverings In the belief
that it was cool. Today we Imve un-
carpeted floors and rugs, or else matting, with a small rug or two to break
the monotony.
In rugs nothing quite takes the place
for summer use  of the  light,   dainty
chintz fabrics, ln the new w>
ave sug
gestive of old-fashioned rag carpel effects.
The coloring is light, us a rule-blue,
with whito striped border; green, with
flecks of pink, with deeper toin.il pink
across eacli end; pale yellow, blue aud
pink, yellow and heliotrope, woven
without figures, with n broad bolder of
greenish and while stripes dashed with
red.
Ono rug particularly .sulking Is of
two tones of beige, with dull green figures sea tiered here and there, and a
green and white border, with touches of
red. Another is of red, with a warm
yellow border touched up with Egyptian designs, in green, red, yellow mul
white. A third, as serviceable as it was
effective, was of navy blue, dashed with
white, with a ten-inch binder of diagonal stripes In dark and light green,
yellow, brown.while and red, the stripes
made harmonious by fulnt waving outlines or black.
In nil these cotton rugs the borders, ln
true rug carpet stylo, ure woven only
ncross the ends. A light fringe usually emphasizes the color effect.
Tlm finish Is both smooth ami rough—
the iutter new this seiison, The rugs
wear well, nud spots enn easily ho
washed from them. Tbey can be bought
in any size or woven lo suil any room,
There nm also little runs adapted to
kitchen use, made according to Colonial
patterns, In plnlils or checks of dark
reds and blues, reds and yellows or
reds nnd green, '     ^
Next in popularity to tho ohlnts rug
are thos*. mado of Hbro, which have
aiood the tf-Hi of soverul sen sons This
paper pulp m>i only weurs well, hut In
this season added henilty of color ami
design mny bo -adapted to almost nny
room in iln- house. The border runs entirely around In lhe conventional nig
Btyle; in nddllton/lnrgo and small ||g.
ures nre woven through tlw body of the
material.
Most of our summer life is spent out-
of-doors, and the rug for the veranda
has now become almost a necessity.
Probably the most popular, because
the cheapest porch rug Is that of closely
woven prairie grass, The grass is In Its
natural tone, tho only dye being in the
cotton warp. Tho colorings are good
dull greens, terra cottus, blues, reds and
yellows, sometimes woven plain, again
with sldo stripes of a contrasting hue.
This grass material nlso comes by the
yard and is used, Instead of matting, for
hallways and stairs.
If you have a large porch, with handsome wicker or mission furnishings, yuu
should hy ull moans Indulge in the
heavy fibre Muuzouk or Algerian rugs,
made lu India.
Thc color effects are daring and the
designs dashing, For Instance, a rug of
plain dull red has a broad border of
vivid Irish given; another, With dark
olive centre, has an apple green border
und a yellow brown outer edge. Again,
there are apparently Impossible combinations of strong blues and greens and
yellows, or a curved border entirely
covered with a huge central design of
sage green, crushed raspberry and cup-
I'crish red.
Sounds rather dreadful, dues It not-?
In reality,  it is rich and artistic.
As for the mattings, they never were
lovelier, even though the dealers are
tearing their hair over delayed shipments.
By the way, the cause of this delay Is
Interesting.
Most of our mattings come from
Japan or China-though this year is
shown an American malting, made of
straw from China, so fine and pliable
that even the Japanese themselves marvel at its texture. In point of fact, it
Is too fine for service, but would make
excellent pnnellngs or even hats.
Now, the Japanese mattings—many of
them-have not turned up yet, becuuse,
when the 200,000 soldiers came hack from
Manchuria, the government allowed to
each of them four mats apiece for new
floor covering. The dealers, seeing more
profit In the weaving of these cheap
rugs one and a half inches thick, six
feel long and four wide, promptly went
back on then* foreign contracts.
However, more straw by 76 to oo per
cent, was grown In Japan this year than
last, and the supply promises to be soon
up to the mark again
Then- Is a noticeable improvement this
season In nil the Japanese mattings lhat
have been received. The weavers seom
to he working along entirely different
lines. They havo shown more enterprise In adopting new ideas—many of
them are American suggestions. The
coloring Is better and softer, designs
more original and the surface less closely covered. In every way, the effects
are cooler for summer wear.
White matting, plain or embossed, Is
the favorite, and gives the. best wear;
then comes white with widely scattered Inlaid figures in rich color tones.
One of these, a while of extra flno
quulity, has large cop per-colored roses
and pale green leaves. Another sports
strictly Japanese scenes in a rather
brlfiht green.
The old conventional closely covered
dark greens unci reds, with squares in
lighter tones, still are in vogue, as aro
the somewhat similar China mattings.
Few may know why the China matting, which Is more durable both us to
dyes and texture than any Other lind,
is less artistic in appearance. Chinamen,
though l h'-y split tnolr si raw reeds by
band and weave very closely, cannot
or will nol weave figures, Their looms
will not permit of It, and the conservative Chinese spirit win nol permit Df
new looms, indeed, tholr matting guilds
refused rniher recently to allow lhe use
of looms which wen* sent over from this
country for the spoctnl purpose of Instruction in design making.
HOW ONE BRIDE DOES HER ENTERTAINING
/t\he ,i
for t
1    in i* i
/"|AlIK June brido Is often nt a loss
some novel way to entcrtnin
,,,, bridal party. Of course, there
is the usual dinner or luncheon,
but these, however attractive they may
he land in what mouth uf the year can
they be made more so than in June?),
certainly have, not the merit of novelty.
A last-year bride solved the problem
with such delightful results that her
methods may prove suggestive to some
distraught maiden who is even now
racking ber brain to lind something out
of the ordinary nit for a similar occasion.
The bride in question, ns well as all
her attendants, was a citv girl- She had
always rather disliked the country, so,
great was ibe amusement—not*to mention the Jeors-of her friends when she
elected to marry u farmer.
To assert her woman's privilege to
change hor mind, and to give her bridesmaids a foretnste of the pleasures of
country life, the brldo-eleot decided to
make nor bridal party truly bucolic.
She naked her guests the ushers were
Included—to  meet al  her  home  ai  6
o'clock one Into June aftern i, as If for
-afternoon tea. nn their arrival the)
were iill piled Into n huge old-l ishloned
bay wagon ."milfoil.ihi ■ mied with
sweot-smolling hay, and drlvi i eighl or
ten miles into the heart of the real
country.
Their destination was a rambling old
farmhouse, where supper was served In
true country .style — everything on the
table at once, until the bouid fairly
groaned with pickles, "spreads," meats.
vegetables, doughnuts, apple Bauce, waffles, big iced cakes and huge cups of
coffee in thick, stone china cups. Even
the decorations were the typical short-
stemmed, tightly tied garden flower "bo-
kay," of every variety nnd shade.
After a feast, where the hilarity might
have led one to doubt that the toasts
were drunk frnm lineups of new milk,
the real fun of the evening began.
Bach bridesmaid was given a prelly
cheeked sun bonnet und a pail and sent
out to the barn to milk lhe cows, a
prlte being awarded to the most successful dairymaid, while the men wore
set to feeding thc stock and currying
the horses, with another prize for the
most expeditious.
rhese chores done, the entire party
were taken to tin fields, Wjiero they
were given rakes and pitchforks and
turned Into haymakers. For several
lours (hose city-bred men nnd maidens
raked and tosfled bav with n will, and a
merry lime they bad of It Prises were
*..- von t   th  tn -• workers
M n h mi rrlnu nl was caused whi n the
gnosis hid their hostess In one of the
stacks of hay, to the great confusion of
her fiance.
The long ride buck in the moonlight
was not the least enjoyable pari of the
unique affair, which WUS voted by ull
the mosl enjoyable bridal entertainment
they had ever attended.
FOR GRAY-HAIRED
WOMEN
THK prettiest combs, made of some
composition which looks Jusl a
Utile like mother-of-pearl, without its
Iridescence, como tor gray-haired people, and Iw far and nwuy more becoming than either shell or umber.
Some have silver or gnlu trimmings,
a few even set with rhlnestones, or
with some of the many new stones.
FRENCH KNOTS FOR
SHADOW WORK
CJUIiow WORK '(whioh, all tho
■-^ world*, (inini,') mny bo made a
great d'-ul inmi- Btlrootlve II l-'ri'ncli
liiiiiis aro Hi-t down lho oentre of each
of the wido pntsl.
Girdle and Gloves
dkouid Meet Sot&eo
Wuhoui ilie blouse
dJiouiias.
'ITH all lhe many good polnlf"
which buleros have aboul
them, which make them popu-
lar with home dressmakers
dress artists alike, there are
no end of petty troubles which follow-
hard upon their trail—littlo points which
must be carefully looked to In wearing
them.
To see a woman go down the street,
with bolero and skirt separated by an
Irregular line of white, where the blouse
has quite literally bloused out of Its
proper bounds; with gloves too obviously pulled up over long blouse sleeves
and failing to meet the elbow sleevo of
the Jacket, Is a sorry sight, Indeed.
No style that ts popular this season
requires so much care In the putting
on as do bolero fashions. The blouse
must bo pulled down In a thoroughly
trig fashion, and adjusted so that It
won't ride up. One way of accomplishing this Is to wear a narrow belt of
elastic directly over thc blouse and under the skirt if this elastic be Hat und
drawn Ihrough a small, flat wire buckle,
the blouse should "stay put" splendidly.
So many of the prettiest suits have
some sort of a deep girdle to match
that It Is a great help In getting a general trig eflect; but, evort then, blouse
and skirt should be trim when the bolero Is off—there must be no ugly Mousing over the top of the girdle under the
arms.
.Sometimes girdle or corselet Is made
of the same material as the suit;
oftener. when the suit Is of cloth, the
girdle Is of silk that niatchi-s, whicli
makes much the prettier girdle, for It
can be draped and laid upon a fitted
foundation without making the waist
seem thick.
If your liolero Is, as nine out of ten
are, made with short sleeves, wear
short-sleeved blouses with it, or with
long sleeves which can be deftly tucked up to the elbow. The sleeve that
is most satisfactory for the woman
who likes the long glove, but dislikes
a bare arm when bolero anil glove are
off, drops almost to the wrist, vet
pushes up (and stays) at elbow length
when you want It to.
Narrow elastics play an Important
part In keeping sleeve and glove alike
In place. With sleeves make a casing
around the lower edge, through which
run white elastic of the width used
for children's hats. It may tic or bo
sewed Into place, and should be Just
tight enough to hold the sleeve without fe.-ling tight upon the arm. for,
besides the discomfort of a tlglu band,
It will make your hands unpleasantly
red.
for  gloves  catch  the  elastic   (of
course,   using   black elastic  lor  th.
popular black gloves, and white for tho
even more popular white ones! with a
few stilches Just Inside the edge of tho
sen-Ice.   Then,   when  you  fuck them
up, well within the bolero sleeve, they
sla,i' '.". P1","'" ln»tMd of showing a
white bit in between.
While these rules ore particularly
applicable to suits of cloth, or of pongee, or linen. In every color but white,
tliey should be observed with whito
as well, for It Is not only In the
breaking of color schemes that Ignor-
ng Ihem results, but In a breaking of
r,^'l,lcl' glves ■ t0° «»ual effect of
untidiness.
WAYS FOR FETING A BRIDE-ELECT
I     dli
vIiE lust few weeks before a wedding are apt to he crowded with
entertainments for the bride-
elect, until that niueh-feted
young woman Is often tempted to wish
her friends less generously hospitable,
Especially If I here Is a large bridal
party, this pleasurable round of festivities becomes a source of real fatigue.
Would ii mu be wiser for tho bridesmaids, for Instance, to deter their Individual entertaining until after the
honeymoon? If ihey wish to offer somo
courtesy beforehand, let them unite ami
glvi e combination party.
Such an affulr can bo made very
Jolly; Indeed, a touch of tho unusual is
iilmost essential to lis success. Tho
stereotyped luncheon or dinner Is nil
very Well m winter (or in summer, too,
if one objects to bothering or lacks Ingenuity), but a June wedding offers untold Opportunities for originality.
Tb'te should be na lack of Idens
when- six or ten girls can be drawn
on to arrange a jolly parly, hut a few
suggestions may prove helpful lo those
already thinking nf some such Joint
party, or induce oilier bridesmaids not
to kill iheir friend With kimliiesM.
In the lirst place, by all means arrange for 'an open-air futo of some
sort.
II may be only a luncheon at the
country club—whoro, ordinarily, thon'
arc plenty oL facilities for meals on
porches. Here ihe element of unusual-
ness musl be supplied in tin- arrangement of tin- Lublo, iu the toasts and in
tin- souvenirs of tho occasion.
At one such luncheon, where the
bride-el oot had been a great belle—
and,4 If truth be told, somewhat In-
eons, "til - the bridesmaids gave what
ms * -luhjwd "a sour grapes" party.
In the i iiitto of the table, crouching
as ** Ai Vftr among greal masses of
ruddy w^-Uos-blcedlngi candytuft,
pink vvrkspu; and oilier symbols of
tlcklot.ess, wus u.'hli dressed to closely rosemblu the bride, while behind
her a tall and slender Cupid drew his
how nt numerous little mnnlkins representing discarded lovers.
These lovers wore china dolls, three
or four Inches high, ami Included a
soldier, a sailor, a bishop, a farmer, a
chauffeur, an octogcnnrlan and a boy
In knickerbockers, doctors and law-
yets; even Hu* bulchor boy nnd postman were iim rm-gotl.cn. while at least
a dozen students, In caps and gowns
or football and baseball togs, were
bowled over In a great arrow-riven
heap. Each llgure was pierced with
an arrow and was surrounded with
tin- tiny petals of the rambler rose to
represent blood drops.
At the brido'B plat- was a great heart
mado of deep red carnations—whose significance in the language of llowers Is.
"Alas! for my poor heart!"—on which
was lettered in orange blossoms; "Take
buck the heart that thou gavest me,"
while running from ll In all directions
were trail- tit Allegheny vine, with tiny
while sealed envelopes attached to the
i-inis lo Inclose the curd of sume discarded lover.
Fur toasts each bridesmaid, assuming
Ilic part of a former adorer, solemnly
rose nnd In clever rhyme made plain tu
KEEPING CUT FLOWERS
A ?h
1 \ ^
IT is positively slckcnnlg to
i* lover of llowers to bi•*.* them
fad'- iu a few short hours,
many methods are tiled to keep
them alive as long as possible,
Much depends, of course, on the condition In which [lowers are received.
as oflen ihey are sfiit OUt by florists
when Just ready to drop all petals.
However, if they are in fairly good
condition, thoy can he kept with a
lillle care for threo or four days-
even a Week.
Each evening put the flowers In
boxes, sprinkle them well, cover with
Oiled paper and put them in a cool
plnce. The cellar is best in summer; In
winter keep ihem where they will not
freeze.
Iteiiieinber, sprinkling does not m«an
drowning. Make the stems quite moist
and be careful not to wet the petals,
especially In delicate hothouse flowers
like gardenias, tea roses and sweet*
peas, which are apt to get brown spots
from being touched with water.
The next morning cut off each stem
about a quarter of an Inch where It
has been calloused.
Before returning the flowers to lhe
vase wash It thoroughly with hot
water to remove nil traces of scum
or slime. Then let the wafer get
gradually cool until vuu rinse with
cold water to thoroughly chill tho
glass, nii.t refill.
he guest of honor what she had missed
by not taking him. Of course no
names were mentioned, but the mans
traits were so keenly hit and his virtues
so extolled  (hat his identity r,*us not
hard to guess,
At thi conclusion of each B*ewh the
bmie was presented with u toiun typifying the &jppuHcd lovers favorite bob-
i>. - as a motor cur, a ml tie, h hoe, a
gun uui knapsack, and SO fi,;*th Where
,: ■ I I : -mauls can ..fTori ft, \hi«si gifts
may u mad.- very attractive ny bung
in th.- form of littlo gold or illvei trinkets for ;i ehaiehiine-a novel string uf
scalps; bat the ch*»p toy„ aflr<ud quite
as m ii ii tun.
During ii- luncheon a messenger boy
kept running In ut frequent .Intervals
bearing tch grams or iramedlati .i. liven
notes puiiurting to come from old
lovers, I hesi were in the form of commiserations t< the lucky groom ami con-
grata      * - to themselves for  having
escaped  his  dli
When v. ;i«r is nccesalb; an nil-day
sal, iu which the entire bridal party Is
Included, is sun- tu prove interesting.
Wluc bride could ask any bettor fnnn
of ei*'   talnment than a canoe trip duwn
some winding, shaded Btream, ils banks
beautiful with June verdure, espei ally
ii she Is allowed to paddle part or all
of Lhe way with the man so soon to be
Inr husband'.'
The canoes may be taken to soma distant point which the part" can men
by train, frum where tbey paddle homeward in the late afternoon and 'r^
June twilight, to end with a suppej er
impromptu dunn—lf they an* suT ot
an age when dancing in hot we.,ii,vr
does not call forth visions of apopliJ»y—
at the country home "f one of the
bridesmaids or at a clubhouse.
If lucky enougj t-i live near a canal,
deck an old canal boat in bridal array
nnd go for a moonlight cruise on the
quiet waters. The slow dreamy motion
nf the mule-pulled boat, the soft evening summer fragrnt- breezes, music to
guitar and mundolf',, old glees or modern love songs, make a combination
lhat would utterly cast in the shade the
pleasures of the usual round of '-rldal
entertainments.
If you cannot have a water festival,
then go on B lime drive or even u trolley party, with an al fresco supper at
the end. where the happy pah mav be
toasted an-l congratulated to their and
your hearts' content vr **r *
**►*..
\sj
TOYLAND   SEES  AN   INTERRUPTION   OF  A  WEDDING   IDYL
:"    rn r '-*ii
:V-'m:;V  .       $;..y:
p
(OH DEAR ME |S
I THOSE B'.D SOYS
/  flt-E UP TO SOME.
mischief
ING PERCY PLAYS HUMANITARIAN—WITH DISASTROUS RESULTS
\\ CATC HA YOtj)
«;
OH YOU OU&HT^
TO BE ASHAMED |
OF YOURSELVES, ""j
You wicked Boys I
HO!HO iU CUT]
EM IN HERE
WITH the URT
Or the -jAcio'i /
1 MONEY ANP
'.Wipe Tuf WHOLE
BuJINESS
<f/»ifc*/H^^

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