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BC Historical Newspapers

The Mail Herald 1907-06-22

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■'A, 8. C«
Vol. 13.-N0 48
il 22
I illli
$2.50 Per Year
C. B. Hume & Co., Ltd
.Stores at Ari-owhead and Revelstoke.
Wo have a nice iitinibcr of Hats in
Our Millinery Department that will
interest you. There urn a great
number too tinny lor il.is lime of your—this will result in
v^ur l.t-ii-lit -.« we are going to sacrifice Ihem on
JUNE 26. 27. 28. 29.    -
U'e Imp., in se.* you among those to gel :i bargain. Don't
forget I be above dates as tbey mean cxaotly what we say.
Tape Girdle Corsets for warm  weather,  any size,  good
heavy tape and extra good girdle for 50C
In Hie plain Silks, both black and
wl.ite. also the Long Laee  Mitts and
In   Black,   Navy,   Brown,  While,
■'■'■■'-'   -      "'■'■*-    -i I1''--'*--      Jffi^-^t,.
Lawn  Dresses
Beautiful Lawn Dresses in White.
These, are Novi Modi Coslumes. You
will *...■.']} need one for lhe hoi
went Iter, Several styles lo choose tion.
find '.Lev are ....lv $5.00
film &®&m
C. B. Hume & Co.. Ltd
i .Y. i fi if. .ti .Ti .T. .Ti it'i ii, .I'i iti iT. tfi iTi iTi it. iTi iTi iTnT. >ti ■_—__, -"*". -•
u i
Sawmill Supplies, Belting, elc. Stanley's niul Stnrre
Mechanics' Tools. Siraonds'and Shurly and Dietrich II
Grade Saws.   Garden Tools in grcut variety,
Paints anil Oils, Kalsomine, etc.
Plumbing, Tinsmithing and Electrical Departments
Estimates given.   Job Work Done.
Mail Orders Receive Prompt Attention
Convenient Olliees for Rent Upstairs.
t Dealers in Hardware, Staves and Tinware, Minors', Lumbermen's  9
and Sawmill Supplies, etc., Plumbing and Tinsmithing. ij;
■fr-ft &M' '$ 'M' 'M' MiMM"!' 'I' 'fr 'ff fl ft 'fr 't' 'fr 'fr
Improperly Rlted glasses arc worse lhan
iui glasses and neglected eyes often means
Om* Optical Department is in charge o
V    w''<\ ..<'•" I? v'.'liO''^.       Mr. M. S. Hastings, Ref,  0., ami posi-
wi   ^l  j*ivm £5 \^< ■•')■•      lively guarantee satisfactions
•y^1     Vi Sta    V-^^v.^ It has been proven lhat 90 percent, ol
7& /^~~^-'->\^ headaches are causetl by defective eyes
»S»7 f '^^N^--J ami it (lot's nol follow that because vou
ll- - 'i-^; ■   .  have K001.I eyesighi Ihal your eyes are not
Have your eyes attended to now ami
save (rouble ami expense.
Dwelling ami Lot, See.m.i Street      .      ,      ,
Dwelling and Lot, See..ltd  Street   •
Dwelling and Lots, Third Street.
Lols on Second SL, east of M.-Kon/.b. Ave., eaoh
bits on Third SI., ensl of McKonzle Ave., each   ,
Lots on Fourth Si,, easl. of McKenzie Ave., each
Lots on Filth St., ensl of McKenzie Ave., each    ,
1-2 and r.-aet-e Blocks unliable fur fruit.
,   ani
.   160
A Motor Accident-Attempted
Wreck—Highway Robbery
Hyman Again. — Stung to
BoalB, June 22.—Word Ins been
received h.-re that an automobile
containing Marquis Perrara, the Duke
de In Reglno, two guests, one of whom
i- believed lo have been nn Amorican
woman, and Ibo cln.lV.-nr. plunged
int.. a ravine >,.. the Nupl.s r ad All
nl lhe .cni|.....ls ol the enr wi-ie
Cai.iuhy, June 22— Canadian Pa-
cilic Railway detectives aro it.i.-*ii-
going whul is believed tu have been n
dellberalo attempt to wreck ll.e
west bound |ii«senger train- near
Maplo i reek I.ibi Satu day.
W.vwoxa, Cnl, June 22.— Upon tb.
idi-niie.il spot where he had nlready
o uiimitted tliree robberies on the
Voseinitc V* til. y stages, "Blnok Kid,"
tlm Iat..ous lone bandit of Modern nnd
Mariposa Counties, Wednesday, perpetrated a double stage holdup, which
in point of during and coolnesseclipst'd
all provious efforts. Hick Turpin
calmly permitted one ol his victims
t ■ photog aph him alter iie bud nan
o'mlantly oollccted the loot,
Ottawa,June 22—It was stat-d
yesterday wi'h great positiveness thut
lion. C. S, llyinati hud again sent his
resignation   as   Minister  ol Public
Works to 1' -r  Laurier, und thai
ibis is one ot tbe principal reasons
why iln- li st minister is returning to
C >inula earlier tluupw-as expected,
Max/A-soi.i.a, Coin., June 22—A
valuable team ol burses mined l.y E.K
Willi...i.s, a ranchman, living here,
Wero stung to ileutb by honey bets,
Williams himsell was so badly pois
oued hv the lues that he mny die.
force them to be sanitary, to earn
their living or to i isappenr altogel Iter
from districts where the strung arm of
the commission can reach them.
It is estimated that' hobos" co t the
r,ii'ro..(ls annually $2,500,000, They
in'.ct thr yards, set lire to ears, throw
■witch.s out of malice, nssai.lt I wr-r
men und Bivitcbnien break signals
and cause disastrous wrecks uith
appalling loss ol lile nnd property.
W. J. Curtis, pin.... Inner, is in
town this week Allorclava lor tuning
may be l.tlt at Howsou's furniture
Store, and will receive prompt attention.
A conceit will In. held iu the Methodist ohuroh un Thursday, June 27.
At thu regular meeting ol the city
council last night, n l.y law to amend
by-law No, 07, by pledging (he credit
ot the Municipality at large ns additional   eociirity   on the debentures
i'Hlod under said bv- law No. 1)7,   wi-
rin.il three times and passed with the
unanimous consent ul the council.
Vancoi'VKH, June 22.—The Provincial Grand Lodge ol Masons convened
Thursday evening, when Grand
Master Scbolield, M. P. P. presented
liis address.
Mayor Bethune extended the welcome of tbe city in an address.
Ollicers were elected us follows tonight:- -Grand Master, F, Bowser,
Vancouver; deputy grand master, W.
l-i. Houston, Victoria; senior grand
warden, II. N. Rich, I.ndner; junior
grand warden, Edward li. Paul, Vic
tiria; grind chaplain, Kev. II. (1. F.
Clinton, Vancouver; grand tieasurer,
Henry 11. Watson, Vancouver; grand
secretary, ll E, Brett, Victoria; grand
tylcr, A. Gotland, Vancouver.
In the last issue of the B.C. Gazette
the lollowing appointments by ibe
Provincial Secretary's olliee are announced:'
John lt. Jackson, Revelstoke, to bc
Justice ol the Peace lor the province
of Ji. 0.
Edward Edwards, Revelstoke, t. he
Acting Government Agent, Acting
Assistant Commissionerof Lt nils nnd
Works, etc., during lhe absence of
Frederick Fraser, Government Agent,
on leave.
James Ot rson Murray, Trout Lake,
to be Stipendiary .Magistrate lor
County ot Kootenay,
A certificate ol incorporation Iiub
been granted In tbe Fruit A-Produce
Exchange of B. C„ Ltd., bend olliee
Revelstoke, B.C., c.pital $10,0011, in
if 10 shares.
NELSON, I!. ('., June 21—The Twenty Thousand Club, Fruitgrowers' Asso-
C t.tion and lhe Board ol Trade hnve
started upon nn exhibition for the
Winnipeg f..ir ol next month, A
Kootenay man, well posted in Kootenay man well posted in Kootenay affairs will be'sent with the exhibit and
in iiililitiuii some literature will be
printed, illustrative ol the Kootenay,
More than hall ol the sum necessary
(or this exhibit, which will be thoroughly representative ol this section,
has already heen subscribed,
J Hurt-and P. Anderson wero sentence.! yesterday morning Ly Police
Magistrate A, M. l'it.kluin lor assault
nn police c.uistiible Terry while in tl e
discharge ol bis duty, Hun* receiving
t.vo years with bird Inbor nt New
Westminster   and    Atuli-rsnn     Ihreo
months with hnrd labor at Kamloops'
The prisoner who but been arrested
for being drunk and disorderly on the
Btrects, were being taken tn the gnol
by ollicer Terry, nnd violently assaulted him wilh lists nnd kicks about tl.e
bead and body. Terry managed to
get Ibe best 61 bis opponents, who
have now got what thoy rightly
P, Kennedy wns st-nlcncd In two
years with hard labor nt New Westminster tor stealing a watch. Kennedy bad j.ist finished serving a
sentence for the same offence, In
each Cf.se tie p. isoi-er was u stranger
in Revelitoke.
A Special Tiain of Japanese
Royalty Arrives.
About (i o'clock yesterday evening
a I.e.vy special Irnin containing the
Japanese Prince Fiishinii and suite
pulled into the depot west bound en
route lor Vancouvor, A large crowd
had gathered on the platl .rm, prominent among which were tbe Japanese
of tbe cily. As the Prince appeared
at. the vestibule of bis c.ir lie wns
greeted with hearty cheers, acknowledging with a stalely how the welcome
tendered him. A very brief stay was
mnde. Tbe train consisted ol live
cars, including tlie 'Cornwall" and
" York." There were nlso two handsome new cars with Jiipniese mimes.
The revival mission in the tent continues this week over Sunday. Tbe
meeting for girls and hoys iiu* hugely
attended und full of Interest, Tbe
verdict of those who attend the meet-1 light lor the work.
Captain Bacber Killed While
Fitting guys on Dredge-
Narrow Escape of Three
Other Men -Verdict of Jury,
A terrible aooident attended by latal
results occurred yesterday morning on
the dredge shortly niter 11 o'clock.
It- appears that tbe dredge bands
wcio engaged in taking off nnd
titling ne.v steel guys to the iron
friiiie crane on winch tbe dipper
shnft lur dredging is operated, dipt.
Hm lur, VV, .1. Banting, F. Harris
uui S. Ililo were working at .the
extreme end of ll.e crane, which wus
supported by u tackle, the old guy
wires having bee., previously removed,
and bad supported the whole weight
it ihe crane on three, turns of Imlf
Inch steel wire rope whioh wns passrd
round Ibe crane head below tbe
sheave, into which was booked Ihe
block.if iho supporting taoklo. Thi'
apparatus had heen in position loi
nearly an hour ami the men were ut
ll.e moment of tl.e accident engaged
lining tho new steel guys With nit
ii moment's warning tho crane bead
fell, the block nnd taoklo being violently hurled hack to the deck of the
dredge. Capt. Bnchor *as Hung (i't.
back and fell bend downwards, ball
under wnler between the A frame o!
tbe crane, striking bis head violently
ag.ii.it it,-smashing in bis jaw ...id
chin, causing almost in'tant death.
Banting & Harris escaped with slight
injuries nud were quickly rescued
trom the water by the deck crew.
Dule in fulling was pinned by tlie left
arm between the iron frame and tbe
dipper shaft, and was only extricated
aller two hours, the solid wood of the
shaft having to bj cut awny to release
him. Capt. Biioher was picked up
..nil brought on board the dredge, but
life was extinct, Doctors were hastily
summoned and all possidle aid rendered to the injured. Dale was removed to the hospital where bis arm
was amputated, and he lieB now in a
very critic il condition,
A jury was empanelled, and with Dr.
Cross,coroner, visited the body and the
.cene of the accident during the afternoon, the .evidence there showing that
the sling into which the tackle supporting thoornne head was aooked bad
eilher panel orslippid. Thc jury met
in the evening to hear the evidence
given by tbe witnesses which went to
show that the npparatus used wns t. o
The attention of
ings is that groat good is being udoon -the deceased bad been called to the
pli-.li. d. Chrstans are being helped ! inadequate size of np,ilia-ceR, but de
and encouraged and Ihe addresses ..re' ceased snid that tbe rigging was quite
listened lo with interest, sale,    i-mi    it    they    w.-ro    afraid
Q.i Sunday at 11 a.m. there will be to go out he would lead-the way
the usual church service. At-8:30 although ibe crew hadT misgiving-
p.m. a meeting for men, sub ret: "A all along. Altor deliberating lor some
Young Man's Strength." Mrs. Shanks considerable time the jury ro light in
will sing. All men in the city invited, the following verdict: "We find that
meeting (ree. At 8 p.m. the evening Capt. C. G. Baober met bis death hy
service beginning with a service of striking his head ngaiiiBt the ir. n
song and Illustrated hymns. Subject, frame of tbe dredge crane when the
Christ at the Door." Mrs. Shanks crane collapsed hy reason of the break-
will sing Bennett's"'"Abide with Me," , ing or slipping ol the temporary slings
with lantern illustrations.   Everybody supporting tbe crane, used while new
guy wires were being fitted. We also
lind that this accident wis caused by
the use of  appliances inadequate tor
cordially invited,   Offering.
Chicago,June21 -—Harriman Hill
and other big railroad chiefs have
liter*.! into an agreement with llie
national conference ol charities and
corrections to seoure a natianal comin salon ol vigr.incy The plan is to
e'enr all railroads and small town of
bums, hobos ur vags generally, and to
In tlw recent theoretical musical
examinations „ol Miss Hall's pupils
the lollowing were successful in
Senior Clnss—Mild.. Hobbs, Madge
Calder, Mattie Calder, Eva Thompson,
Isabella Crawford, Frances Lawson,
Gertrude Dent.
Second Seniors—A. Corson, A.
Illacklierg, 11. McC.rty, K. Sibbald,
IC. llluckherg, II. thick, M. Porter, M.
Young, AL Mantling, E. Oo'.son, B.
Hobbs. G. Urquhart.
Junior Class—A, Hull, M. Puget, R.
Brown, J. Aii.sley, (!. Fraser, K, Eraser, L. Birget, IC. Allen, L. Hue, R.
Doyle, L. Lee.
Primary Class—M. Brock, M.
Ooughlln, A. Mcl.ain, R Haggen, L.
Brock, G. Fromey.
Airangenients hnve been completed
lor thc local club to take part in the
day's celebiatioi'. at Nnki.sp on Dominion Dny.
With tl.o match In view, a big
turn out of playors is looked Ior on
lhc Gun Club grounds Tuesday and
Thursday evening and on Saturday
Thn probability is thnt the locals
will be up against n Inst club, so hard
practice is necessary.
There is nlso a return gnme in view
with tbe kickers at Field at an early
II there are uny lovers ol the gnme
in tbe city who are not membere of
the club, ni.d who would like lo get
such work being carried on."
Deceased sustained fractured skull
and jaw, fractured and dislocated
elbow and bruised hip. Arrangements
tor tbe luneral ore not yet to band,
and the remains are now lying in
Howson's undertaking parlors.
Apropos of the assault of two men
on Police Ollicer Terry, while in the
discharge of bis duty, and the subsequent sentence imposed on them by
Police Magistrate Pinkhuni, ive nre
glad to bcc that extreme measures
were tnken und that these miscreants
who drilt, into the city from, no one
knows where, nud crca'e a disgusting
disturbance, upset the peace nnd
harmony of the city and end up by
iismulting the police, havo been severely dealt with, Tbe utmost sentence
ol the law sliould be meted out in every
case such us this and perhaps alter a
lew lessons have been given to all
visiting hoboes as those in question,
thoy will In. made to understand that
tbey cannot with impunity drop into
Revelstoke and create violence. The
severest punishment only will show
ibcin that Revolstoke means business
and that the law will be enforced every
time such cases occur, and that the
citizens will not Buffer any Tom, Dick
or I lurry to come to town and create
disturbances. Moreover the police
must be*protected, and we repeat, we
a glad to sec that our magistrate has
into play, como down to the grounds I given these rascals the extreme  pen-
and practioe any night and get busy,|alty of the law.
Seasonable Suggestions for Grocery Buyers
Tel.   37
Tel   37.
Shlrt-lf and Pure Gold Jelly
Powders In the following
llavors:  Maple, champagne
I'oi-I, Slien-y.L i ni, I In. nge
Pine Apple, Pistachio, Rasp.
berry, Strawberry, Cherry,
('boi.-ol.m-, Vanilla, Peach,
Grape Fruit,
MoulsoiT.it Liu..- Juice,
II..wal's Fiuil Syrups, Fruit
A (Ineassoiioi. ol of canned
 fits, lish. etc., put  up bv
ih.- host Canadian, English
a...! Ci.ii.iilian cant.els.
Huntley ,V Palmer, Christie.
Mc'jta-mick and   Look  biscuits   flesh weekly.
.Inst in hand a large ship-
mem of Heinze's, 57 varieties
vou know these goods und
tbey are fresh.
China antl Glassware
McClary's Stoves.
All those who intend using this Celebrated
Coal next winter should not fail to purchase their
full requirements during June or July, as the
quantity procurable from the mines after that
date will in all probability be very small. This
Coal is continually improving as the mines go
deeper and is now equally as good as the best
Pennsylvania Anthracite Coal.
For Prices and Slimmer Terms, apply to the
Exclusive Agents.
-Molsons Bank Building.
Gent's Furnishings
Boots and Shoes, Etc.
A G E N T   F 0 R
Fit-Reform Wardrobe
first St Op.
Tenders for Painting
TENDERS will be received by the undersigned up
to Saturday, June 29th, for the work of painting the
outside of the Imperial Hank Building at Revelstoke.
All information regarding the work to be done may
bc obtained on application at the Bank.
The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
The lollowing are the ..dicers of
Crystal Temple, No. 3, Pythian Sisters, elected tor the ensuing term :—
Lilian Van Home, Past Chief;
Elizabeth Hrown, M. E. C, Lizzie
Armstrong, Ex, Sr.; Minnie Bain,
ICq. Jr.; Grace Somes, Manager ol
Temple; Maggie Gordon, M.ofF.;
Elsie Bennett, M.olR. 4C; Daisy
Grime., P. J., Florence Somes, O.G,
11 your town needs boostin', boost 'er,
Don't hold back an' wait to see
II some other teller's williu',
Suil right in, this country's tree;
No one's got a mortgage on it,
It's just yours as much as his,
If your towo is shy on boosters,
You get in the boosting bi7,.—Ex.
Dainty Stationery at low prices, at
the Red Crosn Drug Store. wuC  fIDml*luCVmO. be(ore th,pub|i0in America
I     ON   RATES.
luifluli. : 1-.-:..-- W I islnnil. L'nlted Statt
and Iana. L
By the rear (through posloffloi]
Half *|       -
Quarter "
.. 1.00
j ill   RlxnxGprompUr executed at reason-
TERMS--..,-:..   Subscription! payable ... ...1
'- M
M ,|;l .'-■' "Nl'KKCK Invited on n.ntter* ol
public Interest,  romii.uiiica'.ions lo K.li
:       -■  :•• accompanied by name of
.,. -, -       ; ■ ,..,:... iv publication, bul
. Dtgood Wth. Correspondence
-f     MM' I
. ■   .-.;..   .:■.  firsl Insorllon,
...      ni in*.ni.,..
Slore  and general -   .'
..■.-■  n';-
I'-..  . :  'ill :■   -    P«    ■ ■',     -,"'*
,:  . -..:   ]..-. -      mo  li---n.li-.
■ < - -.■-..'..
; ..-.,.. re.    an.onU
.....       . ■ ■',     f     HLV.-ll.l-lll.
,,,   ...... I".   Ml.'tfM
W.       ■.   \- .'.....-■    Mf    ".-
...        - v.,.,..:.     I. ..It'i*
. .."anted, l" wordl ..r
    ii   cent*
.. lii.K advertlw m* nt- must
. Tuesday at,.I Friday of
good display.
Barristers, Solicitors, Etc
0 T T A W A
Parliamentary,   Departmental
and Patent Office Agents
Practice before Railway
Cmas. Murphy.
Hai.iii.o Fisher
l'.,rr,-:.-r-. Sol. tors, Etc,
EKVRLSTOKE m-i- llO't'l LAKK Il.C.
C. K. r;u.i.is. i.!'. iiii-1
OunCES:  Isi eriai. Bask In )CK, Rbvbi.-
Money to loan.
Office.; Revelstoke, B. C,
Geo. 3. Mcf'Ai.TifH,
i.. .M.  l'lNKUAM,
Revelstoke, B, C.
brook, B. C.
J. A. Hahvey.
( i-iiiiroo k  It. ..'.
J.M.Scott I.I..!. W.I.BriKKS,
Barristers, Solicitors, Etc
Monet.* to Loan
"-joLiciToi - nn: Molsons Bank
First Street. Revelstoke, B.C.
Asmo.-mm.:   u ■   Sample, by mall or express
receive prompt attention.
Terms Mo-Jerate.
Af.-HF.-j     •    ■    •    Box 432 Kaslo, B. o.
Provincial Laud Surveyor,
;.Miue Suiveying
McKenzie Avbnce,
Box 1C8, Revelstokk.
h-hntnid climates is now
Experiments and investigations are being
conduoted nt many agricultural colleges and public experimental stations
with a view   to  de s".rating  that
agricultural operations can be carried
.... as suoccsslully under artificial
watering in humid climates as in dry
C iiiiutes. While the result ot withholding waler in the liit.er is a tuial
failure, the ellect ol using waler under
humid conditions, one year with lhe
ther, spells success."-
Theie are some things which it is
dillicult lo undersland, Wc talk freely
nbout the great resources of the country, but tie moment someone comes
here prepared to develop these
resources some ol us attack him ns il
he were a thief, Under a law ol liritish
Columbia passed yeurs neo cerlain
people at quired .-..me timbor leases.
At that tunc no one else wanted tl.o
land embraced in the bases. Time
passed; tl. law permitting ihe g.ant-
ing nt iinil. r leases was repealed, and
one .(.quiring licenses to be t-keii out
was substituted, Naturally land held
under ll.e lets expensive system at
once appreciated in value. The holders
,.[ certain least s on Vancouver island
"ere able In sell Ihem I'or a good price
it is said, ior upwards of it million
dollars. The purchasers probably intend to utilize tbe timber, ln so doing
they must expend millions ot money
iu the province. There arc said to Le
3,000,000 superficial leel ol timber on
the limits, liy tl.e time this lumber
reaches consumers, it is sale to say
that $40,000,000 will have heen ex-
peuded upon it, and the province will
have received Bever.il milli...is iu royalties. What is there in all this ahout
which a tumult should be raised ? The
truth is that the country is being
developed, und a lot of narrow-minded
cr.-mures, who are unable to take advantage ol improving business condi
lions, .-.inn-.l conceal thoir disappoint
ment. The other day a certain
individual was asked why he did not
assist in urging rail connection with
thc mainland. He replied that a
certain other person had property that
wuuld be benefitted by bucIi connection
and be ivould then-tore do nothing.
Tliis is tbe spirit which keeps a country back.—Victoriu Colonist.
A horse tied iu my bty l'n l.l ou
17th June. The "ivner oun have llie
same by proving |. nperty and paying
damages to the amount of Twenty-live
($26) dollars.
AVe have noiv bought ouj. the
promises of Charlie 1 ing, Lot N ■•.
Five (6), Block One (1), nnd in
tend opening up a General
Chinese St..re.
Arrowlu ad, June lOili, 19.07,
Lt t: Bon, Manager.
Local RcvclntokQ
Socialist Party of Canada
Mcot. I'M ami Tl'ii't Wednesday in Un- montli
... Selkirk ll.ll. i.|i*lfii.s, ills .i.iii. Siilji'i-I fnr
ili-f>n**i..ii -"Arralngtnoiit ..( Capitalism. All
Interested are welcome
C. W. O. W.
Mountain View Camp, No. 220.
M.-i-l, Second un.l ITuurtli Wednesdays in
each mouth, In Selkirk Ilnll. Vlailing Wood-
[iii-ii cordially Invited to attend,
w. li. aitMSTRONO.Con.com.
11. w. Kl.wAltn.-i, Clerk.
F. O. E.
Tho resular meetings are bold in tlie Selkirk
II..!! every Tuesday ovening nt 8 o'cIock. Visit-
ine l.ri.iliri-n nro cordially Invited.     ,.
II. A. l.HOlVN, I'iiksidkst.
W. E. Mi-l>.U't'lll,lN,Stili.-;rARY.
(Member   American   Institute   of
Mining Engineers).
Membe. Canadiau Mining Institute)
Revelstoke, 1). 0,
Mine Management, Examinations
anil Reports.
Reports compiled, Plans und Blue
Pi int- ..f Land, Timber Limits, M'ues,
Mills ami Buildings prepared iu shape
for submission to prospectiveinvestors
or purchasers,
Cbe flfouMberalb
"lwoul . ■ . eawcstlya vise them for
their good tu ■.:*-;■: thUpaper to be punctually
served up, and to be looked upon as a part of
:r.'* tea ■-, lipage."—ADDISON*.
We would like todraw the attention
..I the city council to the condition of
tbe city bi reds. In many places, on
main thoroughlares, stones of considerable size are lying, obstructions to
vehicles and bicyclists. These BtoneB
have been dropped trom drays removing tbe excavated material from the
different construction works going on
in town and nave been, ot bile, a
Bource ot much annoyance und da....
age to those using the roads. Seve.al
accidents to bicyclists from these
causes have nearly resulted, which,
apart Irom being dangerous are unsightly to the city. Untidy streets
should lit" avoided in Revelst..ke and
these obstructions, especially, removed,
Koot. n..v LoCfci. Uo. 15 AF.&A.M.
Tl.e regular meeting- are hold III tin
Masonic    Tomptc,
tl.. third Mmiilii) ir
.neb month   nt.
p.m. Vtsltlngbroth-
rcn  oordlully   wel
..'. A. I'lilllTSIKIi, Secui-i-Aiiy.	
.Meets overy Ibiirsd..'.-
^*-  evening   in   Hulkirlc
%HaU   at  s   ti'ifiook.
I Visil ing bretliren cordially iiivileil lu at-
II. C.'l.AUraiLlN, N.Q.      .1. MATHIE, S.:c
Cold Range Ledge, K. of P.,
No. 26, Revelstoke, B. C.
ex-apl Tiinl Wcdnc.ilny ni
eneii ....flit'., in ilu- Oddfellows'
Ilnll nl 8 o'clock. Visiting
Knieln* are cordially invited,
Q. H. BBOCK, K. ol It. 4 S.
H. A. BROWN. M. ol F
That's Royal Crown kind—
nil-le in Vanoouver—Largest
Soap Factory west of Winnipeg House cleaning and
washing aro easy with its help,
And the money saving is tbe
Premium System
Booklet tells what we give Ior
Roval Crown Wrappers. Send
for it—Free—Also try the
Soap. '
Royal Soap Co., Ltd.
Vancouver, B. C
liu'iiriiinituil by Act *[ I'nrliu nenl, I8V1.
Wm. M.ii.s.in Maci'iikhson, Pies. s. II. Ewinii, Vice-Pres,
James Elliot, General Manager,
Capital paid up, $3,000,000
Reserve, $3,000,000
Sixty-two brunches iu Canada nnd Agencies In all parts of lhe
Interest credited four litnesu yeara't current rules on Savings
Hank deposils, until fui Gut ni.lice.	
OKI**, B. C.
W. H. PRATT, Manager,
Houses, Business Blocks
Business &  Residential Lots
Suburban Lands
in Acreage Lots
Fine Farm and Fruit Lands
in    Revelstoke,     Arrowhead
liak-na Bay, Okanagan Lakes
Okanagan Valley and Salmon
5ttU!>!   Illtts)]
No Seedless Plums; No Pitless
Apples; No Cohless Cnrfi,—just old
reliable varieties at reasonable prices.
Fertilisers, Ree Supplies, Spray Pumps
Spraying Material, Cut Flowers, etc.
Oldest establish, d nu.sery ou the
mainland of B.C.   Catalogue Iree.
P.S— If your local merchants do
not handle my seeds, send direct.
We prrpay Lilly packets, assorted
varieties ol garden seeds iu Tic. papers
(tested stock), to your nearest posl
olliee lor $1,110. twenly packets lor 50c,
trial collection, >
Green Vegetables
E. A. HAGGEN, realesr\Ve18^VcnTcnoe:aqent
Bring Your Purse
Along With You
to our Stoic if you want lo purchase
a New Carpet, Fine Oriental or Wilton rug, matting or linoleum and see
how in..el. further its contents will
take you in purchasing than il will ul
nny ..the. store in tbe city. Our
Spring styles are ready for yuur
Import direct from Country ol origin.
Central Hotel
Newly  uilt.     First-claps in every resjtect.    Al) modern convenience-
Large Sample Unnms.
Rates $1.60 per Day, Sped I Weekly Rates.
Queen's Hotel, Trout Lake, under same mimagemKiit
EXAMINATIONS liirtlii. positionolInipOC-
li loisot Sleitnillt.il rs a. (IIMac'iinery,....
ilor lho Slen... Boilers Inspection Act, 1901, will
be l.elil nt tho Par'iiimeiit Buildings, Victor...,
ctiiiiini-nciog on M.n.dny. June 21111,11.1*1, Application aud Instruction Iormi.ci.ii bo bad on
application to tl.o undersigned, lo-wbpmthc
. former must be returnoit, correctly lllled in,
in.t litter ilniu Juno nth. Salaries, IHO .....I
$115 per iiiM.itl.
t'liicf Inspector nl Mncbi.iory,
wjlUlil New West., luster,-.!. 11.
Front Street, Revelstoke
To Trappers
Raw Furs Bough u
Uash Prices Paio
F.   B.  WELLS,
-  Exporter of Furs.
Furnitiiie, Pianos, or Merchan-
diF.ytund in dry-well-built warehouse in convenient locution.
Real Estate niul Insurance Agent
Hevelsluke, B. C.
Evans & Woodrow
Dealers iu Heel, Pork, Mutton,
Poultry, Fish and tiiime in
Season. Orders promptly attended to.
First St. Revelstoke
Thc- i.r-t irrigation convention cm-: Supreme Grand Black Chapter
eriugt:.  pi .::.,-   1 Saskatchewan, Eleet  Officers.
Alberta »nd British Columbia will The ohie, obarocteri8tic o[ tbe 34th
peninCalgarronJulyl7, and wil lonvooat.on o[ ^ Supr(.me Giand
be attended by repre.en.ive of almost BUkcl)apterol0rangemenol British
ever, profession, the question ol irri- ^ imeriCil| held iu the orange
gationbeinga most important one Ua„ VftD00uve for „,„ purp0«e of
and  which  affects  tbe  agricultural e ^     ^  ^  ^Mq]
res ..:-.m- 1,11 the provinces embraced  h ^ uUM ^ th()com.
1  " Iplete way in which the many provin-
cerf Imve t'u-ti covered by the officera
To Buy Property in find Around
Never Again will it be so Low
1 have tor *>;ii.* lhe following: ■
Onr Cottage, corner Charles and
Douglas si.   $8oo, easy terms.
I *.-..) IL'us.-s, Third St.   $1,500
One   House,   *orner  King
Front Sts.   ■s:*,700.
1 Ine li.'-.^- on I * mgl - si
■  Vet ' - '    - * -1
Um ■ -. -    ■ *
acre.    Together
of Fruit Landa near the (
Also       25
husin.-- First Street, clo*
to McK 1
Revelstoke, B C
suitably furnished with the choicest the
market affords. Best Wines, Liquors and
Cigars.    Rafjs $1 a day,    Monthly rate.
chosen to represent the Orangemen.
The vi-iting brethren nre loud in their
Iar and wide, reads »- lolli ws:
'■It is gradually dawning on tlie
minds ol thinking people that the
most sign.ncfint development in agri- .
culture that Western Canada has yet ^ |( ^ tand| u[ ^ member8
witnessed in tbe movement to utilize ^ u L,,r..; ^ ,, ,h„ mm ,
the great mountain streams in aiding ,, lUlll ,,,,,,,,.„, j ,,,„ ,.„v ,„„,
the farmer largely to eliminate the mm       M) mih     w with
Queens ftotel
Best brands ot Wines, Liquorsand Cigars.   Travellers to
Fish. CreeK will find excellent accommodation at this
CHIEF   YOUNG, - -        Proprietor
,,, ui nt  ' mcertainty Irom bis i pern-
No. 5 Company. R. M.R.
1  . -   inpany "'ill parade t •' com-
the cordiollty and as thev express ii pany  drill  ic   in.-  brill Hill every
Under   New   Management)
ROBT    LAUGHTON,   Prop.,   REVELSTOKE,   B,   (
'i :---   >■■  -'■'" ■ •"-••l-i---- l""""; tli-e-maetve-a "western warmth," which i - spied u  -
end -   .     ■    no**  completed ami ^ , „(„, »,„, n„ pv„rv t,„„| - i. inspect
i.n Inly nth
tiv Order,
dl H. A. Hl:i i'A '-   0.1
First-clas accommodation lor travellers.
Best   brands   of   Wines,   Spirits,   an.l
RATES   $1   AND   $150   PER   DAY
All Kinds of Light and Heavy
Hauling Undertaken
Certificate if lmp;ovements.
Mascot Mineral ('lain., situate in tl... Itcvrl-
sink.. Mu.ii.K ItivUlon ..1 Wesl, Kooll'iuiy
When. loifUtwl.-At llje lli-tul of till. Miillllo
Hiiiii.Ii Ki.rk of n.ivinlo ('ri.ok, ...lj.tinl..|{
tin. Chief o. It... Hills Mh.or.il I Inini
Tako nnllcu Unit I, II. Smith, K.M.II No.
11887111,acting u» uboui,for A.M. Clark,Froo
Minor's Ccrtllloato  No.  I188BJ1,  ll.li.n.1, sUty
iluj-s fr......into iicri-.if. in apply toll..- Milling
lU'Ooraor lor u Certlnoato of IntprovomotiU,
or tin. purpn.0of ulitaiiiiii.. ii I'rinvn (iiniii til
ho uit..vo oluiin
Ami fiirlliortiiko .....ion  lint, m-i inn. iniilcr
-iiollu 37, must 1...   uiunt.ieilcoil bofor.. llio
i^rt..iiuoo.i[h.u.li(].-rtlllo;itoof lni|.iiivi-uioitln.
1I.U....1 thisIfflril day of Muy. A.I)., n«i7.
K-i.il inv 211 It. SMITH.
NfoTlrK in liereliy given tlmt tit) ilayn attur >l&tu
1 I int uiul tn n'l'l'ly In Um lion. Cliiuf tloili
iinsHiiiit'i ..f LamUiiti'l Wmks fur ut-rmUiiimilo
inm IniMi tliu tnlluwiiiK lU'M'iiln'il kiiitH In tlm
W*'Ht KiiiittJimy Dintrirl:
Commencing ut a pnst planteil almnt, V4 mile
imrtli nt BOUtlH&at corner ot TIiiiIht Limit 7niti,
tlmiiuti mirth 8ii clmins west 811 i-liuiim, HOiitli SO
clniliw, Ban* Wi chains tn point nf cninmi'iiconumt.
O'liniiiiiit*. nm acres iiinn: nr lum*.
Dai.'il May llll. llliiT
Hi'ihtnvil WAItltl-N ANIH.K.WK
Revelsloke Land Dislrict.
Dislricl nl* West Kootenny,
Take notice Ihnt 1, A. McCallum, of
Kevelstoke, occupation ^Logger, intend lo
apply lor ii special timber licence over lhc
following described lands:
.. Commencing ui a posi plunled at S.
E, corner of T, I.. No. 4296, and murked
"A. McCallum'sN, E, corner posl," same
being i)'i mill's east of lownslle of Gerard
anil ahoul 1 Ji miles soulh ol Lanlo Kiver,
Ihence south 40 chuius, Ihence west .60
ehuins, tlienee norlli 40 ehuins, ihence
easl 160 eliains lo point of commencement
un.l containing O40 ucres, more or less.
Dllteil June eth, 1907.
wed je 12 Per A. C. Mcli., Agent.
Revelsloke Land Dislrict.
Districl ol West Kooicnay.
Take nolice that I, Angus McC.dlu.n, of
Revelstoke, occupation Logger, intend lo
upply for a special limber licence over llie
lollowing described kinds!
2. Commencing at a posl planlcd
ahoul 1 mile cast ol townsile of Gerard
and aboul 1 mile south ol Lurdo Riverand
marked "A. McCallum's norlh-easl corner
posl,'' thence south 40 chains, thence wesl
160 chains, Ihence north 40 chains, thence
cast 160 chains to point of commencemeni
and containing 640 acres, more or less.
Daled June lib, 1907,
wed je 12      Per A. C. McE., Ageni.
IV.lor in Wood, (Vul and Feed.
Phone 71. House Phone 7
Vancouver Manufacltirer needs good
men to reprcnt thc very latest novelty,
Agents coining money. Get wise, start
working lor yourself. E\ "body buys on
sight. Profits over one hundred per cent.
Don't waste time asking foolish questions,
but send one dollar I'or finest samples in
Space 4, 4.15 Granville St.,
Vancouver, H. C.
Furniture Stock and Premises
For Sale.
litis been met u.ii.   n every hand.
The (t.ll.nvingfin- the namesol tin ie
actually undei way m Western Cana.
da,  comprise an  a:-., equ .1 to "in- ,
quarter oi the total ol irrigated urea ol *', K ' Hamilton, Ont., Ore, d
the whole ol the United  States, and Md,t,,.. -,,,„,. Giil|liy, m„„i,-,:„I, Hep-
thedevelopmentisasyetinttsinlancy. ut 0rand Ma8ter. j. j. Tullc.Va
Onr mountain ranges contain natural ^ ^   w y   (im)|| Km1m
reservoirs only awaiting the finishing
touches ol  skill  and  labor  to  lave
ver,  Assoc.   Deputy
Kev.  Wm.  Walsh, Brampton. Grand
Chaplain;  .1.  .-i.  Williams, Toronto,
water sullicient to iirigatc vast urtfo.
in   addition to those tbat are now or
oaD be provided lor by our  *ma   w ,1U|. ,
water supply. A propaganda so vast
and fraught with such far-reaching
interests, tbat enters so closely into
the whole problem ol Western Canada's
colonization and luture prosperity, is
ot deep concern to every resident ot
tl.clire.it West and imperatively demands ibe impetus, constructive
gtiiil.ince and moulding influence that
: 10 only be effectively brought to hear
through a strong, permanent organization. The National Irrigation Con-
gresB ol the t'niteil States is accomplishing tbis purpiee south ol the line
and tbe time bus doubtless cm.:
when a similar movement should be
Instituted in Canada.
"The whole question of irrigation in
lira.ul  Registrar;  .1.   VV,    Whitely,
.: - -.  ..-,. I..[..ity  Grand Registrar;
*-it--r, 11 0, Taylor, Vancouver, Deputy Grand Treasurer; This. Haw,
Toroiitf.,Grand Lecturer,
The Ladies' A11 x i I ii. ry . i tl... V, M.
C. A. wish to thank all those who
a's.iste.l in making the social on Tuesday night last such a success, They
ulso wish lo thank the Indies ol the
Catholic Church lor their kitiilncss in
withdrawing their date tor their strawberry social which waa to have been
held on Tuesday,
Mas. R. Ubquhart, President,
Mas. MOBBIBOH, Sec. (pro ten.).
W A \ T E I)
W-ANTKI.    \
ml Hotel,  Sal
li.il!   SAI.I-;   \   I;-
Ji    writer, 1 -I  .si-::      , II -li for
.-ilo.    Vpply l.f.w.t'ii... Kurd   1    I
INTED     live. vi.in-  f
l..,.i... ...   .ell 01       I. to list. |l
wiih ......    I a... flooded will. .--I   -
for house  properties,    Phone, eull, or
drop me a. card with full des.-iiptinn
...nl purchase price, or rent required,
l-„ A. Haggen, li'-al Eitftte llllll Ins....
 A '.-ni. ftevi'lstoke, 11.1*.
' A \ I Mil   \i once .1 Dfningroom
girl,   Apply Omental Uuth
WANTED- Men  ami   Women   u
1 1. Imrhi'i trade.  Ritual Inn-
nl- locations I'lirlii-I.e.l. Wages u hil<*
learning. Particulars free. Muter
Ha. her College, 808 Carrall hi , Van-
roiiver, Il.C sjSHl
WANTKD Ai once, Steward fiii-
il... Kelownn Ul.tli, Kelownn,
ll. C. Apply loHeereia.y, giving refer
...ices and experience. An allownnce
will l.e uiiiile for.... u--si-.ii.tit.        It
I.11.H.  SiAI.I-,  tilt   III'INT   A   tl	
P room cottage. Apply to John
Garland. Hobson & Bell's store. '.Hjllw
1 ■  1  -.-.-   .-a id Mining
M ■ I'L.
■    , l/tggil ■       ■       '
J    M     Ol    l-'V
Ul kind    I Pack Straps   ul
1.. I nes stocked
Opposite 'if- ' nln.i Hotel
i(i-:vin,sTi)Ki*:. B. (
The all- ■ tion "I owners of horse, is
call..I |., -Ml,-,11 'i'.l ..I tl.ty Ily law
.v.. 7, providing that no horse, ete,,
-ball I... left .... 1.1.y street ur public
pla--.. without being tnfflelratly tied
Owing to tl..- Ireqnenoy ol runaways
recently, the police have Instruction'
io ....lore., rigidly the provisions ol suid
By-law in this respect.
June 8,1907,        4t       Mayor,
I't-giM'ii" (I Office    •    Enderby, B.C.
Authorized Capital,   •   $250,000.00
In Sharos of $1.00 Eaoh.
In order t" givo tin* public an
■ mily ut acquiring an inter-
,*-,' in tin, import mil (oca! enterprise, iln* DireclofB huve decided
in offer ini* wle >i Hmiill bloeh
onl)   "i  I reiitury Shttrct,
lhe (lr»l time thai Hi'- nloek
.,! iiu, t ompany has been placed
nn ilii- open marked    Tin* price
will i,,- ,<M .-ut-, per share i payable,
.,*    mi application, and ac
.    ,* , i*i -v. .l.i \.,.     I'.,nn*, ill appli-
-iii'.'i,  nnl  nil m-tv-sitry infflniia-
lion, '-in i hiained from tin* uit
t1 trsikticd.   Subw riptlon list  will
■I.- ly (Ifli* July isl, 1907.
(IIIAHAM R010MAH, S' . fr-iai., Intlsrby, 11 C
Tundern will bo roccived by tbo undorsiuncd
ii|i to 12 nVlircK iiiion on tlio mtli day of July,
111)7, for tbo purchaso of tbo clock In trade of
oariR'tH, fu nil turn, etc., bolonsriin to tho estate
of tlio Into .lohn K. Wood of Hovolstoko, and
(duo for the purchase of the property lately
occupied by lilm as a furniture store imn rooming Iiouko. situate on Lot. 25, lltuek 'i'l. Plan tilKlA
Kuvelhtoko. Separate loaders may bo madu for
ilic stuck in trade and for 1 ho real estate, or
temlurK may be inado for the Hlock and real
cut ate togother,
The highott ur any louder will not noecHKarlly
he aeoopted. Stock lhu and tho propurly to be
•-old 11my bo examined on application tothe
Ii.iti-d .limi' nh. im.:.
Notice la hereby given that fiO days nfter date
I intend to apply to tho Hon. the Chief Com
missioner of LnnlH and Works for permission to 1'iircliase the following lands sltuit*
od on Upper Arrow Lake and doscribod an
Commencing at a post planted on Half
Way Creuk about three, mlleH from lake shore
and marked '.I. I', Mi'Lean's H. E.corner pnst,"
tlience west 80 chains, theme north 8U chains,
tlit'iii'i'enst hu chains, theuce south 80 chains
to place of i-ommeuoement, Containing 040
acrcH mnreorloHS.
Dated May 7th, 1007,
wett may 8 1, 1) i\fcl,KAN.
Rovelstoke Land District.
District of West Kooteuay.
Take Nolice Uml. Olo Sandborg, of Albert
Canyon,occupation Mim-r, intend-* toapnly for
a special timber Hconoo over thefutlowing
described lands:
i. ConiiuencliiK nt a post plnnted \\ milcB
north of tbo north-east fork of Dow ntv Creek,
and marked "Olo Sand burp's norlh-west comer
post," Ihence east 41) chains, Ihoneo south ICO
chains, thonce west 40 chains, thenoo north IfiO
chains to point of commencement, and containing liiu acres, more or less.
Date May 2*jlh, 1907. w jun ft
Ilevelstoke Uiul I>hlilet,
DlMrlctof West Kootenay,
Take notice that Olo Saudherg.of Albert
Canyon, ocotipatlon Minor, intends to apply for
a special timber liconee ovor the following
described lands;
Coinmeneing at a post planted about 30"
yards west of tho north-east fork of bownlo
Croek and marked "Olo Saudherg's north-east
comer po*t," ndjoining "J. I'. Kennedy's No. 3
Limit, llienco south 80 chains, thenoe west 80
ohnlns, t linnet: north 80 chains, thonce east 80
ohains to point of commencement, aud containing (110 aeres, more or less.
Dato May 25th, 11KI7. wjft
jun 'll lit
Ollicial Administrator,
M-iiitlfn-'tiirnd fOf all olaMMlof building1*.
All kltidiof linildlmr nnil plnstorlng
Under and by virtue of lho power of sale
'oiihiini'd In a certain luoi-lgagc, l.hern will )»
olliircil fm* mile by public auction by H. Man-
tilng(R«q.i Atiollonoer.at Mm t itvllailln the
Ciiy of ItcM'Mnti'.on Wcdiicsdnj' thu Kith dnv
ol July, A.I), It: i7, at len o'clock a in., the following valuable propel I \, namely, l.m nunibor
8, Block numbor 80, aceorillitR lo mnp or plan
iiuuiberthtfi A of tlionkid City of Kevelstoke.
On tho premises is snid to bo a RtlbfltantlOi
oni' and ono-half storey frame dwelling, house
r-oiitiiiuiiiK modem conveniences wiih sultaolo
TKI.MH OK SALK Ten percent Of tho pur-
nhasc money to he paid at the time of the sulc
nnd the linliinci; within thirty ilny- UicroafLitr
Kor further lermi nnd ronditions and pnr-
tii-ulaiNof Nile, apply to iho Aintloiiouror to
Maodoncll, MeMimli-r k Ocary, Traders Hank
lliiilditig, Toronto, Ont. trt
Kevelstoke Land Distriot,
Distriet of West Kootonay, B. 0,
Take notice that K. Switxor, of Men vermouth,
B.C,occupation Prospector,Intends toapnly
fur a spocial ilmbor licenco over the following
described lands:-Situated in West Kootenay
District, H. C.
Commoncing at a post planted at the mouth
of ('anoe Kivor and maiked "K. tiwit/,or'8
nortli east eorner," thenco west 80 chains,
thenee soutb c>0 chains, thenco cast 80 chains,
thenee north 80 chains to point of commence'
ment, and containing UlO acres, moro or loss.
I latod May 2ml J1007. wod my 80
Notice 1. tiaraby gWen il.ttt, iu..l.iy. aflurilnte I
nuiitil lu ii.,|il  ..,...«- ||,„ii,rfili|.., lie- l-ltii-l ;i-'.in
llllrt*i'...t-r..( Uml. .....i  iv- il-. I'.i ...-tiiii'*..... 0.
|iiiicli.i... tlio !«]!.n.i..f il..^i'rilii'il Imi.lit.-ilniittfil
in. Uppor Arruw l.-ik.-, IIMrlut "I Weit Kootenay:
Commonolng .it, .. pott |.l....i.f.l..ttl.oS K.
i-tiriii-r nl i:..li.i. Blmpura'" ..|.|.ll.-.itii.... thai po
|u.-| i-liiilns n.irll.i-ii* .'rty l.ill-ivitia lho Ijik.f
nl.i.ri. In DbIuiiu II...-; tlu-nce nnrtli aui-jiuln ;
tlionco sonH.wr-ti.rly IM onalni paralleling
Uk.. slioro: llieircii south 2" .il...!..' tu pointol
co.i.n.cnc...nr..t, and oontainlng 117 acri-s. moro
Uatcil Arrowhead, 11.1'.. Juno 1,1907.
Agent tor Umb-WtUon Lumber (Jo, Ltd,
Notice Is liereliy ni v.-n that UO .lays afler .lute I
i..l.'i..t tt. apply to the Chief Coiiinil.8li.iior ol
Luiiils ami W ork« for pormission lo puroluue tho
f.-ll. ...int .lo.eril.eil lautls, ftiluiitif lu West Kot.lo.
nay District:
Commencing at a post plauleil 40 chain,
nortl. of .....ill eaat cornor oil". I, 7010, and
nnirki'ii -ll 0.Morris's north-out corner post,"
tlionco soutb »o ohalni, MM so chains, nurih
so chalna, cial 80 chains... point ol...............:c-
Halts! Jl.III. Gill, 1IKI7.
wed Jun li II. C. MOKKIB.
Kevelstoke Land District.
District ol West Kooteuav.
Take notice tbat I, O, N. I'lckcmon ol Hev-
elstoke,occupation Fanner, intend toapply
for permlBsfou to purchase the following do*
nor I bed land:
Commencing at a p'si planted at thc R, K,
rorner L 78 1', (1. 1, thenoe west 40 chaius,
thencesouth SOchalns, tbence east i'i ehains
iheuce north 80 ehains lo pointof commencement and containing 320 acreu more or lens.
Dated May 16th, 1907,
Notice is hereby given lhat 00 days after date I
intend to apply to lhe Cliief - n'liiinissiim.-riif
Uinls and Wiirki for iivnnh-.mii to purchaso tlie
f'lllnwltig described lands, situate In West Koote*
tmy district:
Commencing at a post planted 40 chains
north of m uth-eaat corner of T.I, 7016 and
marked "J, K. Johnson's north-west enrner
post," thence east 80 ebains, south 80 chains,
west 80 ehains,nortb 80 ehains to pointof
mnnii'ii emi nt.
baled June tilh, Wui.
the practical girl with a cross-stitch
pattern worked hi colors on scrim.
This apron Is equally pretty made
Up in white linen, trimmed with a
blue banding, a White embroidery ruffle and piped with blue sateen. The
IRleen should have thr eolor set in
•alt water or sugar of lead before using,
A work apron that the practical girl
Is eure to Hud useful for her office
may be made on tbe simple lines of
the white apron worn by the stenographer. It Is of cheeked dimity, with
a tiny frill of hue around the neck,
it bus ii rather narrow-gored front,
flUhiK smoothly over the bust, wllh
broad side breadths curved under the
arms and cut Into long straps, which
cross at the back and button mi each
shoulder. Short ties bold thu apron
together on the hips.
The neck, armholis and straps are
edged with a narrow beading.   White
A CERTAIN old-fashioned dictionary defines an apron ns "a half
girdle cr garment covering tho
front of the person, used for
workmen and others for tbe purpose of
Cleanliness," which definition Is about as
lucidly enlightening ns many another
prepared by learned encyclopaedists.
Had a reader whose lot it had been
never to see an apron chanced on that
paragraph bo would have small concepts:. of the wonderful evolution of the
modern apron, One Idea he might, per-
haps, gain—Its mission in life to afford
cleanliness to the workman.
Strange to say. this view of the subject rarely presents itself to the worV-
man himself—unless "perhaps he is at
p. me distinctly dirt-producing occupa-
tli :. As for the working woman, she is
beginning to awaken to the fact that If
she is to be always fresh and dainty,
nn apron for the office as well as at
home is simply Indispensable,
Time was when many a woman
looked on an apron as a badge of
servitude; the sign of menial occupation that must be rigorously conceal-
cd; but we have chunged all that.
Nowadays there are aprons for every
purpose under the sun, where home
usi Is considered. There are aprons
of lawn, swiss. organdie and silk;
aprons with bows, frills and ruffles;
aprons for knitting and sewing, for
serving afternoon ten or manipulating a chafing dish; homely, comforta-
i,- gingham aprons for wear in the
kitchen and others rather more or-
nate, but still r-tnetiy utilitarian, that
I lay an Important part In studio or
iv.i* kroom.
: - homekeeplng woman rnieds lit-
tb nitlation into the apron-wearing
fad ..■ ; .*. Ileal girl is very apt to
It.Jim in her wardrobe half a dozen
dlffi rent kinds of aprons, for as many
different purposi s, Frequently she
makes them herself out of delicately
(oh :i .i muslins or handkerchief
linens, with trimmings of enny, nil-
< lennes oi torchon; with accordion-
pleated or plain ruffles of tbe material; makes them with bibs of every
variety or without any at all; with
shoulder ruffles and revers, with
straps or plain buttoned bands, with
long sash ends oi little butterfly
In fact, there ts no limit to the dainty,
frilly aprons .1 clever needlewoman can
make for herself at very little cost. A
yard or two of flowered muslin left from
a summer gown will work up into the
prettiest possible little apron, with a
rounded front reaching half-way down
the gown and square bib pointed Bl the
uppi r edge and trimmid with bias bands
that cross itt tlie point and run over
each shoulder if meet tho waistband at
the back. If preferred, these bands may
be widened over the shoulders Into
revers thai may be simply finished with
machine stitching or edged with a narrow kniti-i bating or a ruffle of lace.
Buch an apron will prove very useful for
dusting nn.1 other light housework, or
even for sewing.
No apron proves moro serviceable to
lho practical girl than a long, straight
r.tie cf pretty cheeked gingham, built, on
Wllnes of a child's pinafore. With an
apron or two of this kind she ls ready
for any emergency, even if she is compelled to do her own housework, it
will so completely cover a gown ns to
afford absolute protection, even If she
finds it necessary to wash dishes In a
reception dress- of delicate hue, In this
era of domestic difficulties and a somewhat unsolvable servant problem, such
on apron is absolutely Indispensable In
every housewife,
Patterns for sueh cooking nprons arc
easily procured, but should one wish to
dlspi use with a pattern It can bo easily
made frmn Iwo .ths of gingham long
enuuirh to reach to tho bottom of one's
dress, and allow a two-Inch hem, with
enough more material to mnko tho
-sinus, rive yards of gingham will
make one apron for a woman of medium height, '
The front is formed "f one brendth.
while lhe other is gored to mnke the
two backs, As gingham Is reversible,
Ibis* gives a full breadth nt Ihe bottom,
tapering to twelve Inches at tho Lop,
Two four-Inch gores are added lo the
front seams at the bottom to give fulness.
The armholes are made very large, so
the apron may be easily slipped on and
off without crushing the most delicate
waist underneath. The sleeves nre of
the old-fashioned bishop shape, gathered Into an inch-wide band at tho
wrist. This fastens with a button und
The fulness at the neckband front nnd
back is gathered Into a narrow band
large enough to drop below the collar
line. This also is buttoned, The shoulder seams are two and a half Inches
deep. Finish the seams In flat fells, bind
the armholes and horn the bottom. Th©
hacks have the selvages turned back
on ench side for three-quarters of an
Inch and gathered Into the collar band,
but mn stitched to the length of the
apron.   This gives greater width.
These gingham aprons are very
pretty made of blue and white or*
pink and white checked gingham of a
fine quality. Sometimes the neck Is1
cut a little square. If n touch of trim-'
mlng* Is wished, the neck nnd wrist-'
bands may be brlar-stltched- or theyi
may even be of a plain dark color to
match the deepest tone of the check.
This, however, scarcely proves serviceable, as it is difficult to find any
material that stands frequent washings ub well as a really good checked
Such an apron, besides being practical, Is usually surprisingly becoming.
Marked by absolute simplicity, yet
essentially dainty, Is a little apron
that may be worn nbout the house
by   the  practical  girl  on   whom  de-
TyoSQu&res 0/ F/overedm
be laee, or even ruffle, trimmed, and a-
frill of lace can be run around the
neck. If made up in heavier materials, the hem may be briar-stitched
all around. Or it would be very pretty with a colored bom stitched on to
a white or ecru centre,
The woman or girl who works in an
office all day. Btrange to sav, has not
yet fully learned the possibilities of
the apron. Thour.h st e has special
need to   keep herself   always   well
One £r?c of<3 Uvm 3urcao
dimity sleeve covers, rut In a bishop
mode], held into a band at the cuff
nnd finished with a little frill of the
material nnd an elastic nt tin* top, add
to the usefulness of this apron, it
is also supplied with a capacious
Whatever else tho practical girl may
do with.mt in the way of clothi s, she
will (iini, when once she becomes accustomed to their use, that the apron
Is not only a necessary adjunct to her
daily home life, but absolutely Indispensable to her if sin- is one of that
growing clnas of women who face the
world as workers,
s/htte Dtmiiy w?/h Crossed Aic/c
■ Ir'/V /.tien{^prov w///? Pecf <5<3fe<rf?  p/p//?<?s
VOlveS the pbnsnnt duty of arranging
llowers or doing light diiHtlng.
Take two squares of flowered lawn
or iH'tnlty and finish each with a two-
Inch hem. In one cut a hole large
enough for the shoulders to slip
through easily and bind with a narrow
band of tlie material. Cut off the upper point nf the apron iuul the lowtr
point of the bib m>d gnthir Into a
waistband, thai fastens with a button.    The   part   Of   tbe   bib   thai   f.llls
over lln hot k hnngi loose In 11 1 ■■
fui pointed collar effect,   I'i te of
ib<* cut-on p.outs is 111.ni. ,, capai lous
pocket, edged with 11 frill.
This simple apron um easily be
elaborated upon,   The   edges   might
gloomed and neat, she, too, often takes
small pains to do so. Yet. there are
few position? short of actual manual
Inbor where sleeves and shirtwaist
fronts nre so (inlckly soiled and rubbed ns al a desk. There usually remains but iwo alternatives—laundry
bills of an appalling slie or the wearing of blouses it gowns pait their
There are numerous makeshifts by
which women seek to achieve this
freshness Thi y deck themselves with
ugly paper cuffs, stick great ptecos "f
yellow paper Intu Iheir belts, to reach
half wa> 10 th* ir c,liars; wear
bin. k sleeves ot BhU Ms in papier
maehc over whits  blouifl, and gen
erally detract from their nppoarnnoe.
But somehow thoy rarely think of
wearing aprons, or, If they do, choose
those that are hopelessly unattractive.
There Is really no reason for this
apronless state of the office girl, since
there are many charming models she
could copy at little cost; aprons so
femininely dainty nnd attractive, yet
practical, that employers, seeing
them, will think, "How sensible!"
Nothing could be prettier fur a practical working woman's apron than the
one worn by the teacher at her blackboard, It is a 'larmlng combination
of ecru linen piped In red sateen, with
fjmulder ruffles of ecru embroidery
and trimmings of Oriental cotton
Ing hidden under lhe bands, It Is
edged wllh a 4Vinch riillln, sloped to
li of nn inch nl th,. milM |jn0l This
ruffle has an eighth of an Inch piping
of lhe sateen, and Is bended by n band
of the same \ of an inch deep, A
similar bund runs across the bib jusl
above thc bust line.
The banding used on Ihls npron ls of
colton In nn Oriental design iu red and
blue 011 a while ground. It can be bought
for from If, to ilti cents a yard, and Is
piped on each side In the red sateen.
The bunds run directly over ihe
Shoulders and com" down lu rounding
points over a belt of lhe banding- The
belt Is sewed to lln* Opt'Otl at one sldo
and buttons at tbe oilier. Long ties
with   rounded  ends,  piped   for  their
To Darn Cloth
TO DARN cloth, even though much
patience Is required, both in
threading ihe needle and in using
tin- material, thn.ids uf the goods iisclf
fchoul* always be used. Sometimes ih<se
are only obtainable in quite short
lengths; but, even so, they are better
than anything else; and sometimes a
llltle patience will be able to draw 1 .t
more and more from a specially wido
seam quite a long thread, Next to these
comes cotton of the proper color; never
silk, no matter how handsome the cloth
maj l ■ Baste the rent upon a piece of
stlfbsh paper-writing paper, for in-
stance—which will puma easy Lending,
but will ii"t allow pulling away, tne paper tt 1 e on tin-right sub of thi goods,
Then, with as fine a needle as will
earrj the thread, draw slowly together
the lips ti the rent, taking onlj tjjo
wrong side of tin cloth. If the material
is thick, then stitches Bhould be carried
In as far as p -sslbie wuhi ui appearing
on the right Bide The word "sh wly '
is used because this particular mending
can ne*er be done in the most haste,
first, because the WOOlen I bread will
break under very slight strain, $nd,
second, because the wi-rk is very particular. By waxing the end of the woobn
thread It may be carried by a needle
with a round eye. ond therefore, a finer
one than would otherwise be the ease.    '
Unfinished Skirts
hjng ;ip, not folded, In fact,
m.ich unfinished work Is best (or
this treatment; but the hanging must bo
properly done or the result will to
worse than that of folding. If one has
not sufficient clOBet room to give the
desired space fur the regular seasons
sewing, the following will le f.*und
very convenient: On the back of a
screen tack, at the top only, a Btrlj of
ticking about four Inches dee) Over
this tack, again at tbe top only, a piece
of muslin, long enough to form a drop
certain, nearlv to the floi r snd slightly
To the under strip any amount of work
may be fastened with safely pins. Tho
curtain falling over will protect frsm
dust. The screen can be 1 retty well
f. Ided and set across a 1 01 m 1 wlthi ut
injuring the wi rk Ir the least.
When attaching waists to this device,
fold together s< that the shoulders are
even, and pul two safety pins at the
neck, one at the shoulder and one di-
rectly in front. This prevents any sag-
ping and the formation of unseemly
Another advantage that hanging has
over folding Is that one can see at a
glance Just whal Is waiting to l- * 1 ne
without turning over and possibly
m issti g anything not needed at the
Such an apron requires 1*4 yards of ' entire length with sateen, nre sewed
linen, \\\ yards of banding. 2 yards of over the belt  to tie In  a loose bow
embroidery and 8^ yards of   sateen, below It.
The apron Is made with n gored fronl If the cost of the banding seems en-
and two sol,   breadths, the seiuns be- cesslve, a trimming may be made by
The Iron Gray Atjc
THIS does not refer to the hair by
any means, although the expres-
nion Iron gray hair is always
dreaded by eery woman, It refers to
the mental wear and tear which all
of us feel wici advancing years, and
it is n symptom which must be attend' .I io promptly, if j ou would keep
from contracting a chronic habit of
looking ut life through the dull gray
of a Novembi r evening
"The imn gray feeling." it Is nol
exactly old, bul 11 Is lending that
way The blush Is off the rose Al 0 it
lhe best ri dpe I '-an give yo I li to
hnnl up all tho young people you
know, and enter Into their Joj - and
pursuits nnd endeavor to mnke them
happy, io piny thi Ir games and sing
thi Ir nongs, to km ■ w hat thi ••• nr-
talking about. Turn nboul Is fair
play, nnd what you gave to their
youth, their youth must repay to your
declining years As you nap, bo you
will sow, and it's wonderful how thesu
young people like (o have »n older
person enter Into their little games
nnd sympathise with their small woes,
which seem very real to their limited
experience, .Make them love you, trust
you; trust them and love them. Why,
there Is so much you can do for them,
and the perron never yet tried to help
another bul ho derived mure help
than he gave irom the 1 ffort, So if
you feel really selfishly lm lined, think
Of this, For. believe me, before you
have gone fnr, you will have fur-
gotten. In absorbing Interest of the
game you are playing, to think of J
yourself nt all, nnd then you will begin to be truly happy. Walk with
them, talk wlth'them, mak- them tell
stories, encourage them to talk to
you. Vmi will be surprised to learn
that you soon will feel "Just as young
as you used to be,"
An Ounce of Prevention
STITCH In time saves nine.' It
Is said, but there are some
stitches that may be taken
even before "in time,'1 and thus save
man than "nine." Most truly is ihis
thc casi In regard to children's stockings Our grandmothers were accustomed carefully to "run" the heels and
toes of n<« sti kii. - befon 1 ver they
wi n worn v *. :' thi m bo th ck
thai dan Ins liki lbs "evil day," was
put "afar off." The manufacturer takes
care of th 11 ■■■ ■ aving thi  heels
and toes d- I   t somehow hi   eems
10 hnvi ovei ked thi ki ■■ ■ rhe little I es ol hi Id ren an liar] ind on
1 it ti ro igh   ■    ■ wl ■    "a fell iw
1.   b marbles     1 ai y othi r of a
tl e things ihal mas ]* done
.;    *      * . ■ :  ■ of thi    * *. ■ -
q :• ■:. * s to "ii' s 1 lothes.
Mot hi r •■■■■   savi  I .,-■-■ If ;.: 1 (he 1 hild
mai 11    mfortable q larti 1  11 an
I ■  ■■'■     lake a little preca itlon,
Before tl Ing     .    ■■■■ rn al 11!  a
piece of n old pali mi y
1 p '-ii ti tit over lhe ki ■• 'i'i • 1 an he
■ " . the ne*        king bj Invlsl-
not only fonn a pad
whlcl   will ■   ■  thi   ,r- ■ kh ;■  froai
1 hut It v     he 1 founda
tion In which tn darn when I r* g
1' gii b p wi ir, whl < * ■■■ - i 1 revent
thi ■-.•-. - ■- ■ . ,. 1 (fj
cross-barred noth
ing so n n wlndi w
A Novel Holder
IF short ■ did -.-. ; ever lry
ng a in ".-    11 p .."■♦
■ * -..ll: :.- I It -.. ry
- tti  llv. Alter ..  ...-   : I   needed ll  .
  : . ' -    i|h 11,. , .|,
Ing and up t.  ... Id lhe ribbon or
• ■ ■    But of the* .hi sa(et) pin nip.
■ - :   ■ •      ■• nice in filling \
hold, r f r ■ .,-.I r dory silk* Ynu
: ■ ■ •. foil always jis i booh .0
hold lh. a.' mi. n ahe yourielf a milt
means   It is lhe simplest
-: ng  ■  :i - worl
moil convenient
nd, ol
Limi  the
.....    of
tf Case for Imbroi<fcry <S&'
goods-silk, cheesecloth or whatever yon
will—about eighteen Inches long (longer
If you have many shades! ond ten
Ini bi's deep. Fasten to this another
piece eighteen Inches long and eight
in< i.i 1 dei p. afti r hi mi have bei n turned down on both sides Stitch the two
pieces log< thi r al the i n Is, li aving dif-
fcrence in width on both sldi s, und
stitch again ..nd again ai Intervals of
one inch, which makes a space for each
fk<in Finish with feather stitching.
Thfl silk can then be drawn frnm the
ti p bi need) d, and Is thun kept from
11-ig ng end from soil The best m>
plemenl with which to draw the skrlni
in 1 .. ,- is a safety pin, bi it supplies a
longer loop. v uourcuqrpcrw
y i
Little Cures for Aches and Pains
V. /
A pain, however small, in
"ailment, however
trifling, will cause
wrinkles. The woman who would
avoid lines around |
her mouth and
under her eye*
and seams in her
forehead should,
Si far as possible,
avoid pan ' The contortion of the features,
when forcing herself to work or walk in spite
of pain, c-ar.rot fail to write the first marks
oi age, wrinkles and lines.
Ii is remarkable how many women will en-
dare wme slight aliment because they have
nol lime - patience I take proper care of
themselves It is not ilwsyi necessary to visit
i doctoi r i specialist; just i liitte i imm
sense ■ the - rl     I   * li ^ir.ce, watch a
won ■ u '. :      Ingr tn     - ,
At :*."   ste| :ia- muscles   •   ■- •       . •■. ■
just i lutle        montl    f thl    •       ,..
go     '.--■ irrinlcle    If ; not 1    *■ a re.
1. ;   I it,  treat your o-vr, feet
For an ingrowing loem     ■ •        r file thi
nil! with nail file   r tnwrj    rail      -    ■
middle      *   row        but up ind down, u ti!
from the sides, where the pain It, Pack un-j grammes; oil of birch, 2 drops; extract of ca-
der the nail where it is cutting into the skin ajchou, 1 gramme; essence oi star-anise, 4 drops,
bit of absorbent cotton wet with boracic acid ; Apply three times daily till a cure is effected,
or listerlne or a lotion composed of two parts; Chapped hands are extremely painful and
of glycerine to one part of carbolic acid ini should be cared for at once. If you do house-
solution. This will prevent poison setting in. : work, wear rubber gloves whenever you put
Here Is a good corn lotion: Salicylic acid, 1 your hands in water, cr Idd gloves when
I gramme; tincture of Cannabis Indies, i-2 sweeping, cleaning, etc. Use this pomade for
] gramme; alcohol 90 per cent., I gramme; ether the hands, snd if the gloves you wear in your
, 65 per cent., 2 l'2 grammes; collodion ffoifujue, work become saturated with it, ill ' ' ""rr
5 grammes. Apply the lotion with a came!*, I t*Q*-butter, I >unce rtl I iweet almor.ds, I
hair brush to the com every night for a f rt ' v     *   ;;:'":*   :   '*rv'*-~;   J***   '
night.  On the fourteenth night soak the foot in   tw   - I   WS" »■ '   '' '-%    :'rk' j*
hot water for half an hour; then with a bit    I ' ""'"''   " '    '      '   ' " ' *'   V   \
clean old linen ovor the finger gently  - - - -    *   -    . ended add tiu
around the sides of the corn ami it   i T»    M '  "' "   "    " l0d xM ""
out    Do not cut and dig at the mm with Nl *«' ^r""  ' . ..   .      .
knives and raxora which have not beer ,teril
come chroi Iraw the
-     •- ' •
■ -
■  t -   ■ .     *  *     .-*-'■ •■;   .-        te  *-,:• .  •  .
In t     -■-•■:       t this space the nail *
gro# toward the   enter    I the * - n ! ,*-.
Chilblains are most annoying wrinkle makers. If the chilblains have not bt ke pei
but are in the incipient stage, soak them in the
hottest water you can endure, and hav ihu
■. ..-■ it ire raised by adding more Ilii {
i/al -     istantly from a teakettle.   In fifteen
■ itei thrust the feel
. |p  gent!)    ■'    i soft t wt I  in i bathe with
. ,   . ■   ^ng   ' -   ■■     .'v.-     ■ ■-■ lere I
,-■.-*.:   ;* ic n
er  ■ :■ -.        ii   ei
ipped lips    in spoil thi      *■■ ur    '  tlw
* i ■   .  Ing  -  i   Irawr "■ "■-'■, '     '
I  ,. | :, -;   ■      ire  this   lilment is
gran   ea      <■* -
e dt tare
,     : ■
Tub Frocks and Washable Fabrics Will Be
in Strong Favor
HE wise virgin of needle and thimble will
slart at once upon the buying of wash
fabrics ami tlu- making of washable suits
nd frocks.   This promises to he- an unusual
season for washable raiment of all sorts and
already thc stocks 111 the better class of shops
have heen picked over nnd the choicest offer-
'gs gleaned by early buyers.
Two-piece suits of wash fabrics will he divided
into two distinct classes, the tailored coat suits
and lhc elaborate bolero, Eton and cape costumes. With both of these two-piece suits the
separate lingerie blouse will bc worn. Some
of the smartest tailored linen suits show three
pieces; skirt, shirt waist and tailored coat, but
with the more fussy short-jacket suits, blouses
of lace, exquisite embroidery and ornate needlework will be used.
For the linen tailored suit, straight lines
prevail, lhc stitched and pleated skirt takes precedence, while long-sleeved, box-shaped coats
arc lhc usual choice, The three-quarter sleeve
or shorter is seen with the dressy costumes and
the circular skirt as often as its pleated sister.
In the matter of linens for tailored suits,
plain white and natural tone seem to lead, hut
many beautiful colors are shown, onion brown,
smoke grey, del blue, pale raspberry and
chartreuse, sulphur- tan and ecru. Vivid green
and lavender seem to have fallen into the rear.
Pique is extremely popular for tailored suits
and comes in a plain, fine-cord weave, in cross
har or checks, ami with dots or tiny figures.
A light-weight pique is really cooler than linen,
takes starch well antl is easier to iron.
Handkerchief linen and other sheer fabrics
form the foundation for the more elaborate
two-piece suits with their almost invisible jackets, invisible because of the wealth of trimming.
Shirt waist suits will be more popular than
ever and for these the offerings of wash fabrics nre bewilderingly beautiful and prices are
most reasonable. Unquestionably, while plain
colors will show up to best advantage in the
two-piece suit, for separate skirts and shirt
waist suits plaids, checks, stripes and small
figures in color contrasts will be much worn.
In selecting your fabric, think lirst of your
laundry facilities. If your laundry work is
done at home and you can keep upon it n
watchful eye, you may indulge in some of the
beautiful color schemes. If you must trust
to the steam laundry or an outside worker
who may or may not study the effects of soap
and sun on your colored fabrics, stick tc
while and give the touch of color in cravat,
hell. etc.
The vogue for cross-bar designs Is responsible for some of the most effective patterns,
Hig black cross bars on white or tinted grounds
are broken by roses that are very natural looking. Stripes, at this early hour, seem to he
ahead of checks, hut thc latter are plentiful
enough to show a firm standing in popular estimation. Thc cotton voiles that have figured
so conspicuously for several seasons are more
plentiful than ever and come in all the effects
found among the dress stuffs-plain, checked,
plaided, striped, flowered, dotted, etc. The best
of these voiles have more body than last season and promise to be less crushable, The
dimities are "doing themselves proud." Instead of having vertical cords, as formerly, thc
cords not only stripe them hut crosscheck and
cross-bar them in no end of ways, and then
over theni are printed the loveliest floral patterns that the makers of dimity have ever
turned out. Stencilled effects arc seen in
some of the new linens and cottons.
Plaid designs will he much worn this season.
Those suitable for tailored waists and dresses
are shown in tissue, zephyr and Swiss. Some
have a sat in-finished bar, others show the bar
a contrasting color. The dimensions of the
plaid arc from half an inch to five inches.
When making the waist these plaids can be so
arranged as to give the small waist and full-
■lieck effect. These plaids are also suitable
for entire dresses for house and street use and
for children's wear. Mercerised cotton taffeta
in the Scotch plaid colorings is an excellent
material for children's dresses. The most beautiful plaids for women come in the French or
pastel colorings, the colors being mingled on a
white ground, as, for instance, pink, green and
black; blue, beige and black, and green, beige
and brown.
Cotton batiste is n material suitable for house
gowns and shirtwaists. This comes in barred,
striped, dotted and ringed designs upon a white
ground, and costs fifteen cents a yard.
For children's wear there is nothing more
charming for general use than the shepherd's
check zephyrs, which come in fast color at
from twenty-live to thirty-five cents a yard.
Among the thin silk and cotton mixtures
there nre hosts of very attractive novelties.
Sonic of them come from Japan, some from
France and others were woven here. Of the
Japanese representatives an attractive collection is in gun metal effects -spattered with Jac-
qiiard figures of thc same tone which would
be useful for the older members of the family
iu comfortable ami smart summer frocks. Thc
self-same material comes plain, in while or
lovely colors and also in fancy patterns.
Coin-spotted cottons will make up prettily for
the shirt waist suits intended for street wrar.
They closely resemble in design foulard silks,
as they come in blue grounds with white spots,
and ecru grounds with lavender, pink or blue
Separate duck, linen and pique skirt models
lready put forward are merely variations upon
familiar plaited models, with, iu many cases,
groups of wide or narrow bands around the
bottom, in the linen costumes one often finds
a box plait centre front, fine tucks or plaits
letting the skirt fullness into the band around
the hips and either hands or deep tucks running around the sides and back of the skirt,
these being set at rather wide intervals and the
highest of the four or five used being well
above the knee.   Less simple linen costumes, of
course, have all sorts of elaborate devices In
trimming, band embroidery, inset inullfs of
embroidery and lace, etc.
The use of fine cluny insertions of narrow
widths to outline or join seams, hems, elc,
is more pronounced than ever in lingeries
frocks aud blouses, and immense quantities of
cluny edges and insertions in all widths are
being sold. Nothing will he more modish for
the trimming of the simple wash frock thai-
cluny, te'itved cl the throat and wrists by
vale.uit lines.
Crocheted ornaments and narrow insertions
for joining skirt gores ate once more in vogue
and the woman who is deft with her crochet
needle can give her home-made frock an imported air by employing this very fine insertion on the skirt and the medallions to ornament jacket or blouse.
Heavy machine embroidery, particularly
Hamburg work In English eyelet patterns, is
used for making collars, cuffs and pocket lapels
on pique or linen suits. Some young women
who have time to baste on collars, reveres and
cuffs after wash day use velvet in a contrasting
color for this purpose. For instance, a stunning linen coat suit In ecru has collar, cuffs
and lapels of scarlet velvet overlaid with guipure lace. But on the whole the washable
cuffs, collars, etc., are better nnd give a more
summery look to the costume.
Pony coats arc much liked for youthful figures, box coats are girlish, but the middle-aged
woman looks best of all in thc Eton or bolero
cut to exactly the right length to suit her figure. Remember that If you are short and
chubby, you must avoid round or very square
finish for your bolero, or Eton, and gain long,
rather pointed effects by cut and trimming,
JhXtef KA
Grandma's Frills Again in Fashion
- &
Good Form==Letters You Must Write
I Ike   thi    ii * *
f the Med
i ersiani   are   the
.-     -:    :   .*
ll     .
letters 1
• - - ■■    - -*.    an
■ . ■ '.•
ipeel    ' ■
niceth       I    life
neglect    the
-•:■.-*        '       I
t -     kt eight of 1 md a
,       ess for whi     i    >| :
.- ■-.-     ,.   , * '       fort]
, r» of its receipt
. .         .-      ...    .-.  * I    ight to
, - ■•     ■           tear, I it I kne* I'd be   eei ■■*
ing insult l ;
,■ .-.-                                     ing fiifl
.. flowers, etc. not lnt
, ■  ' *•■-    f than!
1 ijy personal and
the gift .* -•■"■ isi     '..'
.■   .      I gracious note ol     knowledgmenl
i -im     r w man feel thn li * '
•   ....   | ■   ...... than t * receive
....... must  ,- n „    >
.   |   rapidlj  is they are received ind tl ■*
 be lefl *.' til  ■ ie  returns from
;   planning for ■■ ■ ■
.   not leave man   small   latten
led at the last i   ment     Ml" * ''',''*   w ■
i       vledglng gift
'■  ■    .      tceive a formal a        	
■ ■    ■
r mutual I       Is a    engaged,
,       -*  .    il ■ ■     *    '
to the ! i id-*.
When you rtained by n frltn I,
ii only for     e daj       I nighl    m your re
lurn 1
mfe ■-.-■. I '■ . ■
If you hi ' :''
|c to wnd
card, hut a frlci        "v :  '
s for i     -■
un the birt
yon  hav  beet v
,- er a Joint noli
.    |   . . ■ u hi
,. -   .
rning '- '
■   ■ ■ I    ■
•. ■   .       I may
■ . ■
;. permissible.
1    reed   in
Ti Htaw, pleated frl
.      their bridal lln-
.. ■ . || -.-.. -  igil     but not foi
ne.   It      l ling d
elaborate hndicei
.1    ( - .'it and .ii
.     ■•    .' pi   |t   Kill
.  ■ . ■ '     *  '
•ird or bolt,
me of the li thii import
■  ,.. .. neb. in depth
for frocks    * ■    ■
lowever, the
, .*  ■ f the si
■   ..       ■ |.
eated ruffling r In
,   -    ■  the plain ti ■     g li
ng .-■'-.'
m you ci * ■■*■-.■.!
u can cover I
*   j
ddei and pointed end with ruffling.
Very few I'eter I'nn waists are seen this
year, but those offered show ideated frills
ii mnd the broad turnover collar and cuffs.
If you want to wear Peter Pan waists left
frmn last year be sure to add thii new touch
of ruffling.
On lilk wrists the tiny ruffling appears in the
■ - i .1 tii- same material, velvet ribbon or
Iqinty lace, A very pretty English model (and
wme '.f onr  mosl demure and girlish designs
-,.■ from English ihflpl) ll developed In pale
tan colored messalhie silk. It (loirs in the
fl   nt ihly, (he fastening bring bidden by a
broad box pleat, edged with Inch-wide Oriental
lace, which is One Of lhe finer net ISCCI.    1'owil
from ihr ihnulder on either side run three side
pleats leal than sn Inch in width, turned out.
e  ...  graduated io that the outside pleats
iff the ihorteat, measuring about live ,,r sin
inches    Each r'f these pleats are finished with
ii fifng Oriental lace In a narrower width,
, ■,  three-i larli ri of an Inch,    The elbow
.,    t. lihed  with a ittalghl cuff of
I tucked illk, edged on cither ilde
| with the i arrower hue.
I j      the mi ery pretty bretelle of goldi
t ribbon to  wear
, ■ ■
. hr*
i th i
■   g to  .
over  a natural col-bred
WU   i dived    nil   the    wny
..,,.,.,.     i |-: iijy effective
.   > || •  trttnn wl  with gulpuri   Ini <■
.   .     .■■■■■■•! nullined by fim ruuli   o|
-   | | ...i. velvet ribbon,    All ii i   i ifi |- .-
■ -.j knife pleating and lies very
* *
A hollow-chested girl will find this design
for a blouse most effective. Make your jumper
waist of finely checked or figured gingham or
zephyr cloth, For the square yoke select all-
over embroidery or fine tucking. Outline the
yoke with straps of the gingham or zephyr
cloth, shirred or tucked, shirring being best to
fill up hollows. • These straps look like thc old-
fashioned piilfs admired by our grandmothers and they can bc ironed very easily if folded
through tho middle, ironed like a double ruffle
and then fluted out by rubbing the finger under them. Hither side of these straps should
be outlined with Hat, narrow ruffling, The
straps which mark the lower edge of the yoke,
back and front, arc finished plain at each end,
ami overlaid with straps which come over the
shoulder, finished In either curved or pointed
ends, all outlined hy the fine ruffling.
Another frilled effect desirable for the very
thin woman is the surplice or triple bretelle
mndr of graduated ruffles. These ruffles are
shaped and are quite broad over the shoulders
and tapering at thc waist line to a half-inch
All the shaped strap! for outlining oval,
round or pointed yokes arc edged with ruffling, and many very dressy effects are thus
obtained. For instance ou a while wash frock
I plain linen, iln* heart-shaped yoke was made
o( all-over embroidery simulating an English
eyelet pattern. Thli wai outlined by a shaped
.,,,, 0| plain linen, edged with embroidery to
mntcli the all over work.
Veils arc outlined wilh plcatlngs turned in,
and reveres show the same finish, with tha
pleating turned out.
A word as to laundering these flat pleat nigs.
Hcfore sending any garments trimmed wilh flat
ruffles or plcatings to thc wash, you must go
over it carefully and baste the pleating! into
shape, one row of basting at the edge and a
second row about the middle of the ruffle or
pleating, This is the only sure way of having
the ideated eflect remain intact. Without the
basting, the laundress will either iron out the
ruffles straight or attempt to crimp them, glv
them a fluted not a pleated look.
BANANAS count among the cheap fruits,
of which the average family ll
a bit tired hy the end of tiie
winter season. The fruit holds many possibilities, however, when offered cooked instead of raw. Here is a good recipe for
aked bananas: Remove the skins from six
bananas, which arc not quite ripe, and cut
them into pieces of rather more than half an
Inch in thickness. Melt three ounces of fresh
butter in a baking dish, add a teaspoonful of
lemon juice and some salt, pepper and nutmeg, then put in the cut bananas, coat them
well with butter, cover them closely with buttered paper and cook tlicui in a fairly quick
oven for from fifteen to twenty minutes. Whi*
ready they should be quite soft and yet u»
_ ^}^'^^h^^^ JlUUOU/l JJUl/LU/llf/U/lj/     i^PJ^^fe^ja
Has fleapod'Millions
rflHOSE who look upon trusts as mod-
I em growths may be surprised to learn
that one of the most powerful on lhe
North American continent is 86 years old.
Whis is Ihe Hudson Bay Company, which
probably furnished the muff, collar ar lhe fur
tvercoat which you are wearing this winter,
tl is the continent's oldest trust.
Age isn't the chief distinction of this
+ttsi, however. It can claim, xvhal no other
trust can, that it has made a nation; for it
noiild be difficult to exaggerate the Hudson
Bay Company's part in creating modern Can-
ida. Many of the great Dominion cities of
today have developed from trading posts established by the fur company many years ago.
In the forming of this trust and its development tragedy and romance tun riot.
If/if* killing of rival traders in close encounter,
in duels and in pitched battles; the accidental
death of many a man while engaged in his
fcrilous work; the hardship of life in isolated sections, lo some of which mail, even at
this day, goes only once a year; the commer-
dial romances connected with bay-tree growth
tf cities in the wilderness—these things might,
if inanimate objects could speak, be told by
Doa> Train. DrauJins Fum
to Civilisation.
the fur which drapes feminine shoulders or is
exposed for sale in the store window.
Before the Hudson Bay Company ah-
lorbed its rival and formed the first trust of
the continent its stirring history had already
extended over a century and a half, and for a
long time enjoyed a monopoly of the rich fur
IF THR Hudson Bay Company had not absorbed ths
Northwest Fur Company, of Montreal, ln 1821, thus
forming America's Hrst trust, lt Ib perhapB not too
much to say that Canada for many years thereafter,
perhaps almost to the present, would have been little
rnorp than a chain of towns and cities along the St. Lawrence nnd nround Lake Ontario, and a group of eeml-
Isolated maritime provinces.
Not long ago a Toronto writer expressed this opinion,
end found none to dispute it, It Is not ln itself an excuse
for the existence of a corporation, as such, although It
speaks volumes for tha enterprise of this particular
Misled by Its name, many people have thought the
company's original scope of operation was only In the
Hudson Hay district, when, as a matter of fuct, It extended from ocean to ocean, and from the latitude of
Alaska south as far as the Great Lakes—a country hardly
smaller than the whole of Europe. This Immense region
wa? populated by about 1*30,000 Indiana, half-breeds and
Only twenty yearB after the landing of the English at
what Is now Jamestown, Va.—to be exact, In 1627—the
nucleus of the Hudson Hay Company had Its birth In a
trading post which a Frenchman named Du Font set up
fit the Junction of the St. Lawrence and Saguenay rivers,
He sold merchandise to the Indians and received furs in
Then came the French Fur Compnny, a few years
fater, and, tn lCtiS. an expedition outfitted by Prince Rupert, of Kngland, the first to penetrate the Hudson Bay
Two voars later a company was chartered hy King
Charles II. Less than forty years ngo tbls company sold
to the Dominion Government for 11.600,001) Its territorial
rlg'its to certain lands, but retained Its trading privileges.
What a romantic story of commerce these less than
#V years have written on the snow-clud topography of
British Columbia: And how much more tragic than that
recorded mny be thut whh-h Is ,iot known!
Thr Hudson May Company Is not today what It waa
bfiforfl lho Dominion Government became a strongly or-
gnnl/.ed force. Once It was the ruler of the North; its
fui tors exorcised the power of feudal bnrons, declared
war ond mnde pence. No other enterprise on this con-
tlnont hns had such a colorful earner.
(me of its wnrs-the one which ended In the cnnsoll-
dnUon-Iasted over forty years. Both lhe Hudson Hay
(Company and the Northwest Fur Company realized ihnt
further lighting would mean destruction to both, and so,
In 1S.M, "for mutual protection," did what many oil com-
■piir.li-s, rnllrniiii lines, lubber factories, tanneries, sugar
rctlnerles and other Industries have found It to their
advantage to do since then.    Thoy consolidated.
And why shouldn't thc history of tlio Hudson Hny
Company have been a romnnce of commerce, when in its
very foundotlon existed such a quaint strain of humor
nnd court atmosphere nn one might expect to find In a
tome of King Arthur's dny?
Witness tbe fact lhat when the liberal old English
monnrch ceded tn the stock company of noblemen and
gentry,  Including  Prince Hupirt,  the vu'.i"ii,e lands In
/loose mdljafto
side of tha Hudson Bay country, and In 1782 the French
admiral, La Perouse, captured Fort Prince of Wales.
This was on Capo Prince of WaleB. on the coast of
Alaska, Just south of the Arctic Circle. Today that old
fort stands, Just as the conqueror left It after he had
destroyed lt, perhaps the most Imposing ruin on thc continent.
All the time the English had been living comfortably
In their ictside^iuortera, never venturing into the forest,
content to let the Indians bring them what furs they
would, the more adaptable Frenchman was making hla
way Into tht recess** of the forest, living with tho Indians, gaining their confidence first, their skins afterward.
It was not long before the Hudson Bay Company
managers realised that the pick of the furs was going
overland to Montreal on the backs of French carriers.
In fhls connection, tho year, 1774, and the place, Fort
Cumberland, on the Saskatchewan river, are Important.
It was then and there that the French and English
traders first met. This was the beginning of that second
war, not between the nations, but between man and man,
which lasted over forty years.
At thc present day the only thing In this country that
can be compared with that struggle Is the sheep feudB of
tho Northwest, In which shots have been taken at shepherds at sight and the sheep driven over cliffs to death.
In these battles up In the Canadian wilds guns were
freely used. When lt »o happened that the combatants
got close enough together, knives were brought Into play.
Fists wero seldom used—this would have been too mild.
Stirred to commercial competition, the Hudson Bay
Company for a time paid the highest prices to the Indians,
thus securing tbe pick of their furs; but the Frenchmen,
so It Is recorded, got around this by Introducing firewater.
And, in order to offer a formidable front to the English,
the French traders In 1778 organlxed Into the Northwest
Fur Company, of Montreal. Soon this.company' overshadowed Its rival,
Instead of paying salaries to its men, as Its rival did,
the Northwest peimltted them to work on commission, or
to acquire partnership In the business, And no In a few
years ft was mnklng annuul profits of Iliw.OOO, which In
ten years Jumped to JiWO.OOO.
The principal "Northwesters," as partners In tlie
Northwest Company wer-j culled, formad an exctuslvo
aristocracy In Montreal and Quebec, living in lordly style,
vet preserving associations with the superintendents of
their tmding posts, Joining them In pleasures, dangers,
mishaps and novel adventures,
Anen they ascended the streams, It was lu magnificent
barges, decked with red furs, with every luxury at hand,
carrying with them their cooks and burbcrs-like sovereigns making a progress.
Colonists cume from Great Britain; their coming spurred the French Nortliweaters on to acts of intimidation
and violence. At this time Lord Selkirk acquired a eon-
tro.llng interest in tbe Hudson liny Company and determined to punish tbe pertinacious rivals
Where thoy established a fort, he placed one. Every
method thnt artlllce, fraud or violence could suggest was
adopted to get the skhis from the Indians, who cored
not who got them so long as the money and firewater
wore sufficient.
What rusea were tried to gain the upper hand In this
odd rivalry! Once the Hudson Bny people, on the pretense of making frlenda, got up a grand bail with the
Northwesters as their guests, and while the merriment
was on, a few ngimts slipped out to meet a company of
Indiana whom tht- scouts had reported as headed for
the towr. When, next day, the Northwesters learned of
tho Indians* approach, they found them all gloriously
drunk and not a nkin left.
Another time, two trading parties met in the woods.
The Northwesters proposed a fire and a round of drinks.
Then, while the others drank, they poured their liquor
on the ground.
Finally, when every Hudson Bay man was helplessly
drunk, the Northwesters bound them to their sleds, turned
the dogs toward the Hudson Bay camp, and then hurried on to the Indian camp. This time they hod the skins
all to themselves.
Forts were attacked, burned and the settlers and officials made prisoners and terribly maltreated. In vain
did the Governor-General of Canada exhort and threaten.
These bloody scenes led up to a frightful battle at Fort
Garry, the post of the Hudson Bay people, In which seventeen men and three officers of the company, Including
Governor Semple, fell, pierced by bullets.
Officers and men on both sides were hired with a view
to their rtghtlng qualities; prices were Rent so high and
firewater flowed so plentifully that the trade was ruined.
8iich was the condition when, In 1821, the cooler heads
of both companies got together and formed the first trust
on this continent. Like those of today, It was for mutual
Then, talk of your captains of Industry of the present
day! How small most of them seem beelde a young
■Scotchman who, simply on account of his business acumen, was singled out among all the residents of British
Columbia to be head of the new trust and Governor of
Rupert':" Lund, as the fur country was called.
This man was George Simpson—Sir George he after
ward became, for he waa knlghte'd because of the wonderful ability he displayed In his new position. For
forty yearn he remained at the helm, and hii reign wi#
one of peace and [woepertty.
When, in 1R6S, the Hudson Day Company was Induced
by the Canadian Government to part with all but about
one-twentieth of the immense tract of land tn Its grant,
thc money recompense wax Jl.fift.».000
This ended the romantic, thrilling sldo of llm company's history; It thenceforth became simply a very prosperous corporation, with capital iwo.len to |1<j,0GJ,.WO, no
competition   and enormoua dlvi.1en.ls assured
As Indicating the perilous lives of thc hunters and
half-breeds in those nrly days, It la recorded that of
tho»e Northwi-stcrs who aaalited tn the killing of Governor Semple and his nineteen Msoclatss. slity-flve died
vldert deaths.
First, a Frenchman drjpp*d dead while crossing tht
Ice or the river, his ion waa stabbed by a comrade, his)
wife was shot, and his children were burned; Big Head,
hln brother, was shot by an Indian: Coutonohsia dropped
dead at a dance; Eattesh was mysteriously shot; Lavlgnt
wae drowned.
Fraser was run through the body by a Frenchman
ln Paris; Haptlste Moralle. while drunk, was thrown into*
a Are by Inebriate companions; another died drunk on a
roadway; another was wounded by the bursting of hla
gur; Dupllcla was Impaled on a pitchfork; Gardaple waa
scalped by Indians; arother wm gored to death by a
buffalo, and still another shot by mistake in a buffalo
And so on down thc list-there art Tact and fate for
every one of the sixty-five cases.
But, while some people prefer to consider this a*
punishment for what they term "the massacre," It Is perhaps no more than an illustration of tbe dangers attending the fur-hunting business on every hand.
Today all Is changed. Those places which the old
school geography designated as trading posts have become prosperous cities, some of them with department
stores as elegant and comprehensive as those found h»
the largest American and British cities
For Instance, near the head offices of the Hudson Bay
Company, nt the point where used to stand thc walls of
Fort (tarry, one may now sec tl.e principal noren of tht
city of Winnipeg, which Is likened to Whiteley's Necessity Store In London, where you may buy a houas or
anything belonging to ot around a house,
The great retail emporium of Victoria Is the Hudson
Bay Company's store, and in Calgary, the metropolis of f
Alberta and tht Canadian plains, the principal shopping
place is the Hudson Bay store.
Since tht opening of the Northwest Provinces of Alberta and Saskatchewan by the Dominion Government,
about two years ago, thc boom has been continuous. Tho
country Is becoming one of the most prosperona and up-
to-datt in America. And yet today, aa two centurlea
ago, the Hudson Bay Company Is the greatest of fur-
trading corporations, and fur trading Is today a principal
source, nf Its profits.
As tn the early days, the Indians rome now to tht
stores with their pack of skins on their backs, to bo
traded for tobacco, sugar, corn, cooking utensils, lodgt
furnishrnga and money.
And today, as of yore, the scouts and agents of tht
company penetrate to the homes of the more Isolated
tribes, buy up their skins and 'tote'' them to the trading
post on their backs or by dog team. But they are not
the plctureaqie old fellows with tomahawk and moccasins
and muskets and quaint accoutrements, they arc prosaic-
looking Individuals.
Like the commonplace, present-day cowboy on iho
Western ranch, they havo become simply ghosts of vanished romance.
Kg National FrgKt on tKg'Tippin^*
WHO bus not firmly resolved to abandon,
once for nil, tlu; pernicious linbit of
tipping, only to Btenlthily hand over a
piece of silver the very lirst timo thereafter he wus served by hotel waiter or Pullman
car attendant.!
Who has not squirmed and protest id—mentally, of course—when fuindbnggnl by this highway'
man-like relic nf barbarism? Why, in Franco, according to n statistician, annual tips given aggregate nearly $75,000,001), over $20,000,000 of thia
being handed out in Paris abno.
Rejoice, then, and be exceeding glad, ye weak-
kneed victim** who have been impotent or afraid
to protect yourselves; long-suffering humanity i*.
.rousing to sweep the evil ut once ami forever
from the land.
IHE MOVEMENT against t.pptng Is assuming pro-
portlonB. Following the example of Missouri,
where tbe Houso of Representatives has parsed a
bill making tipping a punishable ofTense, the Legislature of Pennsylvania has beeu ..aked to take action on
a bill presented by Representative -ames U Adams,
which makes tipping an offense punishable with a
fine of (IOO or sixty days in Jail.
A similar rnoasurc applying to the District of Columbia was recently Introduced In the National House
of Representatives. Kurt her. In order to carry the
crusade Into every State, an Anti-TtpDlng Club has
been formed by the traveling men of Rochester, N. Y.,
who are organizing' branches In other cities.
Tho tipping habit, followiug the natural course of
things, In time may embrace all tho trades which serve
the public. It will be perfectly natural after a while,
perhaps, to tip the butcher's driver who serves meat,
the man who delivers broad from the baker, and the
candlestick maker, whoever he may be; thc street car
motorman who stops for you ai the crossing; tho street
cleaner who removes the dirt from before your bouse;
the postman who brings your mall; tho telephone operator who answers your cull, and thu newspaper reporters who write up your pollilcul meetings.
Why not' Is there any reason why yuu should be
conttiiurillv mulcted by persons In certain occupations,
while i .hers, who serve you as well. If not better,
receive uo gratuities? Isn't the V»h 'e tipping habit tlm
most foolish thut over enchained man?
An extension of thfl ovll wiil not come to pass, however, nor will tin1 evil Itself continue, If the Rochester
Antl-Tlpptng Society and I'jtigressmau Murphy, of
Missouri, succeed in tholr crusade, i if the lullueuct
of Tubbs, of .VIhkoiii'I, shal,  prevail.
Mr. Ttthh.S actually bad an nntl-tlpping hill pnwiod by
the Missouri limine nf Representative*, and he hopes io
oeu It become it law of that Stale.
The lower house of the Legislature of Missouri recently passed ii bill In trod U 1 by Mr. Tubbs which pro-
vMes for the lining and imprisonment of thonc giving
mid receiving tips.
When a similar bill wan Introduced Into the Ilousn
of Representatives at Washington by Mr Murphy, of
Missouri, tho hotel patron*' of tne .ty 11aH■ *.I it with
thougbt-hiuzHH, und there war great n Joking In the
astral plane. Women smiled giuclously upon Mr. Murphy and u warm feeling begun to bum lu thu heart
of every mnn who lived in a hotel
And among the waiters -uproar, indignntiou meetings, pantomimic execrations In the dining-rooms,
"Snore bleu, It act ruin, ruin!'' hcadwalters In trnv
prmcbnble dress would exclaim as national legislators
pasned ihem. "No tip? Ah, such barbarism, such cruelty!   it 002 minder, outrage, c; lamlly "
I'l'i-Hiii.s wishing mushroom;, on their steak and possessing u taste for pate do fo| grim or squaM on
toast, with sauces of foreign-languages, continued to
tit) and to doprocata tho attempt to ston the ni-guttuii
gains of thu dining-room barons when Importuned,
As a fact, nowhere bus thn tipping evil reached such
proportions as in the natlonnl capital, The tariff exacted by the waiters Is genorally to per cent. ..f the
bill on large checks, but on small hills Of, sny, several
dollars, ***■. per cent, If the bid was less thun a dollar,
ibe waiter expected the change,
In the so-called family hotels the tip for eaoh man
Is J2 u wecli and u dollar for each other member of the
'amlly,  At a family table Whore slis a father, a wife
and two daughters, the honorarium expected Is 15
Everv time a piece of baggage Is to be removed
the head porter gets 25 to 50 cents; elevator boys get
25 to 60 cents a week. For bellboys the schedule of
tip-* runs 'ike this: Bringing In bags, 35 cents, pitcher
of water, 10 cents: drink ln .ootm, 25 to 50 cents;
brushing coats, 10 cents, stationery, 10 cents. Twenty
per cent, of the money spent In Washington Is said to
go In -.Ipe.
hinoe the tipping evil In Mlsmurl has been given
such a blow as tbe success of the Tubbs' bill in one house
of th« I tgtslaturt—two years ugo a similar bill failed of
recognition—e great Improvement han bt^.i noticed.
For one thing, hotel proprietors have raised the
wages of their employes. Instead of paying io hold
jobs in aome hotels, wio waiUra are now on the salary roli.
Porters at the railroad stations, when ottered a tip,
smile gratefully-and refuse Bellboys In the hot.-Is,
when slipped a nickel, extend their diesis and declare proudly that they are not grafters, waiters when
passed a 5-cent Up become purple wi'h Indignation
and splutter that the**-; are honest men
And Tubbs- the mark of serving men throughout
thc country, the man who, when recognised, gets tough
steak and bud oysters In catln-j h>uses-of him an admiring port wrote:
Who li TubbiT
lU'i the  nun  whose llpi
i'ri»d.  "(*unn»i on
Thi-M tyrannical iipi1"
Wli., hurled (lm thun-J.tr
(if eloqaones
Atthinti thou avaricious cents
Whi 1**11 their dutj
And wh -b'fii*- It ■
m hen fi u im'l put
Yuur tip upon it
"What shall I tip a waiter?" rrltai a correspondent.
"I have been giving iu per cent, of my bill But recently In New v.nk, when I 'av h waiter a 20-cent
tip on ii ll t'iii for two he nfused It. and rushed t*i
the head waiter, pointing at me and making faces and
significant nods and grime ■ i
"Whenever I enter a barber shop," writes another
In distress, "I up the barber LO cents He refuses to
take less I uiuallj giv. the boy /ho duns my coat
fi cents Sometimes wnen I hesitate he holds on to my
rout and continues to brush. I huve to drag bun with
mo to the door, where he gives a parting whisk. When
I full to pay hlm 1 have an oppressed feeling, What
shall l dn* Hiin't 1 change bsiber shops?"
"I wi nt b. Atlantic Ktst summer for u week," writes
another, ■'and made up my mind tr give no tips. Since
then i have been a nervous wreck. I feel ashamed of
myself whenever I look at one of those clean, smooth-
shaved waiters. Not only did I surfer from physical
want, but the mental humlllaJon has left an indelible
Impression on my mind I am invlnced no one mun
can beat down the evil by himself.1
Statistics 'how that hotel employes nre the cheap-
fBt-pnld people in the countf) A canvass mado by
th** state Labor Department nf Mb-bVim among attf
hotels In sevonty-nlns counties sbowrd an average
uu*-.. of SIS cents for a day of i* 6 hours
Traveling men mosl keenly feel th» necessity of
keeping open their purse strings Such an organlra-
tion su that of the Rochester drummers may solve the
burning quusllon.
i     xt ^i^
1 t
Americans Beginning to Realize
Possibilities of North-West
CABDSTON, Alta., June 21— A.neri-
c.n rail™.iters are beginning to re.l-
i/.e .lie possibilities ol the Canadian
north-weat ami numerous plans Lave
been prepared  to eover the country
with a network ol lines between Winnipeg ainl  tl.e  Pacific coast,   Tbe
Northern Empire railway company ia
lhc  latest aggregHtinn ol Americans
organised tor tho purpose ol building
..   railway   int..   Canada.    From the
route map already prepared it is evident tint this company has enormous
c-pital.it  iis  back, lur it proposes to
build a line some 2,0110 miles in length
Ihrough the wildest aud most unknown
country  in western Canada.   It will
cross till! Illtern.ljlollftl bo ll dary near
Oardstuii, Alia | and trom thence will
run duo north to Purl MoMurray on
the Ath..l...s.'a river an.l en route laps
tl.e rich wheat lands ol Southern Al
bo.ta and io liun goes through the
coal coin.try and, on tbe prospeot ol
the oil discoveries in Athabasca proving valuahle llll'nllgh that count.)" in
which .ever.il d men parties ol Americans are  now  bo ing lor oil, gas and
asphalt.    Mighty livers and thedilli-
culties.l tl.e  Itocky mountains have
In be over.'.....e an.1 ii is estimated tl.e
work nil this section a'oue will average
lully $100,000 per mil., but in rot urn
(lie promoters  will derive the l.tnet'Us
lm... tapping one ..( the richest mineral distiiets in the whole Dominion,
left dormant  tor y ars owing t.. lack
of  iraiisp .nation.    Along the route
almost every min-ral  known on the
Anie.iciii ciotinent exists in paying
qnai.ti ies and some ol tbe deposits
are (al.nl....sly  rich.    J. B. T. Baron,
an Ottawa solicitor, is acli. g lor the
applicants and so tar tl.e names ol the
principals have been kept in the back
ground, bul il is the general b.-liel the
new company  is  a Norl hern Pacific
branch, that comp ny  having been
particularly anxious lo gel hack into
Canada ever since its lines in Manitoba wero  brought out by tl.e Canadian Northern some six years ago.
Slimier Tweeds
and Worsteds
There are myriads of shades—a
wealth of effects—and every new
style that well-dressed men are
wearing—in Fit-Refoim Tweed
and Worsted Suits,
These summery garments are
designed, cut and tailored with
that perfection which assures
permanent shapeliness, coolness and
Of course, we can fit you perfectly.
Come and try us.
$15, $18, $20. up.
McKinnon & Suthei
C. P, R. Flyers Commence Running July 2.
The biggest matter occupying tbe
C. P. It. officials' attention at tbe present is a new transcontinental llyer.
Everything is now settled with regard
to tbe new last tri-weekly through
service to the Pacilic Coast except tbe
naming ol the new train. The idea
is to adopt somo name which shall be
descriptive ol tl.e servio: and the geo-
praphieal features it embodies. It is
intended to have everything that has
yet been introduced in tbo way of
transcontinental travel both as regards
comlo. t aud luxury of travel. Tbe
journey is to be made from Montreal
to Vancouver in 851 hours. The service will become effective on July 2
and lhe lirst train will depart Iron.
Vancouver for .Montreal on th it date
while tl.e lirst arnval will be on July
0. Days ol arrival at Vancouver will
be -Saturdays, Mondays and Wednesdays, while trams will leave .n Tues-
d .ys, Thursdays and Sundays. The
hour of departure from Vancouver will
bc 4:40 o'clock in ibe alternoon and
arrivals will occur at 6 o'clock in the
' ""damper."
 •l.lH.n.ll.  I,
There is no dust
nuisance in connection with the Sunshine.      ,^.
Because the Sunshine is fitted with "'
a dust flue (see illustration.) >r.-$^^?">''3
When you rock down the - ' qV"^   ' '
ashes (noback-breaking       .■;0^^y^^:'''
shaking with the Sunshine) what dust
arises is drawn
from the ash-
pan up the
then   ,;
W. H. Boyd, of Toronto, of the Do
minion Government geological survey
department has left forthe Lardeau to
begin work.
Mr. Boyd states that a large part ot
the work w»s doue iu 1905 towards
preparing a geological map of tbe
irregular mineral belt extending from
KevelBtoke to the norib end ol Kootenay Lake Tbe work was discontinued
tbat year on account ol smoke Iron,
lorest lires, and publication has been
suspended until it can be completed
Mr. Boyd does the surveying and
general topographical work and will
be followed later by R. W. Brock, of
Kingston, who makes tbe geological
When the work in the Lardeau is
finished, Mr. Boyd says, and tbey expect bis part to be finished by tbe end
ol July, he will proceed to Similkameen, aud begiu a similar campaign
the fire-pot to
< &*%■'-       t',e smokc-pii e,
"tftjiP   tion, where it immediately
ascends to the outer air.
Only two things to remember
in connection with this operation :•-
both the dust and direct draft
Sunshine is just the cleanest, simplest, easiest managed, greatest labor
saving furnace that you can buy  .»''
a.     If your local dealer does not
'      handle the " Sunshine " write
direct to us for
b-f -V t>, , , -J . v-   > *» _-.-..
Monday ill Tuesday
UT I & I If
Grand Street Parade of lhe Voe.-k-
hel & Nolan Minstrel Show,
will. Ib.-i.-own Brass Hnnd
Concluding with mi Elaborate
Pyrotechnic   Display  and
' llbin.i..i.ie.l   Parade,
Tl..- Nelson Ciiy Band will I...
iu iillei..])....'.' each dny.
Excursion Kiitcs Irom all parts
Chairman Suci-etni*)-
llis Worship the Muvor
Honorary Chain.......
,'..   I   ll.l'f  .'.'111:    i--.Mll.-. -
r .i ■  -1 -.i   .1. Pits'.. ... <•>
.1.  ...I'  I  ill..U|..Bii.-III...'
Caribou District, ll .-.:
....*. ...avkeil "U .1 ....
i,.|-M.I.I.I..III..|. Uf.   i ..I	
.il  I'MMMiiii.- iii I -i.-i:. .11 IIM
Ml  i-l. ill*.* ll.ll M-
1. I'hfiui- ..f.i-.l. ... |...l..t <i
ni-ing M...u,„i ||,.,
-    ...tfl.l-   I ■ fl       ,
1. lf.rn.nu describe]
The Best
v*".'!''t •*■'•■,
Free Booklet
j    London,  Toronto,   Montreal,   Winnipeg,   Vancouver,
**• St. John, HamiltOD,  Calgary.
BOURNE BROS*, - Locaf Agents
Several towns ill tbe North-West nre
being loomed, and if a little judicious
advertising was indulged in by local
real estate itgoute, there seems to bo
no reason why Revelsloke is not as
good a town to invest in us any town
in Canada. We have I..r a few days
an cight-rof.med house with all modem improvements, beautilul orchard
In fruit, Illty toot frontage on Second
Sircel, tbat may bo hud lor $1000
cash, balance on terms.—Itcvo'stoke
General Agencies, Limited, Molsons
Bank Building.
><kh>ooo c-ck><kk><kxkkkm
Look Well! Feel Well!
Do you enjoy tlmt well diessed feeling? We all know what
it feels like to he hot, to he cold, or to he lired, and it is
just as true that we all know what it feels like to l.e well
diessed. it feels good, and it's good to feel good. Vou can
never be well dressed if your clothes are nol made by the
right maker.
Get toknow we hnndle the SEMI-READY GARMENTS
and yon will find what a pleasure and satisfaction it is to he
well dressed.
Suits and Overcoats  $15, $18, and $20.
Blue and Black Suits, the best made, $20, & $25
Right Overcoats, up-to-date-Prices: $18 and $20
Special Trousers 15 and 16.
Tailoring is our business. We make a man look well
and he knows it.
..Cressman  and Morrison..
A most iiniisii.il opportunity to have
ll.e best in.ike of Sew inn Machine oil
llie world's market in yum- In.n.e is
possible in tbe extra valves embodied
in the modern machines manufactured
l.y the Sinner Sewing Machine Oo,
Al this season of the year, sewing
machines are particularly saleable,
inasmuch ns homes ..re refurnished,
.'.bodes changed and bridal apartments
are set up.
To be possessed of'll.e ino.t recently
Improved models—machine; that reduce line sewing to a pleasant nnd
minimi..n of labor, the guaranteed
qualities carried l.y this Big Reliable
Firm should he carefully inspected and
Sold on very easy terms.   Liberal
discount for cash and short lime payments.   Old in...-bines exchanged,
R. O. Patterson, Local Agent.
Offlce:    -   -   Davidson's Tailor Shop
McKenzie Avenue.
llllllll :,(
SO (lllllll* 1-11*1, th
i-lif.iiisiv,-,,!, tl.vt.cu m .I.:.).... ....rtl. tni...i..t..!
ri.llii- I'lii-iflilt-l....
Pali-. .Miinlianl.. IM.
2. fouimenclug al n pnsl murki-il "W. .1. Oltu'e
south u.-sl i-.iri.i-i-," ..Ifiiili-i! rn. I'lfiriii^iin I'm- I.
almut 4 ....li-* .... Iruiu .....ntn, .I..-...-., m. cliair-
i-ii.-*t,llionce si. chain, north,thonco H-i chain.
,uf-.t, thonco sn chain, au.it)> tn point ol conauun-
:.. Ooii.ii.fiii'iiif. ntn .nisimarkoil "W.J.Oltu's
-fiiiitl.M.i.*t ....rii.-r," |.|in.t...l .... I't:ii'.ai..fii. Creok,
aboul T mllo. •Ir.nn .......11.. thonco s<i tamlna enst,
thonce -ju chain. Routb, th noo Hi ifl.f.iim-ii.l,
iin-i.ci-4.1 ohains north, thonoo mi chain, west,
tliouce21. .-liains north,thenoe 80 chains wosl,
tin-in-.. 10 chains soutli loi.oint ofoom.nonoeu.ent.
4   Commencing at n post marked "W. J,
ito's sf.ii.li wost corner," plnnted on I'turinl-
... .■rt'i-k.ilHuil.l miles fronill... tninilli.tlie. ce
0 chnlns eaal, lhcnco 10 nlmllia north,.]-.....-.<
i. f.'.nlns w.st, llienee -to chains smiil....
l.oiti! nf .'ommonreaieiit.
Dated Mnrch 8th,l9u7.
a. Unmmciiolng »t .. ...in. markod "W. J,
"t-,f.'s in.r.l...-us. oornor,' plantod on'mm..
uiviTiiiinu. ii.i miles I...... iiiiniiu, thonco ICO
clmins wesi. .I....if.(..m i-lniiiis so.it'., [honco liin
olinilisc-isl, thunce In chalna north tu point of
I11..11I March Slat, 1IK.7
'*.■ I'i -ini! ui .. .m-i marked ".v.,I
'Hi 'Ili-niisi corner,"plantod .... Can...
River about 04* ...il.-s from ........I.. Il.cn..-.. H
.■Iinins -inn li. i honco sn chains weal, ll..-..™ s.
uhalns th, thonoo SO ohnlna cm to polul nf
I. iii.iiiiii-inn.,
us. ol.Iir..mtli
vi- mllea inn-1. ..
I IK mil™ fn
il>. ilu
-iii.--muii. il ,.,.
i ii'-.-iii.-iii.
Cflinnioi.cli.g ... i
s north-coal corn.
.- almnt   7. 1 -.-.
IS SOIItll, till'
|m*. I
-.** ..Ui
ii.  III.'
-n ('Imiii
m chain
ii-Iip.1 "W .1
oil  on I'........
.until, Uionoo
wosl, thonoo
ous. ... imii.I
post marked "W, .1.
:-." planted .... ('....oo
from inoulli, ..honco sn
-Iinins west, t
ohaina norlh ihenco 80 ohalna east to point, uf
II.   Ci.n.lileiieiliK nl   n lms.   lllii.-ke.l "W.J.
tin's. .null oasl  i-iinii-r.' ..liuileil un ' iiiiiii'
llive.'ii.mii. 71. inil.-* friiiii   ils   .......III.   llienei-
l.mi-l.nins west,. Iioncc in i-lmins north, thonoo
Itin ehnins ensl, tli.-nee llluhall.a suulh to pninl
uf ei.niiiieni'i'i.u.iit.
It. I-i I M.n-.-li:«. h, ll«.;.
Sf.ljunl W, J, OTTO,
25c. to 50c. on the $
Your Grocery, Clothing
Drygoods and Shoe Bills
WE PAY FREIGHT to.inv railway station
in Western Om,uio, Manitoba, Sttskalche-
;ui, Alberta ami Britisli Columbia.
Write for our Latest Price List, it is
mailed free on request.
We only hnndle lhc Jbesl goods money
can buy, only goods of best mills, maiui-
facturers ami packers shipped.
We make Prompt Shipments.
We absolutely guarantee satisfaction
and Delivei/.
All Goods Guaranteed or Money Refunded.
It is a duty to You, lo Vour Family and
to your Pocket Book to investi^'tto our
We do nol  belong lo llie Jobbers'
Retailers'   Guild or Association or   any
References: Any Hank, Railway or
Express Company in the City, or llie
names of twenty lliausaiul satisfied customers in the lour provinces.
Write for pur Prioe List To-day.
Nolice is hereby glvon Unit. :«) 'lays after dnlo
ive intoml In upply fcotllO Chief Commissioner of
Lauds and Works tor a speoial llconse Lo cut
iinil carry uwuy timber from the following described lnmls in dislricl, of West Kootonay:
I. Commotio) mi nl n pnat plained aliout ono
nftilcfnmi ensl hunk of Columbia Hlver, cum
from Kock) I'liiui, mnrked "R.S,M,Co'scorner
posl," tlienee casi hi chains, thenee souib lOo*
chains, tlience west 40 chaina, tlience nortb.ltHJ
chnius to point ol ei'iuiiieiiceliii'lU.
•i, Coinmeneing nt i, nuat pimiied nti«Mit t'i.
mllen from onst bank ol Culumbia lllver, ens
from Rocky Point maikcd "Kd.M.CoVrorncr
pust," tlience east 4» olinlus, Oieueofiouih lflfl
clmins. tlience west 4 chains, thenoe nonh Ki'i
chains to point of eomuiHu* omeiit,
;i ('oiiiiiieiieiiii; at n punt planted nbout 2
miles fnnn oust imnk nf Columbia '-lvr-eusi
from Hock\ Point,mark-id **lt.s,M Co'scoruer
|iiisi," theuce ensl m chains, south Hin rlinins,
wst 111 cbnins, tbence norlli 1 0clmiiis to point
nf commencement
limed liiiie -lib I'll*.,
HKVRL8T0KR .^AU* Mil.l, Co., blHITBD,
bni Junes John Nixon, * gent.
Sixtj duys after date I intend to apply to the
Honorable the chief t'omiulssloiier of Linda nud
\Vork.s for permission to purchase tlio following
.Ies ri I .ed Lm.Is .sitnnted mi Upper Arrow Lnke
ami more particularly described .m follows!
Commencing al a. post planted ubout \\ mile
north of south-oast corner of Timber Limit 7 111,
theuce uorth sn chains, thonce casi su clmins,
BOUth an clmins we>t SO chains to point of coin-
imncoineiit.  Containing tivi acros more or iess.
Dai eil May 4tli, HK17.
wed mny s L> H. McI.F.AN.
Notico Is hereby given that tsudnysafUrdatoI
inteml to npply to the Hon. (lie Ihlef Commls-
s niier uf Lands and Work fur lien .msii-u to purchase the following descrihed lands, situated on
Onlena Hay. West Kout(fii;y district:
Cuiinu-Jiicmg al a post planted 2u elinins 'smith
from llieS. \V. Corner of Lot l>,UU nml inarked
'■Dec T. Newinnn'sS K.'i orner Pot," Uk
nurth tin cl'-ih s tbence west '20 cl .ina, tbence
south 40 ch-tiis, Ibeuce wi t'_') clia*'is. tbence
aouth 20 chains, tbence east 40 elinins to {pl^ce of
i-uiiiinenceiiieiit, containing Iim acres more or lean,
(i. T. NKWMAN.
, Dnted nt Auowliead, June 1st, 19U7.      wedj 6
In the Supremo Court of British Columhin.
In the matter of tbo Potato of John E. Wood,
deceased, und iu 1 he mutter of the "Ollicial
Adiiiini-lralors Act"
Tal v. notice I hnt by order of His Honor J. A.
i'orin, L. J., made the lath day of May, 1**07,1
mi- nppuintcd administrator of ihu estate of
Joint K. Wood, deceased, and all panic-bav
ing eluini** iigain-t tbe snid estate nre horeliy
required to furnish same properly verified 10
ic on or befoiv 1 lie 30th day of Juno, 1007,
And all parties Indobied to said estate nre rd-
.iiired io nay the amountof thoir indebtedness
to me forth wllh,
Ottli-ial Administrator,
Dated tho 25lh diy of May. l!i 7.     w my ii)
' P.   BURNS   &   COMPANY,   LIMITED. '
HKAD OKKICK: Caioary, Ai.i..:iita.
Wholesale and Retail Meat Merchants
Pork I':h-!ei.|-h an.1 Denlor   In Live Stock.   M nk.-i* in ull llio principal  (titit-a an.)
T.nvl.a of Albert... Britiah ....unnhu an.l Uio Yukon.  Packera nl Uie ' .-l.-lir-u.-.l Brand
]k   ''lm nr or" HaiiHiinil Bacon, un.l Hliainr...-k llr.ni.1, tauif Lar.1. a
Buy Lots in "Beresford Place" and double yonr money ... a short timo.
This Subdivision is near lln- centre of tl.o City, surrounded by subdivided
Properly and is n good investment.—Prices S75, S85, Stoo, St 25.--Terms,
ten pt.r cent, cash, balance in S5 monthly payment*.   Torrens Mile.
Write lor Particulars (0--
P. 0, BOX, ..I,
.     V.    O I MVJVJI,    0ENERAL BR0KER|
r"*%%V%%% %%%%%-v %%%%%« w%%%% %%%%%% v»
Kur AgrlOtlltUral huntsmen.*, .'f.rrii. f... Wagoni Ktc . John
Doom Ploughs, Molino Wagons, Canada .'arria.,-6 Compaoy'i
H.iKKioa, Plnnot if,, Onr.lon Bseden snd <"ulti.nt*sr.. Wliosl-
writfht .....I Itliii-k -initli Work attoudod to, H.r-o Shooing a
Northwestern  Supply   House
239 and 261 Stanley Slreel
Halcyon Hot Springs
Umli'i' Ihi'...'«' ii..ii...|,'..iii...iH..f
Hahky MoIntosii,    olfman  II..us..
rnllE MEDICAL WATERS of llnl-
1 oyon ata the tin.si. curative in ll.e
world. A p.'.i.'.'l, 1...liuni ri'iiii'ily for
nil Ne.voua und Muscular diseases.
Liver. Kidney ..ml si.....nch ailments
and Metallic Poisoning. A sure cure
for "That Tired Keeling." Speoial
rales on all bonis and tiains. Two
mails a.rive at..) .1. ait every day.
Telegra I. ci.mu.uii allon wilh all
marts of the world.
Terms-$12 to $18 per week, For
further particulars apply to
Halcyon Hot Springs
Arroiv Lake. 3. C
Full line ol Groceries aud Dairy
Produce, Men's Supplies, Etc.
Fresh stock always arriving at
lowest prices.
Deer Mends, Animals, liink Fish, 'Mi'..,
Allium!  Uui*"* Mounted,
P 0. ltoxSl,
studio; Corner of First Ht. ami Boyle Ave,
Uevelituke, K. C.
Notice Is bcriii; Riven thnt IHiilnys iifi-r Me
I Intend to apply to tbe uhlef i omratwioner m
Luiiils nud Works lor a sieclal license to u*
uml carry away limber from  ibe lollinviu.
Tlbed lnnds ill th"  Kevelstoke Division ol
Wesi Kootonay districl;
ComineucluK m n post planted at tbo N. £
corner 01 Ber. 22, Tp. 27, li l. Westfllh Merldinn,
mnrked",!. 1'. Kfilh'Bts ii corner post," thulirP
nurth 4il chnius thonco west-in cbnins, ibe.. e
north -I'll-Iiiiiii>. Hi ncc wcsilill clmins. llieio.
south SO chuius, theuce enst 100 chains to posi
of I'Miniiu'ticciiiiiii nnd niu'.iutiiiux tilt! mres
in.tc or less.
Dated May -Jiith. 1{J07.
snt] 8        J,\MKS PKftRY KK'LY,
ItevcUtokc, I)t:., Miner
lallii'n t l,:i'i ■ i'im icl.
Districl of l,p '-
Take notice  l' i .Mn *'
olstoko, I), (',, i; -r. i i ut
furspucial licei-.s uwr i.
! a posl plnuted aboul I00f«el
;  ...   Uutlutl t'tei k ami ;il".tit
,*c;ist d.ik nf heyiuonr hvtr,
ti-ihtiurviif tb,- east furk ol
suymoui* rivei* .'.ml mnrked 'John Maiminghcott'i
N.K. corner." liuni.* t nib |o ch < in-1 hence «*8»|
1*80 elialm, Hu nee uortli 40 chaini, then ■* cast 160
cliains to point uf cuininenctiinent, and o intalnlng
lild acres.   Dnti'dJuno luth, LU7.
•l t'oipnleuclngata ["^t plnnte-l about w fed
east of ihe north f'rk of t'rtton < reek and about
ihe miles norlli nf tin* ennl fork "( Kejmout river;
Pulton reek heiuj- :i tributary of the easl fork of
Seymour Rivor, und marked "John Manning
Scoit's s. ti, coruor," tlience uortli So cbnins,
thenee  west Wl elinins, tbeuce smith  80 ilinillij,
tlience east 80 chaini tu point of commencement
ami containing 61o acres more or leas,  Datod
June llth,1907,
8. Commencing nl a poit planted about oue
de west if Uu. north firk of Cot'-on ereek and
mut live mllei uortli of tbo eaat fork nf Be] mour
ver, Cotton Crook being a tributary of the oait
fork of Summit rlvofc and marked ".Inlm Man-
ninji Suoii'H s. K, corner," llu'iue north f0chains,
tliouce west  so chains, llienee south 80 chains,
thenco east hi chains to point ol commencement.
nml containing Uill acrc-i mure orleis.   Dated
June nib. 1007.
4. Cominonoing at n post planted about three
miles up a Huiiill croek Howlng from the eail mt'.
tlie north fork nf Boymonr river about ten mllei
above tlm forks ami maiked "John Mamihtg
Scott's N. B, corner,1 iheuce south 100rhalna,
thenee wust in chalna, thenco north Idi chains,
thouco eait lu chains to pointof commencement,
ami I'oiiluiniiiK oil) ncres nmre or leas. Dated
June llth, 11)07,
,'.. Commencing at n poil planted about three
miles up a s-nnll creek fluwIiiH from tlie eail into
the north fork ol Huyi i river, about tui milei
above llie forks ainl marked "John Manning
Rcott's N.W, oorner,"thenco south ino chains,
thence east In ehnins, thoncu north IOO chains,
thoncu west |u ehuins to poinl of commence iienl
uml containing mn acres more or lean, iiiini
June lltli 1907.
o. Commenolng at apost planted about three
milea u» a small croek flowing fmm the ensl into
Hie iimtli [..rk nf Soymour river about ten miles
nhovo the dirks uml marked "John Manning
Scoit'i s. w. corner," th*mco nortli 81' chains,
tlionco cast 8i) cliains. tbence uouth -o chains,
thenco west -ju chains to point of commencement.
and containing tliu acres more orleaa Datod
.lulu-Uth. IDW.
7. Commonolng nt a post plnnted about 2U
miles enat of tho north fmk . if Seymour riverand
almul jof a milu soulb o( n small creek flowing
from tlie east into the nortli fmk ol Seymour river
ami about thirteen miles above the fnrksund
marked 'John Manning Soli's N. ti. coiner,'
tlience smith wi chains, tbence woat Wchalua,
thence north 80 chains, thewo eaat 80 chaina to
point of co i ni nen ce ui i-ni and containing ol i acres
in.-re in* less.   Dated June llth. 1907.
8. Commencing ai a pnst planted ahoiitata
mib a east ol tho mntli fork of Seymour River and
about I of u mile south uf a small creek flowing
from the ooal into the north fork of Seymour rivei
-ilmni thirteen miles above the forks ami marked
1 John Manning Scott's 8. W- coruor," tbence
miilh w chains, tbence east 80 chains,Uience
thouce soutli so chains, theme wesl BO cliains in
puiut of commencement, nml containing iMOacree
more or less.   Dated June llth, 1007.
n. Commoncing nl a post plauted about -ij
miles oasl of die nortb fork of Seymour riverand
about »i of u mill'nuiili'.i a muni! creek flowing
frmn tlie c;ui Into thu north fork of Seymour river.
al> mt thirteen tulles above lhe forks iuul marked
'John Manning Scott's N. ti. corner," thence
south no chains, tbeuce west 80 chains, tlienee
nortli 80 chillis, theuce eust 80 chains to point of
commoncomonb, uud containing Olo acres more nr
less.   Dated June lllh, 1007,
10, Commencing nl a poat plunted abontfil
miles east of the nnrlh fork nf Boymonr river ami
about! rt a mile north of a small creek flowing
from tbe east into the north fm*K of Seymour river,
ilium thirteen miles above the forks andmarked
".Inliu Manning Scott's s. W. comer," thence
north 80 chains, thenco enst 60 chains, thence
mlh 80 cbnins, theuce west 8<J chains to pninl of
iminoncement, ami containing oil) acres more or
Iota,  Dated June lltli, 1U07.
wedjun li) JOHN MaNNINQ SCOTT.
Kevelstoke I^md DiKlrict.
Dislrict of West Kooleuay,
Tako nolice that Uuorgo H. Campbell, of
Arrowhead, occupation Timber Cruiser, intends to npply for n special limber licence over
tbe follovvihg described lands:—
Commencing at a post plnnted on the south
side of Lot 6281 about ifi chnlns wesi of Poplar
Creek, lhcnco west "20 chains, tbince north32
ohaius thence wc-t Iiu cbaina, thenco noulb Yi
chains, thencu eaat UK) clmins, theuce north 20
cliain- io point of commoncomont, and containing Gil) acres, more or lens.
Dated Mny llth, 1007. wed my 29
Notice is hereby given tbat 30 dnys nfter date
1 intend toapply to the Chief Commissioner uf
Lands aud works (ur u specie 1 license to cut
and carry away timber from tlie following
described lands situated on McDonald Creek,
Upper Arrow Lake, West Kootenay district;
1. Coinmeneing at a post marked "W, H.
Beld's sou Hi-west, corner post," situated t.cnr a
beaver meadow, about 7 miles from the mouth
of .McDonald Creek, thence north 80 chnius,
thonee oast ho chains, tbence south ho chain--,
thonce west BO chains to point of commencement,
2, Commoneliig a'- a post planted nt the
ionib-wcst cunier of No, 1, marked "W, ll.
lield's north-wost conier nost," tlienco south
Hn ehuins, thenoo castSO chains, thence nortb so
chains, thenoe west Hi chnlns to point of com
8, Commenolng at a post planted at the
Uorth-east corner of No. *2. maikcd "W. R,
Hold's north-west enrner post," tbenee south yi
clmins, tbeuce east. 80 chains, tbence north 80
obaina, thence west 80 chains to point of com
linled .May 2.5th, 1007.
wed my 20 W. U  l.KID.
i i. ■ • Intend! to Kpplj fora ipecial ll uu r
-■.ii-*- nti r lie followini de* ribtd I mdi
ii'i.it." in tue Lillooel Dlati  ■
i. Commem log sl i p m planted nt tbe south-
as! vurmi ol T. L. S_3atid marketl Andrew
■. i (on - s tt*. oner pott, theuce runnh gi rth
I    ilii,  t  -I  40 chains,   uuth    l00   .bain-,
■ 'i   iui «to point of commencement aad Con-
: .-in* _ ■ i   «rci more oi lata,
I' *  IMaj 15th   .-:.
- Cowmen Ins it a posl planted on the vest
-siile of the ic itii fnrk of v\ mour Kiver almut two
mllea north of C l. tatfff, snd marked 'Andrew
KiUon'aS, K coruer pout Uiencerunmn.north
Sl chains, west - i bains, iouth SU i halni,eaat *-o
cbalni to puiut of commencement and containing
U0 aerea nmre or lexs
Dated May l.'.tli, 1907,
3. Commencing at spoitplantad nu the weat
ilde of the north fork of Seym .* Rtvei iboutfour
miles imrth nf T. L. <S_t7, and marked "Aaihrew
Kitson's N. ti. corner post," tln-n. e running south
SO chains, went mj chains, nnrth so clutin*, eaat 80
■haina to point of commencementtand containing
mu acres more orleaa,
Dat«d May Iflth, 1907.
■I. CoiuiiieucinL' at I posl planted on llie west
tide of the north fork ol Beymonr river abuut;,
miles imrth of T.L. i'--' and marked "Andrew
Kitson's s. ti corner post}" tbence running nortli
e0 chains, weit 80 cbaina, south 80 cbalni, east hu
chaini to point of commencement and containing
-40 oi res more or less.
Dated May 16th, 1007.
5. Commencing ut a post planted un tbe-e.ist
■id,-,,(the north fork ol Seymour Bitot about two
mile- north <■{ 'j, |, &$■ utd marked Andrew
KiUon'aS W corner post," tbance running north
SO chaini, east 80 chains, iouth B) chains, wesl BO
■haius to puiut uf commencement und containing
■.in acres more oi less.
1 i.l.d May lljth. 1007,
i Con mem lun st i post planted one>baU mile
north ol the forks f tn« north fork uf Seymour
River and uiarked "Andre* KtUon'iN, B, corner
poat," thence running south ISO chains, wait 80
ihalua, north iu < haini, eut if) chains, north 80
. ham.., eaal in clialna Lu point oj oommoncement,
md containing 610 screi more or less.
Dated ihi) 17th, 1007,
7. Coimucnclus il ijw»i planted one and oos
half mllei nortli of tbe forki of Lhe norlWfork ol
-e>niuiir River, ind niarked "Andrew Kitson's
V W. cornel post,' theuce running eaal BO chains,
south nj cliain*-, weit 60 chaini north 80 clialna te
point of commeuuumeni nnd o ntainlug 0411 acrei
more or lesi,
Dated Uaj I7tb, 1007.
8 Commi neing al -i posl pi inted one and one-
hilt mllea nortb ol tho (orbol tbe north fork of
Boymour River, and uiarked "Andrea Kttson'i
s ti cornet post," ibeuce running nortb 40 chaina,
west 40 chains, north ni chaina, west W rhalns,
iouth 120 ehaiiis, eaat 8U cbalni to point of com-
mem emuiit and containing em aerea more ur less,
Dated May iUh, ltfOT.
1 Alex, McCrae.of Revelatoke,
intends to apply for a special
>r the following described lnmls
innate in tin- Lillooet District;
1. Commencing at a post plunled on tbe west
bank of the north fork 01 the Seymour Riverand
ilmni two miles nurth nf T. L. 82i7, and marked
"Alex. MeCrae's N. ti. curuer post.' tlu-nce running south lliu chains, weet lu chains, nortli 160
chains, east (Q chains to puinl of commencement
md containing Wfl acres nmre or less,
Dated May 16th, 1007,
'l. Commencing at apost planlcd on the cast
tide of tlu- north fnrk of Seymour Hlver joining
the north end of T.L. iCHa and marked "'Alex.
MeCrae's 8. W. corner post," theuce ruiinin
nnrlh SO chains, cast SO eliains, soulh S" ebains,
west 80 chains tn point of commencement ami
containing wo acres more or less.
;;. Commencing at a post planted on tbe west
ilde of tbe north fork of Boymour Kiver about four
miles north of T. L. B827, and marked "Alex. MeCrae's S. ti. comer pout," thence running nurth 8*1
chains, west sn chains, south KI chains, eust So
liains to point uf cummeucement and cuntaining
:ipj acres more or leas.
Dated May itith, 1907.
*., Commencing at a post planted on the east
sltig of the north fork of Seymour River ahout two
miles north of T. L. 8228. and umrked * Alex. Mc-
Crae'sN. tt*.cornerpost, thenee runniug Bouth
80 chains, east 80 chains, north 80 chains westw
- hains to point of commencement ami containing
04O acres more or less.
Dated May loth, 1007.
5. Commencing at a post planted on the east
side of the north fnrk of Seymour Hirer it bout
three miles north of T, L. ,*&J, and marked "Alex.
McCrae'a B.W, corner post.'tlienee running north
Mi chains, eaat '■o cbaius, smith sn cbnins, west so
1 balm to puintof commencement and containing
MOscrea mors orless.
Dated May 16C.li. 1907.
0. Commencing at a post planted one and one-
half miles north of the forks of the nnrth fork of
tbe Sey iiour Kiver, and marked "AK-x. MeCrae's
N. ti. cornerpost," thence running south80ehains,
■vest B0 chains, north yj chains, ea-t bo chains to
point uf commencement nml containing eto acres
ainre or less.
Dated May 17th, 1W7.
7. Coinmeneing at a post planted aliout one
ind one-half mlms nortb of the forks of the north
fork of Seymour River, and marked "Alex. MeCrae's S. W. eurner post," thence running north tf)
Chains, east SO chains, soutb se chains, wtst 80
ehalna to point of commencement and cuntaining
M0 acres more or less.
Dated May irtli, 1907.
sat my 26 ALEX. McCKAK.
ce l* In-ri-liv n:
I. Illll I
..I I..11.1
ClllUt.   .
,.:!..» lib
11 llifit ll.il.iys alter "late we
U1.1urfil.lt' Uhlef Commia-
I Wnrk* f..r pennlsalot. t.. pur
lesciibcl   landa in Weal
\| OTICE is hereby nivon Hint thirty duys
ll niter duto I iutond to apply to tho Chiof
Commissioner of Lauds and Works Tor spucinl
liconso to cnl und curry nwuy timbor fnnn lho
following doscribod binds Bituate in Wosl
Kixitouuy district:
Cominonoing at» pust plunled nt lho moulh
uf Ciiimo Ilivor und markod "K- BwiUeri
norlh oust cornor post, Ihonce west 80 chains,
thonoo south BO chains, thenoe oast80 chains,
thenoe north sn chnlns to Lhc point of com-
Dated Muy 2nd, I'HiT,
wed my 29 K. BW1T2BK,
l,Tbni. Wulsoii.iicilunaHugi'iit fm*J. Wstaon,
inleml sixly duys after dule to upply to Lhe
lliitiomhh. the Chief ('muiiiissimii'i of Luuls nud
tt'mks fur i" nm--ilu tn piirehu.-u' ibe following
described lands, slumicd mi Uppor Arw* Lake
ami more particular)} doscribod as follows;
('ommeiieing ui ajtoal planted nl Lhu U. ti. corner uf Timbor Limn 7.1*1, fnuu il cu south 10
chuius, frmn Uience nest lliu chains, from tlu-nce
nortli HI chains, frnm Uience east lOOchains to
pointof commoncomont, (Oalena liny district.)
Ilnlcil April Mb, 111)17,
wed my I Agent for.1 Watson,
l\   .I..JH iiiiiii- il....1 I 1...rail li.npiih hi Hi
I'hlnf ConimlaalonQi* «f l.fiinl* u...l worlfa for.,
a|n..;lill lu-i'liH.: lo ("lit. .....I curry nwny limber
I....... II..' Iiillin.i.if; ,.,--*.-,-,I>,'.I I,in,|. .il nnl...I in
Wost Kootontty DutrloU
CoDiTnoDojng ... .. 110M liiNi.rlli.-il "I. Arm-
Htnnie'a.s. W. .-..riii-r nuat," |ilni.ti-.| all. pust
...siTll).'.! I...I 7'..i'iS N «',, liionco nnrlh INI
.-iuiiii*. went40 obaliis, a....it. 100nhains, woat
in,-iim ns it. |, ilm... nomtnonoeuioDt,
Dated Juno 8th, 10U7,
wad Jun 13       ikihuiit "iHUSTltaNO,
Certificate of Improvements.
Itlchmoiid Mineral Claim,sltualehi ilmltov
olHloku MinhiK Dlviiiion of West Koutuuay
Whoro looatodi-At Hiiuidiud Rasln, South
Fork of Downlo Crook.
Take notico Mint I, IL Smilli, K.M.C. No
HMYi, acting us ugeut for W. II. Wllleox,
Krou Mincr'H Corlilleulc No, 1188580. inlend,
sixty davs from dnte hereof, to apply Ut the
Mining Hocnrdur for u CirUllculcor Impiovo-
ments, for tho purpose of obuiinlng u Crown
('ninl of Ilic above claiin.
Aud further Luke nolleo thut action, under
suction :tv, must bo commenced before tbo
issnaiicc of Hiich Cortlllcnlc of Imiirovumoiits.
Datod this Wrd duy of May, A.I). 1U07,
wed my lil) R, SMITH.
t planlcd on the 8, E.
junior ui Thompson pre-emption 505, mnrkod
"Evaus A Ogllvio a N. \V. coruor post, thonco
* chains east, iuobalns south, 40 ehains west,
Wi n litis north to poiut of ccunuuncomeiit, con-
„ii.n. .- HKI acres moru nr less.
Dai... May25th, 1007.
sntiu) -i KVANS A OGILVIB.
Notice is hereby given tbat the undersigned has
applied lo llis Honour the Lieutenant-Governor
In Council under the previsions nf the Rivera and
streams Act, lo clear uml remove obstructlom
frum tiiiabv Creek in the Dislricl of Wesl Koote-
nay, liritisb Columbia, from a point where it
empties Into the Columbia River to a point on
Bald cn-ek ubout 4 miles from the Columbia Kiver
iuul lo conslruet and maiulaiu bourns at nr about
tin- mouth of said ereek nml In the Columbia
Kiver adjacent thereto, and to attach bnmui l»
lhe shore uf 1'iisby t'reek and said Columbia
Rivor at said points, for holding, sorting and delivering logs and timber brnugbt down aid creek.
The lands ta be aib-cted by the said work are
Crown lands end tbe tolls that ars proposed lobe
charged are such as maybe H»u by a Judge of
ilm Count' Court uf West Kooteuay.
Dated Ihis ].,tbdav of June, 1007.
wed jiici'j ond ll. DQNKKLLY.
tiik County  Couht op Wkot
k.i.itknav   iii.1.1.un at itkvki.-
Iii III.' in.ili...-..f ih.. Estate ol Oscar
K. Hii-vi'i..-, .l.-.-.-ii-i'il, .....1 in the
iiiiiii...- uf tho "Olll.ii.l
A.l...ii.i--tii.i...'fi Act,"
TAKE NOTIi.'K thai by order of
Ills Honor J. A. Forin, Judge, made
Un- 2KLli .Iny of May 11X17, I won ap-
iniii.i.-.l ;iiitiiiiii.-.ii'iit.n- i.f the I'si.it.. of
(Js.:..f K, Slovens, deceased, and .-ill
partleq having claims .inf.ii.hl the .sai.l
estate are hereby required t.. (n.-tiisli
same properly verified to me ..it in-
Inl.nt- tl..- 16thday nl .Int..., 10(17. Ami
..II parties Indebted to s.ii.l estate are
rcuulred to pay the amount ..f their
Indebtedness i.. me forthwith.
ill-;... S. M.-C.u.TKii.
Official Administrator.
Dated thji 1st, dayof June, 1007.
Notice Is hereby given thai fin days after date I
Inlend to unoly  In the Chief Cniiiuii-swmir of
Lands ami Works for permission to purchase the
following ilcHcriUd binds in the Went Kontenny
Commencingat a post plantod at the easl bank
nf the Columbin River,(uboui the head ol l.-MilS
lllllle nml marked *'ti. It. D's north we-l corner'*
thunce oast "JO chains, Uience soutn 80 chains,
thence wesl 2o clmins to lbs Columbia Kn-r,
thence In a northerlv direction following the
meandering of the Colo nbU River 80 chsins to
point of commencement, containing alwut ioo
Dnted March Urd, A. D„ 1007.
wedaplO t B. DUTTON.
THkc notice that  Andrew Kltsou. of Revel*
oke, H.C Miner, intends to apply lor a
special timber License over tbe lollowing described lands situaie in the Kevelstoke Divi-
hou o West Kootenny District, R C.
1. Commencing nt a post plantcil on the
north bank of Fiat Creek, abuut ^ milu above
tne north fork and marked "Andrew Kit-
son's S K. corner post," tbence running 40
ciniins north, tbence ICO chaius west, thence
4u cbalni south, tnence Ifiu cbaius east to
point ol commencement and ceutahiingMO
acres mure or less
Dated May 27th. 1907.
■i. Commencing a| a post plauted nbnulli
mile north of Flat Crcen, and sdoiu f4 mile
above the north tork and marked "Andrew
Kitson's 8, \V. corner post," thence runniug tf)
Cbaina nortb, thenee su chains ea«t. IhenceW
chaius soulh, tbenee 80 chains WO«l to poinl of
commencement, and containing litoacres more
or less -
Dnted May .'Tib 19u7.
;j, commencing nt a post planted about';
mite uorlh ol Hat Creek and | mile above ihe
north fork mid murked "Andrew Kitson'sN,
W, corner post," tbenee running so chains
soutb, tbeuce 80 chains east, theuoe w chains
north, tbeuce so chains wesl to point of com-
meneement, and containing 610 acres roorcor
Dated May 27th, 1907,
4 Commencing at a po-t planted on the
nortb bank of Plat Creek about. P.,, milei below
the north lork and marked "Andrew Kitson's
S.W, corner post," thence running iw chains
north, tu chains eaat, thence 40 chaina soutb,
tbence 4o chains cast, tbenee hi chaini south,
tbence west40 ebains, thence *i'*haiit*- nortli,
thence 40 chains west to iKjintof commeucemeut and containing C40 acres more or less.
Dated May *J7th, 1907.
5. Commeneing at a post planted un the
norlh bankof HaU'reek,about B* miles below
the north fork and merited "Andrew Kitson's
8,W, oorner post," thence running so ebains
north, ihence 40 chnius ea-t, then *e rM cbaina
south, theuce 40 cbalni enst, theuce60 chains
south, thence 40 chains west, thence iti chains
uorlh, ibeuce 40 chaius west lo poinl ol commencement, and containing 610 acres more or
Dnted May _7lti, 1007,
sat juno S	
Notice la hereby given tbat BO days after date
I Intend to apply to tbe Chlel uetntnlnlouerof
Lands and Worki lor a special license tocut
nnd carry nway timber from the lollowing
described Isndi In Weil Kootonay distriot:
Commencing at a posl plan tod pi chaiu*-south
of a small ereek ciri tj ing into Mosquito Creok
near tho northwest curuer of K.&S,Block
No. i>70, marked "«*. \i. Keid's south-west corner poal,"thenco north BO chains, tbence west
80 chain-, U.cnce south ni chalna, ibenco out 80
chaini to pomt of oontnonoenient
Datod May Bnd,1W7.
aat jun.* 1 W, IL REID,
Notices hereby given Ihal inlays after datu
I intend lo apply to thoChlotCommlsslonorof
Lands &nd Works tor a special licence lo cut
und carry awny timber from the following do-
scribed lands in Nurth east Kootenny Districl:
1, Commonolng at a post murked "W.J,
Otto's uorth-east corner," planum ou the Columbia Diver, abuul W0chains up stream from
BUnbaskel Lake, tlu-nce wesl 160ohains,thenoe
soulh In, bains, tbence east 101 chain-, lhcnco
north to chain- to ;aunt of commeuoemenU
Dated April fth, 1007.
i. Commoboing at a posi mnrkwl "\v. J.
Otto's Koulhwi'st turner," plunted un Middle
Diver, nboul ni chains from the mouth, thenco
north 80ohains, thenca oasl BO cbnins, thenco
south Ni chain-, thenre west SOchalttStO point
of oommoneetnonL
Dated April0th, 1907,
.-at jun 1
Nolice is hereby given that Go daya Inundate
I Intend to apply to the Honourable lho Chiel
CommlMioucr ol Lands and Works Ior tier*
mission to purchase tbe following described
lauds, Mtim'*-1 al ualeiia Bay, in West Koote*
ii-i*. district:
Cununcncinu at a f-osl marked "W. K, Reld's
sutith-eait corner pust," and planled 40 cbalm
loulh Irom ilia norlh-west crner of C, Heck's
Lot 7'^t, thence west 80 chains, thence north
V, cbalni, thence cut -■" chains, tbeuce aouth
Wchalns to poiut of commencement, and containing w screi more or less.
Dated May Ono, 1907,
iat my ffl W, R. REID,
. «im*i.c-i-4fyw.v--^^ isaa^jSfSaaK-fc^
W55SKFJ W W ^ S 9
-« .».
■% Afli/e si few lots left at $100 eaoh.   These are close in
and we guarantee them all perfectly level.
They will be on the market for 30 days only.   Prices will |
be advanced in the course of a few days. I
Lethbridge is fast becoming on important city and its
future prosperity is assured.
Buy now and get in before the advance.
Three Railways,   vast   coal deposits, and best wheat
lands in Alberta.
Bargains !
Tke Early Buyers Secure the Best.
rain com
Lad   -'   mei Children's
uin manufactui"
and Sec them.
„,,_, L .i..i..-i.„i-      ii     r -      .     .    .       j sh,.w in imi n strsngei'here and that
f y ~\\ it was appreciated wns .imply shown
Snaps!!    Special Prices III littr^h.^r^A'-t
• ' gramme was lengthy nnd Vi.ri.-.l nnd
in.-1...I. .1 several go. .1 turns, although
the whole exhibition did noi come up
witii ih.it ..( last year in quality. A
procession parade! the city iu the
Arrowhead, Armstrong Nelson nnd
Camborne are ..II holding celebrations
.... Di.mi..ion Day,
W, li. Robertson nnd J, C. Mont-
Rain Coals to
ig prices.   Call
Selling undei regular prices. One of
the host Underskirt values ever offered by us.
Regular $2.   Xow selling at Si.
A good heavy cloth in
warranted fast colors, selling
all  colors,  and
at <S cents  per
Nottingham Lace Curtains. No better
Curtain made for the price. Selling at ;y,
and Si.50 per pair. There arc special prices
for special quality.
Men's and Boys' Department
Natty New Goods. Our stock never
better than at present. We make a specialty
in Union Made Goods, None other if possible to procure Union made. Our prices are
guaranteed the lowest.
Goods as represented or vour money
ittREID <S* YOUNG fit
Only .. glance nl our sloclt ',
of Groceries will encourage •
you to try them.
i|i i|i i|i i|i i|i t$i tti ili i|i t$i i|i if19 ••••••••••••••»•••••••••••
9    We are Agents for the **
9 famous     " International 9
9 Stock Food." 9
9    Large stock kept here. 9
9    Write   for circular or 9 J
i-—JL      Si Hobson & Bell
$ CaOail.1 Dl,ll«& BOOk CO.    f  -  Grocers, Bakers & Confectioners
* 9 : ,	
^♦♦^Wtf^T^^ :	
A trial will i-.Mivi...-.- vim
they ar.- Ilu- |iiii.m.| nml besl
.... lhe market. T.v nur
To lluy :i 1 louse.
goniery lift on Fsidny's bunttoin.pect
the Montgomery group in lhe Key.
stone Mountains, nortli ot RovelBtoko,
Wi. ..ie in receipt ot a cony ol ....
fid.less delivered l.y Mr. lliv..
Phillipi-a Wulh-y, on behalf ol
tin- Victoria - Ksiiuiim.lt branch
ol the navy league at Victoria
lasl month. Mr Phillipps-Wolley if
au able speaker and in bis ...hires-
itnptesBed upon all the necessity ol
contributing to the Imp rial navy ou
which Can...la's oxislnneo depends
He is well known throughout Oaoad...
a ke... p.ditican t.t the Coiisorvnlive
party in England and has done much
to elevalo lho standard ol Imperialism
Among interesting reminiscence- ot
early l.rilislt Coluinbin lile, lhe enrner
nl Joe D11I..11, who died here lasl week,
was not ll.e least nntici.il.le.   B.iro in
Dublin,  Ireland,  in   1835, he  sai.ed
wliF.i a y.ituig mini to Canada, going
via Ca. e Horn by sailing ship io 18(12
lie b.d spent many years ..t sea and
was serving .ni a troop ship during
the bombardment nnd lall. I Scbusta
pool  in   the Crimean war.   In 181.3
Dol.ui cj.ii.eT to Ca.il.oi and in part
uorship with  John Sanders...., ..pun..1
up lhe   Prince  ol  Wales mine.   Hu
.........  to  Ilevelstoke in  1 S.s 1 with a
surveying  parly ol  llie Pi.rwell pro-
|.-,ty and lms I..-.-:, here evor Bince ...
f   r..ncn.
m-mI md
.y ..il who
ivill l.e wide
J.i...   D..I..I.   wa
■i g	
-ous man, w.-ll liked
l.i... aid bis death
Social and Person
The l . I*. K. expect to ha\
Empress hotel in Victoria ..|
— .operation within two month
Srturi»l' ' ,ne"   ii: 2*4 ho""-      Don'tlorgeti  - Strawb,
Lien,  i ly m r.   - tiled, with on Tuea| ... the 25th iiiii     i
I  --mm--m wers    M derate westerly candy and ul good things
winds.   Tern., Max. 63 degrees, Min,   theevening.
•'   Agrees. I    i*,-. f. Alexander Stewart ■■
 —*•  thi distinguished astronomer died th
week  fit  the Slough observatory hi
■ Festivt.1
:.- oream,
Band in
Kincaid M Wra
11. I-': yd returned yesterday mon.
n .i visil tn ihe coast,
Local and General.
.an  will  -ing  at   St.
a Sui    y i .'■ niug
M :,■:■ ■   ball   :.     .se -.-;-:.   nod
I       mte drop I y  Pi .1.  Baldwin, ot
Real Estate and Insuran-.
All."t Canyon apen.
own 'bis week.
Krai F.
.   . -!
i   \. !!, -_-.-!, returned lasl
- trip *" Golden,
,    I   ind   E   McGnghrnn  ..f
■ :: are spending a tew days in
,   I Mrs. F .1. Lowia gave every
■     tile  '-.. I   party un V.-.I
rming, Cool and Comfortable
Describe our Lingerie Waists to a nicety. They are certainly worth looking at,
We have bad an immense sale for ihem and had run short in some sizes, but new
arrivals this a. m. have made our range again complete.
OUR STOCK OF LAWNS is very complete. We have them with tucked
fronts, with prettily embroideried designs, as low as $i.oo. Others with pin tucks
and insertion, some with Ruffles, Fine Lace, some of Dainty Swiss Mull or Mercerised Swiss Muslin—in fact a complete range of the newest creations in Summer
IN CHINA SILK WAISTS we have one line trimmed with a fine Valencienne
Yoke, '.. sleeves, lhat wc sell at $2.50. Then we have them in all styles of trimming
up to $10.
IN LACE WAISTS we can show you tho latest designs, all made-over Silk at
$5.00 to $10.00.
in dolled Swiss, with pretty embroidery yoke, in waist and  medallion  trimmed  skirt
at $8.50.    White Lawn, both waist and skirt, trimmed with insertion—Only §4.00.
Lustres, in Cream and Navy Blue—box pleated blouse and skirt—only $6.00,
$8.50 and $9.50.
CHINA SILK dresses and White Net Over China Silk at $15, $18, $20, and
$25 per Suit.
Wash Collars and Belts
We can please you in this line with our new lotjjist to hand. We have one of
the prettiest lots of Collars and Ik-Its at 25c. We have cheaper if you want it and
lots of better ones.
New Accordeon Pleated Skirts
Some pretty accordeon pleated Skirts in Cream Lustre, wide box pleated Lustres
in cream, black, blue and brown, and sonu very cheap and pretty Wash Skirts.
Business Locals
pital, England
A lew tons of Gall  Coal  nol   yel evening
I    ked willb,  I, iveredon arrival - -    .-.   B      - j Am8    , 8pendi    „ [ewd   ,
:: -■     1;.-   -        11 i* ....
ear. Do m • : --.. I 11 ■ ler until
too late — one ear only.— J. C,
Don't [nil lo witness  the lacrosse
C . .go, at Armstrong, on Dominion match between Kamloops and  Bov.
Day, stoke at Armstrong on July 1st.   It
me ol the  beat  games ever
seen in tbe lm-
strong on   Dominion   Day "    Sure
thing, they are having the Lest cele ■    Not content with taking a consider
i  ition ever held in the Oksnagan,   ibleai I 1   nej twnj ,. n I •
snd I want to see the ball  in ascen- city tl in .- has managed to dan
lion and parachute drop.
tii.. Grand Ma
-.-   -     -       -'-'"-'  <      ""*"-
I*. Jl e came up Imm Arrow
--   tbe  Kipp  river,    nem -    evening  and  is renewing
;..-:.. - dge   All     vv hen  eomp • ■- IU     . -      es in the oity
.  - -
• in, n.i..    ,
-   pi .pert;    rreni b   < nek.   Hie
Bend, ipenl a Ie* daya It town this
M   V . ce, ol 'I - American Mining
Ir '..  end   : I and in the centre
,     |20    mm..       ,.■   .'. -    ,.■.■. I B
ci ,1 vi   be fi OIH 1. .nd the bridge
np et. : - Ithi - a year,
'-'" *:*! " '■ 1 'evera      ■    .   ■ ..1     We „.,. ,    ,,,   , .    „, ,h,.
tear up the recreati n grounda
The li cal Revelati ke 3i cialiil
f Canad. »ill mn il  n   1 pt 1   S.    ii -
23 11 'I
i       1   ■
ithei  U.
iln-.il 'I'm-
\ -
,, pica
-11 Pi
-: 1 nrds,
1 l'n
35c. a Doz.
The   i
Two I.
Posl   Ci
Gi.int   I'
.. for   -
M..lti|      P
'I'l-:--   fi 1
.■ i-.i
G . is   Conveniently   and
Handsomely   Displayed,
W. BEWS. -_. s.
Druggist and Stationer,
Hall, on Sunday 0
I he -'i1 ■■'" will   be   Vrraignmi
Capita   111
The first meeth : ol the 11107 Revel
ilokc Cricket Cl lb will in- held in the
1 i.y Hall tonight atSoclock
m j -■■  : electing .... 1 ecutive nnd
lordiacu -11. ol season - arrangi mi nl
'I Iim olerka in C. I!. Hume & Co.'a
Mail Orders
in al iln- Slori.
.Ily attended
: - he r 1 bra
;l!-l! UwrenM »"" ":ir" ' ' ' !t0"« Revelatoke  Amal -
 .',:,. nine players ml   - 1 ,!;, ,
»« f ,bB9Crbf,'° be pla-yed on , ,. :     .„      ,
.;'    ■'■  ' l«y, July 1st.    Game to be ,.-,.  [ndfipentlent  l;,   :
* "'"'i'--- m.w I....I  popular sell ctiona
The  member"  ol   Mi.   McKenzie, nnd a  grand   * vil!   wind op..
I.adica ol mm-   VI ccal eea   will   hold spi. ndld   evenin        -    ■-
memorial   scrvico   in   St,   Andn - I'appii . houae.
etinnb tomor     1    .ing «7J»pm      ;,    ,  , ,       ,.j  „
■ ■l'i,] ;'*! « ir^he lodge ,       ,od   , ,.,„, fii   ,
room over the post office, ,iy   ,,   v lli,,llivr;|,    -  ,,„,,„ ,,
Arthur Caasidy, ol St   John,  N.H., taken by tl.o Mosl Worshipfu   -■
is miaaing,   lle left HI Iol March \laster  T, Sproule, M. D,     Reporl
Inst for  linti-li  Columbia nnd   wna <how an increase ol 3,000 in memboi
Inst hoard ol at Field,   llis wile and ship during  the past yenr I a big
parents are anxious lor news ot llis balanoe in tho bank.   The order was
whereabouts,    He was supposed to.never more  prosperous, s..i.l  Hra.nl
I havo a large sum ol money with him. Mastor Sprouu, in an   iddress whioh
,     .        „,   , pictured lhe utmost l....r.....iiy In tb.-i
Atthe regular drawing ol I in* I'.,.- ,-arijfH,
cilic l/inn OompHtiy, Limited, Mr. A,
,1. Carleton, of Vanoouver, was tho lor- Norris It Howe's big oirous gave two
lunate person.    Mr. Curlcton is now p"rlormnnocs .... Wednesday lasl on
entitled to a loan ol $1000 nt less than ibe recreation grounds lc which Rev
•I per  cent, or* *ho may sell his loan olatoke turned out on masse,   This
Percj   Dunne,   lormerly   ol   the
.press Co.'a offices here,
is playing    .".--.-  uith the 1 .Igary
N'.iin'. .. cb      ipei
*■'. .-.-,-■        . - nighl lor
.1 S. toh Hill,    During her
. ... ■ ■   Mr,  !■ •.■,•   ,.ii* tin
ind bright, a of Mm J Callin.
should meet  ■ il.. inceeia   the
coi i-  being  iui    is 1   ■
1        t.lerst.    V ie glad I iparllla—t 1 c  and     1
.    11,00 loi tt II dimes
1     -        ,       1 .    ,    , I'
-- in  by the vVoodmi 1 ■ d   Loffl     '       '     ''
...  ...
0.r   Drug
fine .1
i     Our Methods are Good
We invite YOUR trade
Red Cross Drug Store
M 1, .h.i..   RooolvoPmini.1 Munition
Nothing- better than Our "Speoial.
Patronlzo Home Industry. Smoko
Revelstoke Cigars.
Revelstoke Cigars Union Made Our
Special, Tho Union, and Maroa Vuelta
aro ahead of all others.
Parke Davis ,(: Co's. pure insect
powder, "tho kind thai kills," at (he
Red Cross Drug Store.
Some niee carpet squares and inlaid
linoleums nt Howson's furniture store.
When in need ol a b.tir brush, inspect our stock.—lied Cross Drug
Qo i" Howson's large, stock ot car-
peta ind linoloumfl Inr a choice,
Goldon West oreamery butter in
prints, 8O0.11.1* lb nt Bourne Bros.
New shipment of goods arriving at
Howson's largo furniture Btore,
A new line ol hammocks a .1 cr..-
mh ■ sets—Canada Ding 4 Hunk Co,
1  : erries,  pineapples, ba.mnas,
greet, n, pice In-sl. today at
Bourne liroi
Vi 1 .-.ny.. lull line nl salts—Eno's,
mm .. r.iMiiM. ,-i-ii/i-r, Bro.no s.-i.l
ill 1 ■: all others,   0 'dn Drug &
ll ..   nnd linen bond tablets, three
/..-, al |'„ .. ■ Drug .--tore.
ial   1 -r 1 -... 1 :i lull assorlinoiit ul
Cathoi.io.—Kev. Father R. Pecoul.
O.M.I., pastor. ServieeBeverv Sunday
at the following hours: 8 a.m. Communion Mass; 10:30 a.m. High .Vass
antl Sermon; 2 p.m. Baptisms; 2:30
p.m. Sunday School; 7:30p.m. Kosury,
Instruction and Benediction.
St. Andrew's Presbyterian—Rev.
VV. C. Calder, pastor. Services 11 a.m.
nod 7.30 p.m , Sunday school and
Pastor's Bible clnss at 230 p. 1.1.
Morning subject — " Psalm OIH. "
Evening subject—"Judas Maccabeus."
Young People's n.ee.ing Monday at
8 p.m. Prayer meeting Wednesday
at 8 p.m. Ctioir practice and Teacher's
meeting Friday at 8 p.m. The Order
of tl.e Maccabees will worship at the
evening service.
Knox Presbyterian—.1. K. Robertson, I).II., minister. Sunday morning service nt 11 o'clock, subject:
"Tl.e Song ..I Triiu..ph." Sunday
School and Parlor's Bible Class at 2:30
p.ni. Evening service at 7:31) ..'clock.
Subject: "God's Judgments Brought
It.fine." Invocation anthem, "Our
Father;" Offertory anthem, "Since thy
father's arm Suatnti.e I bee"; Dismission anthem, "How Duwn Thine Ear."
A oordial welcome is given to all at .1
strangers ure specially Invited.
The above company, under lhe man:
gramaphono   lecords, all  the  Inlosl
igi. .no,   Canada Drug A Book Co, ago.nontol T. Iliad-tuck, gave aeon-
— - cert last   night  in Selkirk Hall to a
10  SHOOT   B.C.   GRIZZLIES '"I"11 llllt vorV apprcoiatlvo audienco,
"                          Tho music rendered l.y the tour piece
orchestra was excellent as was also the
singing ol tho eon.pany.   Comic songs
were a loaturn and Will Fn.ser showed
hen his term ..I 1 llice expiree.
Vo n.u 1,1, Juno ii — President
Rnosi veil Is .-."nn g i" British Colli in*
1... in siiimi gri/nlles i.. tho Kootenays.
.      I great   talent  as  a comedian
mm.„im,.   v, , .,,„ 1'Ho'Sui)" duet was warmly encored.   The
;,   |„ mint   11. (!. hunter, lells ni[Fraser Co, area good aggregation of
.lining with ll.e president, who intormed hln thnt as soon as bis term
of office expired lie would leave on «
sl. .1,1 liig trip to 11. 0. to which he was
I....king ln.-wi.nl.
musical and dramatic talent and na
public cnteitainirs rank among Ihe
l.est in the country, A dance followed
the concert.
Kroin our ...v.. corrspondont,
A number ot Arrowhead people took
in tho circus in Revelstoke Wednesday .
H, B. Kirk has gone to Three Vajhy
to work as tiler for the Mundy Lumber Co.
Mr. and Mrs. M. Furynk and lamlly
arc visiting friends in Edmonton.
W. Smith lelt on Monday for
1). Rochlort has gone to Hobson to
work for the summer,
Mrs. Btyman is the guest of her
B.Bter Mrs. C. Clarke.
H. A. Brown, ol Revelstoke, spent
inst Sunday in town.
Dr. nnd Mrs. Morrison were in town
a few days.
A. VV. Dickinson lelt on a trip to
bis home in New Brunswick.
J. R. Murray, assistant pnst office
inspector, recently paid his annual
visit to the Arrowhead post office and
[iiiind everything in order. F. Kirk
and II. Johnston were sworn in as
Marriage Ltcouses Issued


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