The Open Collections website will be unavailable July 27 from 2100-2200 PST ahead of planned usability and performance enhancements on July 28. More information here.

BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Mail Herald 1907-05-04

Item Metadata


JSON: mherald-1.0311027.json
JSON-LD: mherald-1.0311027-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): mherald-1.0311027-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: mherald-1.0311027-rdf.json
Turtle: mherald-1.0311027-turtle.txt
N-Triples: mherald-1.0311027-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: mherald-1.0311027-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 The Maii-Mepaia
< *
'Ctori.*- s:
Vol. 13,-No 35
$2.50 Per Year
C. B. Hume & Co., Ltd
Stores at Arrowhead and Revelstoke.
Light Grey Worsteds
—we have them—you
want them. Conditions
of fellowship in this
nge ileum ml that a man
he well dressed.
To dress economically
is a duty every man
owes to himself. We
can dress you both
well and at a fair
See our New Spring
Clothes around $22.50.
Miners Favor Agreement-
Hindus Revolt. — Botha's
Opinion.—St, Lawrence Now
Now is the time for planting all kinds of Flower and
Harden Seeds and one glance over our stock will convince you ol
their quality and our variety.
All our seeds are bought from two of the largest growers in
Canada—Steele Brigg? and D. M. Ferry.
The following are of the package and bulk seeds we carry.
1). M. Ferry's Garden and Flower Seeds. Steele Briggs'
Garden and Flower Seeds.
Our Bulk Flower Seeds are :—Nasturtium and Sweet
Pea.      .
Our Bulk Garden Seeds are Onion, Carrot, Turnip, Wax
Beans and Onion Setts.
Our Bulk Grass Seeds are Red Clover, White Clover,
Timothy, Lawn Grass nnd Mammoth Clover.
All these Seeds are fresh in and can bo relied on with
C. B. Hume & Co, Ltd
Boots and Shoes, Men's Furnishings, Ready-made Clothing
\ tt* Jt% ■♦■> »T« »T| sT* «T» sT* i
Tk     PAIIVT   Season \
HaB arrived again and we are prepared for it, having just
received a lull car of all kinds ol Paints, Raw and Boiled Oil,
White Lead, Varnishes, Bnplac, Alabastine, Agate Wall Finish
and Kalsomine.
We have also received two cars ot Mixed Hardware, which
completes our stock and puts us in a position to supply all &
Fkrnik, II. C, May 3.—The hopeful
feeling with whioh last night's situation closed has been (urther strengthened this morning by the result ot tho
voting at Banklieadi where il.*. to 30
gives a majority ol (15 in f.ivm- of an
agreement. Eight out ul len camps imw been heard from, Cannmro
and Lundbreck remaining, nnd these
are expected to further increase the
reporsed m..j .ri.y in lavcr of resumption of work. Michel und Prank,
both violently ..u.i-Lliernian, are said
to have returned majorities adverse to
Auaiiauai), May 4.—Serious anti-
European   riots   have   occurred    at
Raualpindi, Punjab, caused by nativ
and I -reign agitation.
London, May 4.—General Botha, at
the conlerence yesterday, declared
himself opposed tu commercial preference within .be Empire.
Ottawa, May 4.—Tl.e St. Lawrence
channel from Montreal to tbe ocean is
now clear of ice, and navigation is
open. Steamers detained at Quebec
by the blocking ot the channel at
Cape Rouge, are now on their way to
Stromboli Belches Forth Red
Hot Ashes and Cinders.
Messina, Sicily, May 3.—Some of
tl.e inhabitants ol tl.e island ol Stromboli, who have escaped from there and
reached this city,des-.rihethe erupti.n
of the Stromboli volcano as terrific.
They thought this mountain was
about to open and that all tbe people
would be swallowed up or thrown into
the Sea. Tlie detonations were deafening. Ked burning stones, ashes and
cinders were thrown up ahout 1000
feel above tl.e ieiei of the sea, aud an
immense dark umbrella sii ,ped cloud
formed The iiidustri ms population
of tlie island, numbering about 2000
persons, li.d, with great ell'ort gradually cultiaated the side of the volcano
almost up to the crater, chiefly by the
planting of vineyards but the erupti -n
has entirely destroyed everything
within a radius ol 1500 Ieet ol the
crater and has seriously damaged the
rest ol the island.
your Spring requirements in the Hardware lino.
Mail Orders receive prompt attention.
Dealers in Hardware, Btoves and Tinware, Miners', Lumbermen's , ,
and Sawmill Supplies, etc,, Plumbing and Tinsmithing.        > '•
Bridgeman Sustains Injuries at
the New C.P.R. Bridge
Willi-engaged in tlie superstructure ol tho new bridge being
constructed by the C.P.K. sens the
Columbia, Dan lell a
distance of thirty feet on the rocks
and stones ot tho riverbed un Thursday morning. Ho was immediately
conveyed to the hospital where he has
been in a precarious condition. Although no bones wore broken, the
unfortunate man has sustained Internal injuries, hut tlie last reports
from  the doctor  state  that   ho  Is
«.      .—.
Navigation on Trout Lake opened
yesterday.'l.gors Iron. Nelson to
Trout Lako City cnu now go via
S. I'h.pps, master mechanic, is now
in Vanoouver, and his office will be
located there at False Creek. The
ohange in the olliee Irom Revelstoke
is indicative of the tendency of the C.
P. R. to centralise all the important
offices ol tl.e division in Vancouver.
K. K. Austin has been appointed master mechanio for the Kootenays.
There are countless opportunities
lor investments ol small savings, but
ninety nine times out ot a hundred,
approximately, a real estate investment iB better than any other kind.
Vou can get choice real estate investments on application to E. A. Hnggen
Real Estate and Insurance Agent,
Tlie cntcrlainmant to Iw held under
tl.e auspices ol the Ladies' (iuild of
Ht, Peter's Church on May 17th, promises lo be attractive and amusing.
Besides the many musical ami character item, tho Dramatic Club will
produce a screniuiugly lunny larce in
one act, which it will never do (or any
ouo to miss,
Kelowna, May !!.—A young lollow
from Anarchist mountain stole a horse
near Or ville and rode up lo Kelowna,
where he sold him. When he got
back to Washington they nabbed Iiim.
He then made the cold blooded proposition lhat if tbey would give him
four days he would bring the horse
He then proceeded to Kelowna to
steal the horse Irom tlie man to whom
he had sold him and did so; hut he
only got back as lur as Pentieton with
the horse when Constable Tooth took
him in tow. His chance is particularly good lor being a guest o! the
Province Ior some time to come.
Catholic—Rev. Father R. Pocoul,
O.M.I., pastor. Serviceseverv Sunday
at the lollowing hours: 8 a.m. Communion Mass; 10:30 a.m. High Mass
and Sermon; 2 p.m. Baptisms; 2:30
p.m. Sunday School; 7:30p.m. Rosary,
Instruction and llenedictii...
St. ANDREW'S, Presbyterian.—Rev.
W. C. Calder, pastor. Services: 11
an.., 7:30 p.m., Sunday School and
Bible Class at 2:30 p.m. Prayer meet'
ing Wednesday, 8 p.m, Choir practice and Teachers' meeting Friday 8
p.m, Rev. J. 8. Woodsworth (Methodist) will conduct the morning service,
and Rev, D. Halt (Baptist) will conduct the evening service.
Methodist. — J, S. Wood<worth,
minister—11 a. m. Morning service,
J. M. Dudley, Railway Secretary ot
Y.M.C.A. 2:30 p. m. 8unday scnool
and Bible class. 7.30 p.m, Evening
service—Subject :—" New Wine and
New Wineskins." Opening anthem,
" Holy Art Thou."-Handel.
Knox Phesiiyterun—J, R. Robertson, B.D., minister. Sunday 11 a.
m., service conducted by C. R Sayer,
Y M.C.A. Western Travelling Secretary. 2:30 p.m., Sunday School and
Bible Class. 7:30 p.m., service conducted by J. M. Dudley, International
Secretary R. It. Y, M.C. A. Mr. W.
Call will sing a solo at the evening
Advertize in the Mail Hbrald and
get the best remits.
Cases Quickly Disposed of—
Grand Jury Presentment.
The Supreme Court opened Tburs
day morning at 11 o'clock, with Mr.
Justice Morrison on the bench. There
were only live criminal and une civil
cases set down for trial. Tlie Grand
jury empanelled wus: J, M. Ke lie,
foreman; VV M. Lawrence, J.
nan, F. B. Lewis, A.Sto ie, F. Swanson.
A E Kincaid, .1. Ahruhainson, W
Hamilton, J. B. McKenzie, H. Caley,
.1. MoSorley, K. E. N. Camuhan.
Tl.ey lound a true bill against D. Iur iiid.-cent behavior, and
against F. McKay lur thett and R. K.
Perry fur libel,
lu the rase ul Ridfern for Arson,
no true bill was found.
Rex v. Spellemen, J. M, Scolt ap-
piared Iiu the pr .section. There
was no council lor the defence. On
the Judge pointing out that the evidence given showed that tlie accused
was not responsih'-e Ior his actions,
the jury, VV, 4. Humphreys lineman,
brought in a verdict of n it guilty, and
Spellemen was acquitted.
Rex v. McKay, the defendant being
a deaf mute and unable to understand
ibe charges laid again., him, was remanded, the Judge referring the case
tu the Attorney General. J.M Scott
acted for the prosecution.
Rex v. Redfern, Redfern was charged
wiih setting fire to the premises of F,
Fraser. Case dismissed, no true bill
being found.
C. E. Gillan appeared in habeas
corpus for two prisoners at Golden,
accused of theft. Order made for release ol prisoners,
Rex v. Perrv, defendent accused by
T. Grtnisley of criminal libel, at Gold
fields. J. M. Scott counsel lor the
crown, and C. E. Gillan, instructed l.y
Harvey, McCarter and Pink ham. appeared for the defence. Several
witnesses were oalled who tesliliul
that the letter sent to Grinisley t -Hied
with the handwrltting nl Perry on
other documents. Alter severe cms
questioning ot witnesses [or the prosecution by counsel tor defence, the
Judge summed up, the jury, H. Manning foreman, retiring and returning
bringing in a verdict of guilty, with
strong recommendation ton ercy. The
prisoner was released, tbe judge considering that he had had already sufficient, punishment.
Tlie civil case was Copeland v. Cope-
land applying for divorce. C. E.G.IIuu
instructed l.y Harvey, McCarter a:.d
Pinkbani, appealed fur the petitiouei.
No counsel appeared for re-pondent.
A decree wiib granted. The Grand
j ,ry who had retired during the morn
ing to ilia-iiss their presentment,
brought in the lollowing:
Revelstoke, B. 0, May 2, 1007
To tlie Honorable
Mr. Juslice Morrison.
" The Grand jury are pleased to have
this opportunity of welcou ing your
Lordship to our city, and to express
the high esteem iu whicli your Lord
ship is held by our citizens
"The Grand jury have considered the
advisability nf making a presentment
to your Lordship regarding the con
dition ot the Provincial Gaol, whicli
has be.'n well km. vn for yearB to l.o a
standing disgrace to our city, and tlie
various government's responsible Ior
the existing conditions.
"Many Grand juries have in the past,
brought tliis matter to tbo attention
of the government but bo far as is
evident, no consideration whatever
lias been given to their presentments,
'"We therefore have decided that our
time would be wasted in uguin visiting
that institution and making another
report ou tho conditions which are
well known tn the authorities to exist;
as we despair of obtaining any im.
provement through representations
that we might bring in regarding tbe
"We have noted the condition of tlie
Court House building and giounds,
and are ol the opinion that the building is badly in need ol Irtish paint; tlie
grounds also should be improved by
the planting of trees and thc making
of a lawn.
"These are all tl.e matters which wo
deem necessary to bring to the notice
of your Lordship at the present time."
Respectfully submitted on behalf of
Grind jury,
The court rose at 4 30 p.m.
Make an Impressive Scene at
the Late Conductor Agnew's
The luneral ot the late J. A. Agnew
took  place yesterday alternoon, the
popularity  of  the   deceased    being
demonstrated by the large number ol
citizens who turned out to show their
os-.cein and pay a last tribute of respect to the dead.    Previous to the
h dy b ing rcmo'.ed to the church,
large    contingents   ol    Masons,  the
Chapter and Blue Lodge No. 15, Gold
Range Lodge,  No.   2(1,  Knights of
Pythias,   Selkirk   Lodge,    No.   12,
I.O.O.F., aud the lucal lo.'ge of Railroad Conductors, (the deceased being a
member ot each) marched up to the
residence and stood in line limiting
ihe casket to be  brought from the
house.   From the residence the long
funeral cortege moved to the Methodist church  where  an    ImpreBslve
choral service was held.   The fraternal
orders again led the procession to the
cemetery, while  a  large  number ol
friends followed thc hearse which was
covered with  many beautilul wteatliB
and llowers ns a mark uf esteem and
lyinpnthy.   At  llie grave sill.1, after
he brief words uttered by the   Rev.
J.  S.    Woid.-worth,    the   Masonic
brethren  held their  luneral service,
the beautiful  and   impressive ritual
being    a    distinc ive   feature.   The
Knights of Pythia. then followed in a
brief, yet touching requiem fur thcii
departed brother.   Tbe Oddfellows and
Conductors both read  their funeral
service over the grave, the ceremonials
being strung, ly ill harmony with the
iinprissive   and  solemn scene   The
regalia and en blems of the different contrast ad   vividly  yet beautifully with the black  mourning ol
ilmse presenl, and tlie  whole scene
was one of extreme meaning, yet at
the same time typical of the splendid
work done by the Internal societies in
loy .Ity to  their ti embers in time of
rj. ed, or when committing their bodies
lor burial.  No better mark of esteem
and respect could be «howu a comiade
or a friend than this final tribute, exemplifying the teachiug of the Orders.
A  noticeable  feature   among  those
prise..t throughout the ceremony, in
fact from the time the terrible nnd
liens was  received   by  the bereaved
widow, wus the ol.-seatten lance of thc
Pythian Sisters, Crystal Temple, No-
3, nl whicli Mrs. Agnew is a member,
and who ure at ull times unselfish in
their efforts to comfort a sister or a
brother in distress.   The pull  beareis
Irom oach ol the Orders wen-:— H.A.
Brown, K.ol P.; J Scut', l.K. A- A.M.;
S. McDonald, A. F. & A. .\l  Chapter;'
G. Brock, K.  ..I  P.;   VV, W. Fo-ter,
I. O.O. F.| J. Hopgood, 0.R.0,    Tbe
grave is situated in  the Knights ol
Pythias'  ect'i"n of the cemetery,
Timber Cruiser Meets Death
From Capsized Raft at
Canoe River. I
Quaker Brand Canned Goods, Ashcrolt Potatoes
anil Vegetables, Wheat, Barley, Bran, Shorts, Chop
Feed, Crockery, Glassware, Hardware, Harness, etc.
Agents for the Celebrated Kootenay Range.
PRICE $600
Corner Lots
and to secure th
not delay.
ire very scarce,
is site you must
Offices t—Molsons Ban-k Building.
Gent's Furnishings
Boots and Shoes, Etc.
Fit-Reform Wardrobe
, first i Op.
Good health depends upon good
loud. Good food depends upon good
cooking. Good cooking deyends upon
good lire,, Good lires depend upon
good coal. Here is where the Crow's
Nest Pass Coal Company comes in.
Order from the Agent. I'l, A, Haggen,
Reports have been received from
Smith Creek ol a drowning fatality a
few days ago, which occurred at Canoe
River, near tlie junction ol Wood
River with the Columbin. It appears
that Swan Carlson and J, Anderson
were out un a timbor cruising trip and
had constructed a rait to navigate the
river. Both men werc on the rait at
llie time ol the accident and had just
come down through a series ul short
rapids round tl.o sharp bend in tlie
river, when they were carried violently
against a snag projecting sume little
way out from the Lank, The rult wns
capsized and both men were thrown
into the icy cold water,
Carlson managed to regain a hold
ol the rait and save the provisions, and
struggling ashore he endeavored to
locate Anderson, who hnd evidently
struck his head against tlio snag or
been seized with oramp, Ior he mado
no ell'ort to save himsell and finally
sank, for his body nover appeared again
being possibly tangled up beneath
snags which Iill the strintn. Carlson,
exhausted from cold and exposure,
regained his strength hy eating some
of the provisions and succeeded in
reporting the news of thc accident at
Smith Creek.
Anderson waB well known in Revolstoke, and a cruiser ol much experience.
    , <.,  .	
Grand Trunk 3-cent pasBongor rates
take etl'oct May IB, The C. P. 11, bus
not yet filed and tlie C. N. R, is com
Imperial Bankof Canada
Head Office   Toronto, Ontario. iu the Provinces of Manitoba, Alberta, Saskatchewan,
liritish 1'olutr.bie. Ontario. Quebec.
Capital Paid Up
Reserve Fund
D. 11. Wilkik, President: Hon, K.
-     (4,700,000.00
Jaffkay, Vice-President,
A Ceneral Banking Business Transacted.
Drafts Bold available In all parts of Canada, United States and
Europe,   Special attention given to ('
Savings Department
Deposits received and Int.'inst allowed al ctirronl rale from date
of opening account, and compounded four times.. year,
Revelstoke Branch, B. C—A. E. Phipps, Manager.
Railway expertB have investigated
the frequent occurence of fires in
Connection with the numerous accidents that have occurred within the
pnst yenr, and there is little doubt
but that much of the terrible Iosb ol
life is due to the acetylene gas. ■ lt
seems to explode witii the concussiun
of the coaches and immediately the
gt.8 envelopes the whole car.
Details are being perfected by the
Canadian Pacilic lor ils service to
Portland via Spokane, and plans have
progressed bo tar that definite arrange
ments arc made as to dates of delivery
of freights and passenger trains in
Portland Irom St. Paul and other eastern terminals, Freight service was
commenced last Thursday. Passenger trains must nwait the ballasting
ol the track ol the Spokane Interna-
I between Spokane and and the C.P.R.
lt is promised that passenger trallic
will he cared lor by June 17, when
standard and tourist sleepers will bc
operated into Portland by the Canadian road.
The Over-Beas Limited, which left
Vancouver this week 16 hours ahead
ol time, passed through Fort William
id hours and 50 minutes ahead ot
The largest shipment of railway
construction equipment that has ever
been Bent to western Canada is now on
ite wny from Montreal tor use on the
G.T. P. This plant is going west to
lorm n series ol ll. T. P. trains and
consists ol 26 locomotives, 600 ballast
cars, 1,000 Hat cars, 10 steam shovels,
a large quantity of store cars, sloeporB
and dinerB. Tne managers ol the
road are determined to accelerate the
building ol the line to  be ready Ior
lioual  Railway, the connecting link operation for this yeat's harvesting. pUBuaiiKU wki.nk.-hay ani. satur
HaY at
JTItiJ     flr!Sn*lf-.,ll^i>l*QTS   authorities. government
U.'-,    I li Al 11- \l\ I illO. | ml tBpe takes ,ong t0 umvind iuul that
the house of iniquity is still a tangible objeel we would strongly suggest
tbat drastic measures be taken and
that the city medical health ollicer be
instructed to lake steps immediately,
and have the sanitary oondition of the
gaol looked into, nnd if unsatisfactory
to have the building condemned and
oloacd. This step, we feel sure, would
bring the desired result.
ln.-lll ting po-tai;.- ... Knwl.tiiii. I'liitcd Suites
and .'..nun...
Hvtl.o v(-ar|.hro..Bhl'.wnlltccl  £■*
I-lalt                   LM
(Jiiaru-r"       " •'          IM
J .B   listing executed at reason.
Hhie role*.
rKHMS—Cash,   Subaonptlona payable In ad'
. .RRESPONDKKOB Invited on matters ol
public intere-1. Communicatlona to F.ii-
tor niu*l be accoinpiutit-il by naini- of
writer, noi necessarily fo publication, Imt
..-evidence of good faith. I'orri-uot.ilt-i.ce
should be brief.
Legal notice. 10cents per line iir-t Insertion,
506DU pur line each aubsequenl Insertion
Measurement. Nonpariel |i: Iim- make unc
inch),   .--ior..  and  general businoss an- SJ..-I per Inch por  tn.
Preferred positions, -'. per cent au-
diti. Ml.  Wnl.-, Marriagoa and DoMns,
SCc   each Insertl    Timber iinn.-.-!-.,1"
Liiul   notice.   ?:.■*"    AH ildv.-rll- cuts
subject .M.iieiii-i.njvaluf the manaKomciit.
Wauled and i on.lcn.ed Adrerllseiiiunla:-
IgenU Wanlcd,Help IVanlod, Situations
.. mm-m. Situation, vacant, leaonera
Wanted. Mechanic, H'antod, i" worda or
|e« :: . each additional lino I" cent*
Changes In auindlng advertinoiiionti. must
DC ... hy t a. .... I a.-ii-') and I'l'l'la)' »l
each veek lose ire good display,
ber iii London,   The enst in ubout one
cent a shave—and tip yonr elf.
Beautilul selections of 1907 wull I
paper now on view at tho Canada
Drug Slore.
Local Revolstoke
Socialist Party of Canada
Meat* llnl and Third Wodi.os.lay in tlie mnnlh
In Selkirk ll-ill, upstnlni, at s p.m. Subject Ior
iliaruaslnn—"Tradea Unionlatn v. Socialism." All
interested aru weleinnu.
0 T T A W A
, Solicitors, EtcJ
Parliamentary,   Departmenl-i
and Patent Office Agents
Practice before Railway
Chas. Murphy.
Hahoi.u I-'isiii'.ii
/ (ll.l.AN ,*. ELLIOTT.
BairUtera, Solicitors, Etc.
.- K. I' '*■ Kiijorr,
tiseici-s:  Im 'BBIAI Uank Kuick,  I'.kvbi.-
Money tc loan.
Unices: Revelatoke, B.C.: Cranbrook, 11. (..
Deo. 8. McCarter,
A. M. I'.xki.av:.
l.c.el-ioko, 11. (.'.
('nil., 15. C.
J. M, Scott I.L.D W. I. IlriKKs.
Barbistkhs, Solicitors, Etc.
Money to Loan
solicitors por Molsons Bank
First Street. Revelstoke, B.C.
Amis ol »1I«,  Samples l.y .nail or express
receive [.romp*, attention.
Terms Moderate.
a mikes'    •    ■    •    Boi IS! Kasi.ii. ii. c.
Provincial Land Surveyor,
Mine Sin veylng
McKenzie Avenoe,
Box iw, Revelstoke,
(Member American Institute of
Mining Engineers).
Member Canadian Mining Institute)
Revblotokb, B. C,
Mine Management, Examinations
and Reports.
Reports compiled. Plans nnd Blue
Prints nf Land, Timber Limits, Mines,
Mills and Buildings prepared in shape
for submission to prospectiveinvestovs
or purchasers.
" 1 woul . . . earnestly a vise them for
their good to order this paper to bc punctually
serve,! up, and to be looked upon as a pari of
the lea equipage.'-ADDISON.
One question above all others which
is abie, and ,ustly so, to rouse publio
interest and public feeling in Revelstoke, is that uf the pressing and urgent need of a new provincial gaol.
As every citizen is well aware ol the
condition uf the lu-called gaol, although it is hardly fit lur thc housing
of swine, let alone human beings, it is
scarcely necessary to gu into too many
details regarding this ancient, rotten,
am! abominable structure. Built in
the old construction days the place has
served lor 50 years as a prison, and to
have to ep.-nd a night in tins almost
fever breeding eJilk-e. ie revolting.
even to tl.e most hardened criminal
It is without du.ibt a dire disgraoe t..
Revelstoke that such ;i plac. as lhii
can be called a Provincial institution,
where prisoners ul l-.ti. sexes are herded together, and placed in cell- alive
with tbe foulest ol all microbe breed
ing Insects. Tin n alter hai got I
serious now that immediate steps
should lie taken t-. remedy the evil
As it happens just now, two-thirds ol
the inmates are provincial pr.snneis
nnd it is certainly up to the government lo get tu work ainl replace thc
present eyesore ior a building such as.
ihe size and Importance ol the city
demands. The council have offered
to defray half the expense ol the erection uf a new gaul ii the government
will put up the nther half, hut the
scheme has evidently died a natural
death. Wboevei lakes it on then,
selves, either the government or cily
council, or both, it is high tunc something was dune. Even if tlie place i-
a detention house, it must be kepi
sanitary. We were pleased to see the
matter taken up liy the grand jury al
the Supreme Court sitting on Thurs
day, whu strongly urged the immediate construction u| u new gaol; and
also lhat the Judge has promised In
lay  tho  request belore   the  proper
A large number of women in British
Columbia have prepared a petition
recently, asking that the lax on
Chinese coming into Canada tor
domestic service be removed or greatly
reduced. They advanced as a reason
for their position the Statement that
it is simply impossible to lind anyone
else willing to do h .use work und net
in lhe implicit)" uf a domestic Servant,
White girls, who have any education
go int.. stores und olliees, and the unlettered go with one accord into
[..dories,in tact anywhere hut into
private, as domestic servants.
Thc qi.ei.tiun as tu whether girls are
wise or foolish to proler these methods
of earning a living, tu housework, dues
nut enter here. This point has been
well brought out iu the discuss, n in
the home department of the Farmers
Advocate Journal; hut girls do prefer
them anil act accordingly, not only in
Britisli Columbia but all over the
country, lt must hi remembered in
dealing with this question that conditions of life iu the west nod in comparatively new countries, is in every
wny different to those of thc n. .ther
land, and social relationships also
differ to a considerable degree. With
our present complicated system if
living, outside help is nn absolute
necessity in many li. C. homes, especial1)-  in  thuse  where  there  are
children.     S ebudy   must come to
the relief and when our own race (nils
to answer the call for aid, others must
come. Thus Chinamen and Japs slip
into the homes; work quietly and well
enough—in their own peculiar way,
do just us they please nnd go where
ihey will, nud leave, perhaps, with
littlo or no warning when bo minded,
But they demand, and get, the very
highest wages, far more than ure ever
otlereJ to white girls. It is just
possible that the (amine in domestic
belli would not have been bo severe ii
the "hired girl" had been given aB
good treatment as the Chinese servant,
particularly in the matter ol wages,
and iu the liberty to be claimed when
the day's work ib done. On all sides,
in papers and magazines we hear tne
laments ol the mistress about thc
deficiency and inelliciency of home
iclp, but less frequently we hear the
apposite side of the story, frum the
girl's puint of view and there must, he
another side or the present condition
o! affairs could not exist,
C. W. 0. W.
Mountain View Camp, No. 229.
Moot* Socond and Fourth Wednesdays in
onel. month, ln Selkirk Hull.   Visiting Wood
...en cordially invited to i.tlcn.l.
IV, II. AltMSTItONG. Con, Coin,
II. IV, KIIWAltlJS. Clerk.
F. 0. E.
Iho rognlnr niootlttgs aro hold In U.o Si.ll.irli
Hull ..vury Tuesday evonlua nt 8.. oloos. \ Islt-
tut. liri'tliri.n are cordially invited.
II   1. BHOlVS. I'ififsii.nsT.
W. li. McLAf.'lll.lN.Sni-llliTAIlv.
Hoot, nnv Lodue No. 15 A F,ft A.M.
Tho regular meet-
tiigt- are held In the
*\   Min-iinic     Temple,
'   .Mil follows HnlLon
Hm* third Monday in
i'uoh month  ut  *
.«■ i-.iii. Visitingbroth-
0 ren  co id in liy  wel
**     *; 0i r-u
*    ,„K>-':i"-"'
0, A. I'KUCUNIKR, Skorbtarv,
SELKIRK LOD .-.K, NO 12, 1.0. 0. F.
Moots ovorj-Thursd..)'
ovoning In Sulkirk
Hall at 8 o'clock.
Visaing brethren cordially inviicd to attend
11. 0. l.AP.HII.lN. Vll.      .1. MATHIP, Si c
Cold Range Lodge, K. of P.,
No. 26, Revelstoke, B. C.
ox- apt Third Wednesday ol
each ifM,iilh, in ll.e Oddfellows'
Ilnll at s o'clock. Visiting
Knights arc cordially invited.
A. LESLIE, 0.0.
(1. H. BROCK, K. or It. & S.
H. A. BROWN. M. of F
Deer Heads, Animals, Ilinl*., I'ial., Kir.,
Animal Hugs .Miuniieil.
P.O. Bus31.
Studio: Corne.- nf Kirst St. ami Boyle Ave.
Rcvelstuke. I). C.
for  .  .   .
John E. Wood's Furniture Store
Manufactured for all classeslof buildings
All kinds nf building and plastering
Furniture, Pianos, or Merchandise, stored in dry-well-built warehouse in convenient location.
Real Estate and Insurance Agent
Revelsloke, li. C,
ik Weill Feel Weill
Do \.... enjoy that well ilies.-.-fl fenlinj.? We know
It feels like tu bo hut, lo I., cold, or tu be tiled, nnd it is
just as Ii-no Hint we ilii kilnw whul It I'i els like I... be well
d.iN.-e.l. li feels good, and it's good I o feel good. Vouch
in-vi-i- he well di-ess.-.l if you. clothes uie not made by the
right make.". '
Oct toknow we handle tho SEMI-HEADY (iAR.MENTS
and you will Ihnl what a pleasure and satisfaction it is tu be
well dressed.
Suits and Overcoats  $15, SI8, and $20.
Blue and Black Suits, the best made, S20, & S25
Right Overcoats, up-to-date-Prices: $18 and $20
Special Trousers $5 and $6.
Tailoring is out' business,
nnil he knows il.
Wc mnke f. iiiiiii look well
..Cressman  and Morrison..
Incorporated by Act :f I'll rl lament, 18M,
Wm. MaoPHEIISON, Pies. S. II. Kwinii, Vice-l'i-os.
.Ia.mks Elliot, (I.-........I Miuinge.'.
Capital paid up, $3,000,000
Reserve, $3,000,000
Sixty-two iu (.'..null, and Agencies Iu all purls     the
Inl, ...Hit ....... lit .-il fimi. limes.-. \ I-ni i-111-i-....i rales on Savings
li.i.ik*., unlll lui Llie.-.-...uv.
W. H. PRATT, Manager,
Rkvelstokb, B. C.
Many are selecting their ranches now, and, fur a small deposit,
aro having them reserved until they can arrange payment, thereby
Betting all the advantage ol eni'ly purchasing nnd at the same time
aecunimodating their finances. Our properly is a seller, and when
buying il ym. tail to see us you may not buy to your best udvanluge.
(Hroui Ou. Own Correspondoiil)
N. McE.ichern spent Sunday in
Mr. Maybee of Nakusp wns iu town
Miss A. Whitebread left on Saturday
for Calgary where she has secured a
position as operator for the C.I'.R.
Mrs. Whitebread accompanied her as
far ns Revelstoke.
Rev. W. T. Johnston being in Nakusp there was no service in All
saints' Church Sunday,
The latest arrival in town is a baby
buy at Mr. and Mrs. C. Clarke's,
F. Kirk has resigned his position in
tl.e Imperial Bank here to accept oue
with Messn McOaghran and Johns.
ttuii. The vacancy in the bank has
been filled by K. Whitebread.
The s. ». Revclsti ke came up from
Nakusp Sunday morning ami lelt tbe
lollowlng day I'.r h>'.' summer ivnrk
north "I Revelatoke.
Among the new pi.-..sum boats at
Arrowhead are J, Nehon'i steam
launch * Olivia." and dipt. Forslnnd'i
gasoline launch   All.-..I..
Consternation Among Barbers
Over New Discovery.
LONDON, Muy l—There is constcr
notion among the barbers of England
uver the invention ul a Londoner
named Withering!.m. He has mad.
a paste whioh removes the beard without the use uf a razor in ten minutes,
The paste makes the hair so brittle
that it can be rubbed off clean with a
wet sponge. No skin trouble is guaranteed, and the perl..nuance is simply
a part ol washing the luce upon arising iii the morning.
The lollowlng advantages are claimed fur tl.o past.-: No punctilioin barber to ask il the razor Is sharp enough,
No second man waiting to brush yuur
hat and ask with bis manner fur n tip.
You run un tho paste, wipe it oil' with
the sponge, and presto! Vou go down
to codec and rolls looking like a nun
frtBh from the hands of the best bar-
To Trappers
Raw Purs Bough o
Uash Prices Paic
F.   B.   WELLS,
Exporter of Furs.
j. McllMTYRE & SON
Full line ol Groceries and Dairy
Produce, Men's Supplies, Etc,
Kresh stock always arriving at
lowest prices.
often starts from some trivial
cause. No one excercising ordinary caution in business affairs
leaves bis >roperty uninsured
again-l fire,
this coming year, make up your
mind at on o to have a " Policy
of Insurance " on your property,
household goods, stock and store,
Oet our lines.
igenl i'.r the Nm. Combine Insurance
Cumpaiiier, lievelst. ke, II. 0.
House Cleaning Time
brings to the eye of the careful
housekeeper the blemishes of the
carpets under her supervision. When
necessary to make renewals in carpets,
rugs, mattings and oilcloths, visit
HOWSON'S and see their well selected stock before buying. You'll
find it .1 time and money saver. Our
Spring display ben ts anything we
ever offered.
Howson & Company
That's ftnvi.l Cmwn kind—*
I..iid.i in V i.e..uver—Largest
fnap Knell.ry west ul Winnipeg. House, donning and easy with its help.
And the nionoy saving ih tl.e
Premium System
Booklet tells what we give lor
Roval Crown Wrappers. Send
lor it—Free—Also try the
Royal Soap Co., Ltd.
Vancouver, B. C.
From 25 to SO  Per Cent
Saved on your Grocery Bills.
We sell at retail at lowest wholesale
prices. Hotel and boarding houso
keepers, farmers, miners an.l lumbermen will tlnd it to their advantage to
Investigate us.
to any railway station in British
Columbia. We only handle first-class
and pure goods. We guarantee
prompt delivery. Nn ordor too small,
none loo large. Write for our price
list. IT IS FREE. Bc convinced
that you can save money.
259-261 BtanhyBt., WINNIPEG, Man,
Munluipiil Counoil o( the Oorpomtlou <>f tlm
I'ity nf Rovulsioke intends to undertake tlie
I'onBtruction of innin nnd common sewers on
tlio streots nml luims tliniuuhnnt tlio City, as
show on thn pliiu of tho City EiiRinoor hereinafter mentioned, mid to assess the oxpon-e or
cost thereof upon the laud nr real properly
abutting on such struotsund lanes to be none*
lltod thereby nnd that u statement showing the
land or p'aI property liable to puy the assessment therefore and tho tmiiies and owners
thereof, so fnr as they enn bo aseertaiued. to-
uother with the reports and plans uf Tln-s. H.
Tracey, ('ity Euniiioer. and the proposed assessment and tho report thereou of the Ciiy Clerk
are now on llie iu tho olll'-o of tho City Clerk
nnd opon for inspection of all persons during
olli'e liours.
Tho estimated cost of the w<;rk is $m)511.75,
Any nhjoctiou to tho proposed assessment aud
undertaking slml! lm mado by poiitiou to tho
Council within flftoon.days from thedutoheroof,
the persons entitled Ui petition boing tho
owners of the lands atTected thoreby.
Dated this first ctay of May, A. D., 1907.
City Clerk.
The City Council require the services of a night operator at the Pov\er
House. Salary $80.00 per month
Application, stating qualifications and
experience i.. i-.-nch the undesigned
by Friday, May Huh, 11)07.
April 27, 1(107. City Clerk
Halcyon Hot Springs
Under the >!••«■ managetnenl nf
Harry  M.-Inthsii.   Hoffman   IL use
X. eyon are the niust curative in the
world, A perfect, natural remedy for
all Nei vims and Muscular I.*....-.*.
Liver, Ki'ln.-y ami Stomach ailim-tii- Metallic PnisoninK. A sore"...
for "That. Tired Peeling," Special
rates on all boats and trams. Two
mails airive an.l depait every day,
Telegra h communication with all
marts of the world,
i'l-iois-   112 '.- sl- |..-i n k,   Poi
further particulars apply to
Halcyon Hot Spring.!
Arrotu Lake. B. C
No Seedless Plums; No Pitless
Apples; No Cobless Corn,—just old
reliable varieties at reasonable prices.
Fertilizers, Bee Supplies, Spray Pumps
Spraying Material, Cut flowers, eto,
(ilih'st, established nursery on the
mainland f.i B.C,   Catalogue tree,
I'.S—If ynur local merchants .In
not handle my seeds, send direct,
We   prepay   lilty    packets,    assorted
varieties of garden seeds ln 6o. papers
(tested stuck), to your nearest pnst
olliee lor $1.00, twenty packets for 50o ,
trial colleotlon,
Import direct from Country of origin.
Central Hotel
.*.-:    i ,;     First-class in every res] eet,   All modern convcnii ncei
l.urge Sample Kooms.
Rales $1.50 per Day Speci I Weekly Hales.
Queen's Hotel, Trout Lake, under same miinsi-i*i*ment
luitably furnished with the choicest the
market affords. Best Wines, Liquors and
i i.;,irs.   Rat is *fi a day,   Monthly rate
j>   fjftjmafter data I Intend lo njnpjy to (ho
■■■'■-' Wnrk- ft
wny Iim
I bod I.iimIh In  Uio
t hlef Commtwlonorof Mindfl 'md worKuforn
medal lloonieto oul nnd carry awny l-iinlnir
from lho following dono "
Ulmjrlol of Went Kootenay
Uommonolng >■> a mut plantod al tho south*
oodt oornor dmI of Tltnbop Limit. No. 71W,
markod ".Lh Konncdy'H norlh-ooni cornor poat"
i.hofiCOROiitb 80 ohalnn, tlionco wost wkiIihIiih,
thonoo norlli HU chains, thonoo CIWI 80 rlmlim to
point of iioiiiiiiciinmi'i.i. MniT,liAJlh.lW7,
wed ap Hi        J, 0, KENNEDY, Locator.
Queens flolel
Best brands oi Wines, Liquorsand Cigars, Travellers to
Fish Creek will fmd excellent accommodation at this
CHIEF  YOUNG, - •        Proprietor
Notice is horcby Klven thuL.'M days 11 fior data
Ilnlund to.ipply to thu Hon. iim i'liirf Com
in Mon cr ot Laiuls and Work* fur a
porml-wlon io utii- mid uarry uwuy timlior from
the following laud, siitiaU- in Kootutmy
i. Commoncing at a punt marked "Swan
Carlson's noli th wont coruor pOht," plantvd on
thu .-ouili hide of Columbia nvir, rtiuiiiti-j
minh ni nhaii s, I Ileum' Ml iliiilni', ihenuu
south i$li clialus, thultuo woat ail chains to point
Of UOllllULtlCL-tlll.'llt.
2, UiiiiiiioiiriuK at a post markod "Swan
Carlson's southwest cornur post,"plantoil about
Ii miles from south tank of tho Columbia rivor
and about 4 milos above Cedar croek, tlienco
8(1 chains nortli, thencu Nl chains cast, tlienco
80 chains south, theuce 80 chaina west to point
of commencement.
X CommeiiciiiK at a post markud "Swan
Carlson's northeast comer post," planted about
2 mllus south or the Columbia river and about
2 miles easl of Cedar Creek, thonce south HKI
chains, thunce west 40 chains, thenee north HW
chains, tbonco uost 40 chains to point of commencement.
4. Coinmeneing at a post marked "Swan
Carlson's norlhwust corner post," planted on
lhu northeast corner of Swan Carlson's limit
No, 3, tlience south HKI chains, thouco chut 40
chains, thence north HUi chains, theuco west 41)
cliains to the pointof uonimeneeinciu.
8. Commencing at a pust marked "Swan
Carlson's northeast comer poil," planled about
one half mile cast of Swan Carlson's limit No, 4
I hence .-oul li 1110 chain*, theuco watt 40 ohains,
thunce north lOOchains, thoncu east 10 clialus
to point of commcncomeiit.
ll, Commencing at a post marked "Swan
Carlson's northwest corner posi," planted on
the northeast corner of Swan Carlson's limit
No, 6, tlienco south 80 chains, thence oust BO
chains, llionce nortli 80 chains, tlienco west 80
clialus lu point of commencement,
7. Commencing at a post marked "Swan
Carlsons ^outh-cast corner post," plunled on
lhe northwest comer of Swan Carlson's limit
No 0, thence west. HI chains, thonco north 80
ohains, thence east 8(1 chains, llienco south 80
chains Ui point of commencement,
8, Commencing at u post marked "Swan
Carlson's llorthtMW] cornur post." planted on
lhc south Imnk of the Columbia river about
thiee-foiirlhsof 11 mile aliove Cedar Creek,
thenee south Itti chains, Uience wosl 40 elialm*,
thouco north HM) chains, thence east 40 chains
to point of cuniuioticoinoiit
ll, Commencing at a imst marked "Swan
Carlson's mirthwiH corner poil," planted on
the south bank of l1ii< Colnmulu river, Joining
Swan Carlson's limit No. 8, thunce smith Uiu
chains, thonco easl 40 chains, thenco north llkl
ohalni), tbo wost 40 chains lo point of nun-
lu. Comuiuiicinn at a pimt marked ' Swan
Oarlson h northeast ci-uiur post," planted ubuut t
miles siuitn of the Columbia river and In a muitli-
crly direction frum Cedar Crock, tliuncu weat Itlu
clialna, thonco south 411 chains, thence east hit)
cliiilim, Ihenee norlli 4ti chains tn pninl of com-
April loth, iuul.
sat may! SWAN CAM-SON.
Notice h lioroby given that HI) days after date I
intoml tu apply tn tlw Ilnn. the Chief Conmlsril'-u
or uf Lui lit and Works fur 11 special lircine to cut
and curry away timber from the following do-
tcriboil hinds in Ctiribno district:
1. Commencing ut a post ina<kcd "W. J.
Otto's nurib-west corner," planted on Canoe
Kiver, about I'l iniles from mouth of Ptarmigan Croek, thonoo $1 ehains east, theuco -Sll
clialus south, thence 80 chains west, thence 80
chaius north to pnlnt of commencement.
Dat 'd March 29th, 1007.
2. Commencing at a post marked "W. J,
Otto's somh-WiHt comer," planted on Ptarmigan Creek about 4 miles up fiom mouth, thoneo
Hi chains oast,' hence 80 chains nurth, ihence 8(1
chains west, tliuuco 80cliains south to point of
3. Commencing at a post marked "W, J.
Otto's BOUlb-wu>-t corner, planted on Ptarmigan Creok, about 7 miles from moulh, thonco
Sochains cast, thenci! 20 uhnins south, thouco
HI ehains east, thonee 40 chains north, thenco 80
chains west, tlienco 20 chnlns norlh, thenco 80
chains west, Ihence Uichaiiw south to point of
4. Commencing at a post marked "VV. .1.
Olio's souih-west corner," planted on Ptarmigan creok about 9 miles from tho moui h, thonco
I tii) chains cast, thouce 40 ehaiiis north, thenco
UK) chains wcr.t, thence 10 chains south to point
of commencement.
Dated March 28th, 1007.
o. Commencing at a post markod "W.J.
Oil,)'.-, iiorth-ea t corner, planted on Canoo
Itiver, about IK) miles from mouth, thenco 160
chains west, thence 40 chains south, thence 100
chains east, thunco 40 chains north to point of
com in ence m c nt.
Dated March 'list, 1907.
0. Commencing at a post marked "W, J,
Otto's liorllvcast corner, planted ou t anoe
Itiver about 6o miles from mouth, thonoo 80
chains south, theuce 80 chains west, ihenootH)
chains north, thenco 80 chains east to of
7. Commencing at a post marked "W, J,
Otto's south-east cornor, planted on Canoe
Itiver, about bo miles from the mouth, thouce
80 ohains north, thonce 80 chains west, thenee
»' chains aouth, thence 80 chains east to point
of commencement,
8. Commonclng at a post marked "W, J.
Otto's north-east cornor, planted on Canoe
Itiver, about 70 miles from mouth, thenco 80
chains south, thencu 80 chains west, thence 80
chains north, thouce 80 chains oast lo point of
9. ('ommenclng at a post markud "W. J.
Otto's south-east comer," planted on Canoo
Kiver, about 70 miles from its mouth, thoneo
KK) chains west, thenco 10 chains north, thonco
Uk) chains cost, thunce 40 chains south lo point
of communcomeiit.
Dated March Mh, 1907.
satap27 W. J. OTTO.
Notico is hereby given thai tho copartnership heretofore subsisting between tho undersigned as Barbers, under tho firm name of
Morgan & Parsons nt Ilevelstoke, 11, C, has
been this day dissolved by mutual censuut. All
debts duo tu tho said partnorship aro to ho paid
to J. A. Morgan, formerly one of said firm, and
all partnership debts to lie paid by him, the
said J A, Morgan continuing on tho business,
Hevelslokc, 11, On April 8th, 11*07.
wod ap 10 A. PAHSONS.'
OTICK is hereby ulvon that
date I intend to apply to tho Ij
JN  dal
chief Ci
days after
 _ -0 apply to tho Hon, t!._
ommlssionor of Lands and Works for
, tho
lormlssion to purchase thu following described
lands, situated iu West Koot-unay, on the west
shore of Upper Arrow Lake:
Commencing at a post markod "J. (J. H.'s
north-east coruor," planted nt tho north-west
cornor of Ijot 144, thonco wost 40 chains more
or less to the north-oust corner of Lot 'Mli),
thonco south 40 chaius, thenoe oust in chains
more or less to the south-west corner of hoi*
444, thonco north 40 chains to point of com*
Dated this 23rd day of Keb. 1007.
meh 9 sat Hy his agent 8. J. Harlow.
Under   New   Management)
B    C
FirHt-oluH ncoommndution fur trsvellurs,
litiHt liriiiiiln   (if   Which,   S|>i ri tn,   an.l
digit rn.
RATES   $1   AND   $160   PER   DAY
Kuilrc l« hcrubj. ilven .'.». mi .!»>» slier .lain
I ...1.....I ...ii-mly .-.iliiliilBfiliiiiiiKil
1 ....It mil K-irii (f.r »»|.ocl«l llconao lo oul
nn.t rniry ai.ay ll.nuor Irom ll... lollowlng
il.i-.-rllju.l It...I. in West Kuiloiiay district -
(-iiinii.i-iirli.u ut i. inmi planted stl', J. l*ear-..ii'H
S. K. corner, Ated ,l|i.ll Intl., M.i, ..mikc.l "John
M.ll.loon'8 N. K. i-..r.i«r |mnl," . li,.,,,-,. noutlii(|ij
rlialna, llionce »Mi 0. <-...,i..*, tl c. north lull
rlwina, thonco ....»t o. chain, ... i ,,. mm.
I Html April llllli. I-..M.
wod my i joiin MiLiiiiiiN.
Notico is hereby given that 30 days after date
1 intend tn apply Hi the Chief Commissioner of
*     *    nd WV 	
_- 'y
described lands hit unto in Yale District'
Unds and Works for a special licenco to cut
and carry _ away timbor from tho following
glvon tlmi ik
tlm Hon, Ch
kt (or iienoU
arilieil luiiils I
Nolice In I hy glvon thnt Bl) days after date I
Intend to apply to tlio Hon. Chief Commlisloner
<i( Laml-. uml Wmkt fm in rnil-oinii tu nurcli'isi1
Ilu full'iwiiift dcBir il'i'il lunils In West Kootenay
Commencing at a pant planlvd on the eastern
lank nf the Columbia Itiver about unc-fnuith of a
mllObeloD PrlMl Kupiiisaml marked "Y. It. W.'s
noutn-eait corner,' tbonco nnrth I'i chains,tlienee
went 10 chain*, thenco south -to chains to the hank
of lho Columbia River, thonce In n Hiitiih-e.iHterly
direction follnwInK the meanileriiiRs of the Col
umili i Kiver lo point nf cmiimeneoiuont, containing ulmut 160 acres.
Dated March ,i"th, A.D,, 1007.
«edao 10 I*. B, wkus,
20, Commencing at a post planted 40 ehalm
north of the north-east corner of T I,, iimq/i and
murked "A, M. Symons'S, ti. corner pout," thonce,
north 10 chains, thonce west 100 chains, thonce
sotith 40 chains, thence east 100 chains to place of
21, Commencing at a post planted io chains
oust uf lhc north-cust cornerof No. SEil, on the Hast
hunk of the Shuswap Kiver, ami murked "A. M.
Symnm-'S. I', coruor nost, iheuce nortli 40 chains,
thonce west 100 chains, thunce boiiUi 40 chains,
tlience east tot) chains to plucu of commencement,
22, Commencing at a post planted 10 chains
oust of the ntirth-oast corner of No, 21, on the east
hunk of the Shuswap Kiver, and marked "A. M.
Hytnona1 s. ti. corner post," tliouce north 40 chains,
thetice west KKI chains, tlience south m chains,
thenco east loo chains to placo of commencement,
211, CotnmencliiK at a post planted at the northeast comer of No, 22. and marked "A. M. Symons'
S. ti, enrner post," thonco north Mi chains, ihenco
west 80 chains, llicrcesouth 80 chains, theuce east
80 chains to place of couiitencement.
24. Commencing at a post plantod at the south-
.•ast cornor of No. 21 and marked "A. M. Myanma
S. K. cornor past," thunce north Hi chains, thence
west Ml chains thencu south 80 chains, thonco east
80 chains to pltce nf commencement,
Dated Wnl Maroh, 1907.
wed ap 10     A. M. SVMONB,
Notloo 1. In-ietiy give., tlmt 60 ilaya.afUir .late 1
Intend l' n|'l'!y '" Ci" Hon. .utile Cl.iel .'*,
-liner of Und. and Work, (or pi.rinlaaloi.... per,
ol.aae tho I..ll..wln|{d.iarrllM)d landa:
Starting at a poat marked "... N. Henderson,"
planted al the north-weat n.riii-r of Lot HO:..... tho
eaat ahore of Upper *irr..w Uko, running oa,t Sll
chains, north SO chalna, west ao ohains, tlience
along lhe take al.ore south to point of com
Dated l'el.. Utli, 1907.
sat inch t It, N, IIKNI.kiisi.N.
Notice l» herel.y given that SO daja alter dale I
Intenil to ....ply lo lho Cl.iel Commlaaionor ol
Lands anil Murks tor permission lo purchaae tl.e ilrscrllaal lands In West Kootenai .lla-
Commencing at a po.t planted at tho
rarnor of l/.t till., ahout !4 mile, more or leaa,
Iron, eaat shore ol Upper Attow Uke, thence
..'.rth Hi chains, vest .0 chalna, soutl. it. chains,
east n chain, to point ol oomTiencoment. Con-
taining-1-iO aerea more or leaa.
Dated Uth March, IW.
wed nch U K. 8. MUKKls. THE MAIL - HERALD
I WAS not the first to call it
that I I wish I had bcra! In
my opinion it outranks oil othcr spring vegetables in virtue as
a gentle anil agmuiblo alterative
of unhealthy conditions incident
upon winter weather and the abrupt .'liang.' from winter to ..priiig.
Dandelion greens havo their merits,
as we shall Bee by and by. But
they are coarse in quality, and less
pal-il.ible than spinach. Their chief
recommendation, beyond their
medicinal properties, is that they
are cheaper than the mure aristocratic spinach, which, let me remark in passing, is held at exorbitant prices by some markotmen,
unminckful of the gracious possibilities wrapped up in the lush,
dnrk-green leaves.
Spinach, when sold by the least
conscientious of greengrocers, is
cheaper by far than medicine, if
only kcauje, in its action, il adds
no sorrow therewith. "I would no.
owe my health to a disease!' says
a scornful satirist. Spring med
cines of man's devising poison before they cure. Juicy fruits, succulent salads, dandelions, .npnra-
gus and spinach taste good and act
pleasantly upon liver and blood, the
beneficiary, meantime, blissfully unconscious that he is "under treatment.'' Moat heats and clogs the
sewerage of the human fystem.
Green vegetables rjo assuasive aud
Spinach shrinks to much in the
cooking that our caterer must
make allowance for this failing in
purchasing. A quart will mako a
family soup, but two quarts are not
ton much for a dish of spinach a la
creme, or Bpinach boiled plain.
It ought not to cost, over 15 cents
a quart. Should the grasring huckster demand 20, or even 25, reflect
thnt you are treating your
household with "kitchen physic,"
and be complacent in the superiority of your regimen over tho sul- administered by
our griiiiddiimes in the times of ignorance in which our children can
hardly believe.
They lovtd us as well as we love
our bairns—those resolute dames
of yore, lt was principle, and sincere regard for our best interests,
that made them line us up on balmy
spring mornings, and, beginning
with lhe baby ill arms, pour a great
spoonful of treacle and brimstone,
beaten to a baleful mess, down our
protcstant throats. It was done before breakfast (also upon principle) and three days "handrun-
ning,'* after which came "throe
days off," and then threo more of
the "spring sweetening" purgatory.
It was supposed to act directly on
the blood. Of the effect upon stomach and temper nothing was said—
or thought.
Al anon an eptnach comes home from
market, lay it In very cold water If lt
la to be used that tiny. It will revive
nnd plump up, growing ertip and comely, Juit us your cut llowers respond tn
tbo acont nt water,
When rendy to prepare It for conking
pick the lenvca from thn stalks. Tlm
Htalks, if tender, may be utilised In tho
lOlip, but itrlp them of the lenvca.
Wash all carefully In twi wnten lo rhl
tin leaves from grit and Imecti.
Cut ike Spinach leaves Cwtfdfyftm fa Jte/fo
Spinach Cream Soup.
Put your spinach, prepared tu above, Into
a saucepan, with a cupful of cold water,
and bring to a fast boll. Keep this up until the spinach Ib tender and broken to
pieces. Turn Into a chopping tray, strain-
Ing off the water In which lt waa cuoked,
but not draining the vegetablo. It must be
Quite moist. Chop very fine aad run through
tho vegetable press, lt should be a soft
paste. Havo ready a scant quart of boiling
milk In a farina kettle. Never forget to
drop a pinch of soda milk when ynu
boll It. In a frylngpan molt two table*
t-p-ionfuls of butter, and stir Into It a table spoonful of flour, Cook and stir smooth,
add to the spinach paste. Let tho whole
simmer for a minute. Pour In the hot milk,
stirring all the time; take from the fire,
season to taste with salt, pepper, a little
sugar and a dash of nutmeg, and pour out.
Strew strpeta of fried bread on the surface
of each plateful.
Spinach a la Creme.
Freshen and crisp the spinach aa directed
In the preceding recipe. Cook tho leaves,
dripping with water, in tho inner vessel of
a double boiler. Do not add water. Enough
Juice will esudo In coolting for all purposes,
Cover ths kettlo, and keep tho water in the
outer at a bird boll uuiII the leaves are
broken and tender. Stir and b 'at up from
tho bottom several times. Tress out the
moisture In a colander, turn the drained
spinach Into a wooden bowl and chop as (Ina
aa posalbl*.
Make a "row" In a saueepnn of two table-
apoonfula of butter and one of flour: cook
for a minute and add the spinach, beating
It well t\% you do thia. In a separate vessel
have half a cupful af cream heated with a
Mt of soda u large aa a kidney bean. Turn i
this Into the smoking-hot spinach, beating <
diligently to got the mixture smooth. Boa-
aon with salt, pepper, a little sugar, to cornet the crude acid of thc spinach: add a
daah of nutmeg. Beat and cook for three
minutes and serve. Garnish with trtanglea
of fried bread Uld about the edgca of tha
There Is ni mor-i delfclous preparation of
spinach than thta. It la too Utile known in
America. Borne French cooks add lemon
Boiled Spinach (American Style).
Prerare the aplnach aa already directed.
Put over the lira in the Inner veaael of a
rtce boiler, with no water except that on the
wet leaves. Cover closely; nil the outer
boiler with hot water tnd cook the leaves
tender. Drain off the water and chop tine
ln a wooden bowl. Put back over the fire,
ai,d utlr Into It two tablespoonfuls of butter
with a IHtle sugar, and pepper and salt to
>cur taale,
Mound mi a hot platter and garnish with
hard-boiled eggB cut In slice*. A prettier
gnrnhh la the yollia of hard-bulled egga
rubbed t" a flno powder through a eleve, and
a(rowed thickly over tbe mound. Shred tha
whites flno nnd tny about the base. ^
A Spinach Soufile. <
This  la  a nice  way  of  uxlng  left-over |
aplnach.   If It was warned st Its first ap- )
pearanCI on your tumid, It Will need no mora '
rhi)p|)llig Or belting    Add tn  It the beaten
yolks nf  lwo  Oggl  If   there  Is a rupful   of i
spinach, tncreastng ihe number cf yolka pro- ■>
portl.irately If you have mure nf the   >ft-
over"; a Inlikspiwrnful nf melted butter nnd
ssll and pepiier to your liking   Stir a pinch
nf soda Inlo n cupful ef sweet cream, tiiix
with  tbe oilier  Ingredient   snd,  this rtuni%
whip in the while* ot lh* e?gi beaten to a
standing froth. Turn Into a buttered dish
and Bet at once Into a brisk oven. Eake to a
light brown and serve Immediately.
Spinach Daisies.
Prepare and boll the spinach as for spin-
ach a la creme or "In American style."
Press out all the water that will come away
through a colander. Chop very fine while
hot and mix Into it a "roux" made by cooking together two tablespoonfuls of butter
and the fame quantity uf Hour. SeaBon with
pepper, salt, a ll'.tla sugar and a suspicion
of powdered mace. Cook all together ftr
three mlnuUB, kt-eplng the spoon busy ell
the time. Have ready soma scallcned pata
pans. The more sharply scalloped they are.
the better will be the shape of tho "dalBiea.**
Butter them lavishly and prees the cooked
spinach firmly Into them. Set In a shallow
pan containing enough boiling water to keeft
the spinach very hot while you make k
white sauce by "drawing" a tableBpoonfi| j
of butter rolled in cornstarch in a cupful
of milk. It should be really white and thick
enough to mask the green when poured
upon lt,
Now turn out the forms of spinach upon
a hot platter and pour a large spoonful of
sauce over each. Lay rounds of cold hard-
boiled eggs on the ehapea and you have a
pretty dish,
The favorite vegetable of all clarsiei,
rich or poor, nnd one of the earliest In
thc spring market, is slightly medicinal.
The mildly aperient qualities that mako
fresh asparagus desirable diet are not
found In tho canned Btalks and tips.
Moreover, the stronger chemical agent!
used ae "preservatives" destroy much
of the nutritive values of the succulent
plant. The slightly bitter flavor chnrac-
terlrlng the green vegetable ls lacking
from the pole, atraw-colored spike*
standing erect and close In the Jars that
crowd the grocer's window as the days
grow long and the new crop threaten!
to push out the old stock on hand.
The faint bitter is tho wholcsomest
trait of our patrician asRaragus.
Robbed of It, and cooked and canned, It
Is as nutritious as so much wet cotton
and well-nigh as Insipid,
Asparagus a la Vinaigrette.
The salad whose nopular name s'.arda at
the head of thia reclpa makes a dellcloua
entree In the couise of a l*nten dinner
where flih haa played the leading part
Cut off Uie thickest and toughest pnrJoni
ot the stalks. [N, It.-Put them away carefully, with an eye to a vegetable soup to be
served at the family dinner next Uy.)
Uy the edible tips attached to the upper
parts of the stalks In cold water for an
hour. Tie them then Into loose l.ui.rhea
with toft strings. Put these Into ■ broad
saucepan where they will not be crewded;
•over with cold water, slightly salted, and
cook gently for twenty-five minutes-Tor a
shorter time If they are very young and slender. Make a dressing- of two tableipuonfula
of vinegar, two tablespoonfuls of French
mustard, half a im spoonful of sugar, a salt-
spoonful of salt and half as much white
pepper, nub all the?e condiments together
In a bowl until you have a smootn emulsion,
Then bectn to beat In oil and keep at It
until ynu hnve incorporated six tablespoonfuls with the "emulsion."
Set the vessel containing the dressing In
a pan of boiling water, stirring frequently.
When tt Is smoking hot, leave in the water
while you drain the asparagus, remove the
strings and lay in a deep dish. Pour the
hot dressing over It. cover closely io keep in
the strength of the vinegar and sot away
to get cold. When It Is cool, set in Ice
until you are ready to serve It, Paas crackers and cream cheese with it.
Baked Asparagus.
Scrape the upper halves of the Btalks down
"to tho quick," an it were. That is, get
off all tha hard, horny fklns.
Let me say that asparagus, cooked In any
way, Is much more tender and digestible If
the stalks be thus freed from tlie outer
Boll In hot salted wuter until tender.
Drain off tho water and chop the asparagus
—not so fine aa to mako It mushy, iiaho
In a saucepan a "rout" of two tablespoonfuls of butter and the same of Hour, and
add to It, when it haa cuoked for a inlnuie,
two cupfuls of milk, heated, with a bit of
aoda dropped Into tt. Stir over the fire to
a cream; add the minced asporagua when
you have seasoned It with salt and rapper,
and set it aside to get cold. Then beat Into
lt three egga whipped light and two table-
spoonfuls of cream. Pour Into a well-buttered dish an'd bake in a quick oven. Cover
with paper for twenty minutes. Heniuvo
the paper and brown.  Serve at once,
Aftparagug a la Tom Thumb.
The tlpa alone aro used for this dish.
Scrape the stalks and lay them In cold
water. They will work well Into a cream-
of-aaparagus soup,
Cook tho tlps-nono of them more than
two Inches long~ln boiling water slightly
salted. Munition*-, make a rich white bauce
by Btlrrlng Into two tiiblcspouufula of muter one uf Hour and. wtieu It Is smooth,
a generous cupful of milk. Beason with
white pepper and salt; add tho hut nspnra-
gua tlpa; cook for nne minuto and j-etve
upon ruunda ot loual, laying six tips, ni'.o
by aide, upun wn li round.
Italian more liko a
flower than a vegetable. Tho tame for
Ihem, like a fondness fur olives, Is believed to bo a matter of education. I
cannot recall the lime when I did not
like the odd-looking things. They are as
peculiar ln taste as In appearance, and
tho slightly acrid, "bite" thpy
give the tongue Is disagreeable to some
ealcre. In Italy they arc cheap. In the
United States they ure abaurdly dear at
certain Heaaona, I never cat them with,
out the association, mingling with the
aforesaid "bite," ot a whisper launched
at me by the mother of a rich and fashionable* hostess at whose table I was
lunching with eleven other women:
"I do hope you aro fond of artichokes!"
said the handsome dowager, leaning
well toward me. "My daughter would
have an artichoke course. Sho says it
Is so 'chlc'-don't you know? I think It'
awfully extravagant. For, would you
believe It, sho paid 60 cents apiece (or
them I I shouldn't have the heart to eat
Ihem, even 11 I loved the bristly things,
And 1 don't!"
I waa "fond" of the "bristly things,"
and I swallowed tho half dollar's worth
apportioned to me thc more lestfully for
the sauce of the naive comment.
I       Boiled Italian Artichokes.
Don't par M rents apiece to, them.
Witch ths msrket. anil you can «et th«m
lor less • iniul.-!- ol lh. sum,   Uus-
 sm? tf/th
etnliv If vnn know where to find an Italian huckster, who never falls to havo
them when Lent ls on. If they are large,
one will do for two portions.
Cut the stems close to the body of each
"flower" end lay all In culd water. Leave
them there for half an hour, watching to
see if any drowned Insects rla** to the surface, and removing them.
Cook ln boiling salted wator for another
halt hour, drain and, wllh a sharp knile,
cut each neatly In half, from crown to
stem. Put into a hot root-dish and pour
over them this sauce;
Into six tablespoonfuls of melted butter
beat a tables-, oonful of lemon Juice, half
as much onion Juice, a hn'.f teaspoonful of
French mustard, u pinch of salt and of
paprika, last, a teasiuonful of salmi oil.
Stir to scalding over the lire, remove tlio
saucepan to tho table and add, carefully,
a beaten egg. Heat for a minute and pour
over the artichokes; or,
You may servo with them a simpler
bearnalse sauce, letting each guest help
himself to it.
Beurnnise Sauce.
Put the beaten yolkB of two eggs Into a
Baucepan and set inlo another pun of boil-
Inn wator Add. drop by drop, three table-
spoonfuls of aalad oil; next, ua slowly,
three tablespoonfuls of boiling water; then
the Juice of half a lemon, a uash of cayenne
and a Utile salt.
Berve hot.
Shouting Through the
N A recent play of pastoral life,
one of tho characters nlwnys calls
lor her daughter with a prolonged, piercing shriek of "M-a-r-y!"    in-
vuriubiy tho audience laughs »t it.cso
moinentr-probulily becuum. .his sort
of nolac-maklng Is ho very fun.Ular to
Perhaps It Is unnotlceabio on tho
prairies, but when it ls Introduced
Into city life ll becomes a
nuisance. In evory blook of twenty
connected houses thero aro probably
live or six families whom tbe small
boys of tho neighborhood dcBtgnaiu
as "yellers." Half way down the street
one can hear them telling Johnny to
"como right In," or asking Bridget If
she has washed the steps yet. All the
other ctty nuisances — the window
husybodles, the corner loungers, tho
Importunate peddlers and hucksters-
sink Into nothingness beside the spectacle of three or four families apprising tho neighborhood of Iheir
It has Its serious tide, too. Olten
Invalids and nervous persons aro
rendered worse by the continual nolae
next door. Ono may ask that music
shall cease, even that the children
shall play more quietly hut one cannot, without incurring their everlasting enmity, ask people lo nmke lesa
noise themselves.
Eugene Wood suys that when people consider a thing ns a Joke Ihey
are beginning lo consider ll seriously,
Perhapa, afler all, lhat Is the reason
that ll.n.c prolonged shrieks In the
afore-mentioned piny me. with much
To the woman who complains that her
butler taste-i "flat," I would say I suB]*ct
thnt she washes the butter too much, nr possibly sho does not put In enough salt. 1 set
extra prices (or my butter, and I think I
may give a few pointers on ihe subject.
You answer truly that age gives cream
and butter a bad flavor. Then the row"a
food is un Important matter. A weedy
Venture affects the taste of the ntllk, Pure
drinking water Is another desideratum The
milk must be kept In a cool, odorless 'date.
When It "lopperB"—or, us I was taught to
cnll It In my childhood, "clabbers"-Fklm
off the cream before tt sours. If sweet, tin-
lopperod cream be added, put them welt together and let them stand until the aweit
cream has thickened. If you have v
cream for a dally churning, the butter will
be of a finer quality than if ihe cream bo
kept for some days. Let everything le
scrupulously clean. Then be euro that the
cream" does not get too warm. It you have
no cellar, set the Jar of cream In fresh
Water, chunging this often enough to reduce
tho temperature to as low q, point as may
be without peril to the butter-making prop*
ertles. Cream for churning should never Le
wanner than CO degrees,
While churning never pour tn either hot or
cold water. Warm or chill the cream 'rom
the outside of the churn. When the butter
begins to "como" continue to churn gently
until the flakes gather Into a mass. If ull
ts right, It will leave the handle almost clean
and collect tu itself all floating particles.
I une a wooden paddle and a wooden bowl
to handle and hold the butter. I scald, then
rub them with Bait, and fill the bowl with
cold water while I am churning. In taking
up tho butter, press lt against the side of
tho chum to squeeze out tlio milk, Empty
tlio chilled bowl of wnter und put the butter Into It, draining ufl an the milk. Then
work the butter into a thin sheet against tl.e
sides of the bowl so as to get rid of every
drop of buttermilk. Sprinkle the thin, Arm
sh-.-t-coinpact and close-grained—with fine
salt, allowing an ounce to each pound of butter. Work tho butter with the Paddle down
into the bottom of the bowl, doubling and
folding U u, ->n Itself, If this part of the Work
be properly done, you can get out every
drop of buttermiik without overworking It.
Too much kneaalng spoils the flavor ana
inukes the butter waxy, lt rightly handled
and carefully salted, the butter will be of
uniform color. Streaked butter means uneven kneading and unskilful salting.
Form the butter into compact roils,  or
pack In Jars, as you like.   Exclude the air
and you will  have firm,  sweet butter,  if
these directions have been observed.
AN   OLD   (Uloomington.
Hints on Sweeping
Do housekeepers who have much sweeping to do know that by using a soft clah
and plenty of clean water (with or without
ammonia In It), their voik would be ma*
i-i.i.i.y Itvaened?
Wring out the cloth In the water and wije
the carpet, a breadth at a time, rinsing tbe
cloth often to get out the dirt, Instead of
-.pleading It un the carpet.
Then, with brush and dustpan, or broom,
brush up what Utter may be left.
The cur pi t will be cleaner, tha work will
be lighter and the wnoie process is far
mora sanitary than the old way, for there
will be nu dust to tly Into the nose and
Try |t and aee how much more quickly
you can get the work done and how much
better the carpel will look.
In explanation of this letter, let mc say
that I have received so much ; leBSure, ,.s
well us profit, iiotu yuur inlimUDi mrntr
that 1 am muved lo offer a small tontribu-
tloa to It. M. A. li. tWsnen, (K. I.)
Mako the small contribution larger
next time,
Yuur method uf carpet cleaning la
admirable fur the young ur the siitn.
Fur tho elderly und thl aluut, lt would,
I fear, be mure laborious than the uld
way. When oni takes on Heidi with
years, tho bloud haa an uncomfortable
habll of mounting to lhe head when
one Btoups or bends over, May I ufftr,
us an amendment to your motion, thut
in such circumstances thl cloth may be
fastened to a broom handle and used
from a Btandlng position? My hardwood 'loom are swept with u broom,
enveloped In a stout red flannel bag.
Could not some such devlco bo resorted
to by our elderly or our overplump
Perhaps some of our readers knew In
her youth Mill Hedgewlcka excellent
domestic story, "Live and Let Live."
One of "Lucy'i" employers Insisted
upon having her carpels swept with a
hand-bruah-whnt we nuw call "a whisk
broom." Lucy spent an hour dally upon
her kncei at this work.
"It ralscB no dust," said the roistreil,
"and gets all the corners clean. It
doesn't wear out the carpet aa a broom
does.  And nothing li the worse for lt."
"Except my clothes, ma'am," ventured Luoy, showing a hole In the front
of her well-saved frock,
Scrubbing has Its disadvantage!. A
sensible correspondent suggests that a
low, padded stool be used to save the
clothes and the knees of scrubwomen.
It is moved at need, aa the worker de-
llril, Will some one carry the Idea Into
execution and till ui how It workit
A Few Favors Returned
Here are a few helps In partial return for
benefits received from the Exchange:
1 A small piece of sal soda put Ir.v-' the
water in which glasrcs are washed makes
them 6hlr.e beautifully.
Z. A skewer Is fine for cleaning dirt out
of corners Into which the broom cannot go.
3. Oxalic acid dissolved In hot water and
applied to the stained wood of kitchen
tables, or to sinks and boilers, will clean
the metals and whiten the wood.
stocking ltgs to elijv cn over your
arnu while oi work. They save the sleeves
of your gowns
6. For grass stninp on cotton or woolen
goods wash in alcohol.
6. Wet tea anu toffee stains with cold
water and glycerine and let them stand for
two or three hours. Then wash with hard
soap and cold water—and
If, at lirst you don't succeed,
Try, try again!
ii. K. (Blue Island. 111.).
To Prepare Hulled Corn
Some one askid how to prepare Lulled
Simply boil shelled com In strong lye
water until the hulli can be rubbed oft
easily, then wash through man; waters,
rubbing between tbe hands to remove tho
bulls Uave the corn in vater uver night
to remove the taste it tbe lye. in tho
morning put it on to cook in an
of cold water and boil steadily all day, adding water as nt-eded lust a granite kettle), und stirring occasionally to prevent
When the corn Is thoroughly done, prepare as you would hominy, using a little
cream and butter, salt. etc. it is an old-
faahk.ned dish, and the thought of it takes
mo back to m; childhood home among the
Alleghany Mountains, where ham and hominy, buckwheat cakes arid maple syrup
formed part of the biil-uf-fare in every
farmhouse, Other n.emuriet are art-used—
the "apple parings," where all tho nclgh«
burs paicd and quartered ap; ies until midnight, when they wound up with a supper
uf wonderful dimensions, und ihen danced
until morning
it was a Bimple, homely life in many Tt-
Bpectl, but the people seemed to get mure
out af tt and lived longer than we do In
these strenuous times, when we seem lo lall
over each other In otder to reach that intangible something that we are wearing our
Uvea away (or. E. W. G. (Chicago).
Your letter is charming throughout*
and 1 strike hands with you tn the ten-
uer memories of "a day lhat la dead."
We love to live over the early life, enjoyed aa one always enjoyB what it new
and fresh. There ia a subtle, dewy
fragrance about thc reminiscences of
childhood like the breath of wild flowers.
But-I do not agTee with you that tb*
former days were oettt-r thun these.
The world is better and wiser than it
wan fifty years ago. And-ht-re we differ again!—people live and work lunger
than they lived and labored Ihen. The
average of human life has gained five
years in the lasl half century. We
work strenuously, but wo comprehend
and obey the laws of health as our
forefathers and mothers never dreamed of doing. The saying that "ther*
are no old people nowadays" has a,
stout PubHtratum of truth.
"Tho happiest time is NOW!" Lay
this beautiful truth to heart, and tha
world will wear a different fnce.
No wordfl from the poet's heart and
pen rise oftener to my HpB than Whit-
tier's brave "Life Pealm";
And k- the shadows fall span
And 10 the wesl winds play;
And all the chambers of my heart
I open ti the day.
Removing Stains
IICN a stall, proves unuauall/
obstinate and absolutely refusci
to come out by ordinary melh-
„ds, wet lhe spot thoroughly and then
cover wllh dry chloride of lime. Let It
remain a few moments, rubbing well
with the finger meanwhile, and then
r.nae until ell the lime Ib out. It will
generally be found lhat the stain I*
gone also. If not, apply again. A second application will remove anything
(hat Is removable.
Owing lo the nature of the remedy,
however, It Is far better to make »
second application then to leave the flrBl
one on until the stain Is all gone. The
chemlcsl action of the lime removes a
portion of (he Inlernal fibre of th»
material and thus eats up the stained
part. Tht proportion of fibre thus removed Is so small as to do no Injury-,
but, If left on too long, the lime will
Insinuate Itself, tolling a strong hold,
and finally bite through the fabric, of
weaken it »o It will noon wear In holes.
Cklorlde of lime Is lhe base of Javelle
water which Is so often recommended
for the remove! of alalns, but using the
powder Itself li <">'* »«tlsf»rtory In
msny ways: and. ss It can be bought In
■mtli cans with t sprinkling top, It It
quite u convenient te when In eolutle* •
I  I
Some- of Her Original
PRETTY clothes and dress aeces-
- iries are such a lasting satlsfac*
lioi   and  delight   to  .ill   women it seems unl'ortuiiai-t* so many
■-■ - • I ivi neither time nor money tu
Spend In their making or buying. Then1
u id reason, however, why a slender
;*-.: se sh mid prevent any girl from dressing in a dainty and up-to-date manner,
t -r it i- ihose verj niris who are hampered by financial limitations that are
generally the most practical and ingenious. With the expenditure of >i little time
and trouble, and uf less money, they are
able to fashion for themselves close
duplicates of many things that they
could never afford to buy.
Oni of th--1 thing****- i'or which such a
girl must frequently yearns Is a "dress"
waist whioh wili take away tiie "offlce
look" from perhaps her one stood suit.
and which will serve for occasions not
quite formal enough for bet* one even*
ii g g pen—when the ami her chum go to
lh*? theatre together, for instance, or.
when Hc is g-jing to call. Such a waist
must, of course, be of wash material If
p sail r :* not, then of some goods
that will require cleaning very infrequently for every trip tu the cleaner's
mi ■-: - idded ex| ■■ It must—and
thii ! I ■:.■ - ■ >:. *-.arns—be of one Of
the   : ■* aerials   that   are   cheap
without looking so. It Is better to buy
a good voile, or ever; bunting, than a
flimsy unretiabli -■.;* Ph? learns, too,
I. haunt the remnant sales, and often
she | ka t| mati rl tla there that are
w)rth twice or three times the price
she paid for them. ■
It ts for this pra ti ial, clever girl
in particular that the three waists
pictured above were lesigned. All are
pretty, all easily and inexpensively
made, and all were actually fashioned
f1 ■ Ls        i girl who had no>
time nor money to spare. The first
v. i '. Is if ::. exquisite shade of all1
I ; itlsti in i its butterflies give it
an almost "Japanesy" look- It: mak-
ing - u   is follows:
I'::-*, a piece of tl.e  material  was
-.   in tiny tu k ■ ■ ti straight way of
th< go ids   a double thrt-ad of the ba-
[self was used it. the needle,
tl naking the little stlti h< prac-
*. . invl 11 :• T len tht butterfly
i i rn wa-i laid on the tuck-l ma-
:,, Ea      ;..::   •'■ .-     .*-■■'.:.-
the slant of t;.. *. .. being guided
b; i ; r.*- drawn from the t;p of th-s
.*..■ _• * . the lower edg    where it Joins
:     In this « ...  the t
.* ■ ,' ,:i    Phti v ings   were
lj basted Intu plact       the
srhere ihe design was .-*
:.. :.   they        ■■    I in.;   r in
■■ ■     ■ .j finished
-fig    ...   .-:..;*       .**■:,...-
ii It     .   loul ■    *.*.•- i i   "!  J tpanese
:        >.,.■..:.*...: z  • .-■   -.. itei...
re then | id ■
.).-1  with  the floe     ind worked
ind as also
1' ■■  ".■    ■■;■-.!.■    *    nd of the
floss waa run thi
,._.    -.,--. ■      *.*.
U and worked ovei
,n      ■   [material n is    ■ Ighl        -   -
... i    llm    .'- irked   v, nli   little
troubh and     iffs   were
I wil tl ■ edge of
III ■ had * :. -. ghtl ■ pad \\ \
i   . firm edg    ind ■ mil   ;-■ i
o|   i-avi     ■■-'.-   worked ■-.'   Interval
■ • ■      ind    in tuck   wi re
■■      i .  ■ ...    the but) ■*.-■    m the
i: * *   .  i    (pra    ■', I ihoi
; * *      ■ ■ I   .; lvc
a yoke ■**-■■ :   *
i.- ono
„i ■ ■
ha l       ■■     *  i     :
that U px >rblt i* * ; ■- isked is the
ntn-.  f.r .* •    ■ fai   kepi our
pracl :''':-:   to
ij ...
■    i ;
i-.-'.-.. ;   .   ! :   .
Z$r7<fs//5e//fr# 77evr<fe-lis fle$/$ft
torial by gaslight as woll as by day--
light, as otherwise a disastrous resulti
muy bring disappointment aft'*.* all the
work is ilniu'.
The lace braid waist Is of fine
lawn, und space is allowed for clusters
uf small lucks in the centre of the fronl
aud on tho shoulders beyond the em
broidery. Large, heavily padded Ber ills
of French embroidery bring ";it the contrast of the 'M»':i flowers and leaves,
These should ti" worked tirst, then
Hi.* largest sections of Konlton braid of
which th- petals are formed should '>*>
sewed Into place closely around th.* -x-
treme edge, while the work is still in the
embroidery frami. e ich se itioii to be
Btretohed smooth and tight, Remove
from tho frame, and tuin on the tt
side; cm away tiu- lawn from beneath
tile  petal.-,   I*-1\ Ing   ';"":*   an     ■
un inch to turn under and sea  dow
closely on the braid or thi  solid
The lawn should be cut twaj from mil
.'r,r petal .it t time, sewing Immediately
Into pi I-.-. the loul le sewing ki  ping
material from pulling loose ft
or laundering,    li' Ih    iieta - are   tsed
In  th-  llowers   one  set tloi raid
must !■'■ cut ati'i both ends
d ifl . .:*-■.*
in   'Ul In pairs and      smut
■■ _• portions i
the ch knots
I worked with S"o. ti embrold*
the lilac waist alri id:
: ■-   ■        :
French braid
that the fram
It]     lOt    :.   ■ ■' I) ifi '■     ■'
tt ilsi ■* I lea c
:'■ ;■■   ■'   .,     in   tilt
:■■..*.* .      * i  :
and ind
1 .:.   * .   |<
*.:*;■    II     ■'■ .    '
*;*'.:■- ...
....     ■■ . i       braid
:,   .i   lawn    fo ind itloi
f th
. irge Pr n h kn ii i of No. 20 I
tion    Thc  w irk .. little trouble
:      ■:     ive when I
braid should first bt
:.  thi   ;. [hi    Idi     ewlng
md over the tl
.!  : »ng   tltch   ... the     tel
thin [pan.   A.I itter
tu I
an '  ■   '•■    '■   ■ ly along the tl I
tions,   Sew only th" 11 vei    I ■       t
r Id   hor .   h iwc       md do      t go
over It, a '..*'.'
.'. ith thli '■'■■''   i        ■   ■   *■    ifl
. rtion   if   doair r]     A   simple u
edged wilh two row* nf tho braid an.l n
few clusters of kiwis completes a very
beautiful design,
Ono more suggestion for a Wal8t may
ti" added, although It is very different
from those already described. Kor this
waist two automobili veils were used.
The long organdie veils of creamy
whu- were chosen. They had wide bor-
■ !its .if ii-.; *i;>" .b'sign and ends decorated to a depth of eighteen Inches with
in it 11 ■■■! di sign whl ta ga ■
feet of heavily applied paint. One veil
over while silk formed thc waist and
tlr.j    puffed   sleeves;   the   other   was
crushed Into a soft girdle, with full how*
and long ends falling over a cream
white skirt. These veils arc expensive,
but a clever girl could buy two of the
much cheaper plain kind, and with-
cream white paint duplicate the design
herself. The remainder would be easy, i
As to the cost o'' these waists, the
following little accounting tells Its
own story, and seems at first almost
unbelievable. For the butterfly waist,
the two and a half yards of batiste
used wad a remnant and cost Just 16
cents. Six skeins of silk, at GO cents a
dozen, cost a quarter of a dollar, and
the waist was lucked with rauellngs
of the batiste itself,  making a total
t of 11 cent*-*, For the lawn waist,
two and three-eighths yards of lawn,
also a remnant, cost 38 cents, one and
ono-half each of largo and small
braid cost 3S cents more, and two
skeins uf No, 35 cotton were only 5
cents. This waist was, therefore, made
for til cents.
The Coronation braid waist wns a
trifle more expensive, as the lawn was
not a remnant, and cost 20 cents a
yard, making 50 cents In all. The
braid itself cost 20 cents, so that tho
whole cost totaled TO cents, In every
case tho material was from thirty-
six to forty inches wide, and the bodice was ended ut the waist and fastened with a belt. Of course, for a
woman larger than the average, or
for one who liked to have some fulness below the wMst line, more material or larger remnants would have
to bc bought,
Bxcept for the lilac waist, alt the
seams were sewed with one 5-cent
spool of 100 cotton, and as for the
patent fasteners used In place of
buttons, they co&t 10 cents a dozen,
and a dozen and a half were used,
Here, then, are three pretty and fashionable waists for $1.91, an amount
which averages lean than 6*1 cents for
each waist. Surely, no girl need complain of the extravagance uf their
making! They are, moreover, most
attractive, and our practical girl will
welcome them as the solution of one
of her hardest problems in the struggle to do something more than exist
on $5 to $10 a week.
Importance of Proper Basting
WHILE m"Ch sewing may be dune
without any time being expended even 111 previous pinning, if it requires busting at llll, that
wnrk should be done properly. The
needle used should be only of medium
size (for delicate fabrics, small), tho
thread as course as can be conveniently
carried without jerking through thfl
goods. The stitches shuuld he short und
even, taken one nt a time, not run.
After a waist lining is cut, and before
it Is fitted, a basting thread in line
stitches should be run around neck and
armholes. After It is fitted, when applying It to the oulside goods, a second
basting should be run uround nock and
armholes, fastening the materials together before 'ho scissors are used. This
i to insure ugalnst stretching. Tho rest
of the seams und the darts must also be
basted to the goods, but the stitches
need not bu so small, ln putting bins to
straight, the bins should be lield toward
the baster, cure being taken neither to
stretch nor full In. Some people never
learn to baste properly, but every ono
If these rules are observed, there will
be little trouble ln fitting skirt or waist
while still only busted; but if the wurk
be carelessly dene, or badly finished off,
or the slllelies are too large, or tho
thread tuo small, there can be no guarantee that the sewed garment will fit.
To Draw Threads Easily
ONE of the most trying things that
falls lo the lot ot tho family
seamstress Is drawing threads
ueruss muslin or linen to make a guiding line for cutting, but If the goods bo
well dampened across where the line is
to come the thread may be druwn with
euse, and, in most cases, without even
breaking the thread, Many a sore finger end has been saved by this precaution.
Another suggestion,  if followed, will
jpi\t-mt ymm wm
vtJCnft FJcerfctfM// Gtoea
_  the Openrw?
It       ll *.>■.:
wtnt. r roi
■    ■   ' -
of '
. :".
n io that rati otl
,    [ulckl;
feminine   Lffectloi
ou idi
illk   noi   IHipi
■    .   i    l le stuff
d i.-i nil*, m id<- fm* shlrtwal il
1  i|oi ■ -i ■■- ■. *    . ■
.  ■
I*.",  ii-       point uf nti
nmflHR ni<<' the 'A-iittflk^H
QvjNe* ofxn'Lnch Tucks
I '..<•;•■       rring
differing ilii
,,.   .-    ■
-   ,
in.ii       '   :
r of
do fro
■    -
..      ■ .   I      ■ LSftl
. b, Mi        '■-'■'    	
■     '
,|    - :■ '."'       -d  '
■    | 1.1,c if ihe
-....    in    lhc   toll   uf   e.ifll
A Ttow'Liberty *j3hn~y<3ist
With   ife&of
v.*hi. fi   Rtfi  cut  Just  bolow   tho
elbow and lace with a turn-back enn*.
\n [rl h laco Btook makes n charming
ippi iprlate neck finish, giving a
ofi effocl
a  liberty satin is mode with Inch-
loots   Btltchod   by   machine  on
. il i iiloise openg In front
i central | '■.■■ .t,  whicli Is fuBtoned
vltl -..' In i buttons al Intervals
Inches.   Thi ro  are  bul  two
In   lh'*   back   and   none   In   Die
.-.-..' ii being long, do nol lend
thorn lolve i ao woll to pleating,
*     .*i- '   :       p       ill)   ■   lltl 'I  tO II COl*
nti -I  .' tlsi    With if would bo worn a
ind   i ifTs   to which the
idd«   '   - n :   Httli     i
Homctlm n ■'      I   h ittons, which
ui h    the    wai.ii     fiinton    ihrouah
this white linen jahot. giving an original and attractive touch.
Ottoman silk waists are more satisfactory not pleated. They are prettiest
with a perfectly plain back, the front
given a little fulnesB by two half-inch
pleats arranged in the shoulder seams.
These aro machine stitched Just enough
to hold them in place. A front hem an
Inch and a hulf wide is also stitched
(there is nn entire nbsence of handwork on today's tailor-made waist), and
Is usually covered with a white Jabot.
A fastening of three or four mock Jewel
buttons looks extremely rich.
With this waist Is worn a stiff turndown collar and cuffs and a tiny bow
tie the s:ime color as the velvet, but a
tone or two lighter.
Linen waists aro just ono thickness
beyond the transparent grade, They
usually havo a yoke in tin* back, with a
small group of tucks below It, and narrow tucks all uver the front. Quarter*
of-an-lneh tucks almost overlapping ure
the present vogue. These launder bet- ■
tor than the box pleat,
messed change for tho maldless woman, tho opening Is almost Invariably In
front. A pleasant variety la given by
having ti double knlfe-plcnted frill In-
stwul of the plain buttonod box pleat
With the linen waist may be worn a
perfectly plain collar and cuffs and a
diminutive bow tlo of white linen
edged In valonclynnes lace, a very
new and feminine touch, however, Is
a fine pleating of laco to edge the cuffs
and collar.
Every kind of linen collar and cuff
Is fashionable as lung as they are very
high   and   severe   looking,     Kven   lho
loco Blocks have that air because thoy
are Btrotched so smoothly round tho
neck and are su carefully held ln
plnce by numerous fealherbones,
Round collars thai fasten In lhe
back wilh two Jewoled studs and a
liilnl In fronl In placo of a brooch are
pretty for very young girls, but very
trying lo their older sisters. Those
,,,nais usually have o little pleailng
of llm ii around tha bottom. The cuffa
are trimmed In like manner
be found very useful In drawing threads
fur embroidery or drawn-work. After
tho required spuce has been dampened,
Instead of drawing the llrsl thread,
draw the one near the middle. This
will be no harder to remove than the
first one. and the worker will then bo
In position to drnw two al n timo thereafter, and thus halve her work.
To Shirr a Round Yoke
ONE may well bo appalled by tho
task of shirring a round yoke,
particularly if the material be
verj* thin. If one Coes not know how-
to go about it, U Is, Indeed, n tedious
piece of work, and Mems really formidable. The uninitiated will, perhaps, cut a strip, straight or bias, once
und u half as long as the distance
around the shoulders. This she will
gather In, possibly without much exactness, and after attaching It to the
neck of tho dress, ahe will run other
shirring In, three or four of them
perhaps, until she reaches the nock
proper. By this time she is in despair,
for sho has a bunch of goods which,
try as she may, she finds it impossible
to bring within a given space. Furthermore, hor yoke strains In som«
places and bulges In others, until it Is
anything but a thing of beauty, or
even a comfort,
The rule, however, Is simple, and Is
mainly a question of arithmetic. Take
the measure around the shoulder, just
below the slope of tho shoulder; multiply this by one and one-half for
thicker material, or two for thinner.
Divide this result by three, and then
cut a circle of which the diameter
shall correspond with the last result.
For Instance, if the measure of tho
shoulders be forty inches, once and
one-half would be sixty Inches.
Divided by three, you have twenty.
Twenty Inches, then, should bc the
diameter of the circular piece which
Is to mako the yoke. Measure then
the distance from the nock ot the
waist to tho actual neckband. Say
this Is six Inches; allow seven and
one-half Inches, to Include seams, and
cut a circular hole out of the middle
of your yoke goods, seven nnd one-
half Inches from the bottom edgo. Cut
open on straight of goods if to be
opened In the back, on bias If to be
opened on shoulder, and hem each
side the required width. Put In the
desired number of snlrrlnirs and draw-
neck first to fit, and put on tho land.
Adjust bottom shirring to top of waist
next, and then draw Intermediate ones
to Ht.
A shirred yoke can nevor be properly adjusted on one's self, for it must be
pulled down tight und pinned and
basted snugly all unund before It is
permanently attached t:. the waist.
To Remove Bastings
THE PROPER removal nf bastings
from tho completed garment Is as
necessary as the proper putting
in. Many n dress has been ruined tiy a
hasty, ill-calculated pull. Did you ever
watch a novice catch the end of a
thread und then, after pulling up lhe
scum of a skirt in a hard bunch, bring
all her strength lo bear to break the
thread or perhaps even to bite It off'?
And did you ever sec the seam of the
skirt afterward?
If you have, you probably know that
lhe pristine beauty of the material was
gone forever. If It was silk or lawn
there were holes In it all up the seam,
possibly pulled places part wuy across
the breadths. If the goods was so stout
as to defy such cruel treatment, then
dt was probably wrinkled so badly that
(pressing would never bring tho defect
.out entity.
Hasting threads should bo clipped at
intervals ot three Inches, and each
short length shuuld be removed without wrinkling the goods In any way.
Indeed, theie will be no need, for
clipped In this way, the thread Will
yield to Uie slightest pull, If any one
thread seems obstinate, do not Jerk.
Thero Is probably a slight knot somewhere and another clipping will remedy "
the evil. An Ivory or bono sllletto is a
must convenient thing to have In one's
work-basket, especially when hustings
ntn lo be removed. f
Protective Agena'ed
Deter Cracksmen.
The Really Picturesque Law
- breaker is no More.
The Busy Hi%hmymm
ib no/lore.
T TIGH art and daring in the criminal
//      profession are passing awa\\ There
are few picturesque characters in
police annals today.
There are no James boys or Tfoceys on
the Western plains; the Dick Tur pins of
English highways have degenerated to the
sneakthieves   and Bill Sykeses   of London
slums; "Jim  the Penman"  rarely plys his
trade of forgery.
Gone is the skilled hank cracksman of
former years—of the Jimmy Hope type—
wilh his elaborate outfit of tools, making daring raids upon deposit vaults; his successor is
the wandering tramp burglar, known as the
\eggman} who pilfers postoffices and small
country banks.
High-class counterfeiters have little
chance against watchful government officials
—one of the most expert of recent years, "the
man with the velvet touch** died lately in a
Philadelphia prison. Charles Becker, George
Eagles, George U'ilkens, all the famous forgers and note-raisers of the past have ceased
from troubling, and there are none to take
their places.
DESPITE his lawless deeds and reckless disregard of property rights, there wns something
picturesque and romantic about the criminal
leader of days gone by—the lawbreaker who
jonsldired htmstjif above the ordinary criminal and
exercised genius and daring in plying his trade.
If correctly pictured, ho often hud qualities that
men admire. He was frequently represented as being
'"as handsome as bold"; was honorable in bis own way,
impulsively generous and a rollicking guud fellow.
He was a robber, but often from a pure love of
desperate adventure. He despoiled the rich and gave
to the pour. The life of another was tnken only to
save his own.
But there Is nothing romantic about the criminal
of today. He ts generally a sneak, of filthy life and
without a single redeeming trait.
"There does not exist In the United States today a
band of skilled bank burglars," recently declared
James R, Branch, secretary of the Protective Committee of the American Bankers' Association. "There are
a few groups of the tramp kind, or yeggs, who wander
about the country seeking sneak opportunities in
which there is little risk.
"In my opinion, the passing of the Jimmy Hope
type Is due to tho relentless prosecution of this asso
ciation. When it was organized in 1876 that kind of
burglar flourished."
Two of the few remaining members of this class of
hank burglars were (.leorge Collins, alias "Hose," and
William Rudolph, alias "\flssourl Kid," who robbed the
Bank of Union, at Union, Mo., December 26, 1902, of
$15,000. Later they were rounded up by Plnkcrton detectives, and killed ono of tho latter Charles J. Schumacher, for which they were condemned to death.
Activity of police agencies, the Plnkerton organization and protective associations In running down bank
burglars, followed by relentless prosecution, has had
most to do with the passing of thin branch of the
The criminal knows that if he Is ever haled Into
court and convicted, his Bteps will be dogged for the
remainder of his days. Disguises and changes of residence aro of no ure, so thorough is police co-opora-
tlon and so complete the Bertlllon syBtem and fingerprint method of identification.
While there are a few groups of >-eggmen, or tramp
burglars, In the country, these wandering gangs are
being broken up. William A. Plnkerton, head of the
famous detective agency, believes that during the four
years following September, 1900, fully 90 per cent, of
attacks on banks were made by burglars of the yegg
In all. there were 485 such robberies, the amounts
stolen aggregating over $650,000. For these offenses
there were 106 convictions carrying prison terms; ln
addition, two men were hanged in New York State,
one In Missouri and three in Arkansas for murdering
officials who attempted to arreHt th'-m.
"The cIsbs of yeggmen Is usually made up of mechanics and men who are familiar with tools and
mechanisms," states an official. "Their method of
operation is laid out from reports given them from
their advance agents, known as pathfinders, who, in
the guise of crippled mendicants, visit the town where
the bank Is marked for burglary.
"During the bank's business hours these 'pathfinders' will occupy a suitable position, and while asking
for alma note the movements of the employes of the
bank, the location of the vault, the environments of
the building and the best avenue of escape.
"They also report upon what police protection, If
any, Is afforded; whether the bank employs a night
watchman, and all other data that will give their
confederates an intelligent Idea of the obstacles to be
"Three or four weeks will probably tntervone between the report and the attack, which Is usually
made between midnight and 3 A. M. After forcing an
entrance Into the bank, a watch Is placed on the out-
George Col/m, Perl of "Missouri
Kid"one ohhetest of the
Bank Robbers.
aide to apprehend any person who may happen along
while the inside men are working.
"Men of the best physical makeup are selected tor
the outside watch, or what Is called the 'strong-arm'
work. In a number of Instances belated citizens on
their way home have been held up by the outside men
until the burglars have completed their work.
"They are no respecters of persona, a year or so
ago, while yegg burglars were working on a safe ln
the postofllce of a Bmall town in northeastern Pennsylvania, a clergyman happened along at 12 o'clock ln
the morning, responding to a sick call.
"He was held up and taken Into the postoffloe,
where he was bound, tied ln a chair and left to be released by the postal officials when the offlce was
opened for businesa.
"Yeggmen confine their operations to the smaller
towns, the electrloal appliances and other modern de-
feniei of city banki defying even the genius of a
Worth. They are a bad, low-browed, brutal lot, much
more likely to shoot than were the great artists of
the craft."
Protective organizations of bankers, jewelers and
other business men whose places are liable to attack
are largely responsible for lho leisened enthusiasm of
the burglar.
He knows that places protected by such associations are not promising objects of attack, as he would
be hunted to the ends of the earth, if need be.
The wholesome effect of knowing this is well f 11 ua-
trated by a circumstance that happened three or four
years ag<* ln Galveston. The door of a prominent Jewelry store was found to have been forced during the
night, but nothing within the store was disturbed.
During the same night a neighboring Jewelry store
was entered and robbed. About eight months afterward two of the robbers were captured by tlie Pinker-
tons, and it was then learned that the first store had
been marked for robbery and first entered.
Upon seeing, however, lhe membership sign of the
Jewelers' Security Alliance displayed above the safe,
the rubbers left without disturbing anything and be-
looted another store in its stead.
Professional forgers have seen their day. Although
there huve been some "kings" of the business in the
past, the art has been abandoned nearly altogether
Of possibly 500 forgers known to the police during
tbe last twenty-five years, not a single one who ll
now out of prison ls thought to have any money. Many
might have been successful buBlneBs men had they
directed their talents to legitimate channels.
Charles Becker, known as the "king of forgers"
and the most expert man In his particular line In the
country, who wae released from San Quentln prison;
California, In 1903. after a seven-year term, has not
troubled the police alnce tbat time. A number of his
asroclates died behind the bars.
Becker was well equipped for his unlawful trade.
He was a papermaker. lithographer, engraver, skilful
etcher, an expert in inks and their eradication with
He was one of the few men of his time who could
refill perforntioiiB. The work for which he was convicted was altering a draft fur $12 to one fur $22,000.
George Eagles waa a noted freehand forger and
was export in altering stolen bonds. He accompanied
George T. McDonnell and the Bidwell brothers to Eu-
rupe and assisted In forgeries on the Bank of England, which netted them thousands of dollars.
Their operations were detected by a mistake in the
dnte of the forged securities upon which they
were obtaining loans.
Counterfeiting has greatly diminished in recent
years, and Is constantly becoming more dangerous. It
Is doubtful whether another career like that of John
Peter McCartney will ever be possible He made about
fifty plutes, from which were issued millions of counterfeit dollars.
A curious ending of a dangerous career was that
of Emanuel Nlnger, who had been at one time a soldier In the Gorman army, and who came to America
when his term of service expired,
Nlnger took up the business of sign pninting. and
became so proficient that opportunities of making
money without working suggested themselves to him.
With paint and brurh he found he could reproduce,
gold certificates, and Immediately decided that this
should be his life work.
While engaged In this business Nlnger was always
tempted to paint $100 bills rather than those of $20.
He could do It as well and In the same time, but knew
that the larger bill was harder to pass.
Not a drinking man, Nlnger attributed hla downfall
to liquor. In attempting to pass ono of his $100 painted bllU, which were works of art, he purchased a
drink of whisky.
As he w-as raising thl? to hla lips a portion ot it
spilled upon the counterfeit. The alcohol In the liquor
caused the color to run, resulting In hla detention,
arrest and conviction.
Extradition treaties and the Interchange of Identification data by the police of various countries have
had much to do with breaking up larger criminal
operations. The recent arrest of Banker Paul Stens-
land In Tangier rhowed that one of the few remaining havens of refuge was closed.
In fact, man-hunting has been reduced to such a science that even the boldest evildoer fears It. Large rewards for particularly aggravated cases hnve done a
groat deal to stimulate man-hunts, which are aided by
the prompt service of telephone nnd telegraph lines reaching to almost every town and community In the land
EUROPEAN citios, as a rule, boast of the efficiency of their police, on efficiency drilled
into them by long and speeiul training.
Most of the lnrger cities have schools for
the instruction of their guardians of the pence.
Perhaps one of the most thorough i* to be
found in Berlin. The appliean. for a position on
the force is well fitted for his duties after ft term
Besides his moral qualifications, ho must have
a thorough knowledge of police regulations, as the}
bear upon person, property, public health; of what
to do in cases of sickness, accidents, violations of
eity ordinances; must keep the streets open; know
the people of his bent; thu character of the houses;
the business t>i their oontpnnts, and other details
of thorough police work.
FOB many of the physical features of police Instruction, tlie Gorman authorities have gone to
the Japanese. Jiu-jitsu tricks are taught to a
considerable extent.
There In, for Instance, a way of rendering a prisoner
helpless while carrying him to the lock-up on the back.
By grasping the arms cf the mnn under urroBt and
drawing them over the shoulders with his back to that
of the policeman, the latter will have little trouble with
hla charge
The "cont-sleeve trick" Is aomethlng Important to
be learned by tho officer, By suddenly throwing backward and downward tho lapels and Upper pari of the
coat and holding the lowered garment tightly, the
policeman renders thn prisoner helpless,
Anotlter Jlu-Jltsu movement la to grasp the nrm of
an opponent hi such a way ns to protect the officer from
revolver attack, This must be done quickly, but nan
be done very effectively,
By "tackling" swaying eiuidl-agn thl pollen nrn taught
to grapple with n twisting writhing object of arrist,
Various wrMthnhla, footlooltH and throat grasps nro
mado plain to tho beginner, who practices oach until he
becomes proficient,
The Berlin police foroi In recruited entirely from
former military subalterns, Thin rule -mil soon havo
to be broken bootumo ibo mimhur of available* Is growing less eaoh year. Formerly s cnmlldato for pollen
poslllfin was oullgeil to lmv« served twelve yeara In
the army.  This time Is now reduced to rivo yeurs,
On the first of each montli u number ui candidates,
Taking a On&oner
to Station
tlQkm% 8 Prmner
Helpfcte with Hid
om coat.
Tahm§ a Criminal'$ Bg\ntv&4
who sre called "Probisten"-which might be Interpreted
"probationers"—ere handed over to the reserve division.
Here thoy are obliged to attend school under the auper-
intendence of old guarde, morning and afternoon.
The guard-teacher reads from policu regulations.
These he further explains by oral comment, and also
prompts the "problstcn" to show their understanding of
the subject* by asking all kinds of related questions.
They are also carefully Instructed aa to Berlhi localities
end th* trade of the city.
Another important part of their education Is being
made familiar with electricity and electrical appliances.
more especially such as they would come in contact
with In oaso of Area, This Instruction is given by
practical electricians,
All these various studies take up four weeks The
"prohlst" li then sent to one of the twelve police districts *
Into which Borlln is divided. Here he Is put In charge
of tl.e llfuterant of a particular ward, who asso-
cletea him with an experienced officer. Together they
mako the rounds. During this ran of his schooling he
Is Instructed in the physical work.
Besldos receiving thee* Instructions nnd attending
lectures on the subject of police law and regulations
ovcry morning, tho probatlonom are reoulred to help
write up ths various official reports. This Is fnr tha
purpose of making ihem acquainted with legal formalities snd to acquire proficiency In making thMr own
intrlu nr reports,
In Berlin, besides the schools or courses of training
mentioned, there are two technical InstltutlonB for the
police service. One Is a telegraph school, whence are
grnduMed those policemen who act u police telegraphers
In their respective districts. The course ts long and
thn examination strict.
The other ll ft KChool In which the more Intelligent
officers go through a four months' course. It Is In
ohftlfl of a police captain Its tutors nre a number
of nontenants and a public prrsecutor. The course consists nf Instruction ln police law and the duties of tha
Htre It is necrssarv also thnt a candidate *hnw g^od
knowledge of lhe Gorman language, of arithmetic, his-
lory, nolltlcal geograph), Italu organisation and the
In other German towns are imiIIcc arrangements
much the same as In Berlin. In Munich the candidal*
must go through a preparatory course In the royal
military school. In Cnrisrubi hln pronation Inatu four
iniuiUis-tW'i or practical and im of U.wir-Mlcal studies.
In prtldeu fear wc'ka pre *j»!\••n tn theory.
But It Is mt nl-nv In tin* cities thut a high grade
of ability, mental nnd physical, Is required of tin police.
The iami holds guod of th* country fi--i***e.
Thn country enniifthulary, especlallj In Prussia, is a
p-uUvulnrlj choice body •: men Frfl minor Alices are
inorr rfup-imlnl* than that »i a country constable, whoM
(".Nit-lot (Wiuentl}  esl    la "'■' many mllea. DUO ILK 0JKUVVN   AISU   l ivjl,
Boyj* wanted f "XZ, g
Eveay where, flow Who ^WlW 'Jk^
WILL WORK. I30W WHft2^,/<y. ■/)>
VULCosma a thing <«%P,y of ^
qoot> PisrosiTioNi
m >
: ALL RIGHT/   ( 0       ■
-^   ;is a good BoVJ
"■^fcswf      rfS£OT '5 DOING HIMSELF MORE
V-^CaTHE other chap, because
•^SHATE15 Poison To both
i Body and soul .this
Ns literally True
f\S WELL AS WE. DID   **
1 ■
/ I
Fair weather and foul
weather are all alike to Fit-
Reform Rain Coats. On
bright days—they make
elegant top coats—stylish
and dressy enough for all
When it blows up chilly
and rains—a Fit-Reform Rain
Coat will keep you warm
and dry^from head to foot.
Fit-Reform Rain Coats
are absolutely rainproof and
dampproof. They come in
all the newest spring patterns
and effects—with the Fit-
Reform guarantee to vouch
for their style, fit, workmanship and wear.
McKinnon & SufaeridM -  Revelstoke
Sh .king is a hard, back-breaking exercise,
peculiar to common furnaces, while you can
stand erect at lhe Sunshine—and moving the
lever, to and fro, about half the length of your
arm, a few times, is mere play. A child can
easily do it.
Grates of the Sunshine are in two sections—
right and left. By gently rocking the lever, a
few times, Ihe ashes are released from the right.
Repeat the opsiation on the left and the ashes
from that side drop into the ash-pan, too.
You couldn't wish for anything easier than
the Sunshine Method.
When this lever is not in use it can be disconnected from the grates and the opening
capped. Rut when c nnected it fills up the
opening so snugly lhat no djst fiom lhe fa ling ashes can escape.
. Every detail is thought of on the " Sunshine "—that's what makes it
the best.
If your local d. al. r does not handle the "Sunshine," write direct to
ui for Free Booklet,
BOURNE BROS*, - Local Agents
»^%'WW%%-W%V%%%%%%%% HH« *%+%%*»% VI
For Agricultural Implements. Carriages. Wagtms'l Etc,, John ((
Doere Ploughs, Moltoe Wagons, Canada Carriage Company's
Buggies, Planet jr., Garden Seeders aud Cultivators, Wheelwright and Blacksmith Work attended to, Horse Shoeing a
Wholesale and Retail Meat Merchants J
Pork Flickers anil Dealer   In Ll.e Stock.  Markota In all tho principal          an.1 a
Tonus ..I Alls'rta. Britiflh „,...imt>lti an.1 the Yukon.   Parkers of tl.e Celel.rateil llraml i
"Im orator" llama ami Baci.ii, anil Slmrarucli llran.l, Leaf Lanl. a
I /%%l*SI%^%\***%'%*%<%*>%%*%l%l*%,%%%l%>%*%A
All Kinds of Light and Heavy
Hauling Undertaken
Denier in Wuod, Ooal and Feed.
Phone 71. House Phone 7
Has a good stock of Orocorics and
a line assortment ol J..|M»eae China.
Agont lor Kevolstoko Farming
Company, growers ol all kinds ol
Farm Prodine, Hay and Wood.
Front Street, Revelstoke
Evans & Woodrow
Dealers in Beef, Pork, Mutton,
Poultry, FiBh and Game in
Season, Orders promptly attended to,
FirstSt. Revelstoke
Notico Is horoby glvon thntft) days altor date
I li.tund to apply to the Hon. Chlol Commissioner of Uii.Ih nnd Worka lor pormission to
purchase tho following described landa:
Situatod nboul two n.lloa north of tho mouth
Of McDonald Crook, on the oast shore ol Uppor
Arrow Uko, Joining T, L.8.91,1 onlhosouthwest corner; running eaat d) chalna, south III
ohaina, weBt III chains, nor.h 10 chalna to placo
Ol (■l.lllllll'IIC.fllliflll,
Dated Maroh lth, 11*17.
Notice in hei
I liiiiii.l tnriii
Land* ami VVi
nml oairj -i11 •
m-rib'-d lands
1       I  .  Ill     I'M
bft'ik"!   r.p-i-l
ColiiiuMii nvi
in ittvcu Miiii ;(Miiij-niii
-'idN.lil*    ll.lnv
. iii tin-   Kt-t K
(-■.iini!-. we.-
IU ( lllllll- t<
l 4.1
ii at a (Mist
• teei aboiii
mid mark,
inn r post,"
1.1 a n lad nu e***l
.  mile  (ruin ilie
; -'in- k. ilea,
hence ""uth dn
GO chains, ea»l
Notice Is hereby itm UisttfiUn afterdate I
inl-i-inl tn npply l« thi' Il'iminibh', the I'hi.'t •Commissioner of Lauds and Works for permfaali-n to
pun base lho following il.'iin iln'it lauds, situated
.in I'pper Arrow Lake ami described a** fouowii
Commencing at a iKist planted in chaini.
mirth of lhe south-easl wancr of lot BQ69, and
markod "J K, Mel-can's s w, corner poett"
thenc*** north in chains, iln m- cast So chains,
Ihenee south 41) chalna, thence west Wi rhnlns
to place of commencement, cnii1*lul»K :ra>
Dated April Will, 1907,
wodap 17 J  K, Mcl.KAN.
pnint in i-oniniHii euient.
2. Commencing at a pott plained on cast
bauk id Pinter Creek about;* miles fromivi-
n in bi h Over and marked "Uu* IC. Hedatrum'*
S K,corner posi," thence ivesl suehams, imr n
hii i'hai ns, east 8ii clialns, south w chains to
iioliitol t'ommen-'cmeut.
3. Commencing at a post planted un esst
iiank mi Foster Creek ahnui 8 miles frum Columbia river and marked "bu* K liedsirom's
5 \V,corner posl," thenceeast Wchains, north
80 clialus, west bO dial us suulh SU chain.-, to
pointot cummeucement.
I. Commencing at a posl plnnted on nosl
bauk oi Foster Creek about 4 miles fr.-m t olumbia liver aud markod (ins r, Hedstrom's
a. W. corner post" ihence north 8u chsins,
cast au chains, souih Bo cliains, weM hi chains-
lo point ol cummeucement,
5, Commeuelng at a post planted on west
bnnk oi Poster creek uboui-1 mile--irom i olumbia river and marked ■ (ins K liedsirom's
6 h. coruer po. I," ihence uorth Be obaiua, wesl
Sti chaina, south mi i-liain-, cast iiu chaius io
pOlllt of C'lllllliellri'llli-lll.
tl. Cummencing at a post planted about in
chains oast nt hosier Creok ami aboul i\'t miles
uorth-east frum Columbia river and marked
'UusK liedsirom's n w, corner post," theuco
tins i Uiu chain*, miii th in chains, wosl uiu chni ii-,
north 4n chaius to point ol coinineiieeiaoui
7. Cuinmeuclng ai apost plnuled 40 chains
oasl of Poster Creek aud about 2j miles uurth;
ui*.I irom i iilumlun river aud marked "lius K,
H udsl rum's H. tt. corner post," llionce east Wu
chains, iiurttt 4o chain*, weat ion miaiiis, souih
40 olinlus to point ol ciimiueneeuieni.
Uated   pril isih. Itsi7.
S. Cumuitui-ing ui a poht planted abouli'0
chains west of hunter Creek ami aboul 1 mile
uortli of Columb.a riverand marked "(>usK
tiedsirum's 8 rt'. curuer pusl," theuce norm
ltio chains, eait 40 chain.-, auuth lOOchains,
west -in chains io puint oi commencement
1! Commencing at a post planted about 60
chains wont -<f Foster Creuk about 1 mile north
o. Columbia river aud marked "lms V. tied-
strum's a. K. eurner posl." thence uorth 160
chains, we-l 40 chains, smith Wu ebains, east40
cnains to point ol eoinniencuuie. t
Dated A j■ i ii ->i hi. 11,07.
In, Commencing ni a posl planled at N. E.
corner oi I, l, 7o47 and marked " nt> t,. iicd-
siroiu's , t*.. curuer poat," thence wesi too
uhttlus iiorili in chains, east lou cnains, suuin
iu chains io polul uf ouuihieut'OUiciit.
Ilnlcil Apr.I iUl. i'.k.t.
11 Cuminem-lug at n po«t plants d at tlie
month ui east folk .ii lieulviu river una marked "uus p. heusirom's ji. h, euruet pusl,"
t.ieme muhIi IIH' chains, west 4o< h,tills, imrm
ii.u chains, east lu • naius lo poiut ul ujiii*
Vi L'omm"UliiUjj at a post planted at the
mouth ui oati tuik ul Suniviu river anu maiked
'UusK. HedBlrom'a -N. tt. curuer punt," hence
suuin ltio ohains, eas 4u i-linin-, nortu itiU
chains, ivosUi) oiiiiiua lu puim ol oommeuee-
13. Com me mi iix at a post planted about 1
mile up'thy easi lork of Seulvlu river nmi
marked *Gus t, iiedatrom's ,tt, coruer pusl,1
iheuce souih BU chains, east Bu chains, uurth
BOeiiali.s, wesi »o chuius iu puiui of cummeiKie-
14. Oommeueiui* at a posl plained 1 mile up
cnsl lurk ni i-uulvin river uud uiarked 'Uush
lluilsiruiu's », tt, corner posi." thence north
ou ihaius, east oo ciiiuiis, souih BO (-i-aius,
wust bu ciianis tu point ut commencement,
15. Cummeuciug nt a post pluu*ed about 'I
miles up ibe oust, lurk ot Suul.iu rivor aud
inarked "tins h. llodsir m'sS.W, coruer post,"
mence east liA) chains, uorth 40 chaius, wosl 100
chains, south lu chaius to point of comnieuco-
10, Commencing at a post pi.iuted about 'i
miles up eust fork of Sou Uiu river nud murked
"UusK. Heil.-iroin s, N.W. corner post," iheuce
eust 100 chuius, south lu chuius, wost 100 chains,
uorth 40 chuius to point uf couimuucem?ut.
17. Coiumeucing at a post plauted ubout 4u
chaius up the uortb fork of Soulviu river uud
marked "(ius E. Hedstrom's S.W. coruor post,'1
theuce east so cnaius, uorlh B0 ehuins, west B0
chuius, suuth bO chuius to poiut of commeucemeut.
DtttHrtAprir-ard. 1907.
18. Commeueiug at u post pluuted about 5
miles up the nurth fora ot Suulviu river uud
murked "Gus E- U--dsirom's S.K. curuer pust,'
theuce north 100 chaius, west 40 chains, south
100 chains, mist 40 chaius to puiui of commencement.
19. Comineneiug at fl post planted abuut ."i
miles up tbe uurth fork of Seulviu river uud
marked "Gus E. Hedstrom's S.W.coruer post,"
theuco eust BO chaius, uurth 80chains, wost 80
chains, south 80 chaius to poiut of cummeucement,
20. Commeueiug ut a post plantod about 0
miles up the uurth fork of Seulviu maraud
marked "Uus E. Hedstrom's S. W. comer post,"
thence east BU chains, nurth B0 chuius, wc-i 80
chains, .-.until 80 chuius to puiui of commeucomout.
'21. Commencing at a post pluuted about 7
miles up the north fork of Suelvln river and
marked "Uus E. Hedstrum's S W. corner post,"
tbeuce enst Sochains, north 80 ehuins, west 80
chains, south 80 chaius to poiul of commencement.
22. Commeueiug at a post planted about S
miles uu the uorth fork of Seulviu riverand
mnrkod "Uus E. Hedstrom's S.W. cornor post,"
ihence easl 80 chains, uurth 80 chains, west 80
chuius, south 80 chains to puim uf commence-
in out.
Dated April 21th, IUI".
£1, Commeneing ut n )Kist pluutod ul S W.
coruor uf T. L. 7B10 uud inarked "Uus E. Hedstrom's N.W. curuer post," ihouie south Hi
ehains, oasl 80 cha ns, uortb 80 cbnins, west 80
chains tu point of cummeucemeul.
24. Commouciug at a post pluutod at S. W
o mer post uf T L. 7B10 and marked "Uus E.
Hedstrom's N.E. coruer post," thenco soutli
80chnins,west B0 chaius, uurth 80chains, east
80 chains to puint of commeucemeut-
2,1, Commencingat a post planted about 13
chuius up uorth fork of Seulviu rivor aud
marked "'Uus K. Hedstrom's S.E. coruor post,"
theuce north 100 chuius, wesl 40 ehuins, south
100 chains, oast 10 chuius to poiut of commeucemeut.
Dulod April Uh, 1!HI7.
2ft. Commencing at u post plnuted about K
of h mile oast of Windy river and about J* mile
soulh of Columbia rivor nud murked "UusE.
Hedstrom's N E. coruer post," ihence south 80
chains, west BU chaius, north 80 chains, east 80
chains to point of commeucenvmt.
27. Commonclug at a post plnntod about H
of a mile enst uf \\ indy river nud about ■ i mile
south of Columbia river and marked "Uus E.
Hedttrom's N, W, corner post " thouco south 80
chains, east 80 chaius, north 80 chaius, wost 80
chains to poiut of commoncomeut.
Dated April 27th, 1007
28. Commencing at a poat plauted at S, E
corner of T.L. 7347and marked "Gus E Hedstrom's N.E. curuer post," thence suuth 80
chains, west 80 chuius, uurth 80 chains, east 80
chains tu jKiiut of commencement.
Dated April 28th, 11107.
■I hiof '*	
,|   spi-.-ii.lli
Vr  fn. ■  lh
led in   Weal
* Luke awrii
"icing n,t n
l/'i.nC cck.
niarked "K
«ith 10
i 8
pusl,   iilanled ull lb,
.ii-i'in fouriul i-nfrom
N. MaliWI'V Initial
ihniiie, ihoncuuiutl Hi
ibiiins ihoneo west a
Ltltii   lh obttilln ti  pVe u
I Intend  !■;.]: i-ill   .uui   W.H- f*
ii nd imitj* mviu lit
d.tmrilH l-nds -('iii
1. •omuii-ii
north aide of I
the iiiou'h, i
post," (hcii.-c
oliuliii*, thetice
cliiiins. thonc
'2. I'ommcii.iiig ul a post plauted I'i chain-
from ibe souih side of buon l!reek and about
:Pi inil-.sfrum the mouth, mnrked "K, N. Hal-
luck's north*went corner nosl," thence south Hii
chains.thence cast 80 chains, thence north 8i
cliains. thenco west 80 chains lo place ofcoin-
m c ncc incut,
3. Coiiinienoiiignt u post planted on the nasi
-ide of the wci fork of Leon Creek and about
i miles from tho Fork, marked "E. N. HallookV
norlh-west oorner pout*" theuoe Bouth 80 chains,
iheneeeast ,»n chaiin. thenoo norlh 80clmins,
ihenco wesl 80 chains to placo of commence
1. Commencing at a post planted about (I
cliains east of the soulh-wesl corner of Limit.'{
on the west Fork nf L>*on Creek, marked "R.
N. Hallock's norlh-west oorner post," thence
south BO chains, thenco oust W< chains, thonee
north Hii chains, thenco wost HO chains 11 place
uf commeticemotil,
.'i. Co i inencing at u pust plnuted about 11
chains east of lho souih-west cornerof Limit
So. 1. marked "E. N. Hallock's norlh-west, cur
tier pott," tlienco south 80 chains, Ihoneo nisi
Mi chains, tlienco norlh 80 ohains, thence west
H<> chains to place uf commencement.
G. Cuimiicncing at a post pooled on the
souih sideof I .cun Crock and about nine miles
from tbo mouth, where said creok empties Into
ihe Arrow Lake, marked *'K. N. Halluces
north* west corner p»st," thonco suuth in chains,
thenco east Illll clialus, thence north !<' chains,
I heuco wost Iii'i chains to place of commencement.
Du.d April !!3rd, 1097.
wod my I K N  HAI.UX-K
Notice Is hereby given that 8u days afler dnte
l lulenrt toamily lothoublef Ci tnmlsafuneroi
a ds and Wurks for a special licence lu ■ ,il
aud curry away timber from the following
descrihed luuus situated in West Kijuteiiav
Cummeuciug at a pust plained on lhe east
hank ol hung Greek and uno mile north uf
Dowuie Creek, and marked *'K. Mcltcnii's soulh
west eurner pust," thetice nurth lOiiciiaius,
ihence e-isi4ii '-Iinins, thence suutn Uiu chains,
Ihence wesl IU clialus lu the puiui .f'eum
Dated litis Uth day o April, lft-7.
*ui up 20 K, MclllilN.
c inlcnd to apply iunu- Chiflf < nmml«Mi
■m-i--und worlu b'r .i special lici.-
nl cm rry awny Umber from the UA\>>\\
rih,),l  laiuls in dlslflct, of We-l Koi
anted nh-i
i a |iu. i p
mile from Hie m u'h ul \IHnmald Creek, mid
marked  "A    F.   Kvan*'  N  W   corner p.*t,'!
ii'i'ii'-esnuih B0 ohalna, east 80 ehalus.lVuitb
ffl 'Iinins,  nest hij chains  to   pullitolc'im-
Nutico is hereby given that $' days utter date 1
intend lo apply tu the Chief Cmimiissionur uf
hands ami Wurks fur permission lu pnrcliaso the
fi .lh ik inn descrihed lands in the tt'usl Kooteuay
Commencing at a pnst plumed at the east bank
of the Columbia Hiyor.(about the head uf hi-Mile
Kittle and uiarked *'F. K. D's nnrtli-ivest eurner"
tlience custgii chains, thence some B0 chains,
iheie-e went 2n chains lo lhe < ohtmhia Kiver,
thence In u nurthcrlv directiun following the
meanderlngsof the Coin .ibla Kiver mi rh una to
point of commencement, containing abuul Ida
Dated .March 2Hnl, A.D., WW.
wed ap 10
"2 Cnninifliellig at a pnst planted hIj ml unc
mile [rom the mouth uf McDmiuld Creek, and
■narked ■ a. E Evans' H, \V corner [iosi "
tbenee north 80 chains, cast Ho cbulnB, smith
iO chains, west go chains to pulut of cum-
:' Commencing at a post planted at the
mouth of JlcDunald creek, and marked "A. K.
Evans' S. E, comer post." thenee north 80
obaina, west *) chains, smith Bo chains, easiB'i
'ihalns tu puint uf ommonceincut.
4 Commeneing at a poit planted al the
month of McDonald Oreok. and marked'A E.
Uvaih1 N.W, corner |usi," thenee soulli no
ahains, casi Hii chains, nurth 80 chains, westBO
'Imins lu .niul ol cumin neemcut
ft. CoiniiicueliiK at a post planlcd at lho
mouth oi Sliver Tip Creek, and marked '-a. e.
•Cviins' S. E corner post," thence north M)
ehanis. wost HO chains, soulh 81) chains, east 80
chain* tu point of commencement.
0. Commeuelng at a post planted al the
in*uilh ot Silver Tip Creek, and marked "K. E.
'.vana' S, F corner pust." thence south no
"Iinins, west 80 chains, north 80 chains, east 80
on ni ns tn point uf commencement
7. om* cueing al a post planted on the
west fnrk of Duncan Kiver, between ocDonald
and Porcupine (reeks, and marked "A. E.
Evans' N W. euriK-r pnsl," thenee smith 80
chains, east80 ehalm, imrih Ho chains, wcstBo
ulmllis In pnlnt of co m i ne ii com cut.
Duted April »th. 1907.
H Commencing at n poat planted nn ihe
wesi lurk uf Duncan Kiver. between McDonald
mid Porcupine Creeks and, marked "tt'. f,
''gilvle's N, E, corner post," tbeuce soutli 80
• Iinins, wesl so chains, uorlh 80 chains, eastBO
chains to point of commencement,
9. Commencing al a post planted atthe
mouth of Porcupine Creek, and marked "W,
F. Ogilvie's rt. V, corner poat," thenee north so
chains, west 80 chaius. smith Hu cliains, cist B0
chains to poinl of commencement.
10. Commenolng at apost plantod at the
uiou'h oi I'onupiue Creek, and marked''VV,
F. Ogilvie's N. E. enrner pust," thenee south 8i)
hftlns, ae-l Ho chains, north ho chains, east 81)
chains to p..lui of commencement. *
11. Commencing at n |iost plunted ut lho
mouth of Porcupine Crook and markod "W F.
Ogilvie's South Wost Comer Post," tlienci
uurth 80 chains, oast Bll'chuius, smith 80 chain-
west 80 chains to point ofcommoucaineut,
12. Commencing nt n post planted onemile
from Porcupine Crook uud mnrkod "W, F.
Ogilvie's South West Corner Post," tlienco
noith 80 chains,east801 haius, south 80 chains,
west SO chains to poiul of commencement.
Dated April Oth. 1907.
Iintroud to apply io me nun inuiu.u. < •->,,
missioner of Lauis aud Wnrks iur -i-ccnil
licenses to cot aud carry uv y timber fnun the
following described lands sttu'itedouMpDunald
Cnek, Uppor Arrmv Lako. West Kootenny
I, Coinmeneing at a po->t marked "VV. It.
Hold's aoutli-weit eoruer pi-st," situated near a
Beaver meadow, about (7) Beren miles fmm the
mouth ol'reek tbance norUiSO chains,
tlience cast 8U chains, theuce snmli 80chaina,
thenee west so chains to point of commencement
8, t oiiimencing al a post planted at the southwest corner otVa/l. marked "W. it tteid'i north
west orner post," thenee smith 80 ehaiiH, th.-nec
east -ii. chains, tlience north 80 chains, thence west
so elinins in point of commencement
■t. Commeneing at a post planted at the nnrth-
-iisl curuer of No, '2, markod "W. It-Keid's
north*weat corner pust," thence south 80 chains,
thence east 80 chaiua, thence nnrlh 80 chains,
them;.* west 8U chains to pnint uf cnninienci-nient-
Daleil March 25lh, 1007.
sutape W. B. K KID-
I   lut'ml m upply io nm
tui-ssiuiier uf    Linds  hi< i
spocial licence La i ul ,*( il
in    Wi •-■
Notice is hereby given thai:*) days after date
I iuieml tu apply In thc Chief commissioner of
bauds and works for a special license tu eut
and curry away timber frum the followiug
described lands in West Kootenay district:
Commencing at a post planted 40 chains aouth
of a small creek emptying intu Mosquito Creek
near the north-west enrner of K. &ti, Block No.
870, marked "VV, K. Keid's sniith-wt'Sl enrner
post," llionce imrth 8n chains, theuce west aO
chains.thence soulh hi) chains, thence oust 80
chains tn puint uf commencement.
Dated March Und, 1007,
satapO VV. It. KK.ID.
Notloe is hereby given that oo -days after date I
intend in apply tu the Hon. the Chief Commls*
sioner nf Lands and Wnrks for permission to pur-
chuso  the   following descrihed lands   ia   West
Kootenay dUtrict:
Cummeuciug at a post planted mi the west shore
ol Upper Armw hake un the imrth title nf the
Uue Kiln pust. marked "'1. II. MclClm's S.E.
oorner," running weit io chains, north 40 chains,
east 40 chains, siuth 40 chains to point of commencement,
Dated .March '29111,1007.
sat up 0 T. II. MiKIM.
I, flin*, Watson, acting as agent for J, W tson,
intend sixty dajs after date to apply tu the
Honor.hie the Chief Commissioner uf Unds and
Wurks for permission to purchaae the following
described lauds, situated on Upper Arrow Lake
and mure particularly described us follows:
Commencing at apost planted at the S. E. corner of Timber Limit 7683, from llieueo south to
chains, fr.-m ihence wesl too chains, from t hence
nurth iu eliains, from thence east Ion chains to
point of cmninenceuit-ni,   (Oalena Bay district,)
Dated April Mh, WW.
well my l Agent for.l VV'utsmi.
VTOTICE is hereby given that thirty days,, , ,      >   ,
i\ afler date I intend toapply to the Chief I "'teud to apply to lhe Chief Commissioner of
Commissioner of Lands aud Works for special I Un-ls and Wnrks for permission to purchase the
license lo cut uud curry awuy timber from the *-'« ilosoribed lauds, situate iu West Koote-
following doscribod   lauds   siiuate iu West ""-J" District:
Kooieuuy district; i   Commencing at a post planled nne chain east of
Commencing at a post planted on the west shore the N VV, corner uf Ua lot), Group 1, and marked
of Upper Arrow Lake, fuur miles north-west uf ' A. Jnlinsuiis S. VV. curlier pnst," thonce east 80
Nakusp, B.C., marked *'lt. A.'s N. E. corner"»ehains, thence north gn chains.thence westBO
tlience west 4U chains, thence bouUi 160 chains, ^ eliains, thence south Ho chains to the point of
thetice eaat 4u chaiua more or less tu the lake eminuoiiceuieiit. Containing 0W aerea.
Notice is hereby given that 6*1 days after date 1
intend to apply in the Chief Commissioner o
Lands ami Wurks fur pe mission ta purchase11'
following described lands iu Went Konti-nay ills
Cummencing at a pust planled about one mil
eaatuf Lut70i0, ou shure of V E. Arm of Arrow
Lakes, thetice smith 80 chains, east B0 chains,
imrtli Ho chains, w sL8o chains tu point of cniu-
luuiicument.   Omit lining (UO acres.
Dated March Dili, lOW.
wed meh 18 H. MOHRU
Notice is hereby given that (JO days after date 1 tu apply tu the Chief Ctommbwiuiter of
Lauds ami VV or-ts fur permission to purchase tlie
fo 1 -whig described laiuls, siiuate ill West Konle-
nay district:
Commencing at a pnst planted about lOchains
nith from the south-wesl corner of Lut No, (JUG
and niarked •'.!. E. Johnson's suuth-east coiner
post," thence nuiili 80 chains, theuce wes mi
eliains, thence smith 80 chains, thence eist Ml
hulas tn puint uf cuimnciiceuient, Coiltiinllig
(itn acres.
Dated llth March. 1007.
wed meh ia J, E. JOHNSON
Nolice is hereby given that 00 days after date I
nre. tlience nortiierly 1QU chaius following the
lake shote to point of commencement.
Dated the '2nd day of April, WW.
nat ap 0 11. Nelson, Agent.
Notice is heroby given that O'l days after dale
I intend to apply to thc Chief Commissioner uf
Lane's and Wurks fur permission lo purchase
lho following desi-ribed lauds in iVost Kootonay
Situated In Galena Hay, commencing ata
post planted on lhe cast shore of Uppor Arrow
Lako oloso to Galena point, and marked "It
Simpson's south-cast corner post," thunce west
lOchains, theuco nurth 80 chains,
40 chains more nr loos io lake shore, thenco
along lake shore tu poinl of commencement.
Datod April I2lh. 1007.
Notice is hereby given that ;io days after date
1 Intend to upply m she hie! commissioner of
Lauds and ttorks fur i-ermis-iun to pun-hasc
the following described lands in Nurth-east
kootenay District:
1. Commencing nt a post marked -W. J
Otto's norih-uast corner," planted onlheCol-
umbla Kiver, about "210chains upstream frum
Kinbasket Luke, thenee weat 100chains, thenee
suulh 40 chaiua, theuce east 10u ehuins, thence
north 40 chains lo poiut ol commencement,
Daled April 7th, 1907.
2, Commencing at a post marked "W.J.
Otto'saouih*wcst comer," phui'edon Middle
Kiver, about 80 chaina frum the moulh, thonce
nortb BO chains, thenco east so chainB,
thenee soutb wi chains.thence west 80 chains
to p nil of commoncement,
Dated April ma, 1907,
ntap27 W. J. OTTO
Notice la hereby given that 80 days from date
I intend to apply tu the Honours hit- the Chief
Commfanluuerol' suds and Worka for aspecial
license to cut and carry away timber from the
following described lands situated In tt'e&t
Kootenay district:
I, Commeuelng st a pon planted at N. VV.
eorner of T L. 9>'>>V> and marked "M. lledatrum'a
8 W. cumer pusl, theuce cast 160 ehnins, uorth
in chain-, west Imi chain*, suiitb 40 chaiua tu
point of commencement,
i. Commencing At a post planted at N. VV.
corner of T.L. '.M ami marked "M, Hedstmiu'a
8, E. corner post." thence weal 100 chalna,
uortb 40 chains, cut too cbaina, auuth 40
ohaina to point of commencement,
Dated April Mb, 1907.
aat my 4 M, HEDSTROM,
SEALED TENDEItS will bo received up to
IO May (ith. 0 p.m., for the purchase of tho
business nnd plant of the KcvelBtoke Steam
Laundry Company, Business averages between
$50U and -ftiun monthly. Plant comprises all machinery, horse and wagon, etc, and o lehalf of
building now owned by thc Kevelstoke Steam
Laundry Co- The highest tender not necessarily accepted.
Address all lender- to
Scc-Trow. Ilevelstoke Steam Laundry Co.
Notice Is hereby given that:* days after date
1 Intend tu apply to the Ilnnnraiile the Chief
Commissioner ot Lsiids and Works for special
license in cut and carry away ilnbor from the
following described lands, Hitustfd In District
ul tt'cM Knoteuay, ll. (*.
Conimenclng at a post planted on the south
'Ide of Downie Creek and about three miles
.ibove Cnoyon Creek, marked "D, McCon lie Il's
suulh'we-t corner po I," thence Mi chains north
tlienco east |u chains, thenee south 40 chains,
thenceeast (n chains, thence south HO dial n*.
thence Word I'1 chains, thence nurih lo chains,
thence wc-t lu chains lo point of commence,
Dated April 181 li. Wl,
sat ap fl D, McCONNELL.
Nnlloe is hereby given that IW days after duto
1 intend to apply to lho Chief Commissioner of
Lands and Works for a special license to cut
and carry away timbor from lho following described lauds situated In the Lillooet Dislrict,
H. tti
13 Commencing nt a post planted on thu
west side of small sl renin running suuth and
tributary to lho north fork of Noith Barrlcro
Lake and ubout four miles north frmn the
forks, marked "A. McCon nell's N. W. corner
Limit No. lit, Fisher Creek Iilnek. running Hin
chains south. 40 chains ca-1, Uio chains nnrlh,
10 chains wost to place of cuiiiincncoii.ont
14, Commencing at a post planted on tho
weat side of small stream running soul hund
tributary to north fork uf Norlh Bnrrioro Lake
and about fuur miles norlh from forks, marked
"A. McCiinneU's B, VV. corner Limit No. 11,
Fisher ('reck Hlock " running Illll chnius north,
in chains ca-l, liii chains suuth, 10 chain- west
to place of commencement.
Dated March *2.frd, WW.
16, Cummencing at a post planted mm mile
soutli from creek running S, W'.froni head or
Fisher Croek und aliout: three miles smith-west
from lake at head uf Fisher Creek, marked "A.
MoCoiincll's S, \V. eurner limit Nu. 1.1, Fishor
Crook Block," running llkl chains nurth, 10
chains easl, 100 chains soulh, lOchains wost to
place of commencement.
10 Commoneliig at a pusl planted oue mile
smith from creok running S VV from hend of
Fisher Creek, and abuut, If miles S. VV. from
lake at head of Klsher Creek, marked "A. Mc-
Council's S, E. corner Limit No. 1(1, Fishor
Creok Block ,ru nn ing 100 ehains north, 40 chains
wesl, lOOchains soutli, 10 chains cost to placo of
17. CoimnenoliiK at a pust planted un tliu
norlh sidcuf small si ream running S W. from
head of Fishor Crock and ahoul H) milos S. W.
from Lake at head Of Fisher Crook.nmrkod "A.
MoComioll's N. K- corner Limit No. 17, Fishor
Creek Block,'' running 10 chains snulli, 100
chains wesi, in chains north, KW chaius oasl to
placo uf cummcncumonl.,
Dated March Wth, HKI".
wodap24 A. McCONNELL.
Dated Ulh March, W07.
wed inch 18
Nutlcetts hereby given that 60 days after date 1
intend to apply tu the Chief i;om miss inner of
Lands and Works for permission to purchasu the
following deBcribed lauds, situate in Weat Kootonay district:
CuuiuiHiiciiig nt a post planted at the north-easl
corner nf A. Johnson's -implication and marked
'W. J. eraser's s. E. eorner post." tlienee uorth 80
chains, thence west Sei chains, theuce soulh W
cbnins, thence east 80 ebains to the point nf com
inencemeiit.   Cnnlaiuhig 'do acies.
Dnted lith March. WW.
we.l inch 13 W. J. KBAKKR.
llnlice is hereby given that flu days after d'tie I
inlend In apply to lhc Chief Commissioner of
LainL and Wurks fur permission to purchase the
following descrihed lands in West Kootenay districl:
Commencing at a pnst planted At the soutli-west
corner ol but 2111, east side of U,i(ier Arrow Lake
tli-mee cast fcO clialns, sunt, i |n clialna, weBt SI
chains, nnrth 40 chains to poim • f . luunuceiuent.
Containing H2*i acres mure ur leo.i,
Dated March Wfcli, WW.
wnl meh lit Il.C. MOUIUS,
Notice is hereby given thai 00 days after dale 1
intend tu apply tn the Chief Commissioner ol
Lauds ami works for permission to puroliaaethe
following described lauds in West Kuuteiiay district:
Commencing at a post planted at the N. B.
enrner nf Lot 7el0, on N. K. Arm of Arrow Likes,
thence soulli 80 chains, east 8(1 ehains, nor. ii
clialns, west 80 chains to point of oomraoncumoni
Containing 640 acres.
Daled March lltli, 1907.
wed inch W D. MePllADDBN.
Notice Is hereby given that iw days after date I
Intend to apply tn the Chief Commissioner of
Lands and VV urks for permission to purchase lhe
following deacribed lands In West Kootenay district:
Coinmeneing at a post planted about one mile
south fmm the S. E. curuer of Lut 811. ou shore of
Upper Arrow Lake, llienee west 8(1 cliains, snutli
80 chains, east 80 chains, nnrth 80 < hains tn point
nf commencement.  Containing 640 acres.
Dated March M,1i, W07.
wed meh 13 L. A. M. MOitltlS.
Nutlco la hereby glvon lhat thirty days
dato wo lu tends to apply tu the llmi. Chlof
Commissioner of Lands and Wurks for liconso
to cut und carry awav timber frum the foltow*
lug doscribod lauds Iu llm District or West
Koolonay iu the Province of British Culumbia,
about 'i mllo south of Salmon Croek ;
Cmniiimicing at a post planted at Thomas
Pearson's S, K, cornor post and marked "Bow
mnn Lumbor Cumpnny s N, E, corner." Iheuce
south 10 chains, thence west 120 chains, thencu
north 80 ehuins, thoncu oast lo chains, thence
soulh lOchains, thence easl 80 chalna to pulut
uf eoniliicncclneiil.
Dated April 2(th. IfhJT.
sat ap 27     Bowman LUMUUH Co,, Liu.
Notice is hereby glveu that on days (rum dale
I Intend lu apply lu the Honourable the Cbiel
Commissioner of Lauds and Works for permission to purchase the followiug descrilied
lands, situated at Oalena Bay, In Weat Konle*
nay district:
Commencing al a post marked "VV. It, Keid's
aoulli-eaat comer post," and planted 10 chains
aouth from lho north-wesl oorner uf Check's
I.ut7ii|:!, thenee west '20 ehalus, Llionce north
li. chnius, tbenee east 20 chains, tbenee suulh
40 oil fll ns to pulut uf ceuimcni'eineiit, and containing ho acres more ur less,
Dated Marclr22iid, WW.
Halttp*A) W. II, It EI I)
Nnl ice Is hereby given lhat 60 days afler dale I
intend tu apply to tlio Chief Cununlssluuer of
Unds and Wurks for perm (salon lo purchase the
following desci ibed lauds in Wesl KnoUmay district:
Commencing at apost planted at the south-west
corner of Lot '2458, ou the east ihore of Upper
Arrow Lakes, thunce south 80 chains, thence east
40 chains, theuce norlli 80 ehuins, llienee west 40
chains to the point of commencement. ('oiitalnhig
U'in acres most, or loss.
Dated March llth, HKJ7.
wed meh 18 L BAB.
Notice is hereby given that OU days after date 1
Iiileml In apply to ihe Hon. Ibe Cliief Commissioner of Lauds and Works fur permission lo purchasu the following described lands iu West
Ko..le)iay district:
Commencing at a pust plnnted at the ninth-wesl
curuer nf ihe Lime Kiln Lot, running weat4n
chains, theuce south 4o chains, theme east In
chains, thence uortli |u chains tu place uf core-
mcncemeiil. ,
Dated March imi, \w.
satapO        TttOM iS SKINNKit SCOTT.
Notice is heroby glvon that 00 days aftor date
I iutond to make application to the Hun. Chief
Commissioner of Lands ami Work- for pormission 10 purchase the ulluwing described lauds
sllualeillii West Kootonay district, on the wosl
shore nf Uppor Anow Lake opposite Nakusp,
Commonolng at i post inarked "H. Nelson's
nurlb cast eurner,'' ihonoe west jo chains,
Iheuce south 80 ebains, lhcnco cast lu chains
more or less to lake shore, thonee north 80
eliains following lako slioro to puint of commencement, containing 320 acres more or less.
Dated this 2nd day of April, 1007.
Morion is hereby given thnl Ilo days after dale
1 intend lo make application to thc Hon. Chief
Coinuiissiunorof Landsaud Works for permission io purchase the following described lands
siluitled in West Kootenay dislrict:
C'limiienuing at a post planted un tho west
shuru of Upper Arrow Lake opposite Nakusp,
li, C, and markud "F. Wil-unV south-easl
corner," thence west 40 ehains, thonce north 10
chains, thonce cast lo chains more ur less to
lako shore, thonce sou.h 40 chains following
lake shore io point uf cumineiicemcnt.
Duted thin 2nd day uf April, 1907.
sat ap 0 Harding Nelson, Agont.
Notice is hereby given that30 days after date
I intond lu apply m tho Chief Commissioner of
Lands and Works for a special license tu cut
and ciury away timber from lho following described lands situute In West Kootenay distriot:
1. Commencing at a post planled lj miles
nurth uf tho uurth-east corner of T. L. 1)035, and
marked "A. M. Symons' S.E. cornerpost,"
Iheuce west 160 chains, thence north 40 chains,
theuce east Ws chains, thence suuth 10 chains
to point of commencement.
2, Commencing at a post planted 40 chainB
south and lo chains more or less eait of the
south-east corner of No. 1, uud marked " A. M.
Symons' ,S. E, corne<,' thenco west llio chains,
thence north lo chains, theuce east 100 chain-,
tlience south 40 ehuins tu plnce of commencement.
8. Coinmeneing at n post plunted at the
south-oust corner of No. 2, and marked "A. .M.
Symons" N. E. coruor," lhcnco west lffi chains,
Ihuiiuo soulh 40 ehains, thenoe eust WO chains,
theuce nurth I'l chains to pulnl of commence
Dated April 3rd, 1907.
satapO A. M. SYMONS.
nfter date
I l.l.l'   1'uiinii
VVuikb [oi ,
mny nW.»y timlier limn ti
described lauds,   situate
IvmiU'iiiiy diatrict:
i. Commencing at ;i post ^ chnius,
more nr less, south of the south-wesl cutler ol the south-east quarter of Section
24, Township 20, Range i, west of ihe
Sixth Meridian, thence east 40 clmins
moro or less to the inter-section ot" thc west
line of Lot 811, thence south along said
west line of said Loi 160 chains, thence
west 40 chains, thence nonh 160 chains lo
point of commencemeni.
2. Commencing at an iron posl planted
on the souih-west corner ol Section 24,
Township 20, Range 1, west of the Sixlli
Meridian, said post being situated un the
south line of lhe Railway Bell in the Province of British Columbia; thence soulh Ho
chains, thence west 80 chains, thence
norlli 80 chains, thenee easl 80 chains lo
the point of commencement.
3. Commencing at a post planted 80
chains west ot an iron posl on the southwest corner o( Section 24, Township 20,
Range 1, west of the Sixth Meridian,
ihence south 80 chains, ihence west 80
cliains, theuce norlh 80 chains, iheuce
easl 80 chains to the pomt of commencement.
4. Commencingat a post planted 160
chains west and 80 chains soulli of the
souih-west cornerof Section 24, Township 20, Range 1, wesl of the Sixth Meridian, thence soulh 80 chains, tlience west
80 chains, thence north 80 chains, ihence
east 80 chains lo the point ol commencement.
5. Commencing at a post planted 80
hains west and 80 chains south oi' the
.iiilh-wesi corner of Seclion 24, Township 20, Range 1, wesl of the Sixlli Meridian, ihence south 80 chains, ihence west
Sochains, ihence north 80 chains, thence
east 80 chains to the point ol commencement.
0. Commencing al a post planted 80
lains south of the soutb-west corner of
Section 24, Town-hip 20, Range 1, west
ol' the Sixth Meridian, thence south 80
hains, thence wesi 80 chains, thence
north So chains, ihence east 80 chains to
the point ol commencement.
7. Coinmeneing at a wooden post
planted on lhe south-west corner of the
south-east quarter ol Seclion 24, marked
'4 iu Township jo, Range I, west of the
Sixth Meridian, ihence south 100 chains,
tlience west 40 chains, llienee north 160
chains, Ihence east 40 chains to the point
of commencemeni, ME2U
8. Commencing at a post plained 160
chains soulh of the south-west corner of
Section 24, Township 20, Range 1, wesl
of lhe Sixth Meridian, thence south 80
chains, ihence west 80 eliains, thence
north 80 chains, thence east 80 chains to
the point of commencement.
9. Commencing at a post planted 160
chains soutli of the soulh-wesl corner of
Section 24, Township 20, Range 1, west
oi the Sixth Meridian, Iheuce cast 40
cliains, thence south 30 chains more or
less, thence easl 40 chains more or less to
the intersection of Lot 811, thencesouth
50 chains, thence west 80 chains, llienee
north 80 chains to point oi commencement.
10. Commencing at a posl planted ibo
chains south and So chains west oi the
south-west corner of Section 24, Township
20, Range 1, westof the Sixth Meridian,
thence south 80 chains, thence wesl 80*
chains, ihence norlh 80 chains, iheuce
east 80 chains to the point of commencement.
Dated this 9th April, 1907,
satap20     D.J. McDonald, Locator,
Notico ia liereliy given that 60 days afler date I
Inlend tu apply to lho Chief C> mmlaaiuiiur uf
Landa and Works fnr permission to piitcliasu the
following doaeribed hinds,situate In West Koute-
nay district:
Commencing al a post planted at lhe imrtli-uusl
enrner of J. K. .IoIiiihoii'b application and marked
"A Mcl'hadden'ssmith-nast enrnor oust,"Ihence
uurth 80 chains, lln-ncu west 80 chaiua, thoneo
smith 80 chains, thonce cast BO chaina lu pnlnt W
commencement,   Containing 010 acres.
Dated llth March, 1907.
WOd mollis A.Mcl'A.JiDKN,
Notice is hereby given lhat 60 days after date 1
Intend to apply to the Chiof Commissioner of
Lands and Works fur permission tu purchase the
following descrilied lands lu Wost Knntenay ills
Comiiencliig at a pnst planted nn west shore of
I'pper Anew Luke, ;il. Shell er lluy, At tlio southeast corner uf Lot 811, thenco following tho southern boundary of Lot Hil wost 80 chains, thenco
smith HO chains, east HOchains, uortli 80 clialns to
pnlnt uf cummeiicumont, Cuntaining 610 acres.
Dated March mh, W07.
wed meh IB D. M, UAE.
Notice Is liereb; niveii that 80 days after :atc
I intenil 10 apply 10 ibe Chief commissioner ol
I .a mis and Wnrks iur a special license tu cut
ami cair) away timber (rum lhe lollowlng
described lands in tbe Knoteuay distriet:
Cum 1. cueing at a pual plauted about
lour miles up iho north-easl furk uf uold
■k. marked "alex Veilletle's suuth west
n*r," thence eas' 80 chains, thenee uurth
11 .Ins, Humes west 80 chains, ibeuce suuth
no 1 no 1- ni commencement
M min -uclug al a pust planted about
; nnl,s    ,i tue nurth-east furs of (.uld
Creek, mark-il 'Alex. Veillette's suuth-easl
oriioi."in nee wesi ao chaius, thence norlh
chains, ibe cli east 80 chains, t euee south 80
Clialna tu puint 0 .oiiiiuun.-eiii.-iii,
JU   cummei.ciug .1'. a *juat pl-iued about one
...   ue-quuiter iniles up Uuld Creek frum tu.
, 11 o ut ilic imrlh-cast inrk, at ibe nuuih-ea-u
hujir, ..1 Locution No, 4 anl marked ' Alex.
Vl'llleue'.' 1 ■ Till-east cutnur " tiien.e suuth 80
chains, in ..'- \eat8U chains, llieme nurta bu
chains, thuiuv cast su chaius iu poiut ui commencement,
.m. Commouciug ata [Hist planted about one
aud one-quarter miles up (iold creek from the
muuth ut Iho north-east fork,at thesouih-woi
corner of Location No, b, and marked "Alex.
Veillette's north-west corn r.' theuce soulb
hi chaius, ihenee easi 100 chains, thence uorth
40 clialns, thenee weat 160 chains tu potutul
ill. Commencing at s post planted about6^
miles up the norm lurk of Culd Creek at the
north-west curuer ul Location Nu. 25, and
marked-Alex, Veillette's nurib-casl corner,'
thencu wesl 40 chains, thence auuth 160 clialns,
thence eaat 40 chains, iheuce nnrlh 100 ehalus
10 point of commencement.
'li. Cummeuciug at a post plau ed almut 6^
iniles up lhe norlh tork ol Culd (reek atthe
souih-west corner of Location No. 26, and
marked ' Alex. Veillette's suuih<east eurner,"
hence wem 40 chains, ihence nurth ion chains,
ihencu eaal 40 chains, ihenee suuth 10u chain,
iu point uf commeiiceiiieul.
'i.i. Commeueiug al a pusl planled ah ml BU
miles up ihe nurih fork ut UoH Creek ami
inarked "Alex V'eillellt;'-, suiilheasi corner,"
ence west 80 chains, ibeuce north su chaius,
tbenee easl 80 chains, thunce auuth ko cbnins
lo pulnl ol commenceiiienl.
Dated 1907,
Sixty days alter dale I Intend in apply tu ibe
Honorable thu Chief Coinmlsaiunerui Lands
und Works fur permission to purchase the following described landi. Iltuated abuut three-
quarters ot a mile up MuMjulto Creek, Cpper
Arrow Lake ou tbe east side, joiinm- K.&S.
Hlock No, 870 un thcsotilh-easi curuer running
nortn SOohains, thenee east 40 chains, suuth bu
chains, west In chains to point uf commencement.
Daled March Wnd, 1X7.
Nolice is hereby given that W days afler dale I
intend to apply to the chief Commissioner of
Lands and Wur Kit fura speeiul Ilienre tu cut and
carry away timber from the fullowina dem-ril-ed
lauds hi West Kooteuay 1
Commencing at a post iilanled at the nurih-
west curuer of tho C, I'. It. Hlock No 11711, near
mouth uf Mosquito Creek, and running in
chains west, ihencu 11(0 chains soulh, thence pi
chains east, thonce Wo chains north lo place of
Dated 7lh April, 11107.
\JOTICE Is hereby given that on days after data
ll 1 Intend tn apply to the 11-n the chief
Commissioner Of Lauds and Wurks fnr permission
tu pnrchhhu ttlS following described lands In Weil
Kootenay DHtrlel:
Commencing at 11 post planted about i*" miles
easi of Lot 70*41) on shore of N. K. Arm of Armw
Lake, Ihence south 80 chains, BMt -" ehains, nnrth
80 chains, west 80 chains tn puint nf cnmnieiice*
Dated March lllli 1907,
wed meh IB A. MOBK18
Notice is hereby given thut 30days afterdate
I intend toapply to tho Chief Cummissioneruf
Lauds and Works fur a special licence to cut
aud curry away timlier from the following da-
scribed lauds iu tho district of West Kooteuay.
1. Cummeuciug at a post plantod onlho
north-oust bran 0 of Dowuio Creek, ulsjut'i
milos beluw the Tangier Mine and markod "O.
Bandberg's uonb-wo.-t corner pust," tbeuce
east80 ohains, theuce south Ml chums, thencu
wost 80 chains, tbeuce north *> chnius to poiut
of cuimnuucomeiit.
1!. Commencing at a post planted about Ili
chains north of the nurlb-we-l coruor uf No.l
Limit, uu tbe uorth-oast branch of Downie
Creek, and marked "U. Saudlieru's South-west
coruor post," tbenee north Hi chains, thence
east bO chaius, thsnee south so chaius, thenco
west Ml chains to iKimt of commencement.
3. Commencing ut a post plnntod ou uorth-
east braucbul Dowuie Creek, at tbe uortb-oanl
corner uf No, 1 Limit, nml marked "U. Sand-
berg's south-west comer post," theuce ounh so
chains, theuco ea-t 80 chaius, thouce south 80
chains, thenco we-t Sn chains to pointof commencement.
4. Commouciug at a post plauted on uorth'
oast branch uf Downie Crook a tout ,'«) chains
frum south-cast corner of No. II Limit aud
markod "*U, Sumlborg's west post,"
thouce uurth so chains, east W chuius, south 100
chaius, west (0chains, north SO chants to imiut
of cummencement.
.">. Commeueiug at u [N»st pluutod ou the
uorth-east braucbof Dowmo Croek, ubout 12u
chuius east of No. 4 Limit nud marked "O.
Saudbergs nuth'west eurner posi," thenes
north Hi chains, thencecasl so chains, thence
somh 80 chaius. thence west 80 chaius to point
of commencement,
Locutea '23th March. 1907.
sat ap'ju
O.SANDBERG, Locator,
Notico is hereby given that 3n day- after duto
I iuteud toapply tn the Chief Commissioner uf
Luudsund Wurk-rfur a special licenco to cut
and carry uwuy Umber frum tbo following do*
scribed lands iu dlstrictof West Kooteuay;
1. Commencing at a post plaul«d uu the
uurth-oasl branch of Dowuie (reek, hIniuI a1,
mile.- below lho Tangier Mine, and markoil "J.
P, Kennedy's -south-west corner post," aud
about .'*U leet north of said crook, running
uortli 40 chain.*., thence 011*140chaius, ibenco
uorth 'M chain-, ihouco M*t 80 chuius, thencu
soulh ul chuius, ihence wost l.'u chaius to poiut
nf commencement
i. Commencing it a post pltnled about JOU
feet from Dowuio Crook un tbe oust sido and
about half a mile south-west of tlm smilh-onsl-
erlycuniorof No. 1 Limit,and marked "J. I'.
Kennedy's north-east corner post," theuco
somh flu ch tins, wesi sn chains, north 80 i'liains,
ea.-t BOentlni Ui unit of commencemeni.
H.   Cummeuciug ut a  post planted al the
ioutb*eajt corner of No, 8 Limit, and markoil
"J IV Kennedy's nurlli-ea-t coruor post," running -outh ni chains, theuco wost80clialus,
thouco uorth 80 chains, tbeuce east Su chaius to
1-uun of L-ommoiicoinont.
Located 88th liarob, LKR,
sut ap'20        J, p, KENNEDY. Locator,
Notice is hereby siren that so da*.* alter date I
intend to apply to the Hon. the I hlef C<>linin>
mner of Unds and Works for permission to purchase the following described lands, sitnal*d on
I'pper Arrow Ltkes, and more particularly de-
scribed u follows!
Commenolng ut Uie wutb-weet comer of Lot
ll3t>, theme east tfi clialns, thence sontli 00
chains, Ihence west lo shore o( Uke, thunce following meandering! of tald lake nurth to point»(
commencement.   Containing nw acres moro or
Dated March l7Ul, 1907.
sat inch B0
Per O. Mumner, Agent,
Notice Is bereb-. given that *)o days ufl-er date 1
intend tu applj p. the Chief Commissioner of
Umti ami Wuriti (or u special licence tu rut ami
arry awii> timlier frnm the following deKcHlwd
lands, litUSte In Wesl Kooteuay dlltflHl
1, Uotnmonoloj at -*. i-ust planted on the
north tank ol moh Hill Creek, running40
chains north. SUchalns east, su chalna south,
soibatmi west, thence 4 chaius norlli 1 j place
if commencement.
DmedApril Mlh, 1907.
l 1 .iieiui-iii nn: at a punt plsutud ID chains
south from the ninth-weal corner of Lot 7*234,
running etst H" clialus, thence suuth 80chains,
thence west Ko clialns, thetice nurlb SO chains
to place ul comuencement,
Dated April win, \w,
ISt ap .','
0, BECK, Now is die time to make youi*
selection for ihis is to lie another
White year* and the demand for
ihem will he great.
Come and see tlie display.
We have them in  Lawn, Linen, Pique, etc,
irom $2.00 nnd up.
ivn. Organdie nnd Swisi
-$1.00 up
In Embroideried Linen, These are somi-
ready, and with very little work you have a
lovi ly costume,
A beautilul line of Wash Bells and
at '25c.
A full line of Whitewear in Clowns, Skirts
Drawers nnd Corset Covers.
ists.   nnd   Drawers   in   Summer
In White an I Colored Wnsh Materials,
ty Wc are Agents for llie ty
ty famous " International ty
ty Stock hood." '"''
ty     Large sioek kepi here
S    Write  foi  circular o
call and see it.
4*t| ____
| Canada Drug & Book Co, f
ty ty
(Inly i. glance nl ..i.r stock
..I' K.-oco.-ies will uncoungu
you In try tlio.u.
A I.-inl will ...invine.' v....
they io-.. tl... puresl and besl
.... ibe market. Try mu-
||j Hobson & Bell j
Grocers, linkers & Oniifoetionei
Saturday, May -HI. fur 21 hours.—
Generally tin.', lighl winds, cold frosty
night. Possible change. Temp. max.
(id; inin. 32,
Local and General.
Special meeting uf the counoil
Monday night, to consider means for
street sprinkling.
The ladies of -ft. Andrew's Church
are holding a sale of aproi.B and oilier
wort in Selkirk hull on afternoon and
evening ui May 21st.
Rrilway men I Hear J. M. Dud.lley,
International secretary lor Ry. Y M.C.
As. He speaks in the morning in
the Methodist church and in the
evening in Knux church.
A memorial service will be held on
Sunday aiterno n at 'A p. m., in the
Salvation Army barracks, for the late
Jas. Anderson, who was drowned in
Canoe Itiver on Friday, April 26th.
On Tuesday evening, at 8 o'clock,
in tbe Methodist ch".rch, under the
auspices ui the Ladies Aid, Kev. .1 S.
Woodsworth will give a lecture—"A
Tramp Abroad.1' Admission, adults
25c., children 10c.
Tomorrow evening after church
services. M. J. M. Duddley and Mr. C.
It. Saver, uf the Canadian section of
the International committee, wil
conduct an informal "social sing" in
Ite Y. M. C. A. pailurs.
The executive of the Board ol Trade
has arranged to rnee; T.Taylor, M. 1'.
1'.', on Monday, in order to discuss wiih
him the matter ol completing the trail
to Canoe Kiver. and also the gaol
accommodation in tbe city.
The new room in the public school
will ...pen on Monday next, May 6th,
under the charge of Miss B.irri
To Buy a House.
To Rent a House.
To Buy Nice Building Lots
close in.
To Buy
Splendid Kmit
Kincaid & Anderson
Kidii] ini Anderson
Real Estate and Insurance Agts.
In c. ni (.-lion wilh the Apron Sale
I., l.e held l.y I he ladies of Sl. Andrew's
Cburoh there will be a concert, in ibe, ...Imiisi-.n 25c.
Winter refuse slill remains in large
quantities, We would suggest lhat
ihe municipal authorities employ a
wagon and team for the purpose oj
removing all refuso taken from the
backyards of the houses and slores,
and taking it away to a suitable
dumping ground well away from the
city. Revelsloke is quite big eiiough
to have its own cavenger cart and
The Williams Dixie Jubilee Singers
have arranged to give a performance
iu town on Tuesday. May 11, under
lhe auspices of the Young Men's Assooiation. This concert
company is well known in Revelsloke
and needs no recommendation. The
enterlainiue.i*. is reliued, well chosen
and desc iptive, and tlie singers have
achieved Bucoesses in every town they
have visited.
It is in every way satisfactory to
note that Mr. Justice Morrison, ufte.
the Supreme Court sitting here on
Thursday, o:mplimented Sheriff Law
on the Illness and intelligence ol bis
juries, lt is by uo means au e.l»y
matter to choose a jury that will be
in every way suitable and lhe fact
that Sheriff Law in his selection ol the
"twelve good men nnd true" a as
complimented on by the judge his
efforts should hc a niattT worthy ol
men lion and lo l.e remem bered on
sjiue future occasion
Ho not fail to attend ll.e Evangelis-
tic services in Selkirk Hall, being
conducted l.y Win. M Itae, evangelist.
and other lucal help, nightly except
Saturday. Tl.e services are absolutely ' y^ |.e
non-denominational, but purely g- Bpel
A rare opportunity is being given the    Revolstoke Cigars  union Mado  Our
people ol Revelatoke Ior hearing the Special, The Union, and Marca vuelta
Old time gospel and kindred truths of aro ahead ol all others.
Hods word be  unfolded.    Christians     iUv, Vi,„ „.„.,, thrlI „ew breakfast
will fiud these meetings to be helpful, cereal_..j|eft|      ....
Business Locals
See Howson's .ui. iu this issue.
Nothing better than Our "Speoial
Lowney's chocolates—hulk or package at Hews' drug store.
Lnlly's Rest Lacrosse Sticks—Lawrence Hardware Co.
Mattrasses, pillows and bed comforts at C. 11 Hume & Co.
Leave your orders for plumbing
work at bourne Bros.
New laid eggs arriving daily at Hob.
sun 4 Hell's.
Patronize Homo Industry, Smoke
Revelstoke Cigars.
White clover lawn seed ami sweet
pea seed at Bews' drug sture.
Try Hobson & Bell lor nice apples,
oranges, lemons ur banana..
Wall paper! Wall paperl Shades
and liuuse furnishing., at Howson's,
For carpets, linoleums and 11...-r oil
oloth gu tu '.'. ii. Hume k Co,
Kiln..- and camera supplies at Bens'
drug store.
T. A. Lewis will clean mu your nih
il hoped that all pupils "1 school age,
who intend to be in attendance will
be present on the opening day.
.*. Deutschman has returned Irum
thi - isl where be has been spending
the winter. Mr. iJeutschman took an
active part in tbe Desbarats, Ont.,
wolf bunt,recently and since then has
been in oharge ol the O. P. R. exhibits
ti... Bportsmi n's Exhibition in Sow
It others need them.    Tomorrow (Sou-  ,
l;- ,-.
.lay) meetings at 'i p. .... and 8 p.....
Everybody conic. Pu :  ■-- -    '•'*■ ■'     ; :* *
.».        .. jicripiioo filled .1 the Canada Drug A
bocial and rersonai .v.    . ; .  ,.,
di.. - -          ugi etc,
—Bourne Bros,
A.  E   PhlpFJ  has  been   visiting general bard-
Nelson this week,                              ,«re-Wecan upply  your want, in
Mr- U. Antl.u.iy Irum Cranbrook is
5 all -im -. screen wire
-i-r...... doori and windows lawn mowers, .-1"I.-; i- ol .. I kni-1. wheel
barrows etc —La vrenoe Hardware (I...
■  ■-.    ■ i , i.M.k ..!
al ._
York where, lie states, keen interest visiting in tbe city,
w.» evinced in British Columbia by ffl
•portuiNi and others   H n es tba       	
money li being freely circulated in the i
, ,.t and that business is in a first-     D.J.    Maedonald,    ol  Kamloops,
,.... Edition. Dominion H stead Inspector, is in f™1«« IX       '"£ 	
design,    (   B Hume a ' o
N*. w Enthymol Tooth Powder, llfio
 ti lo just   pened al C inada D ug
Our Store
We try
stock all
Keep  in
ueh thing-  a
Well,  we do,
we enrry a good many
things  not found   else-
ces'.'   Just look
t Ihem.
W. BEWS. m b.
Druggist and Stationer,
Mail Orders  promptly
al lhu
has   eei
OWn    I "If
.1. Drew, ol Carol nrni
spending . Ie« daya in
.1. M. Dudley loteruational Secre
tary lur the Y.M.O A , is in
thc city.
Rev. .1. li. Robertson, II D„ is attending the H. 0. Presbyterian Synod
ai N'.-m Westminster.
Important Subjects Discussed
-Committees Appointed
The regular meeting of tbe
Board ..[ Trace was held on Thursday
night, C. F, Lindmark, president, and
Mcs-rs, Floyd. O'Brien, I'raii, McLennan, Haggen, C McDonald, Johnson, Morris, F. B.Lewis, J,
ll. Jaokson, F Fruser, 0. Sumner, W,
M. Lawrence were present. The ininll cb i.f tin.'! lutelillg were re d
ill..! adopted.
In discussing the minutes tl.e mailer of ll.o Clime river trail wns taken
up, the boaid  being ot  unanimous
opinion that tbe trail Bhould l.e cm...
pl.-u-d, as most important for Revel-
Bloke and the district.   E, A. Haggen
pointed uui that appropriation for this
snn.u wurk had been   made at (lolden
and lb..t since only Hi more miles
was necessary Ior tbe completion of
ibe already made up ll.e Big
11 .il, lr..m Hevelsluke,   the govern-
men.i shuuld ne at once approached
in    ll.o     mailer,    lor   its    immediate  completi-....     Ifi.SOU   would be
s.l III eie ut lo Complete tl.e work il done
by Cun tract.    Since   Revelsloke is a
heit.i" connecting point with the Q.T
1'. than  even  Golden, and since tlie
unfinished  trail  was  useless, it was
resolved ou a in..tion l.y E. A, ll.'gge,.
lhat   the   Board   of  Trade executive
meet T.  Taylor, M.l',1',, and inipieBS
up.... him the necessity of  the cuni-
plelion l.y Ihcgu'veriiment ot the trail.
In connection with this the executive
will  also take up the matter ul the
provincial gnol at the same time.
Iu the matter of the gaol the board
fell very strongly almut tl.e present
isg.isiiug and disgraceful state of the
I..uidiug and tl.e immediate neccsity
of ■ rn W one. Tlie question as to
whether the city or the government,
or bi.'h, weic "cspi.ii ible lor the .ree
ti.... uf a new gaol was keenly discue-
Ii wns linally moved by M.
O'Brien, seconded by F. B. Lewis, lhat
the ciiy In aril ol health taken steps to
have ibe sanitary condition ol the
gaol I..nke.1 inlo by the city medical
health ollicer, aud if unsatisfactory to
be conden.iid and the gaol closed
Willis Armstrong, A. Grant and F.
He,s were elected as members ol the
Commuiiicf.tions.—From Hon. W. re i he closing down ot tl:
dam construction works, also of the
mailer ol national shipping p.rta-
Frum W. A. Galhher, M.P., reCO.D
parcel post.—Filed. Fron. D. J. Maedonald re tiie reservation of land behind the city on Mt.'Victoria lot the
purpose ol cou.-ei ving the city water
In discussing lhe express rates on
tl.e carriage ot milk which bad been
raised to Hevelsluke fro,., west points,
the board was uncertain as lo what
were the conditions under which milk
was carried and tbe causes of the increase ul rates. The transportation
co.....line.- was therefore instructed to
wait on the C.P.R. and Express ollieials
tu endeavor to straighten tbe matter
I-'.. A. Haggen brought up tbe question of t l.e Fruit Growers Exchange
and iiu- great value nf the institution
to Revelstoke, whioh had heen selected
a* li..- chiel central distributing poinl
(or lhe fruit industry uf the weBt;
the head nflicea and staff quarters
.. .ni.l be located here; cold storag-.
and fumigating station, etc. lle
urged that the board support the
Exchange and take up tbe nutter and
he p mm ii .- much as pn-silde, since
tl.e -I ovi.... n. un- uiu' uf the must
Utnl i i....l '-v. r taken place
I ■ ttevi sl ke.—Applause.
\l >ed Haggen, seconded McLennan
that the executive, ol the board meet
ii..- I: ui Growers Association .....I
..... t..-.- ., May 22, in the city and
take prop, i steps t.. entertain them.—
I -    itter ola land registry otlloe
m ii inoa was discussed   I ul F
I-i.i-m:   I..    iod   11-'    -I' |'-
jual now
In discussing the connecting iim-
Embroidery Lessons Free
Fancy Needle Work
MISS COOKBURN is ,.„«• with us, nnd
has .... exhibition a splendid lot of ART
NEEDLEWORK, in whicli Holding, Paul &
Oil's materials ni-e used exclusively. Classes
a id held everyday fiou. KM.. 12 ... in. and
2 lo I p, u... at which Ibe Instruction is
entirely free. Con... and eni-.ll your names
nud learn the new stitches and the new
kinds of Fancy Work. It is an opportunity
not oflen a Honied the ladies of Ilevelstoke.
Belts and Neckwear
Wo lll-e showing a very pretty liue of
Lhasa goods iu Wash Mat. rials from 2."..-. up.
Nolliing nicer has been show-., and the
prices will appeal to every ono, We have
Ihem in while, tu* iu while will, eul- design,
New Fancy Collars
In Fancy Collars we always lend, h.iviii
all the new designs as soon as Ihey appeal.'
while line of Fancy Hells, boll, in silk,
leather and Elnslic, nro lhe best of many
Nobby Parasols
Last season il was impossible to secure
Ibe White Embroidered Parasols during
the Summer. We have a splendid line
direct from the makers in England and you
will Hnd the prices very low for these goods.
We have also a nice variety of SILK
PARASOLS in nil tbe best colors such as
Navy, Blaok, llresden, Champagne, etc
and you willno wise to secure yours before
the best are bought,.
Summer Hosiery
lu Cutlon, Gauze Lisle, Lace Lisle,
Embroideried Lisle and Si.k, in Iilnek,
While, Tan uud Grey. We cnn show some
splendid iu Hosiery, .in.I will be (.la.I
to have you look thr..ugh lhe Int.
Our Goods Guaranteed
We guarantee every article we sell and
you can have yonr money hack at any lime
if you are not satisfied for any reason or
even NO reason.
*. i,
Marriage Licenses Issued
line Irom Revelstoke and point out tbe
arguments in fav..r of tbe Big Bend
route being chosen.
A Johnson urged tb it tbe business
men should endeavor to meet Mr.
Whyte and other C.P.R. officials
when passing through Kevelstoke and
discuss all distriot and city affairs
affecting transportation, freight, etc.
He said the city had hitherto shown
Inxityin doing this and pointed out
that mu.h good would rcsul; Irom tbo
1. .siness men discussing tlieBe things,
urging ibat, by doings:) it would be
to the city's advantage.
The quashing of the recently passed
by-law was discussed
E. A. Haggen moved that tbe
secretary write ... Mr. Whyte requesting that tbe $40 immigrant rate from
Great Britain apply to Revelstoke, as
the centre ofjlnmbeiing industries and
railway trallic lo tbe interior, also that
excursion rates be granted Irum
Revelstoke east in B. C. and to always
apply to Revelstoke, The motion wan
Tl.e following committees wero
appi.i- -Inl:
Mining—E. A. Haggen, F. Fraser,
.1 D, Sibbald,
Public. \Vo.k--F B Lewis, 0. R
MoDonald, A. MoRae.
Flnanoe and Printing—A.E. Phipps,
Dwelling and Lot, Second Street     .... $2,1)00
Dwelling and Lot, Second Street  1,701)
Dwelling and Lota, Third Street  4,200
Lots on Second St.. east of McKenzie Ave., each  . .     250
Lots on Third St., east of McKenzie Ave., eaoh  .   . .   2IX)
Lots on Fourth St., east of McKenzie Ave,, each   . ,      175
Lots on Fifth St., easl. of McKenzie Ave., each   .    . 150
1—2 and 5-aore Hloeks suitable for fruit,
jewelebs and opticians
Next to Imperial Rank
FOR HIRE—A comfortable, fast, 4 h.p. Gasoline
Launch, which will seat eight comfortably, and will
accommodate the tents' and outfit of a party of
three, for an extended hunting or fishing trip. Lake
Shuswap has unrivalled fishing, and from the shores
of ils far reaching arms start many trails into some
of the finest big game country in B. C.
TO LET—A four-room furnished Cottage, on the
shore of Lake Shuswap.    For particulars address,
I,. T.  MOUH1S,  NOTCH 11H,L.
I) I! 11,HER will estimate  lor small
I)   bouse   promptly,   ami    provide
plans.   Applv Ibis..til.-.'.
Call and see Howson - large it. el
of furniture—homes furnished on the  up thi Big Bend with the 0 T I*  ll 0.8. MoCarter, W, H, Pratt
*   * it plan. ,,. ,,,,,.,.,,  t|„t   ,,,,1-u Mi M rs$,     Freight and Transportation-0. B,
Home, H . M. Lawrence, t. E, nine.
For first-class Painting and nee presidenl  •>. I. J., entereu  tne     Advertising—J   P.   McLennan, T.
PaporhanBing-   goto L. A. Mc^      ,, ,.,,. „,, u. , ,fJ„.,|  ,„ ,,.,,,, , .„ *  ,-',    |n k  ,,    |'|,,„.„'„„'   H. Cunning.
Clanahan, ono  block oast of ,        '        .'
tho   Queen's    hotel,    in   the '"'r'*  a"'1  'be  board wait on him to ham Morris.
E. A. I, '-cli, who is in oharge ol the Loughced Block. [discuss " e proposition ol -10 nnecting
Dominion Lauds and supervisor ol
agencies, is in town.
Tl miii who .- irries .. little life
insurance and a Ilti le  ccidenl insor-
A. .1. Howe leaves on Tuesday to ance is absolutely sure of a rea, ble
attend the convention 1 f the K. of I'  UGgrGfl „■ welfare,   Vou gi I policies In
Grand Lodge at Nelson, as local repro   the Sun Uie, and lhe ( Acei
sentative. dent, two ol the strongest and best
Peter Hooley, left on Thursduy (or 1 oompanios doing business in Canada,
Montreal to mcel Mrs. Hooley and  ipplioatlon to the lucal agent, E,
daughter, Elsie, who aro returning A, Haggen
Irom England after a ton months'!   Fresh strawberries, tomatoes oauli
visit. flowers, rhubarb and lettuce at Hob-
Miss Joan Orr, niece of Mrs. B, A. son (l Bell's.
I,„w„,,,  „f this city, has been ap-     nammooMll8 best makes, allium
pointed to the position 0  head hum     „.„   ,  ,       t (.uii„hl D
In Jubilee Hospital in vlotoria.   Miss,1,   ,     "      '
Orr is to be congratulated on her.
appointmont, whioh has been won by     Field Compasses for Timbor Cruli- own bard work, as (he position is, ers, cull and  inspect  Hi...,  made by
one ol great responsibility, I Messrs. Hlinrl it Mas...., I.-...!...., Ei g,
 »«, . ■ —Lawrence Hardware Oompany,
When  the Young Salaried   Man]   Somothing dainty Is Crosse A Blaok-
makes a small real ealnlc investment ■ well's gelatine, chick. 1. and tongue, or j
it is the best evidence in the world lie veal nnd ham, put up 11. glass at Hub-1
is going to be a linaneial success. aun i UUI'h, '
hi   lhs   N|.ri..w; ..n... (In-   >'■ -i.-m
. ing up,   Vm.i appi
poor .....I ynu don'l  fuel liko you
will 1 ii-fir ihe system and pul lho
l.mly in condition for lhc Summer.
$1.00 Per Bottle al Ihe
Bed Cross Drug Store
II. I, BEWS, Mi.", in.
All panics having accounts against
the li. ('  Oovernment lor, oto.,
supplied  during the recent epidemic,
ire requested to send in tbe same at
once lu
im. K ll. 8. MoLbam,
District Medical Health Ollicer.
A .peolal meeting "I I. 0, L, N..:
jll'ifiS will be held  in l. 0. 0, F   hull
r.n Tuesday   evening,   May  "tb     All
members are requested to attend.
W. M,
,1011 SALIS -Nine hives of bees,
J good iuves.ii.enl. Apply nt once
l.i.C. (!. M.-I'lenu, Master Mechanic's
Office. _ __,	
1.1011 nnd Lot $1860'
1 Loi iVI feel. House live rooms.
I'.ii-I. cash, balance to suit., Apply this
MACHINE  Shop  Machinery fnr
sale cheap, or plant if desired,
Apply to .1. TURNER, Pens*, Sask.
,1011 SALE-278 ncres,  situated on
Salmon Aim near Simmons, $25
per acre.  Apply K. A. Harris & Co.,
Victoria, I). II.
,1011 SALE, on leased land-Two
.mall houses, furnished lUuough-, Small one c....tabling two rooms
rents Ut Sill ll IHOI.til, Also 111) laying
hj'lis .....I II cockerels, chicken house
fimi wi.e fencing, only five minutes fmni slalinli nn east truck. Will
I,., snid at a I.iii-galn as owner is leaving
Revelsloke, For further pnt-liculiu-s
npplv to J. GARLAND, ut Hobson &
.lOIJND  A gentleman's   pp»«'l  ''•*
l.y calling al Mrs, Willis A.-ni^trongs
residence nnd paying for this advertisement.
' ~ cellar, and modern plumbing.
Half 1111 acre of garden. gn"d fen.-e.-
$1700.00, Ea«y tonus. Fnr further
particulars apply to IV. II. Robertson. Ornamental Plastering.
!_     Artificial stone of nny design for
building pm poses. Oeinpnt and concrete work taken by contraut or day
work. Apply to J. WALKBH and J.
BAVIBBIII. Revelsloke, P, 0,
WANTED-T.vo LoLs, central location.   Apply Box  UH,  Reviil-
WANTED - Waitress,   $1*1 per
montli.     Apply    to   Queen's
Hotel, Coinaplix.
WANTED - Everyone having a
house I., sell or rent to list it
with n.e, I um'Hooded with enquiries
fnr house properties. Phone, cull, nr
drop n.e n card with full (k'sci Iptlon
and purchase price, or rent required.—
E. A. Hugged, Real Estate ni.d Ins.i..
lince Agent. Revelstoke, B. 0.
Kill acreB flrst-clans FnuiT LAND
on Arrow Lako, 20 acres cleared,
15 acres now ready Ior crop —
Frame Dwelling (five rooms,)
chicken house and barn (lidding
tourieaniB.) Plenty ol cord wood,
just twn niilea from town, An
ideal spot lor poultry and a good
market where top prices are paid
for all kinds of v.gelableB, fruit,
eggs, etc.—Prioe $4,000.
I have also large and smaller
acreage suitable lor fruit close to
market. For lull particulars
apply to —
Improperly lilted glasses are worse than
in. glnsses and neglected eyes often means
blind ness.
Our Opiical Deparlme.ll is in charge of
Mr. M, S. Hastings, Ref, D., und posl-
lively guarantee satisfaction.
ll has been proven thai 90 per cent, of are caused by defective eyes
and il does not follow lhat because you
have good eyesight Ihal your eyes are not
Have your eyes attended to now ,-inil
save trouble and exuensc,


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items