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BC Historical Newspapers

The Mail Herald 1907-03-23

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The Mail-
6? ""= ^
"      MAR 261907
Victoria, b
Vol 13.-No 23
$2.50 Per Year
Special Sale of Ladies' and
Misses' Wash DreBses. Get
yours before they are picked
Lovely Print and Zephyr
Dresses, some in the " Peter
Pan," others in the conventional shirtwaists, nicely
trimmed; some tucked and
shirred, others pleated and
piped with colored piping.
They fit better than anything we have yet shown
and the workmanship on
them is simply fine. They
are priced at
Beautiful AVhite Creations in Lawn—Egyptian and Persian
Lawns and Organdies. Some are almost artistic in design.
Ladies we have shown them to pronounce them the best showing
Over seen in the west. This is to be the great white year. See
that you gel yours.   The price is only
1907 Colorings and Styles in pretty patterns, Percales,
Zephyrs, Mastitis, etc. The styles in the Negligees were never
finer. They come in checks and stripes and some plain Cham-
bray grounds.   We have a fine selection at
New Madras Mastin Shirts—-Tussor Silk Shirts. This
season brought out some entirely new things. We have a nice
selection ol them lo show you.   Come in and look at them
C. B, Hume & Co., Ltd
Stores at Arrowhead and Rovelstoko.
Boots and Shoes, Men's Furnishings, Ready-made Clothing
Papers that please everyone who
appreciate stationery of FIMI
—made by the leading manufacturers,
making a specialty of a box of fine
Holland Linen Paper and envelopes
—each sheet lithographed Revelstoke.
NOW 40a. A ROX.
Try a box. it will please you,
D. Nairn
Rod Cross Drug Store
R. A. Renwick Appointed Deputy Chiel Commissioner
Victoria, March 22—R. A. Renwick
is definitely slated for the deputy
chief coinmissionership. He is now-
being instructed in his new duties by
Ooepel, who will resume his former
duties in the course ol a lew days,
This appointment is a splendid testimony nl Mr. Renwiek's capabilities as
a civil servant. It came quite unsolicited and was the result of a request
made by the government to recommend Ior the position tho most capable ollicial in tl.e public service, Mr.
Renwick is an old newspaper man,
having had wide experience lor several
Year* in that direction and is in every
way fitted (or th* post of deputy chief
Our new of English Dinner
Seta are wnrlhyour inspection, at C.
B. Hume & Co's.
Wipe off Debt-New C. P. R.
Wage Schedule-Miners' Ultimatum-Montreal Blaze-
Disastrous Floods.
Vancouver, March 21—J. F. Helli-
well, ol Clarkion, Cross k Helliwell,
chartered accountants, tonight publicly propounded a lengthy scheme lor
the retirement ol the provincial debt
and thereby relieving the public Iron,
taxation for sinking (und and interest
to Ihe extent of half a million per
annum lur the next thirty years.
Winnipeg, March 23—A delegation,
representative ol the trackmen nf the
C. P. R. between Kort William and
the I'aciti! Coast, is at present in Ihe
city for the purpose ol conferring with
Assistant. Manager ti. J. Bury, regarding a new schedule nf wanes
Calgary, March 23.—The miners
have presented the following ultimatum to their employers: "That all
existing agreements now prevailing
continue as in the past; the miners get an increase f 10 per cent on
the present scale ol wages, and that
the outside 'workers at Ihe mine, who
are at present receiving $2 per day
will, alter April receive |2.60 " II the
ultimatum is not accepted a strike
will be called (or April 1st.
Montreal, March 23.—Fire caused
damage to the extent ol % 100,000 in
the six-story building at tl.e corner ol
Notre Dame street west and St. Henry
street, awned and occupied in part by
David Morrice k Sons, merchant*.
Sacramento, Cat., March 23.—
Every able-bodied msn ii helping to
light the waters ol Sacramento river,
which are inundating towns and
thousands ol acres ol the finest farming land in the state.
Liverpool, March 23.—The Grand
National steeplechase ol 300) sovereigns for live year olds and upward,
about four miles, was won yesterday
by Stanley Howard's Eieoion. Tom
West was second awl Patlander third.
Twenty three horse* Harted.
McBride will Refuse Special
Au Ottawa despatch says that cal
cula.ion ha* been made, in connection
wilh the new scale of subiidies for the
provinces from the federal treasury in
accordance with the understanding
reached last lall that the new grants
will increase the subsidies to the provinces by the lollowing sums:
Ontario $789,485
Quebec   599,866
Nova Scotia  175,659
British Columbia  215,000
New Brunswick  132,530
Alberta    130,000
Saskatchewan    65,345
Prince Edward Island  136,120
In reference to the resolution introduced at Ottawa by Sir Wilfrid Laurier, Premier McBride stated that the
province ol British Columbia will certainly decline to the extra
allowance ol $100,000 annually fir a
term of ten years in recognition of the
claim (or better terms, He also stated
tbat the stand he took at the recent
inter-provincial conlerence would be
maintained. The esse ol tl.e province
would be pressed to thc bitter end,
Resolutions defining tl.e attitude ol
tbe province in regard to the question
and clearly enunciating its claim, will
be forwarded to Ottawa and if neoesary
to the Imperial Oovernment.
"". »S>. .*" .*. .T. .T. .T. .T. .T. .♦. .**. .-P. .**. .♦. .♦. .♦. .-K .">>. A .-1*. .*". .*!>. .♦. .♦. ■**. Jt.
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J1 Besides offering Bargain* in China and other uselul article* 7
* * st al tractive pries, we beg to call ynur special attention to a V
Cooks your Breakfast while you sleep.
Cooks your whole dinner while you play wiib baby.
Call and let us explain to you all about the Kookiier.
Made especially   (or   British  Gclumhia.   Wide Web
Strong and Durable.
$ Dealers In Hardware, Stoves and Tinware, Miners', Lumbermen's $
and Sawmill Supplies, ele., Plumbing tnd Tlnsmlthing,
on by the association in the way ol
assisting growers is approved by thi
Oovernment and the association was
warmly complimented by Minister of
Agriculture Tatlow last year lor the
good it had accomplished.
Local Talent Acquit Themselves
With Great Credit.
The Irish concert, held in the opera
house on Monday lust, was one ol the
most popular events of the season,
and reflects much credit on organizers and performers alike. Scotland has be.n belore us ol Isle on
many occasions, but St. Patrick's turn
has come and it is pleasing to ice that
our talent can do as much justice to
the shamrock as they can to tl.e tartan. A large audience itself assured
tho success ol the evening, snd the
whole scene had a striking air ol patriotic color. St. Francis choir sang
well, aa did the juvenile quartette, who
carried their audience aw.iy at one*, to
Erin's Isle. Miss Ooldie Fromey
gained well merited applause in her
recitations, while Master Fred Fraser
did good werk in the same line. W.
Gait in his two numbers showed that
he wa* a master of Irish as well as
Scottish songs, and wai heard to advantage. Mrs, Squarebriggs gave a
sweet rendering ol the old favorite,
"K.llarney," a song dear to all true
sons ol Erin. A, Annan brought
forth loud applause in his song, "Kathleen Mavourneen," the interpretation
being pathetic impressive. Mrs.
Htitchisou's recitation was very fine.
The programme concluded with a
laughable farce, "The Man Iron.
Texas," which kept tl.e audience in
convulsions till the [all ol tl.e curtain.
Tl.e concert was a distinct aiicoas.
Perhaps the best and most impressive
item on the programme was the "Holy
City" pantomine, a realistic and well
arranged tableaux, quite a novelty in
Revelstoke. Tl.e light effects on the
scene setting showed a striking pic-
turn, and the scheme ol living pictures
now intr duced should always find
favor with the public.
Demonstrations to be Given in
Planting, Pruning, Etc.
New Westminster, March 22,-The
British Columbia Fruit Growers Association has completed arrangement*
lor a series of important meetings to
be held within a lew days throughout
the Eraser and Okanagan Valleys,
Practical demonstrations of planting, pruning and spraying orchards
will be given at almost every meeting
and the demonstrators and speakers
will include President Jai. Johnston
ol Nelson, Mr, Henry Kipp ol Chilliwack, and Pccretary W. J. Brandrith
of Udner, Deputy Minister of Agriculture J. B. Anderson is also expected to
tddrees several of Ihe meetings.
One ol the objects ol the vtrious
gatherings of the fruit men is to agree
upon a uniform prioe lor fruit and to
set a schedule ol the minimum
amounts (or which fruit wilt lie sold.
The work at present being carried
Prom our own correspond....!.
On Friday evening last tl.e rititens
ol Field gathered together in tbe
Buchanan hall to lay farewell in a
public way to Mr. and Mrs, J. A
Patterson who have gone to live in
The evening was taken up will,
games, plays instrumental music and
Juit before tl.e refreshments were
served the meeting came to order to
listen to an address hy Rev. J. Miller
in reference to Mr. and Mrs. Patterson
and tlie place they have had in the
life of Field. The speaker pointed oul
what a prominent part Mr. and Mrs.
Patterson had taken in the church,
the school and everything that
pertained to the better life ol thc
place. Alter speaking many kinds
word regarding both Mr. and Mrs,
Pattersou, he concluded by telling
them that as a slight token of their
esteem (or them, tl.e people ol Field
were sending to thoir home in Knit,
loops a china dinner sett, Hc assured
them that the Iiest wishei and prayers
ol the people here would follow them
to their new homo.
Mr. Patterson responded to the
address in a lew well ohosen words,
pointing out that he had taken the
Interest that l.e had because he
believed it to be his duty and because
he found pleasure in it. Alter Mr.
Patterson, Mr. Wyokoff spoke briefly,
On Thursday evening the members
ol St. Stephen's church met at the
manse tnd presented Mrs. Patterson
with a cut glass Iruit diih in recognition other laithlul services in the
Mrs. McNaught and Miss Field
went to Golden on Tuesday evening
and returned the following evening.
Mrs. Palmer and Mrs, Desn have
returned after spending tl.e winter in
the eait.
Mr. Patterson and family lelt for
Kamloops on Tuesday evening.
Mr. and Mn. Carlin wore in Golden
last week.
We regret to announce tl.e sad in
telligence ol the death of Frederiek
Powell, lather of Mrs. F. B. Lewis,
whioh occurred yesterday morning.
The deeeased gentleman wa* ol advanced years, and bis death came unexpectedly yet peaoelulljr, The funeral
will take place tomorrow. The Mail-
Herald extends their deepest sym
pa thy to the bereaved family.
Rumer in Montreal That Grand
Trunk Pacific is Negotiating
for Mackenzie-Mann Line.—
$13,000,000 the Price.
Montreal, March 23.—The rumor
that the Grand Trunk is negotiating
(or the Canadian Northern is again in
circulation. It iB stated that Wm.
Mackenzie was reoeutly offered some
where iu the neighborhood ol thirteen
million for the property, but he re-
lused the figure. President Mackenzie
ol the C.N.R. and C. M. Hays of the
Grand Trunk, are both in England at
present and it is stated that the
matter has again been discussed.
Conductors and Trainmen Re
ject Advance Offered by
Railway Companies.
Chioaqo, March 22.—Trainmen and
conductors on all railroad systems
running west of Chicago have, by an
overwhelming majority, rejected the
advance in wages offered by the railroads and have voted to strike, il
necessary, to enforce their demands.
This information reached this city
last night in advance ol the ollicial
canvass of the vote, which will begin
on'Ihursday, but will be officially announced belore the beginning of next
week Unless Ihe railway managers
make further concessions, a strike of
50,000 men, which would practically
tie up every road in tho west, app ears
Ottawa, March 21.—Canada a
commercial agent at Leeds writes the
department of trade and commerce,
quoting an interview that took place
l*lween delegates representing the
associated chambers of commerce and
Mr. Lloyd George, president of the
Board ol Trade. These delegates complained that a large portion ot tne
goods which enter Canada under preference are loreign goods shipped in
England, and repacked and relabeled
there as British. In this wsy the
surtax is evaded,
Quaker Brand Canned Goods, Ashcrolt Potatoes
and Vegetables, Wheat, Barley, Bran, Shorts, Chop
Feed, Crockery, Glassware, Hardware, Harness, etc.
Agents for the Celebrated Kootenay Range.
The first game in thn Y.M.C.A.
Bowling League was played belore a
large audience, but (be scores were
verj poor, W. Green, ol tlie Maple
l.-afs, having high score mul I.iei.
average. The lollowing are tlie scores:
1st 2nd 3rd
J. Palmer 156 120 115
M. F. Crawford   . 113 110 I"!
C Palmer  1)6 160 M
J.H. Lyons 156 129 111
W.V.T. Green 119 169 131
Totals 640      678     561
let 2nd 3rd
C. Dent 132 1)1 123
A. J. Stevenson.... 75 100 83
A.G.Brooker  94 108 61
W. C Calhoun...115 116 128
B. G. Hawkins....llll 95 111
To'.ali 535      513     506
Tl.e second bowling game of the
league, between Corleys and Novices,
resulted in Corley's winning three
straight games, 11. Johnson of tbe
Novices having highest score and high
Novices-W. Veith, J. Gale, H.
Johnson, J. Rubsel, G. Knnwlton.
Totals—168, 536, 472.'b-1). McDonald, W. McDonald, P, Uosh, W. Maguire, G.
Knight.  Totals-602,554, 527.
lr. tho basket ball match, 0. P. It. Corleys, on Wednesday nigbt,
the former team camo out winneri
with 9 points to the good. The game
showed good exhibition play and the
spectators evinced keen interest in tl.e
match. Another team is out for a
match with tho 0. P. li.
Last night an exciting game wai
played between the High Schuol and
the Public School in the Triangular
League, the latter team winning by
22 to 17.
Fruit Growers' Assooiation
A meeting ol tho above in Revel
sloke will be held in the City Hall tonight, March 23, at 7:30 p. nt., (or
the election of ollicers and other
Ilu; Revelstoke fuel and Supply Co.
Are now prepared to fill all orders
promptly for Hard Coal and Dry Fir
The new manufactured coal, known as
" Briquettes," is ready for delivery.
This coal fills the place of both Soft and
Hard ; it is quick and easy to light; gives a
fine, red-hot fire in a few minutes and lasts
longer than Hard Coal.
Suitable lor Cook Stoves, Heaters and
The Revelstoke Euel and Supply (o.
Offices :—Molsons Bank BuIldinjg.
Gent's Furnishings
Boots and Shoes, Etc.
A G E N T  F O R
Fit-Reform Wardrobe
Imperial Bankof Canada
Head Office  Toronto, Ontario. lo lhs Province, ot Manitoba, Alberta. S»-Ulcli«wi.ii
British Columbia, Ontario, Qoebec.
Capital Paid Up - S4,7oo,ooo.oo
Reserve Fund ....       M,7oo,ooe.oo
D. It. Wilkik, President; Hon. It. Jafkhav, Vice-President.
A Ceneral Banking Business Transacted.
Draft* sold available in all parts of Canada, United States and
Europe,   Speoial attention given to Collections.
Savings Department
Deposits received and Interest allowed at current late from date
nt opening account, and .011.pounded four times a year.
Revelitoke Branch, B. C.-A. E. Phipps, Manager.
Oneol the cleverest musical (arc*
comedies that has ever been produced
in Revelstoke was on the boards on
Thursday night in the lorm of "My
Wife's Family." Tl.e plot wss well
laid and carried through with a remarkable cleverness, interspersed with
lirst rale vaudeville and music. The
caste il well apportioned, each doing
his or her part in a manner that conveys the proper idea ol the laughable
complications through which tl.e piece
is brought.' On the mother-in-law
theme binge the main situations, and
the endless dilliculties entailed by the
son-in-law to eject the undesirable
relative from his house, follow each
other in rapid succession and are absolutely convulsing in character. Tbe
house wa* a bumper and the audience
was kept iu a state of hysterical
laughter Irom start to finish.
Uit night "A Double Elopement"
was played, together with a complete
change ul vaudeville. The plot is aa
"■/implicated as it ia humorous, but
works out in a clever manner, tho
house thoroughly appreciating the
efforts ..I the comedians who were
irresistibly lunny. Tbe company is
one of the best ever visiting in Revelstoke and the show is wortli travelling
far to see. ,
Melbourne, Australia, March 23.—
The federal Government has decided
to introduce a hill during tl.e next
session of Parliament, establishing a
two-cent rate ol postage on letters not
only throughout Australia, but with
all parts ol the British Empire, and all
foreign countries that will deliver
two-cent letters from Australia,
Subscribe lor The  Mail-Herald,
twice a week, only $2.50 a year, She fl&afl4.)eralb.
Inclulln^ po-tage lo England, United 8l«Ua
and Canada.
Bj the year lU.rough postofflcel...
Hall '
Quarter "
J JH HINTING promptly executed at reiinon-
able rates. .,   ,      .
TERMS-Cash. Subsor.ptlon. payable In aa
CORRESPONDENCE Invited on matters ol
public interest, Communications lo Motor must be accompanied by name w
writer, not necessarily fo publication, bul
a. evidence ol good faith, Correspondence
.hould be brief.
Legal notice. 10 cents per line fln.1 Insert
s cent! per line each lubSquent insert
■MeSiEraen". Nonpariel 111 line, make
"chi. Store and general business
nouncemenls «.» per inch per mo
Preferred p««llons. M per cent.
ditiiMl. Births. Marriages and Di.
iec each Insertion. Timber no lees.
Und notice. SI.S0 All ad.ertlseu.cnu
.ubject to ihe approval of the management.
Wnnleil and Condensed Ad.erllsements:-
Agct, w....e.l, ll.lp Wanted, Situations
winted. Situation. Vacant. Teachers
Wanted, Mechanics Wauled, 10 words or
le*. lie., each nldilioni.1 line 10 cents.
Change. In standing advertisement* must
be In liy 9 a, m. Tuesday and Iriduy ol
M ch week lo goisl display.
Barristers, Solicitors, Etc
Parliamentary,   Departmental
and Patent Office Agents
Practice before Railway
Chas. Murphy.      Harold Fisher
Barristers, Solicitors, K.c.
C. K. OlLUS. f. c- I""110™'
Orncia: Ihpshiai. Bank nt,oca, Rsvul-
'stokb, B. C.
Money to loan.
Offices: KevelMoki, B.C.; Cranbrook. B. C.
Oto. S. McCiRTSR, .  .  „
A. M. l'lSJHA!., 1. A. Hartw.
Revelstoke, B. C.      Cranbrook, I.. C.
J. M. Scott I.L.D W. I, Briggs.
Barbistebs, Solicitors, Etc.
Money to Loan
solicitors fur Molsons Bank
First Street. Revelstoke, B.C.
Provincial Laud Surveyor,
Mine Suiveying
McKenzie Avenue.
Box 106, Revelstoke.
(Memlier   American   Institute   of
Mining Engineers).
Member Canadian Mining Institute)
Mine  Management,  Examinations
snd Reports,
■Reports compiled, Plans and Blue
Prints of Land, Tiifiber Limits, Mines,
Mills and Buildings prepared in shape
for submission to prospective investors
or purchasers,
Cbe fl&aiMberafo
" 1 woul . . . earnestly a vine them for
their koiaI to order thin paper to be punctually
serTea up, and lohe looked upon an a part of
the tea equipage."—Addison.
It is with much satisfaction that we
now publish the by-law authorizing
Ihe raising oi $32,000 by city debenture! Ior the construction ol an
auxiliary power plant and also for a.i
additional water tank Ior the city
water system.
The first named impiovement has
after a long period of discussion, been
brought to a practical head nnd is
generally acknowledged to be of the
utmost necessity not only for public
convenience but also as a means of
introducing into Revelstoke new industries and thereby aiding largely in
the city's development. Public opinion on municipal improvements is apt
at all times to lie swayed both by party
feeling and by an exaggerated and er
oneous idea of the object ol the improvement; but where the wellare ol
the whole citv and its progress is concerned, it is loolish snd shortsighted
to allow personal differences to creep
in and upset tlie process of municipal
progress. The fact that cheap power
will be available in Revelstoke, when
the new plant is installed, will lie a (ar
more effective advertisement for th •
city than all the books and pamphlets
that can lie circulated, and cognizant
ol thil fact the city council have, alter
exhauitive calculation and inquiry
as to the best, cheapest and at the
same time the most economic methods
ol installing an auxiliary plant, now
put the by-law belore the public lor
tbeir endorsation. This has been
done as a result ol the general sentiment of the citizens who must fully
realize the necesiity ol efficient and
reliable light service all the year round
and il th* scheme is to be brought to
a conclusion, the co-operation ol the
public is necessary; il not, then they
have only themselves to blame. II we
want Revelstoke to go abead, then let
ui assist in city improvements! Revelitoke must either go back or go
abead, she cannot itand still and let
ui at all costs prevent the retrograde
movement! As the population increases, so muit the necessary accommodation increase, and with that the
euperim|iosed danger Irom  fire,    To
cope with this, thc construction ol an
additional water tank has been provided for in thc by-law and by thil
means a reserve store of water can
always hc had when any emergency
arises. It can therefore be seen that
tlie by-law for these two municipal improvements, which has been carefully
drawn up, is in every way designed (or
thc public interests and to
the value ol two already important
institutions in Revelsloke, namely
water and light. It is to be hoped
that tlie people wiil study the by law
and its effects, looking at it in the
proper light, as citizens, and when the
tacts ol the proposition are carefully
weighed, pro and con, and the importance ol these municipal improvements
realized, it is to be hoped that the
citizens will, on April 3rd, turn out en
masse and boldly support the cause
and pass the by-law unanimously.
Revelstoke is on the outside circle
ol a progicsBive ring and is gradually
working her way into the centre. She
has psssed the stage when ber people
are content with small things and the
new era ol development has arrived.
Ii is now up to tbe citizens to show
their approval ol the necessity and
desire lor municipal improvement, and
let them show it in a unanimous vote
on April 3rd.
Dear Sir.—Kindly allow me space
to direct the attention o! parents to a
practise which bodes ill lor the luture
ol a number ol thc boys ol this community. I reler tn the gathering of
lads from the age ol 10 to 15 years,
around the Opera HouBeoI an evening
when entertainments are on. The
lessons learned there ol courseness
and mran ness go Iar to rob a boy ol
liis sell respect and lay the foundations
ol vicii.usness and criminality. The
annoyance to passers by and those
who are attending the entertainments
are only too evident. And the effect
of the boys trying to steal their way
in, or their willingness to bemean
themselves to any work fpr the sake ol
entrance, must be apparent to any
one interested, The lawlessness which
is generated in the breaking ol windows and lorcing ot doors for the same
purpose, cannot but bear sad Iruit.
Keep the Isiys off the streets at night
and out ot the way ol temptation. It
would pay parentB Irom time to time
to accompany their boys to legitimate
entertainments or allow them to go
in the care of responsible guardians.
It ii a harm to the lads to allow them
the (reedoni of tbeir own actiom both
within and without the Opera House.
When we reflect that these boys are
not all ol the hoodlum class, but not
a lew arc ol some ol our most respectable homes, one (eels that parentB are
in ignorance ol the facts of tho esse
or things which happen would not be
As a parent and lather I have a
certain amount ol responsibility and
influence. . So far as it iB possible 1
am facing lhat responsibility but
there are those who are beyond my
influence. I would ask in the interests ol the boys the co-operation of the
pastors ol the oift'erent churches and
ol the teachers ol our public schools
lo do what is possible to protect our
boys. When we recollect the openness ol vice in this town and the degrading influences brought to hear
upon the boys, we cannot he too careful in doing what we can to guide and
protect the early years ol our lads.
Yours faithlully.
(Prom Our Own Corrt>.p.>n<tent)
H. Cunningham Morris, of the Revelstoke Mail-Herald, spent a
days in the district this week.
The lin rd trusts still continue and
tbe lake i> yet the great highway (or
all trallic.
Much destruction has heen wrought
ol late on the leathered stock ol the
district by coyotes, and wsr is being
continually waged upon them
Mr. and Mrs. L. T, Morris gave a
luncheon party on Sunday.
The government hatchery at k'ualt
hai tumid the salmon try into the
lake to make their long journey tn the
Answers have been received Irom
the Dominion and Provincial govern
ments, to the petitions recently sent,
up Irom the district in connection
with the freeing ol settlement lands
Irom the timher licence holders after
the timbcfwias heen removed.
St. Patrick's concert and entertainment on April 6th, in aid ol the new
public ball at the "Hill" promises to
bc a great success and all are busy
making preparations.
The new "Lake Hall" recently constructed at lllind Day was formally
opened on Monday night with a first
rate concert and entertainment. The
event was successful socially aud financially and the supper and dance
one ol the best ever held here. Let us
hope it is the beginning ol many such
Charles H. Clark, well known in
botanical research in Ihis district, liss
arranged to make an extended tour ol
the Big Bend country this summer,
witii a large party.
Reid & Young's  an Artisiic
The millinery display ol this firm is
opened upon a larger scale than ever
before, and as an evidence 61 the pop
ularity ol and satisfaction given by
the millinery department and indeed
the store in general could be seen the
throng ol ladies, eager aud entlnnias
tic Ior the latest creations snd arto
the fair sex, during tho opening day,
on Thursday. Tnere is something
more than elegance in the spring
lashions—there is* a large degree ol
practical and serviceable utility, combined with the daintiness ol the goods
The materials displayed are diversified
enough to please every individual
taste and the unusual range ol prices
makes it possible lor everybody in all
walks and stations in life to select to
their liking articles to suit their
means. The millinery season is very
diverse, much depending upm the
artistic skill of the milliner, which in
this firm is very pronounce.1. The
materials used are all exquisite production! in their several ways and the
twisting of a ribbon and the poising
ol llowers or leathe's is now studied as
a science to produce artistic effects.
Flowers and ribbons will be used unsparingly; roses will lead, the layers ol
smaller kinds nnd buds being iqually
correct. Grasses, llowers and foliage
in trailing effeels will be extensively
employed, drooping over the, back ol
the hats. Ribbons cannot be used too
lavishly and are ol lovely designs of
Chines, Drcsdens, Roman stripe, witii
t.rtans, taffetas and cords. Ribbon
velvet is again in favor, as are wings
with oil little tailoi made\ finished
with large bullet hatpins. Leghorns
in natural and black, Milan, chip py-
ronaline and mohair, also in double
color, mushrooms, and shapes of all
kinds are shown. Mushrooms are
much in evidence, but not in tbe
shape we are accustomed to; similar to
those in the "archery period" known
as tlie "Cloche hat." The Empire bonnet is new, with poke effect and long
streamers, these latter being especially
in vogue in large picture hats. The
new styles tend to be a little larger
than of former season, but some very
dainty flower toques and small models
are popular, The favorite shade lor
the coming monthi are tusenn, apricot, Copenhagen blue, grey, violet, and
olfl rose. Space will not permit the
lull description of all the beautiful
models shown, but every lady should
certainly view these dainty and novel
creation, of millinery art before buying her Easter supplies.
Krom Our Own CnrreHpondent.
Dr. Morrison, o! Revelstoke, is iu
K. Whitebread is visiting hie parents here.
F, Garner lell on Sunday fnr Nelson.
.1. Sutherland returned on Monday
after an absence of aliout three
months in Sun Francisco and other
places in California.
F. E. Tucker, of Revelsloke, spent
Sunday and Monday at his studio
B. Hurt is buck alter spending some
time at his home in P. E. I.
Mrs Reece, f-.rnierly of Comiplbt,
visited Iriends here before leaving f..r
her new home in Port Moody
Tl.e Misses Kennedy, ot Trout Lake,
are visiting friends »ere.
Mrs. Lightburne and Mrs. C. Clark
have l*en in Revelitoke for a lew
M. Billon returned Friday from hil
home in Nova Scotia,
Miss Campbell, ol C, B. Hume k
Co.'s store in Revelstoke, was in town
Thursday and Friday will, a fine display oi millinery and other goods.
H. Stevens is enlarging his residence.
The K.of I'.'s will give a hall on
Kaster Monday, The members sre
desirous ol making this one of the
most enjoyable events ol the .eason.
It is unlikely that the new 0, P. R.
steamer Princess Royal will be placeil
in commission until well on in the
The C.I'.R. trallic receipts for the
week ending March llth were $1.3111.
000. The receipts tor the same week
last year were $1,1-1*1,000.
W. H. Stone, architect, has in hand
preparations of the design of the new
C. P. R. depot to he erected at Calgary
this se.'son. The structure will cos.
1200.000, and outside, of Winnipeg
will be tbe finest on the western linei.
According to reports circulated in
Cleveland, Ohio, st the secret meeting
ol the International Brotherhood ol
Boilermakers and Iron Shipbuilders
held in thnt city, a strike will probably
be ordered on all tbe Harriman rail-;
The principal effect of the change
in passenger railway tares will he, felt
in Saskatchewan and Alberta. In]
these two provinces all passenger lares
are now on a .lj cent basis and the
introduction ol the new rates will
mean a reduction ol J a cent a mile.
Ahout 5,000 miles of railroad will lie
This season will be a notable one in
the annals ol Canadian musical affairs
marking as it d- es, tho lirst appearance ol tliree colrbrities, ench ul whom
bus won countless triumphs a-* an in-
dividua' star of the musical w rid and
who have now joined lorccs (or this
Canadian tour. /
Miss Jennie Fletcher is returning
to Scotland from a very successful
tour of the world. She lelt Scotlmd
on March 25th, 1904, and sang her
national "sangs" through France,
Germany, Italy, Australia and New
Zealand, (the last named countries
under the auspices of tlie Caledouian
societies) with a success hitherto un-
approached by any Scottish singer.
On tlie eve ol ber departure the Gins
gow "Evening Times" commented as
Hows: "lt is a pity that Scotland
cannot or »ill not support her own
Artists. One by one they have lelt us
and now "Wee Fletcher is awa." Iu
lousing her Scotland looses the finest
soprano she has produced. Wull ye
no'come back again Jeanief Not
only is she a favorite at home but she
has ning her way into the hearts ol
all civilized nati ns. With her lich
powerful mezzo soprano voice, (with
the remarkable range of tliree octaves)
she, at once captivates and holds the
breathless attention ol her audienc*
from her opening number until "Auld
Lang Syne." She has given bin one
entire 8cotch program since she has
neen in this country, at Vancouver
We quote an extract Irom the Vancouver World, Sept. 29th, 1906, aB
follows: "It was a distinguished
Scotsman, Fletcher ol Saltoun to wit
—who remarked that il it were given
him to make the ballads ol a people
he cared not who made lhat peoples
laws. The widely recognized tact that
the 'Auld Scotch Sangs" are an im
portant contribution to the worlds
heritage of music was apparent in the
dimensions ol the audience that
greeted thc lassie who last night made
her debut as a concert singer
"There were some in the crowded
house on whom Jeanje Fletcher laid a
spell the moment she appeared, but
the audience, as a whole, sat calmly
and philosphically critical waiting to
be charmed; and they did not wait in
Jeanje Fletcher his the drat oesent-
ial ol good singing. She has the best
voice that has been heard on the
Scotch concert platform within the
last decade. Theiweepol her repertoire ii as wide as the range of ber
voice. Bonnie Doon, O' a the Airts,
Comin'thro'the Rye and Within a
Mile, were among tne gems. Jeanie
Fletcher as she appeared in thc garb
ol a highland lassie and sang that
grand old Jacobite song, Cam ye la
Athol, will make many Scotch Van-
couveriles follow her career with high
expectation and higher interest."
Paolft Giorza ii a composer of world
wide renown, He is a Chevalier fll
France, a Knight of the order ol 8t,
Maurice by order ol King Emanuel 11,
The King ol Portugal presenled him
with the older ol Christ and Maximilian of Mexico coolerred upon hini the
Order ol La Guadaloupe, His music
is sung in alii ost every church in the
civilized world. As a pianist he is
unsurpassed and it is only because ol
hi* great admiration lor Miss Fletcher
as a linger that he has been induced
to tour Canada wjth her as Soloist and
Mr. ia a cornetist ol rare
talent. Though still young he has
forced the musical w irld to recognize
him ai a master ol his art. With such
a combination of artistes appearing in
joint concert tl.e people of Ilevelstoke
ibould pack the Opera House to its
capacity on tbe night ol March 26th,
to welcome the liist Canadian tour of
this great singer.
The I-adies' Auxiliary to the Y. M.
C. A.desire to thank all those who
took part in ihe programme at their
s'k:i»1 on Wednesday evening last,
■Iio to the basket hall hoys and sny
Others who assisted in making tho
affair a success
V>.   VT. U.   Tf.
Mountain View Camp, No. »S.
Meet, Second and Fourth Wednesday In
ench month, In Selkirk Hall. Vlailing Wo"d-
...en cordially invited to alleuil.    .
W, I). ARMSTRONG. Con. Com.
H. W. EDWARDS, Clerk.
F. O. E.
Tl... regilnr mooting* nre bold In .he Selkirk
Hull every Tuesday evening nt 8 o'cloc Visiting brethren itreci.rdinlly invited.
H. A. BROWN. PiBsiDsaT.
Kc.Jt.niiv LikoWcU AT, ft A.M.
The regular nine.
Ing. are held In lh.
Mn.onie Temple,
Jdd Fellows Hnlf.on
the third Monday ir
■jach month at I
p.m. Vlslttngbret.h-
ren cordially wel
Meet* cveryThursday
evening In Selkirk
Hall tt I o'olook.
V ini ting brethren cordially Invited hi at.
Cold Rang* Lodge, K. of P.,
No. 26, Revelitoke, R. C.
deep. Third oi
each nontli, In the Oddlellnw.'
Hall .1 S o'clock. Vlailing
Knights are eordlslly invited.
J.M. LESLIE, 0,0.
G. H. BROCK. K. ol R. 4 8.
H. A. BROWN. M. ol F
Deer lle.ul., Aniiiii.l..,JBin>s, Fish, Etc.,
Animal Rugs Mounted.
P.O. Bos 11.
stmlii,:  Corner ol Fimi St. sn.l Boyle Are.
K.-.-.'l....*,«. Il.C,
Ife Mlmi (rtijitoi
Teacher cl Piano, Vocal and
Studio :—Lawrence Block.
Pupils prepared (or  University  and
Conservatory Exams.
A lady wishes to do plain sewing by
the .lay, lor children. Address "K."
in csreof this olliee,
n 28-81
That's Royal Crown kind—
Mlde in Vancouver—Largest
Koap Factory west, ol Winnipeg, House cleaning snd
washingare.easy with 111 help.
And the money saving is the
Premium System
Booklet tells what we give (or
Roval Crown Wrappers. Hend
lor it—Free-Also try the
Royal Soap Co., Ltd.
Vancouver, B- C
Manufactured for alt classeslof buildings
All klnds*of building and plastering
Evans & Woodrow
Dealers in Reef, Pork, Mutton,
Poultry, Fish ami flame ip
Season, Ordori promptly attended to.
First St. Revelstoke
Has s good stock ol Groceries snd
. line assortment of Japanese China.
Agent Ior Revelstoke Farming
Oompany, growers ol all kindi ot
Farm Produce, Hay and Wood.
Front Street, Revelsloke
To Trappers
Raw Furs Bought
Cash Prices Paid
F.  B.  WELLS,
Exporter of Purs.
Halcyon Hot Springs
Under the new management of
Harry McIntosh,  Hoffman  House
mllE MEDK'AIj WATfjp of Hal,
1 ey.... are lhe most curative in tho
world. A perfect, nntiiiiil remedy (or
nil Neivnus and Muscular diseases,
Liver, Kidney and Stomach ailment*
nnd Metallic Poisoning, A sure cure
for "That Tired Feeling." Spec(a)
rates on all boats and trains, Two
mails a.rive and depart every day,
Telegia h communication with all
marts nf '.he world.
Tkrmh- $12 tt. $18 per week.   For
Further particulars apply to
Halcyon Hot Springs
Arroto Lak: 3. C
Satisfactory Terms Can Be
House and Lnt, on corner First street
and lloyle. Avenue, a businesa
Villa Lot adjoining City Lip.ils ....
Rig llend Road.   A good stone
quarry  and   lirst class   gravel
and land lor building purposes.
A goisl lied ol Brick Clay and
three acres cleared suitable Ior
Iruit growing.
Six 1Mb in Block 40,
One l/it in 44, SO loot.
Two pits on Eighth Ht., 100 loot.
One   Lot, Block  97, with
hu ild Ing.
I* mr l/ils, Block 08, 26 loot, Cor.
Thiid Street and Cnni.niigbt Avenue.
Interest in mining property
and timlier limits.
(I isl Farm lands in Buckley vail y.
w()ne Cement Block Plant in g. .<T
corking order with all attschtne ts
Fur full particulars spply to
By-Law No.
WHEREAS it is deemed necessary
and expedient in the interest ol the
City ol Revelstoke that the present
water and eli ctrio light system ol the
City should be improved, extends I
and inoreaied by the addition ol an
electric power dynamo and equipment
and also by the construction ol an
auxiliary plant to insure a continuous
service during shut downs of the present waler power machinery though
accident or other cause and by the
oonstruction ol an additional water
AND WHEREAS it will be necessary, in order to carry out luch works
to borrow the sum ol Thirty Thousand
(*30,000,()0) Dollars to delray thc cost
thereof, which tl.e Council proposes to
raise by the issue ol debentures secured upon the rates and charges which
are chargeable and enforceable fur tl.e
user ol water and electric light under
.be' Water and Electric Light. Regnl
ation By-law, 1903," and the "Muni
cipal Clauses Aot."
And Whereas the estimated amount
of the said rates and charge' chargeable and enforceable t:x tbe year in
which this by-law ii passed is
And Whereas no smount of money
is now char .ed upon the said rates
and oltarges.
And Whereas the debt |herehy ere
ated is on the security ol the said
water and electric light rates and
And Whereas for the payment "I
the said principal money and interest
during the currency of the said debentures it is necessary to set aside and
withdraw Irom the annual current
revenue derived Iron, said water apt)
elec.tri- light rates and charges annually, the sum ol $232284; the specific annual sum required lor the payment ol interest being $1500.00, nnd
for the payment of the debt the sum
of $822.84.
Be it therelure courted by the Muni
cipal Council ol tho Corporation ol
the City ol Revelstoke, as follows:
1. The sum ol $30,000.00 shall be
eipended in improving, extending,
increasing and constructing the works
alori'saii) apd it s);all lie li)wd|l lor t|*e
Mayor of the Corporation uf the City
ol Revelstoke to borrow on the credit
and security of the said rates and
chargeB by way ol debentures hereinafter mentioned (ron. any person or
persons, body or bodies corporate, who
may be willing to ndvai ce the same,
a sum not exceeding in the whole the
sum ol Thirty Thousand Dollars, am)
localise s|| such turn* so raised and
receive I to De paid into the hands ol
the Treasurer ol the said City, for Ihe
purposes and with thc obj'cts herein-
liefure recited.
2. It shnll lie lawful for the laid
Mayor to cause any number ol debentures to be made, executed, and issued
lor such sun. or sums as may be required for the purposes and objects
aforementioned, not exceeding however the rum ol $30,000.00, each ol
said debentures being oi Ihe denomination ol One Thousand Dollars, and
all siic)i debentures naled
with the seal of t)ie Corporation til the
City ol Revelstoke and signed by the
Mayor and Clerk thereof,
3. The said debentures shall bear
date the First day ol June, 1907, and
shall be made payable in Twenty-live
years Irom the raid date in lawful
money of Canada, at the olliee of the
Molsons Bank at Revelstoke alo.etaid,
which said place ot payment shall be
designated by said debentures, and
shall have attached to them coupons
for the payment ol interest, and the
signature to the coupons .nay be
either Written, printed, slumped, or
i. The said debentures shall bear
interest at the rate ol Five (5) per
centum per anpuni Iron, the date
thereof which injerpst shall be payable
semi-annually at the oflice of the
Millions' Rank at Revelstoke aforesaid
ip lawful money ol Canada on the
First day ol June and tl.e First
day of December respectively in
each and every year during the currency thereof, and it' shall be expressed in said debentures and
oouponi to be so payable.
5. It shall be lawlul (or the laid
Mayor lo negotiate and sell the laid
debentures, nr any of them, for less
than par, but in no case shell the said
debenture!, or i ny of them be sold dr
less than ninety-live per centum ol
their lace value, including the cost ol
negotiating and Bale, brokerage and
other necessary expenies.
6. For the payment of the laid
debt there shall be set aside and withdrawn each year during the currency
ol laid debenture! Irom the annual
current revenue ol th* municipality
ai derived fronl the laid watef and
electric light ratei ana chargei tbe
sum of $822.84, and such sum shall be
transferred Iron, the annual ourrent
revenue account and paid into a
special account to form a sinking lund
lor the purpose mentioned herein.
7. For the purpose ol paying the
interest upon the said debentures as
same becomes due and payable, there
shall be set aside and withdrawn each
year Iron, the annual revenue ol the
municipality as derived (rom said
water and electric light rates and
charges the sun. of $1,500.00, which
sum shall I* transferred (rem the
annual current revenue account and
paid inlo a spocial account lor such
purpose and to be disbursed as and
when the instalment! ol interest
become due.
8. During tbe currency ol said
debentures the said rates and charnea
to the extent aforesaid shall out lorm
9. It shall be lawful tor the Municipal Council Irum lime to tine to
repurchase any ul lhe said de-
bentures st such price or prices sr
may be agreed upon snd all
debentures so repurchased shall forthwith be. cancelled and no re-issue ol
any sueh debenture or debentures
shsll be made in consequence ol
snob repurchase.
10. Thia By-law shall como into
force and take effect on the First day
ot June, 1907.
11. This By-law may be cited for
all purposes as .he "Waler and Electric Light Rates Loan By-law, 1907."
Read • first time the Fifteenth day of
Maroh, 1907.
Read a second time the Fifteenth day
of March, 1*907.
Read a third time and passod with
tbe unanimous consent ol the
Council tbe Filteeiith day ol
March, 1907.
Received th* assent ol the electors,
the day ol..> 1807.
Reconsidered and finally passed and
adopted  by   the   Council,  the
, dayol ,1907.
Take nolice that the al.ove is a true
copy ol the proposed by-law upon
which the vote ol the Municipality-
uill lie taken at the City Hall, corner
nl McKenzie Avei ue and Second
Street, Ilevelstoke, B.C., on Wednesday, April 3rd, 1907, Itetween the
hours ol 9 o'clock a.m. and 7 o'clock
Clerk nl tl.e Munioipal Council.
sat inch Hi '
Botlce I. hereby given that SS day. alter date I
intenil to apply to the Chlel t'ommix.loner of
Lunili anil Wnrk. fur perml.ilun to purcttaai Ihe
(tilliieflng ..encrlbett land. In Went Kootenny diatrict:
Commencingat» poit planted at the .oath-weal
corner of L... till, eaat aide nl Upper Arrow Uke
thenee eaat SO clialns, south In chain., west St.
chains, north 10 chaina tn point it! eeiiimeneement.
Containing SIS acre, mure or Ien«,
Dated March ml., Itn;.
wedmchlS 11. .;. MORRIS.
IAN)} NOTip|S.
Notice la hereby given that* St.' day. after dale I
Intend to apply to the Chlel Conunlulnaerol
Land, an.l Work, (or permbialoh to purchase the
lollowing lend. In Weat Kootenny district:
Commencing at a pus, planted at the N. E.
eornor ol Lot ;.-..., on N. B. Am... Arrow Lake.,
thence aonth So chain., eaat 80 chalna, ...rth SO
chalna, weat 80 chalna to point nl
Containing 6.0 aerea.
Dated March, IM,
wed inch 11 D. MrPIUIIDKN.
Notice Is hereby given lhat SO daya alter date I
Intend to apply to the Chlel Ci.auulMlon.r ol
Laud, and Work, (or permlaalon t.. pun-Ins. the
following deacrllwd land. In Weat Kootenay
trirli  ! 11-
Coinmeneing a| a poat planted ..wu. one Bile
aou.h from lhe B. >. eorner ol. Lo. St., on ahore ol
Upper Arrow Lake, (h.nce weit So chain, aoutl,
SO chain., eaat m rhalna. north 80 i haina to point
<>( rommencement.  Containing MO acre..
Dated Marcli 12Ul, 1C.I7.
wed inch IS |,. A. j|. M(.R(tlN,
Henry's Nurseries
Hudgnirt-irs for parts* (tost nova
and fiiuviFttd Ofarden, Field and
Flow-ar ftitda.
Thousand* *f Pruil and Ornamintal
Trees, Rhododendrons, Roses aud  hardy
filunt* now trowinr on eur own grounds for
ulure planting:.
Nn expense, loMor delay nf fumlifntlon,
I ii a line tion nor custom* duties to pay.
Visitors ar* always weleome toi Inspect
our stock,
Green houe-e H*ante,
Cut Flowers and Floral Desigua, Fertilisers
Dee Hires and Supplies, Spray Pomps and
Sprnying material.
No agents- therefore yon hare no eom-
mUt-ion to pay, Our catalogue tells /on
about it. Let m* prioe yoar list before
l,in.^iii«»onrrordei'.' '    " *   " *     " '
, • do MhIMH fld »»r OM^SM-n.
rent tn pny, and are prepare.) to ant all
competition, H»«t*rn pnet o» lesa. While
labor. Catalogue, FrM.
P. 0. Address and Greenhouses .-3010 Westminster Road. Branch Nirseries; Hoatk
VTT. Furniture!
John E. Wood's Furniture Store
Furniture, Pianos, or Merchandise, stored in dj-y-wejl-bui|t ware;
bouse in convenient Iqcatjop..
E. A. HAQQEN, ,'
Ideal KsUteund Insurance Agent
Revelstoke, B.C.
BUILDER will ■■stimuli- (or small
house  promptly,  and   provide'
plans.   Apply this offlce,	
ply to CB, Hume & Co.
FORSALE-A good Souvenir Range
Oan he seen at the cottage, corner of Boyle Avenue and Victoria
Road, any time belore the 2Sth of
March.-GBO, A, 8TUART.     w A s
LEASE of Furnished Rooming
House(12 monia,) with furniture,
tor sale cheap—paying investment.—
Apply Sii.nAL.) k Firld.	
MACHINB   Shop   Marhineiy for
sale cheap, or plant if desired.
Apply to J, Turner, Pense, Snsk.
S SALE-Genileuian's F.u  Ooat.
full length, excel)fnt. fonp-ifinn
nnv.hing reasonable.   Apply at thi*
PLAIN and Oi-nniiuinliil Plastering.
Artificial stone of any design for
building put poses. Cement and concrete work taken by eniitract .iejuy
work. Apply lo J. Walker and J,
SAVIDKNT. Revelstoke, P, 0.
WANTED-Green cut cedar tela-
graph pules at once. Apply
Contractor, P 0. Box 418, Calgary,
WANTED TO LKT-Kuriilsh-ed
Hume. Apply to E.A Haggen,
WA MTKD-GIrl fm* General HoiTse*
work, family of threei must
be good plain conk, Wages $25 per
month.   Mr*. T. T. Ludoath,
WANTED-FiraUlass energetic
hustling man nf experience, to
manage "aw mill and river driving
outht, 15 Ui 20 thousand feel rapacity
per day, Address X. V. Z. this offlce
witb references and salary wanted,  HOTICE
Notice is hereby given that 30 days
after date 1 inteud to npply to the
Chief Commissioner of Lands aud
Works fut a special licence to cut and
carry away timbur Horn tke following
described lands, situate in Wes*
Kootenay distriot.
1. Couiiueuciug at a post planted
un Olsen deck, miming intu Pingston
creek, in valley east ot Pingston creek,
uiarked "W. P. Ogilvie's S. W poal,'
thence MJ chaius noith, thence 80
chains east, thenc* &) chains soutb,
tbenee SU chains .vest to poiut ot com-
2. Commeuelng at a post uiarkul
*"\Y. F. Ogilvie's S. E. oorner post,"
adjoining Location No, 1 on we*t,
theuce W cbnins north, thence 80
chaius west, iheuce SU clmins »outb,
thence 80 chains eaat tu point of commencemeni.
3. Ijuuiujencinu at a post marked
"W. F. Ugilvie'«S. W. corner post,
adjoining Location No. 1 on north,
theuce SU chains noith, llienee SU
chains eiut, ihence SU chains south,
thence su chains -est tu pumt ol' com-
I. Uuuimencing at a post planted at
south-west iol ilti ut Locution Nu. 3,
marked "W. P. Ogilvie'a south-unit
corner |Of.t," ihence 80 chains uorth,
thence 80chains woat, tnunoe SU clmins
soutb, thence SU ohains cast to point
ut commencement.
o. Commencing ut a post planted
on north-east corner ..f Locution No. 4,
liiatkeU "W, F, Ogilvie's S, W. corner
post, iheuce SU cLains north, theuce
80 chaius east, thence SU clmins south,
tbenee SU chums west to puim ol com-
u. Commencing at a post plunled
on south-west corner ot Location 5,
marked "VV. F. Ogilvio's S. h. corner
post,'* thence 8U chains norlli, Ibenco
SO chains wesl, thence 80 chains soulh,
theuce SU chains easl lo poiut uf com-
Dated March Utli, 1907,
7. Commencing at a post planted
oo the north side uf Location No. a,
about one-half mile fronl N. E. corner
of Locution No. 5, marked "W, F.
Ogilvies S. E. cunier pust," tlience
norlh IU chuius, thence west lOUchains
tbenee soulh IU chaius, thence east 100
chuius to pluce ot commencement.
8. Commencing ut u post planted a
hall-mile north ut Lucutiun pust No. 7,
murked "VV. F. Ogilvie's S. E. corner
pust,'* thence 40 chains uurth, theuce
UIU chain. West, thencu 4U chaius south,
thence llll) chums east lo pluce of coin-
9. Commencing at a post planted
one mile we?t Horn the N. li. corner
of Location No, S on uorth side, marked "Wi F. Ogilvie's S.W. corner post,"
thence 80 chainsnoi-th,theuco 80chains
east, ihence SU chains south, thence 8U
chains wesi to poiut
IU. Commencing ul u post plunted
un .S. W. coiner ut* Location No. II,
marked "W. I-'. Ogilvie's S. E. corner
post," theuce north SU chuina, thence
wesl SU chains, ihence south SU cliuiua,
tbeuce east SU chains to point uf commencement.
Duted March luth, 1907.
II. Commeueiug at a post planted
on north-east cornel of Lucutiun Nu.
IU, murked "W. F. Ogilvie's S. W.
coiner post," Ihence north SU ehuins,
thence east 80 chaius, thencu south 80
chums, theuce west SU chuius to poinl
uf cummencement.
12. Uoinuienclng nt a post plunted
on tbe'S.W. cornerof Location No. 11,
marked "W. F. Ogilvie's S. E. curuer,
thence 80 chains uurth, thence 80
ehuins west, thonco SU chaius suuth,
thence Su cbuius eust t" point uf commencement.
13. Commencing ut a post planted
on N. W. cornet- of Locatiou No. 11,
marked "W. F. Ogilvie's H. W. corner
post,'* ihence SU chains north, Uieute
Mi ehuins enst, ihence 8U chains south,
thenco 80 chains west to point of commencement.
14. Commencing at a post planted
ou N. E. coiner of Location No. 12.
marked "W. !•'. Ogilvie's S. E. corner
pust," thence mi cnains north, thence
y i .-bains west, thence su chains south,
thence 80 i-haitis east to point of com-
1.-.. Commencing ut a post planted
on N. W, comer of Location No. 13,
marked "W. F. Ogilvie's south-west
coiner post," thence 80 chains north,
thence SU chains eust, thane* 80 chuius
south, thence SU chains "est in point
uf cnniniencenisnt.
16. Commencing at a post planted
ou N E. corner of Lucutiun No. 14
marked "W. F. Oecilvie's 3. E, coiner
p.,*t." thence 80 chains uorth, thence
SOcbnins west, theuce 80 chuius south,
thence 80 chains east to point of commencement.
Duted March llth. 1 <>..
sat iin-h Hi      W. '•. OGILVIE
Notlct ls hereby given that 90 days
after data I  inlend to apply to th.
N.tlee Is kereky given Iks. SI *aya alter Isle
I lucid ttanlvt* IkeCkle. C.aa.s.l<.»« .1
Land, aad vf.rk. Iar .,..,,, - -  ..,      ,
and carry aw.y Ma... fwa Ike l»U.wl.|   Hon. the Chief Cuninnssiuner (if Landa
deacribed laale aituale* la West Kartmay I Mli \fw^, fnr ,pMj,l license, to cut
dl""0,: , -i.-.j .h.,,,1 » and carry away timttv from tbe foi-
JkSZ&*te1&&2&* lewlng Urikl lands  I. Kootenay
lake, Barked "XI. K. Uglltle'a N.W. wrier poet,"   Dimrictl ..nt* in etalia,«««. ««lL* •»*'"<■ I    1.   (IsiuiiH.ncing  at a post planted
;h;r":Lk:.^:rutfe,c,^"fk,toto:ab.ut«-u« uVti>.jS&orkof
I   c.i«i.e.i-l^.tapeiitpl»ate*.».orth-weat Coldstream and inark.d "(Ins Luuds
criier .1 ..ivatba Ni. i "W. s. (MMst*. N. K. eorner," thenc* w««t 8o chains,
-i. k. earaei Nrt," tkew. -ut*iie*^»»"»« thene* south 80 ehains, thane* wist 80
weat -Hoea as.UeaoeaertaltJfefcttw.taetceiMuie ,   .        .                 . „,',   ,              . pintJle.»*i«Mm«at. chains, thane*norlh 80 .hains to poiat
CimuhHu at. MSt .lau.til ..N.K. cr-   tf coiunieliceaweill
<■• at. pis* planted •■ S. E. cr-
I I.icntli.1 SV. S, au* »aik«* "XI. E. 0«il-
.i-i. •( Liuiti.ii Ne. *. ... Malta* "w. v. uiii-     2.   Cnraraancing at a pust platted
ri?s*W.c.i*.r^t»^l»cWM*rtlj» ut the N. B. oorner of Location N*. 1,
ohili.i ea*t, IN caata. lauU, « okataa west ta
poiat of cantaaeaoiMeai.
.. Ceaaeaelig at. a past plaati* ea the ninth-
weit eerier ol Ucatlel Ni. S, th.aca aortk IN
chelae, thenc. weat rt eaalaa, tkiaw uuth IN
<kf.ii.., theace east ,S aaalna ti plaet .1
loaceMeat. at a sail alaatnl akaht lilt
_... north tl l.ocaliti Nl. I, aa.lail "W. K. Ogll-
ileal. W. cone.past," IN ekalaai aortk,
theace .1 ckala. mst, Ik.K-e IN i-halan aunts,
Iheace 10 chains wet. It ptlat o. waatawiam.
I. Ctaatarlai at a paat alaltt* t. wath-win.
ouiaw il Lteat.iaNi. I, aad Marked "W. K. (lail-
il.. SJ. K. .f.nir po..." tapai* ISO ehalaa atrth. H
rhala. >»l, IN chains stuth, 1. uaa.ii eaat ta i,( > ...artst.j.a.«t.
Bated Varelltk, IW.
m.h lo .at W. E. W.ILTIK.
Natioa is kartl.. (lm tailN days .1... dit.
I inteid Oi applp t. ike In Chill 1 'iimiiis-
ii..iti ol Leads aa* W.ika l.l a npaainl (.canoe
I" out and »erry away tlaaar Wm thi tallow-
i.f,.* lia*s s.lattad .. Wast Eaalanny
1 Ciiniiituolag at a pout alaattd aa tba east
bank ol Ciribae Craek, ibo.t wvti ail*. Irom
Ilnrl.m City, aod Seta* Ntk Feb. 1B*1, tkenoa
with 1110 ehains Mckalls, thwoa
north IW Chelan, tk.ace wast M ta poult
of c..n.tne.ic.n..t.
2. Commeneing at a post plant*, ahaatoaa-
halfail. east ol Carlbaa Cn.k, aail 7 milaa
frnm Burton City, d«ta* 28th Feb. IBOl, thenc.
Met 160 chaiis, tkiao. a Bth4tohni.ii, thenc.
weet IHI chain., tk.nea a.ttk IS okaiae tu pant
of colimeo'-omiit. ...     ...
J. CoMmeuoius" .t I as' ptum abaut I!
nlli. Irom Burtni City, .a saath sld. Car.b»o
Creek, deled Fib. Kind, 19*1, thine, onst ISO
eh.ii.Ki, theuce »u.h ... .kills. thiuM wes" 180
ohnins, thane, aorlk I* caaias ta Filial ol cm-
1. Commons!.* at a put plaalad an tha west
■id. of Cariboo Cr.ek, .boat U ..Iw Irom Bnr-
ton City, dated Feb. 24th. 1B01, t..euoa Bout li IhO
cliniu*. tbeuce wa-l 10 ikli.s, tb.iol north IW
chains, theuc. 40 ohnlM t» nomtol wm-
meiioaaient. ....
j. I 'omraenelif at a aost .lilted oi th. weit
side ot Cariboo Creek, nboul It Mile. Irom Burton Cily, .etod Hjth Feb. ,WI, soulh KiO
chains, thence west 10 attain., ihti.-t north ISO
chain., tlienc. .ast » rtams ta poiat ol com-
eietioinient. ....
li. Commeaelag at a l»st i.laat..4 oa th. .ast
side ol Cariboo Crwk. .bant 11 mile., from Bur
ton City, dnted Feb Btk, IH01, th.aot south 190
okninn, theuce tint 40 ihilne, nor.h ISO
ohaios, thenoe w«t W ohalas t» point ol oom-
Dated Feb.,lW7.
satmchS 810  B. CAHrUBLL.
Notice la hereby given taat SO Save alter dale
1 intend lo apply lo Ike Ha.. Chlel Commissioner of Land, aad Warka (or a ipeclal licence to cut nnd carryaway limber fron. tl.e
following described laada, lllfiiat. ll Wesl
Kootonay district:
Commencingal. post pluaml ibeMaiallior
more from th. west .h»r. ef Upptr Amw Uke,
.nil ». -Mining Timber ...all Na. SUN in tht aouth
-. nl iii.ii-V. ,1 --C. SklBBar". i.rth-wMtcorneraoMt,"
llieuae ...nti* 10* chains, th.ict east to chains,
thence north IS* ehalim, theioe wn" *) chains to
place ol etimmeacea.Bt.
Dated Vol.. nth. IN,-.
sat acl. 8 C. SK1NNW.
OTICH IB HKltllY 8ITRN thai thirty
. , dayi alter data I l.a.1* .* apply to th.
Chief Comniiasloner .1 Unia a.* Worka for a
special license to eut- an* carry away timber
from the following deacrl'M* lands In tbe
Diserict of Wh. *a.o.t.aay:     	
Commencing at a BMt aaikt.1 "Jaaeii Anderson*, norl went eurntr put," pbtitt.1 on the east •■ Tiwa Llae 10868, running east ss chains, thenoe eoutb so chains,
thence west Hi ehaiua, th.lot .nth .. ehalaa to
pla.-e of coaneie.ailt.
Dtted March 1st, 1S»;
Notice is heraby givea tka. 81 day. afUsr data
I Intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of
Lands nud Work. Ior • inaelal lloence lo cui
and earn nway timber Iran, th. lollowlng
described lands 1. Wh. Ko«>enay District:
Commencing at a post "R 11. Sawyers
iinitliiiast corner post" pleat*! alongside a put
marked "H. Donmlliy's .tith-w.n corner posL"
on west side ot Krlsl.y Crwk, tu.ning south 1*.
elinins, tliem-e it--. W ebaiat, .timet north...
rln.ns, tlience wtst 11 i-unlts. thimi-. unrtl. SO
chaini, theuce went 411 stia... tt plac ."( eiun-
l.f.i.-.l Mji.Ii 1st, it*:.
sat nu-h 9 fn Jle. Aa.U.rsaa, Agent.
Notice is hereby given that 80 days
after date I intend to apply to the
Chi.-f Commissioner of Lands und
\\'..iks, for a speciul licence to cut uud
cari-v away timber from the lollowing
described ln...l< in the l.a.-t Kootenay
1, Commencing at a post inarked
'•|i. Woolsey's south-east corner post."
and planted "n the ride of the old
Wood lliver Trail, uh .ut live miles
east of tho Colombia Hive., thence
wesl sj chains, thenco north 80 chains,
thence easl BO chains, tlience south 80
chains to the plnce of commencement.
2. Con racing at a postmarked
••|>. Woolsey's north-easl tsorrerpost,"
and planted ou the side of tha old
Wooil Itiver Trail, als Ut five miles
east of the Columbia River, then.:.,
in-t BOchalns, thencosouth80chains,
thenceeast 80 chains, the. .„.nh8U
chalnsl. tbe plai ( c  ninenceiuent.
8. Commencing at ,. post marked
"D,Woolsey's north-.* est corner posl."
and planted on the sideof the old
Woisl Itiver Trail shout live miles east |
of the Culumbia River, ihence eust Hi
chains, thenci south "Ji chains, theni-
we-t *si ihalns, thenco north 80 chains
tn thepliu-.- of commencement.
I. Commencing »t u post maiked
"D, Woolsey's south-wost coiner post,"
ami planted on the Bid* of the old
W.a..l River Trail, about Hv.. miles
from the ('..lun.l.iu Hit i, thence east
80 ehnins. tlienee noith Wl .-hains
thence tvesl 80 chains, theace south 80
chains to the place of con neacement
Dated this 5th dav of Maroh, l()07.
sat inch 10        D. WOOLSEY,
Notice Is hereby given that 80 days
after date 1 intend to apply to the
Hon. Chief t'ouunwsionei- of binds
and Works for a special licence to cut
and carry uway timber fron. the following descrihed lands situated in
Lardeau distriet:
Commencing at a pust planted on
the east aide of Fish creek, uliuut three
illiles from mouth of Fish creek anil
half ii mile east of the bank, marked
"Win. Parton's S. E. coiner post,'
and dated Maroh 12th, 1807, then.-e
north 80 chains, eaat 80 ehains, south
SU chuius, west 811 .hains to pointof
sat inch 10       WM. PAKTON.
Notice U hern .j |i».i tliaifl-Mf*.*. fron .late
I iDtend <n appli ii l ;j* HeaouTHbi*** ihn f nief
CeminuMuiier ol Lafidi *i.d Wnrks fur i*r
nMont-i purchaie lb* lellewlni duerribeil
landa, situated m Q»l«a lay, «<1 mom particularly dewrlW u feliewi;
B-'Klnaiuir HI • PWI elaar*i at ta« *nrtn-«AHt
oorner "( AndyOJwn'i raioa. and palled ' l*.
J OUon'flM.ff I'uniei poet," taence-mehainn
eait, thence 4fl ohalna mut- then* -ui ohalni
weet. thence 4Q ohalni aetlh !• point ol coi
nica'sniPiii. con tain tn| it* arr»" murwur le
Uiiteil 'an -".tii. '01
lab Mut P '"0.1
Notice I. hereby given that *i d... Irom date
I inleii't to Ipplj to ll.e BnnourBblo tl.eel.lel' aad. and W.rk. I.r a.peclal to .... .ml carry away llaher Irom lhs
lollowlnn described lind. .i.nawl .1 Unlena
B.y. we.l Knotenty district:
1. Bwlnnlng at a posl plaatM »OBstal
aouth .3 the .orth-eHl<a>r»»r ft T.L SIM,
thenee In chaini north, thenc se ohalas owl,
thence *) chain, south, .hence M etinln. west.
thenoe 70 chains north 10 p<**» Woommcnce-
ment. containing H41 acroa
2. Beginning al a pM. plmed II chain.
norib .(the ......h-eaal mrnera ChM. Beek'a
spplleiilin, ihence So chela, eul. theuce«»
ebiln. tnuih, Ihence mi cailn. west. theSce BO
chains north i>. .«liil ol MmBeaeemoiii,
Dated Feb. IMI,. .907.
I.l, «... CHAS. HECK.
itics is i-i -l," >,.'.i. ''-'*' N ■!..,'• aflor .late I
intend I. appiylfllh. U..n.ral.lai.hief Cinmis.
.loner ol Land, act Works (or psrailsiloa to pnr
clmse thn folli wlnfile.Klbtd lands:
Starting at a post "E. K. Hindenon,"
Pi mted at the nortb-wnt »ani.r tl !.»' m ..u the
ta.t "[ t.pp'ii irr*"> Un, rnnuing so
chains n.-rtb -II chili., watt »l) ehalM, tlienos
along the lake she., with It P'.iat ..I coin
Dst.-.l Feb. latli, lt.7.
sat inch 2 «■ N MENDKRHiiN.
NOTICK ik hertbf |lfoi LimitWd*naftor
►iv* I intriKl ro a»ly • Ihi lion, the
( hlet* Conuiil-wioner ef Ua.W and flnrka tur
i,*»:-mi-'ti'.ti to purchHMie r,he fnllAwinu d'*wrihe<l
landa, *itual^il in VS'eel leofMtay. ia the wiwt
ahureiif UpMr Arrew Uke:
CummenciiiK •» * V*** narka-i "J. (I. H.'l
ntrth*east i^raer," plaated »*!*■» north-wnnt
cnincr nf Ia,\. Ill, thenee wfji ii i imini more
or loti lo Lho n'ltth **■■»■ oeraeruf l»i :v;a,
Uience uouth Vt ohalna. theaeew-il 40 ohalni
more or )<:«* to lhe Mai* wen* corner of Uit
414, thence north 11 ehalee te final, nf earn
HaiMlhM*^day af Keb INT.
J. 0, UiHI-OW,
moll tt tal ny hli a«eet 1. J. Harlow
N.t.ct is berehy glv-a tha. w.thll thirty Sayn
frta daU I ii.e.1 It apply it th. nintrakle
Chief Ci.aalist.ei.r .. Ut... nail W.rkaf.wt
lu.'tinl lieuD-M. I., cut aid carry nway UtatM. frta
tie folltwiog ..esifrtls... Iti... silpaM la Went
Ranlenay District.
Oommi.neiiuj at tha a.ttk eaat carae, al Ui.l-....
tlience K.rtk II iihalas, theica weat US. ehalaa,
theace Booth. Is .-lias... .net Ir* ckala.
top-snt of
BOWMAN 4.1**1 BER (HIMfANT, l.'l't.
Iifit. .1 this lali dn'yo( .Mill, l»7.
and Marked "Ous Limit's N. W. cor
ner," thenee tast 80 .haina, theaot
stuth 80 (bains, the nu. west 80 chain*,
thenct aorlk 8R ehains tt point of
8. Citun.Bifing at a poet planted
alwut 4) mill's up the North Fork of
linltlstrtuiii and marked "Gus Lumi'*
N, W. ooi-n.r," thence tast 10 chain*,
thenc* south 80 ohains, theie* wtst 80
chains th.noa nurth 80 chains to point
nf comratuetuietl.
4. Cummencing at a ptst planted
ahoul 4| tiil.s up tht North Fork of
(loliltli-aaiii and uiarked "Gun Lund's
N. H. i-ui-t.i-," Ihenc. weat 80 ehains,
thenu. south 80 ehains, thenc* east 80
ehains, thru:, north 80chains lo point
nf oiHiutiii'tuir nt.
n. ConiH.rtci.ig at a post planted
about 44 nil** up lb* Norlh Fork of and inai-k.d "Gus Lund'i
8. W. comer," thenct east 80 ehains,
thenc* north 80 chains, thenct west 80
chains, thence south SU chains to point
uf cuminrnuf,
ft, Cnu.niencing at a post planted
ahout 44 miles up th* North Fork of
Goldstream nnd murked "Gus Lund'a
S. K. coin*.'," then.-, west 80 chains,
them:* nortti 80 chains, thenc* east SI)
chains, thenee soutb80 chains tn puint
of commencement.
7. Commencing at a pnst planted
.ilinul 04 miles up the north lurk of
(ioldsti-euni and marked "Gus Lund's
N. W. corner," thence east 80 chains,
thence south 80 chains, thence west 80
chains, thenee north 80 chains to point
of commenccmf nt.
8. Commencing at a post planted
ahout 64 miles up the north fork of
Goldstream and murked "Gus Lund's
N, E. corner," thence west 80 chains,
thence south 80 chains, thence east 80
chains, thence notth 80 chains to point
of connnenceinent.
9. Commencing at a post planted
about 04 milea up the north fork of and marked "Gus Lund's
S. W. corner," thence east 80 chains,
thence nnrth 8(1 chains, th.nce west 80
chains, thence smith 80 cliains to point
of cnmmeuctinent.
10. Cnmmincing at a pnst planted
about OJ mil.s up the north fork of
Goldstream and marked "Gus Lund's
8. E. corner," thence west 80 chains,
thence north 80 chains, thunce east 80
chaina, Ihence south 80 chains to point
of commencement.
11. Commencing »t a post planted
about 84 miles up the north fork of
Goldatieani and marked ''Gus Lund's
N. W. oorner," thenc* east 80 chains,
thence south 80 chains, thence west 80
chains, thence north 80 chains to point
uf commencement.
12. Commencing at a pust planted
about 84 miles up the north fork of
Crnlilsiriiaiii and marked "Gus Lund's
N. K. corner," Ihenc* west 80 chains,
thence south 80 chains, thenc* east 80, thenc* nortli 80 chains to point
of commencement,
18. Commencing at a post planted
about 84 miles up tl.e north fmk of
(iol.lstii.i.ii. and murked "Gu. Lund's
8. E. enrner," thence west 80 chains,
thence nnrth 80 chains, thence east 80
ehains, thence soulh 80 chains to point
of commencement.
14, Coinmeneing at u posl planted
about 84 miles up the north fork of
Coldstream and marked "tins Lund's
S. W, corner," thence enst 80 chains,
thenc* nnrth 80 cbnins. tlience west 81)
chains, thence suuth 811 chains to puint
of commencement.
16. Commencing at a post planted
abuut 1UJ miles up the north fork of
Goldstream and marked "Uus Lund's
N.W. comer," thence eaat 80 chains,
thence south 80 chains, thence west 8(1
chains, thenc* north so chaini to point,
of commencement.
lit. Commencing ut a post planted
alwut 1114 miles up th* north fork of and marked "Gill Lund's
N. E. corner," thence west Si chains,
thence south 80 chains, tlience easts.
chains, thenc* north Si chains to point
uf commencement,
17. Commencing at a post planted 104 mil>-s up tl.e north furk uf
Qoldstream and marked "Gui Lund's,
h. K. corner," thence west 80 chains,
thence north 80 chaini, tbenee eaat 80
chains, thence south soctiain* to point
of commencement
18. Commencing at a po*i planted
about 10) milea up '.he north fork nf
Qoldstream and marked "Qu* Lund'i
S. W. corner," thence ea-t -so chains,
thence nortli BO chains, then.» .i-.-t 90
chains, thence iouth BO chains to point
of commencement.
10. Commencing al u post planted
about 12; miles ..p tl.e north fork nf
Qoldstream and .....ik"-'! "GusLundi
N. W. corner." thence easl 80 chains,
thence south 80 chains, thence wesl *n
chains, thenee north 80 chains to poinl
of commencement.
20. Commencing ^' ;. posl planted
shout 124 miles up the north fork ol
(lol.lstieaoi an.l uiarked 'Gus Lund's
N. E. corner," thence wesl fl) chain",
thence iouth 80 chains, theni ■ 1 «*l BO
cliains. tbenee north Sl chaini to iu.ini
of commencement
21. Commencing »t -i poil planted
niiuii. [24 miles up the north fork nf
Qoldstream ami inarkid "Gns Lund'i
s. W. corner," thenc* easl 80 chaini,
thence north 80 chains, hencs west 80]
clutiiiB, thence south Sl -hains 1.. point
of i-.un.ofncenient.
22. Commencing »' I post planted
about 124 mllei up th* north fork nl
Qoldstream and inutlcul "Gus Lund'a
S. I'l. eorner.'* thence west su chains,
thence north Sl .'hains. thence easl s'l
chains, thence souih K '-liains ro poinl
of commencement.
Dated January 37tb, list".
satniohO ACS U M-,
VoMce le hereliy |lf«a tbat ft) ■<-<•'late I
Intend te apply tn tbe Chief CeamlMliwT •*
Undi aad Work** far eenal»i« >e
fullnwiaff df-wll-eil laedn:
(VnnnwnriBg at a te«f iltutdd ibeutl ■(!«
north af MeftettM f.reek " tlie mei ihere ef
Upper Ar»W Uke, Inletae. T. L 011 «* tbe iietb-
woat ,:Kin.«r, raeaiejf net. *• ihalH, mutb *•
chalai, w«i H-b>ie« nerth ll ••biii- te pliea ef
r •*«§■«■> 10 *»■'■!
flatMl Jaa, *Alb  IMT-
frbtut 1, A. »KWaft'
For Easier
Bverythiag that it
—keadseaM atul
Singl* 1
Morning Ceiarle
Frock Camla
Every |arme»t bean the Fit-
Reform kbel—tki jtMiriMrtec of
perfectkiM ia ^aaity, werkaHR-
ship and rahw.
Stop in aad see the «pri>{ styles,
whether yoa are ready to buy
or not.
McKinnon I Sutherland -  Revelstoke
Can be placed at Lowest Cost with the Non-
Combine  Insurance Companies.
Best   Financial References.
E. A. HAGGEN, Real Estate and Insurance
Agent, Revelstoke, B. C.
London Mutual Fire Iniuranc* Company
Ottawa Firt Initirinoi Company
Montreal-Canada Iniuranc* Company
Trsden Fire Imuran** Company
Hudson B.y Iniuranc* Company
inglo-Ameriian Fir* Company
Equity Fire Iniuranc* Company
Colonial Firt Iniuranc* Company
Winning Fire Insurano* Company
Ontario Fir* Insurano* Company
Dominion Fir* Iniuranc* Company.
Aitnt tor th* Sun Lift Assurance Company, the Oldest,
Strongest, Host Successful Life Company of Canada, Iiiuing
th* moit Libtral Indisputable Policy.
Agtnt Ior tb* Pioneer Live Stock Insurance Company.
Agent f.r 111* G.neral Accident Company of Canada. Aiioti-
at*d with Ihe General Accident Company of Scotland, with
a capital of |.j,000,0O0.
Agtnt lor tb* Dominion Plats Glaai Inturance Company
Agent for lh* London Guarantee snd Accident Company
of Englind.
Writ* in* your re.piiren.enti on any of  th* above
cUimi of insurance and I shall be glad to i.uota you rutis.
Look Well! Feel Well!
Do ytu enloy that well diessed feeling? Wt all k»*w what
It feels Ilka to Iw hot, to h* oold, or to k* tired, and it ia
hist a* true that we all know what It fetl* lik* to be well
dressed. It feels good, and it's good to feel good. You can
ntrer be well dressed If jour cloth** are net nod* by tht
right Baker.
Get to know we handl* the SEMI-RBiDT GARMENTS
and you will And what a pleasure and aatU.'actisn it I* to he
well dressed. '
euite stud Overcoats 115, IIS, end 13a
Blue and Black Suits, the beet made, ISO, A135
Right Overcoat*, up-to-date■- Prices: III and 130
Special Trousers IB and 16.
Tailoring is uur husinms.   Wt niakt a I
and ht knowi it.
. look well
..Cressman and Morrison.
lnoorixirntui by Alt •< P.tll.ant, IW.
Wm. Mouwm Maopbbbhon, Prei. 8. H. Bwins, Vic«-Prei.
Jambs Elliot, General Mai*g*r.
Capital paid up, $3,000,000
Reserve, $3,000,000
Sixty-two branches in Canada and Agenciee in all parts of lh*
Interest credited four times a year al currant r.tes on Having*
Bank deposit*.	
W. H. PRATT, Manager,
For Asrloultual Impl.tti.ata. Carrl.(.s, WnifuisYBtc, John
Dttr. Ploughs, Muliut Waiji.iis, Cauada ('atria.. Conpaoy's
Buia-iae, Pl.n.1 jr., O.rdu Stiuirs .ad Calllvaturs, Whail-
wrl(kt iu.1  Ulicktmitli Work ttttndi.1 tu.   Hots. Shollai a .
%%%%%%*%*%%%%%%%%%%% %^%%%%%%%%*%*^e
*   ■ a
The Glory
of Eastertide
should find your house bright and
beautilul. Nice furniture will
greatly add to its effect, and as we
are supplied with many artistic
sets anil pieces which are being
sold ai remarkably low prices, you
should not allow the opportunity
to pass.
Today, is an enact icience. Giv*s a modern
plant, such as that possessed by Th* Columbia
Flouring Mills Co., Ltd., ol Enderby, an unlimited
supply ol Western Hard Wheat, and a thorough
knowledgtol milling, carefully applied, and you
can only gtt one result, viz:—GOOD FLOUR.
By tiporting all low grades and allowing
nothing but uniform Granular Hungarian Flour
to enter into "MOFFET'S BE8T FLOUR." This
Flour is tba finest in the land. Prove it by actual kit.
r*. m/*/v%*%%*v»%*%%*%%%%%%%%%%%%%v» VJ
HEAD OHKICK: Caloart, Ai.bbrta.
Wholesale and Retail Meat Merchants
Pork Packers and Dealer In Livo 3tock. Market! In all the principal Cities nl
Towns uf Alberta, British Oviunibiu ami the Yukon. Packera »(the Celebrate*I Bul
"lm uratur" llama and Bacon, ami Shamrock Brand, Leaf Lanl.
All Kinds of Light and Heavy
Hauling Undertaken
-'*". -~——
uvi Nrmcr.
tftttca ih kerebv Ki^a tint ee 4a?-- after -lata I
■eteaay -fin
.■toae*   ia ullv  te  the Chief  0fMlnl«leT •]
Ua*li aail werka fir pereilftfitia le enrebaii the
fallnwleK 4e'-'-rllr»l IhbiIh
<;•■■#!( iir at • *••»! ptiei"! ia vent xhire al
UffaT Hhilfir ley, it thi Heath-
naet i'iirm ef Ut II1, thfl am I tile wli« tha (tenth-
em beamier*? ef Mb HI wiwt M etwlfli. thaere
eealh m - haifiN. fait Mi-hiiitx, e«vth M uhrtlie t.
eelat ef <*eeaii-*a(-eaiiat.   ffealaiiliK Ml tnti
D*»lf,r in \V«i<i( Ooal anrt Peed.
ff.»a.- 71. Kf.uie I'hone 7
Two Dwelling   Houses
From 25 to 50  Per Cent
Havsd on ycur Grocery Hills.
Ws .ell at retail «t lowest wholesale
prirfs. Hotol and boarding house
keepers, l»rmen, ininers and lumber
ii ti, will find it to their advantage to
li.vsstlgats us
U. injr railway station in llritiib
Colombia, We only handle lirit-claii
ami pur* goods. We guarantee
prompt delivery. No order too una '
ni.i.l loo large. Writ* lor our pries
list. IT IH CREE. lie convinced
that yuu can save money
369-261 Hianl.y Ht., WINNIPEG,Man.
Central Hotel
^    cn/Fi RTrwr |. o.
Newly built.     First-class in every respect.    All modern con-niencee
Large Sample Rooms,
Rate* SI.60 par Day. Sped I Weekly Rates.
Queen's Hotel, Trout Lake, under same maniement
suitably furnished with thc choicest the
market affords. Best Wines, Liquors and
Cigars.   Ratis $i a day.   Monthly rute.
»HMl .Mfsn-k lltli, I**).
at* la'.-a IS
». M ur,.
PRICE   $3,600
lrer particulars apply to
Windsor Restaurant
Mrs. II. .1. lla..bury, Managress.
First-Class Table.
Private    ining Boxes
i.atf. di.i.i'imb tor
lls..|llts. Il.lltr-i, ...<■
Furnished     ooms To Let
Queens fioti
Best brands oi Wines, Liquorsand Cigars.   Traveller
Fish Creek will lind excellent accommodation at is
CHIEF  YOUNG, - -        Proputor
'Under  New  Management)
Firnt-olas accommodation for traTtllnrs.
Best brands ol Wines, .Spirit*, and
RATES   tt  AND  $1.50   PER   DAY
c I "
aarn»iT>rw.w'jjiiw^.i>*-;ifM'!»v*'''s-.^^ "''--ii"..-.':>*^ip)j|
mii.A'i&ir.^Mi'i-- - '-'.£■-.-. --■•!' r" ■*•* ■■■.•••'■...yJ-s f.- -r *-!*"*-,-( ■•*"* - •■:'-':".- * "'fiK'l *'   '*"***ff  f""* "j1 '  1   ll
- I   ! 1*1 i     a p.i{   ;       M^;k ''-':. i
ii I i; I $\
11.       I
Ml h
-I*   I    A.-4
iVrauin iBij
\2ecil   liliittier Jrout
Il.HIIHIHMMHHHH-IIHHUHTltlHfl-lftft-Ht + tvttvIIHv
THE woman who wants something
q littlo different from her neigh-
l.n In ;t Btreet gown should get
striped Instead of plaids. The latter
while pretty nre certainly to be seen
everywhere urn* goes, not so much in the
effective methods of trimming used by
the best dressmakers ami the artists
among amateurs, but pluid ln mass.
One has whole suits uf It or skirts
with whole waists for Uie house 01
separate top coats that reach to the
knee or the Instep. Of stripes we do
not see so much yet, though it ls prob-
ulili that they will come In with more
frequency whon the spring advances
For house gowns nml evening frocks
they arc made up In widely differing
colors, such as black on a bright plnl*
ground, blue on a yellow brown, red on
a cream or white aurfucc and brown
on a deep tan.
Those come In silk, in marquisettes,
in grena'llnei In barege, in gunzc ami
In eollonne In cloth for street wear
there is nothing so garish. The colors
aro almost entirely In ono or two tones.
FortliiBtaneo, a light gray surface will
have a strip.- that is almost black in
Uk leaden grayncss. a bine almost a
sapphire will have an Indigo Btrlpo and
an olive green will have a hunter's
green stripe
These stripes are not pin width; they
are good, broad lines abolit throe
Inches apart, Being In two tones of
one color th-y run he worn by Ihe
Blender and tho Btout alike: when they
are too hrond they aro not pretty on
any ono These stripes arc not always
straight al tin edges, they have a hei
ringbone effect which is very .stylish
They do mulio foi n novelty in .1
sii-i suit as every one is a little tired
of broad p.ulila and while the plain
Burfaeea nover grow stale still they depend on their colors for infinite variety, ami In ic and thero wo do want
jusi jsomeljiing ilit'ii'i' nt irom whul
wo huvo hud livery ytar slnco wo are
old enough lo Wear cloth coal suits,
A great numbur of Uji>hu twu-lonod
materials wore hruiiKiu out in uvcry
shado of red, and thoy were eagerly
adopted, Somehow evory woman takes
a chance at scarlet when she can; she
always wants to wear it, ant], if possible, dons ho This bus boon proved
by the overwhelming  number of rod
gowns sold this Winter. The shops
bought an amount which they thought
was over the limit, and yet, selling
theso, they have hud to send for more
cloth from thc manufacturers to supply
uie demand. Tue usual result has followed; that the factories huvo thrown
on the markets a great iiuuntiiy of
cheap red material that Will nor. stand
the sun nor- tlie ruin.
ut all the snades in red the gamut
nne lias lasted belter and lias been
of more sen ice than the rest. .Su many
eccentric shades have been brought
out und, unfortunately, bought by peoplo who hud not the faintest idea of
what colors to pul with them, that
we see monstrous frocks of queer artistic shades that should only be handled by a master and worn by a woman
who has tou many frocks lo mind one
,being conspicuous.
Uno could really make quite a preachment on the subject of choosing yuur
one frock su thai It will not cause comment. It is a temptation to Indulge In
some odd, new fashion thai the rich
aro playing With, but wo always repent if we yield to it, Conspicuous
fashions are not meant for tlio woman
of tho one gown Uf course, she plays
Into the hands uf the shop people und
the dressmaker hy choosing in Ihls
way, because It is Imperative that she
must como bark all tlie souiier for a
new frock.
If she buys sedately, according to
her position iu tho financial and social
world, then she b iu danger of getting
n Crock that she can wear for two or
thr. i- seasons without altering, for
bucIi frocks have no "date murk," Thlc
u'nild iini be money In the pockets of
those Who must sell.
In buying Uie two-toned striped
cloths nne Is not apt ta be putting
money m n novelty tlmt will soon paa!
ttwtfy, Tin so fabrics can be worn nli
*.; Summer and Winter. They are
especially a good purchase In the thin
fabrics to be worn In tho house when
the stripes ate of the same color There
Im also 0 nmst Bervlceablo fabric and
color combination In barege In white
nml dr. p gray Btripe. The latter is an
excellent choice for n woman who
wants ii simple little Indoor gown Lhat
can be used rm* almost nil nt cnslons,
The wearer of n t'ery pretty one
worked M up In thl* fashion    S e had
that enviable possession—a siik lining,
It was not princess, as the good ones
ure; it was a well-tilting seven-gored
skirt that touched all around, and a
tight-fitting waist cut out in the neck.
She added a new plaited ruffle of thin
taffeta tu Uie foutline, knowing that
this is tlie way economy lies. A gown
that can fall 'n at the ankles anil drag
the floor Is soon worn out and needs
constant cleaning
The plaited ruffle is a great protection
and the more money you can afford to
spend on one the bettei. Ten dollars
here has saved IIX) there. Mousseline Is
the perfect ruffle when thickly pleated
and edged with three double ruchlngs.
It will stand four seasons' wear by actual experience and keeps a silk lining
ready for all emergencies.
Over this silk slip she put thc whito
and gray barege, which was double
Width, She cui the skirt with a double
box plait forming the front gore and
the almost straight sides and back
tuck'd, then gathered with one row
Into the belt. At back she put another
double box plait because .ill iho new
backs of skirts uie vory broad and Ilal.
The old rounded contour Is gone.
Everything to be In style must be very
I road mm qultq flat. It is ugly, but it
is tlie style.
At the foot-lint she put three puffs of
tbe fabric three inches wide at Intervals of Ave Inches.Thcse were silt into
buttonholes at every four inches and
In and out of them wns run a two-Inch
black velvet ribbon which was finished
i <,,..' . . ■ ■ lift -I. If
one doea not care to afford velvet rib-
bon. hy no ■ heap, blaok
satin will do almost as well.
The  lil   ■■■■ '■   :*"'  tucked
just below tin- shoulder seams to an
.... ... tti nf Irish lace over which wero
ihrei Btraps ol narrow velvet ribbon
. nd ng . ; *.,■ Mil icstone buttons. The
V-shaped chemisette ran down lo a
point back and front with the folds of
the barege at Uie side. Here also was
a line of black velvet and at the points
was a flat bow with pointed ends held
with a Rhinestone buckle,
The sleeves were made from five ruffles, circular ones, each edged with
black velvet ribbon, Thoy wero fut-
,."..-1 to a light tl< ss of gray gauss
which ended Just above elbow with tho
velvet ribbon and a bow. Tlie girdle
was of folded while satin fastened at
back with three small velvet bows.
One can easily see the limitless possibilities of such a frock, H serves very
well for the theater, fur card parties,
for luncheons, lectures and concerts;
with a hat and under a long coat It can
be used on the street going to house affairs when one must walk or use a carriage. The hat that goes with this is a
while fell, quite soft nnd dented, faced
with a shirred puff of black velvet and
trimmed with a scarf and rosette of
velvet, then one white and two light
blue plumes put in under the rosette
at the right side of crown, and falling
over the brim at back.
For street wear a woman bought a
two-toned herringbone stripe of blue,
neither tone being very bright or light,
yet the surface most attractive and
striking; by the way, the stripes wero
woven in and the two-tones mingled.
The material was of worsted wllh its
■slightly rough surface and could stand
all kinds of stormy weather.
The skirt wus mado without lining
With one double box plait down front
and three at the bind,--again tlio broad
effect. Tho fool line was let severely
alone, but tlie center of tlie front box
plait was a Wall of Troy made from a
two-Inch strip ot' the luatertal cut un
the bias and perfectly stitched down
and pressed so that lt seemed to be an
erratic weave In the goods. It was a
very pretty effect and has been carried
out on a number of things and must bo
done with expert skill with Iron und
damp cloth.
Tho coat was in riding habit style,
which is effective In the striped fabrics,
mure so than a short lltle euat that
seems to cui off the stripe Just when It
is begun. This Jacket reached half way
to knees at tho back and Was rounded
away ln the front to show lho belt, thon
fastened with five bright bluo bon-)
buttons that look Uko enamel. The collar was notched and quite short, of
blue corduroy to match the brightness
of the button. The sleeves were quite
plain with three flat tucks well stitched
down  at   wrist  and  the  live-Inch  cuffs
of corduroy woro rounded nnd tight
fitting. This last point is qullo esson-
Hal ou iho new severe coals. A flaring
cuff or u loose one lhat does not soem
u, be male for that sleeve Is quite bad
stylo theso days.
Reading irum right io left these frocks are;—
First—Little buy's coat of dark blue broadcloth trimmed with
bands and buttons.   The collar and cull's are of blue velvet.
Second—Walking suit of olive green cloth with' loose coat
blouse worn over au under blouse of while. The sleeves have deep
cuffs of velvet and a small cape effect tii the cloth trimmed with
bands. Thc hat is of green fell, trimmed with a plaid bow and
black wings.
Third—Young girl's gown of gray broadcloth made with plaited skirt and double-breasted coat trimmed wilh silk braid. Tlie
turn-over collar is of dark red velvet and the cull's match. The
belt is of red leather and the hat is a gray sailor, trimmed with a
roselte of net and two wings,
Fourth—Suil ol" blue plaid wilh pony jacket (rimmed with
stitched bands running from shoulders, ending in pockets of plain
blue cloth to match wide turn-over collar,
Fifth—Little girl's suit of red cloth with plaited skirt and
loose jacket with a short-waisted belt of the material. The hat
is of cream felt trimmed with a huge bunch of red ribbon.
With lius sun sin: is wearing one of
those hats thai seem to have been
made with n point Unit goes over tiie
forehead, but which Is turned to go
over the left temple. From this point
it broadens well up uver the right
li inple and all the trimming runs from
the point at tho left side to the broad
wido brim at the right side. At Uro
back is a great (tat bow uf ribbon and
tho whole hat Is In three tones of blue.
Il is ndd fo look abuut une and seo half
tlm women In town wearing these hats
wrung; thoy either do not know or they
haven't   been   told   that  the   hats  fit
the bead in this manner.   It do .- a	
a transgression of tho laws of head*
With such a suit sho wears a fine
lingerie blouse of cotton baliste in the
afternoons which has a shalloy yoke
uf laee aud elbow sleeves. There is
ulso u slight embroidery uf blue em-
oiuidery. iur morning she wears the
.most slyliau of ull shirtwaists, a
striped wiiito muslin with bus plaits
ai shoulders, a wider one In trout
edged with knife plaiting uf iho material edged with lace, a high turnover
collar und euff trimmed in the same
way, thu three studs and link cuff buttons made from imitation tun-uuiat set
In gold rims. Under the euliar sho
wears a full bow uf white muslin with
finely plaited edge and a one-Inch bam]
of light blue China silk.
Another striped frock which u woman
who had Ingenuity evolved frum old
material whim she had und knew that
sue bought is ,1 great success, Tlio
skirt pan was once u gown of ivory
colored Hill* grenudlne, witn u broad
1 renin Btnpc, the kind uf fabric ihoy
aro nuw Imitating In marquisette. Tins
should bo made Into a mu skirt liko all
me new French models, putting it filial plaits, unstitched, and slightly
gathered 10 a tight belt. At knees
and   foot-llne  she   Inlet two bands of
tl inch Chmy lucu and edged eacli
with a iiuy frame of apple green silk.
This skirt she dropped over ono of
whito silk mull, with three lace edge
ruffles at lho foot. Under It she woro
,1 long luce-trimmed niualin petticoat.
Sho cophd the coat from an expensive
model and did not find It vory hard to
du. It was a house euat intended for
nil kinds of Indoor wear. Sho found
.it the shops some bright green and
while striped silk and a little nppltque
..1 'iuriiiwi cuiois.   .^..i. tue euat
with  wuiie   ul *  Bilk aim eut it out
.ery deep iu Hunt Uke a man's vest
tur his evening suil.
Taking a nny piece uf swansdown
which sho bad she ran it down the
edge of llie opening, and ou the inside
ol it pui tne colored applique. -She
fastened it double-breasted with four
sliver buttons and cut It away tu show
half Ol   the belt.    Tbell she Kluped  lho
fronts straight away on a sharp bios
to a UtUe swallow tall at the back.
There were nu sleeves and the arm-
holes were em out quite deeply underneath. Around them was the applique
and at the top a little plaiting uf the
silk, coveted by one of lace, edged with
the applique,    Those   were about   four
Inches lung and gave .1 Uny cape effect
The blouse beneath was of the grenadine, with a double frill of handsome
white lace, dotted down the front with
tiny green enamel buttons The sieves
wcrs made from Hire.* ruffles on A
heavy white net foundation, eai h ruffle edged with Itn e and fl strip of tho
green "ilk This was to carry out tho
trimming design on the skirt.' The
girdle which was tightly fll ted, was
of folded apple grei n silk.
When ihe wishes to wear this frock
with .1 hat sh" has one In the shape of
a turban, mndo all of varl-colored green
leave's and at the ilde Is a green ennm-
cled buckle holding a knot of cronm
lace, from "Chlch floats a yellow paradise plume,
Hand-dipped Candles In Fnvor.
Hand-dipped candle!- have rear-hod the
dimensions nf n fid ror who 1 d *.*
when old-lime styles and ways aro
copied to the letter, can countenance
. 1 Dlded candle In a Colonial stick?
The latest fancy of this kind 11 tho
hand-dipped tallow * andh . flavored with
spearmint, which Is salu *.o give out a
nitnty fragrance as it bums, rho candle
has the Interesting Irregularity of hand-
mad'' things and Is grOfinlstl-Whlte in
To Remove Varnish from Window
"Wet tho varnished stain with alcohol,
and rub with soft cloth, itcpoat until
all tho stain Ib removed, then wash
with a hot solution of mula-ono ton-
spoonful of sal soda to half a pint of
water. 11JWVUJ1IUUV.V7 v^uii/vxuiiuuiij,iiuiuu UiaiJl/lUllIUlIUO
M^#^'>';"     *1
"■•'...  " MiiJai *&.  fll: £jf
Je/wrt G.tfcfesort, discoverer
 c/ G-Jriicrundum	
By Leigh Mitchell Hodges
f\ NE day, fifteen years ago, a man named
I J Acheson, in Monongahela City, Pa.,
was experimenting wilh an electric
This man was a sort of dreamer. Some
folks called him a fanatic on the subject of
electricity, about which comparatively little
wai then known.
"Bul if he gets any pleasure oul of it"
they said, "let him go on."
Thai's what he did. And on the day referred lo he took a little iron bowl, lined
with carbon, and a carbon rod, and, after he
had placed the rod in the bowl, he piled a
mixture oj carbon and clay all around it and
turned on a high current, to see what would
happen.    Then he waited patiently.
When the mass cooled, he opened thc tiny
furnace and found a few bright blue crystals
surrounding thc rod. They werc so small he
could barely sec them, but they sparkled like
diami 'ids, and, what was more, he found llte^
would nil glass like diamonds, loo!
This man—E. G. Achcson is his name—
knew a great deal about metals and all that
sort of thing, but hc couldn't classify these
crystals. Yet hc was unwilling lhat such
prclly things should remain nameless, so he
called ihem Carborundum.
So this, then, is the beginning of the romance of Carborundum, a substance no trace
of which has ever been found in nature, and
whicli strayed inlo being through accident.
No, not by accident. Nothing ever happens
that a ay.
The lime had come for Carborundum;
that's all.
THE new substance possessed a strange 'asclna-
tlon In the eyes of Its discoverer. Tlio Iridescent crystals seemed (o be the bearers of some
if.- --».;■: to hlm.  Bul what wus tills message?
Ht sei at.out to see. first lie tried the .asking of
lt on a slightly larger scale, building a furnace with
four bricks, and the result was an Increased production. Then he studied it und tested It, and found thnl
It was almost, If not quite, as hard as the diamond;
Intensely sharp and Infusible at any known heat This
made him wonder if It might not be used for the polishing of precious stones.
It was foolish to think of adapting It to ordinary
abrasive uses, for the world already employed emery
ln these, and emery could be sold profitably for ii cents
a pound while Carborundum would cost •!" cents a
carat, or ISSO a pound, and then, how did lie know he
could ever make so much as a pound of Iti
It now sells for 10 cents a pound, and 10,00(1,000
poun'., of i: are produced annually In Niagara Tails,
But is it:, ante-climax.
It occurred to Mr Acheson that Jewelers paid "0
cents a carat for diamond powder with which to polish
g*ms. and he lelt - in Ihey would like to save the 30
cents If they could. So when he had made enough of
this new stud to fill i vial thai had once held sugar
pills, he put the world's .finite supply of Carborundum
In his veit pocket and started lor New Yuri.
The first gem merchant he went to laughed a laugh
that had grown ruBty throug nstant use, and sat.l
he would try It Just to show It wouldn't work. But lt
did work, and .', boson wenl back to Monongahela
City with an ord. r for ten - u its at .e cents a   irat.
_0:i the strength .; ::..., order l.e organized the Carter.: .dura ''-:.'.: iny and bJll. a furnace that would product tour ounces a day.  These Improved method! lalrly
Xami-e!  t1-" <■■■■'■■'■ '■  •"'-:   ''■"  i:-'*  Mon  '""' l"  '"*'
», -.- : ■  ■    .,;.- outstrip] - 1 :..-■ demand, until
jt ,v,. : md -..- the operation of valve-grinding
c0,.: ...  ;  m In a more fraction of the a    ...
to:.-.-    time ll  -i
Then th. . : II I 1- pound •'■■! purchaieri
would keep on. ■ ' ; ■■ ina In lh' ifo« and
weigh out lh. I il '■■-:  *'■* ,:-  - needed
It,  And all of a lemand p«   ed the supply,
and the comp .. I an electrl   light pi    I and a
one-car electrl I     ecure a «ti idy flow ..' the
r.eed.-d - :::-..!    ' irborundum see -I to havo made
When the annual production had mounted to forty-
live torn, however, the demand failed to show further
Inci   ue, owing to lho high cost, an.l the world might
I iv, suffered the loss of one of Its most valuable and
widely used products bad not lhe dentists como to tho
I .-  todaj   Cnrborund im  iff   .tha tbe soles of our
■.,..    ... | : . igh.   .;   our suede gloves   and ■ rapes
ovi, i,..... .   ,:. :  wc f-f    dead and  In the ...      tin
room, and 'ornament! nur Btreet signs and hulls rice
lor our friends in India, and polishes our tombitonoi
Hn,. the km,mm wc wear before wo get to thoso, nnd
,.,:-.• • our pearl  butti  and sharpen i oui  -
... •■• and our raiors, and keeps us from slipping
: .-.-.ii lhe stairs when we descend lo ll.e subway car.*.
/WonderfulNew5ubstance Born of CartaiSaltand
vSand at a Temperature as Hot as the -Sun -
The fi/r/7<?ce ffoom in tth/chC&rhorm
durr? is Jy&de.
and du.*., n hundred other odd Jobs of importance. In
addition to its principal work done through abrasive
Ami it dees all those things because tin dentists
found it would greatl) fa. lltate their business of
mouth-mining,  and   said  to the  manufacturers:  "Oo
That saved the new metal to men.
Dental goods were the first pressed forn
which Carborundum was ever made, The success
which followed tholr introduction made possible ihe
securing of capital with which to continue the manufacture. And. su far as human suffering Is concerned,
possible that nothing among tho so-called minor
idjunets of surgery has done so much to alleviate pain
ls these tiny discs and points.
i benefactor who causes t
grass i-i grow where but one grew before, then surely
that one has somo claim on human gratitude who loa-
suns by two-thirds the time required to excavate an
exquisitely sensitive tooth!
This is one of the things Carborundum has done,
Uut jusl ub ml the time it began to d >
,vas discovered that In order to continue its manufac-
l .:-.- with any profit eleptriclty would have to be secured fm less than any one-.thought it evor could be
got Thi possibilities seemed great, but it would take
id, [try of cheap electricity 10 open the dour io them,
uml where was thai key to be found"
At that crucial moment thi harnessing of some of
Niagara's vast power was planned and accomplished,
and so when cheap electricity became a necessity, it
became a facl    And the little company that had been
using 135 electrical horsepower ln lho annual production of forty-five tons of Carborundum, only half of
which was being sold, by reason of Its high price, entered Into n long-term contract to use and pay for louu
electrical horsepower In Niagara, signing the second of
all similar contracts that have ever been made, and
moving its factory to the home of the cataract.
It seemed a foolish thing to do. But the fact that it
was wise foolishness Is attested by the further fact
that 5000 horsepower Is now used In the operation of
tho queor-looking furnaces, In which is constantly bo-
ing produced the hottest boat ln all tho world—a heat
so hot that it makes one perspire to think of ll!
Imagine, If you can, TO1)!) degrees of heat!
Go to an ordinary blacksmith forge and work tho
bellows until you have heated an Iron rod to whito
heal and then conceive making that Iron rod len times
ns hot us it is, and you may be able to form some Idea
of the loat required to bring this remarkable sub-
stance Into being.
iir, if il would bo any easier, conceive a slice of tbo
sun and jou will have it, for the temperature of theso
Carborundu'm furnaces is approximately that of the sun.
The workmen who lake care of thorn call it "purple heal," and after one of them has poked a steel rod
Into the hellish centre of a cooling furnace, and let
you look Into tho gleaming, sizzling hole wherein a
piece of fire-clay would instantly vanish ln vapor and
s&GfffAormdtwr Ft/r/rjce <?7f/erJ5i/m/hff.
c Tom rfp&rf.  J 7
any metal be turned to gas, you fool that tho term !■
well applied.
It Is a regal sort of heat; an astounding heat; ft
heat that makes you wonder If, after all, tho urthodoi
aro right about their Ideas of one part of lhe hereafter I
There are fifteen of these furnaces, each the height
of a man nnd about ten by twenty feet In size. They
are built loosely of brick, and after each charge taken
to pieces and rebuilt for the next charge, since the Intense heat often melts tho bricks together. In each
furnace Is piled a mixture of powdered coke, fine
white sand, granulated carbon, salt and sawdust—the
latter to provide vents for the escaping gas, ten tons
of which ls generated at each burning.
Through the centre of each furnace Ib Inld a core
of carbon, around which ls packed 'ho mixture, and
after the top lias been rounded tho electricity Is applied.
Tho cables that carry the current from ono end to
another uro as thick through as a strong man's wrist
They aro securely connectod to the furnace at either
end, and a current having an energy of 2000 horsepower la turned on, In a few hours blue flames begin
to shoot out between tho bricks and from flssuros ln
the top of the mass. But thoro Is no other evidence of
tho Intense heat within.
Tho burning goes on for thirty-six hours. Then the
current is turned off and tho furnace allowed to cool
for several hours.
Enough heat has been used ln that small space to
ralso 144.000 gallons of water to the boiling point; to
heat 1,400,000 pounds of Iron red hot! Is It any wonder it produces something new nnd strange!
Is it any wonder that as tho workmon, standing on
hoavv planks to keep from blistering their feet, shovel
off tho black covering they come presently to 14,000
pounds of sparkling crystals, shining with all the colors of tho rainbow and giving out what Ib left over of
the heat that mado them for hours to come.
In big Iron "buggies" the crude Carborundum
Is carted to the crushors. Hero lt ls granulated by the
swift revolution of ponderous wheels, and after this lt
la sifted. The result Is a mass that might bo mistaken for breakfast food but for the color. And then
comes the grading, Kor tho largo thirty-slx-lnch abrasive
wheels, which arc used for grinding car wheels, the
coarsest grado Is used, and for razor hones the finest
—lt looks Uko black flour. All these nro pressed into
Bhapo hydruullcally and then fired In a kiln where
whit'1 heat reigns.
And this product of such vast heat will cut anything Iti the world, even tho surface of a diamond. It
will eat Its way through chilled steel as easily as you
and T cat our way through a slice of homo-made
bread. It will put a gloss on tho ruby and the sapphire,
and thero is no acid in existence that will dissolve lt.
It will resist any known heat. It Is tho child of the
greatest known heat.
Such aro lho properties of tho substance Acheson
dlscovorod through his "fooling" llftoon years ago.
Every month widens tho scope In Its practical use. As
before enumerated, It now enters vitally into tho production of an amazing number of articles, and Its
versatility seems in no wise exhausted.
Tlio company is doubling Its furnace capacity. The
whole world is calling for Carborundum, and to spend
a few hours In the shipping room of tho plant Is like
taking a course In geography. It Is sent to ovory nook
and corner of the earth.
And It is rather interesting to think that If the
prlco of it had not changed in Its growth from a care*
product to a carload product, the value of tho annual
output would now be $4,100,000,000!
Even though It does fall short of ihls amount by ft
few hundred millions, It was worth tho "fooling,"
wasn't It?
Novel Swindles That Entice the Gullible Rich
THERE is iiu lield with a:
thai does not ei     He
will n- reaili       - ;
gando as c. i.tluct .. . i      ■■   ■
''ii.. I'l SUltS  tO  :..::. elf pr
If he can mal i    is   *
white pepper      ■: A *. -■
der euriny all ills
q pair to wea tl       ■ ■   ■■■
thinks, to engngi      other     nines-si
If he eai   irapoi
theni ol! aa "Old. Mi sti rs";
worthless mining    I upon
posedly shrewd bin ■    ■
phantt: ' »
largt   :'■*.'       nnection oi
heavily for uncoverii % their
if he iv
to lip   tuin
then why wi rl I
There are pr
with inpeni ■ •;..*
swindles   tl
set r thn
ON'I.V   . " *      '     id
from the America
f .      Bt
.     ■ rd for th1
I (73,   '
■     ■   . ■ ■ :
the prod
.-;       . frescoes
At any Vai i
.... ...
tliltlH th it ui
over In bond, ll
until  the  <..*,■.-.
.     :    -  il
The owner ■ am  ■;   *
an expensive hotel, and entered into
a number of wealth    art pal
"Old Master."  Ono ■ i< h man, it , 	
agreed to buy the painting,
When eniored in  bond ihi     * 150,000 e
lin lowest valuation    At a rate   if 20 p I    the
duty would have  imounted to $10,000
bo opprea live, if the pain I in r could
or 175,000,
'.:..- glittering bub ■ wh«n
thn  cuaton     ipprn I ni   ■
placed on the p Untl
gotlal Ion * fm II      tie, of i our o,
mil tin ■ -
Old Ma
It I'i Bald bv experts Unit lb!*- I, . ■ *■'    pi    ttlon hud
Dpi no i   ■■*. rial    ■ ■ ...- tl  to bn a promising
Americai     ..■■■. pnji
belli r i leana I I training; tin
ars gn nl      -    ,   *    nil  by mwru
tribute i ■ Old MuHir
en  wei •   -.'   . ■ *.  p * ently  of swindling a  wealthy
ryiall,  *-'• ho i.... gone to New  York to
.*.  a    : . nl hlngs   for   her  house*.    How  they
tention i-i another story, simply an
lertni as,
■ hai ged by the police, rented a
!... t  time, borrowed some hand-
une   ind        ly i ..-.-. car puts and other furnishings
vli inil , and proceeded to trans-
,  tne Cincinnati    otnun,
.■-*..■ d   goo Is   in   tin-  amount  of
u check fur (SOO and notes for the bal-
' '.:..   :.:...:..   she   Was   BOOU   called
.  men and Induced to cash her own
had really purchased the goods
nts from whom i hey borrowed, they
l profit ol aboul (30 000   As it was,
d   tho   goods   to
entire amount, minus tho
i ■  to state that the widow
ci paid for,   The two
: .it:-!  lodgi .  In   lall     Laid*, it  la
imlsed ng (301 f the
ref isi -I '■" pre ■ tho charge of
i of I is  one  in  lho
' ged with
tated to be ii "1 k von-
it boon i     i
an, the i      i I (50,000
i vorth  if faith In
while   ■   ■   *■  I       ii        Illinois
0 In a i        Iream
■ hen  In-
.   .        o ■ for suii* of clothes
.'■ d
nd an   in-
,                       .self as tin v
. ■    ■      ■ .  i
■   ■
-.  :       ; ■ . :
*      . !
-      -    . ■
. ■ . Holland
. ■ . .
uuptiosuil I.. represent millions or money, but which
actually represent nothing,
"These ('.--talef. do not exist; tbey are myths. Tho
i.nnli of Holland,' lit which the 'unclaimed millions'
are .U1l-ki.i1 t.i bo deposited, does not exist."
For twenty y.fars swindlers have reaped a rich
harvest from the ltussia.. family uf HoruivlU by ln-
ducing Us members to m-i-k a phantom fo.-tune of
118,000,000, sold lu Imve been left by .. Disbop Iloro-
wliz lu California. It Is slated that on., man In New
v.u-it spent ?i(),.iiui in endeavoring to substantiate his
claim, and was dually forced to grmdlhg a hand organ. plucking of victims, however, is nut swift
i'noui,-ii for the plunging .-lass of swindlers. When
tin. arrest of C. Augustus Si-tun In New York hist Bummer brought to light the Norfolk ..n.l Wi stern Hallway stock forgery, a number of clever crooks wcro
caught in Un- police net,
Tii.- general schemn was an elaborate one—that of
forging lii.n.lfi of several i-fillionils, Including ll.e Pennsylvania. New York o-ii.-ai Louisville find Nashville—and the prorroLors believed they wnuld Imve cleaned
up something like $10,iWO,0iTO bud II gone through,
Jus. ns miring was n system ul Ihefts which caused
a loss of more than IlliO.OOO sunn, months ago. Operations
were ;:t the New York piers nf steamship coast llnoi.
.-fi.*.. ot collusion, and, as n chain Is no
^^^^^^^^i conspiracy fell
This was
nulli, for i'x-
, by a trii.-k....... in tht plot, It
It' was talti'ii Immediately to
o .. checker.
■in-ril: Ihon
ii. i.ib'tu
In H.c plot
.' H.c goods
Ilm.   lho
md 11 M. ,it •
of :      ■        .,
' It   .1      Kill |
I    ■ i the (
trongor than Its weakest Hull, the entire
rt ivhen ...:.- i.f iho accused confessed,
A simple s. heme It was; «... simple ibat lt puzzlod tho
besl detectives f.u- weeks.   When a merchant wisho-l lo
rhlp h mis.- ..|- goods I., a customer In lhe "   "   *~    '
"■- pie, anil ii uus called n
-■ ver reached the wharf.
ft n i-> Ivor of fiik.-n goods.
Tin truckman thru look his bill of ladhis
M       . i. as the goods having been ri
ii ii.,,. ... ., clerk (nr l-ls ■'... K " In order
...   Of course, ..ll Lheso persons ivor
and th.. divided lhe proceeds of tbe sale
s.. bold .li.i thoy haoome thai they made away
......   taking only thfl very  besl  ."ill.
i ■  .        Th.   bullion,   pari  ...  tho story
 r-i. i I-. prevent "O. K-li.g" sn many bills foi
 i    themselves,  forged  the  names of othor
■i.iif   in ii it-.-.-, usuully newcomers, and a number
li Iinrgcd.
\li     I'arlec Chefitliitin  I.i-iiilng wns roi
il B .M Antonio, Tex., accuiod   * '
..- ,i le  Wldday, of Cnlorild
-    - -if;, iili.ll hil : of Sflimii In
-   iImn    ti mm ... land It. .Missi.ini.
Mim'Ii- i . -tif/.- ti mi i ..I .r.iil.. Springs ,'.■-
mm -I -im" :  lilm undei- promise ..I ...
 in.,  allu l.-i - alleged Hml iiu- 	
. ili ilbm  villi mnrrliigi-nhlo ohl nn
.    i   n a | !■■ |n cllve bride.
nctlni     t.b.   Bt<*ry of .. novel nwlndli
.-1 . •. ■■   .'...  i   in ill (own if
m ■ -   it' ii-1 ilti - 'I ' i.n Mi. ;.ff :.
i   inl     Mi -'.- f li   'lund - i     ' lit '   In 11
II m,i f, forged ....1- .-. ..Mi'lii'.l Ut. in ..   •'
irr.  '. -I   tl..   II .  '..if.if !• i   find "''
mm   law■
|,i ivlng lh.        lb ■-  In Kll.'ll-I
.   ... iln md.. off will
lllly   IOllgC.ll
having opornled
Springs, charged
Him  bogus: sail- nf
is ihnt sii--
.-lag.-, wbll-
. Is .... adopt
have properly
i  -
-. ;
i i
:.i i |l	
ml ib.  'own
llie iii'iin-i
...   ...
■nun's across
Ru-lln, .."it
l.lf.ll. nf till'
Inil. li.. 0.x-
I -in Mm lii If.   ivill-.-'
usurer  took
",rv   In  sill
linn  .r ili.
of   "i*^^^^^
tei   t ■        Inkei    ip Ills new work, he
I   r. .- o.   III. f.'-.t.fil in. i'i!.. i"ld.i wi.-i
lie   ....    ll.   i ■ I. veil  .!.:..  the rolls had boon
... il..  .
-   . ,
mm.,   when Im fi.'-
belleveii, from nn oxnm-
-: i."if..
,     I     ;■    ■   Ltl
' .
:   M, .' I
Mt '
I    -I
I ..   . ^ "- ,- - I
, I r""^
-■- •-    i/ ,... '.
■ a ■ ddi nod him Unit ho    ,""»"'-*"
IN GERMANY, during May, hundreds of children run
about the streets without hats on whon It rains;
as it is generally believed that Mny rain Is most
healthy, and that when  it falls on their bare
heads the children  will grow   quicker aud  gain  tn
In France a man under 25 years of age, whose
parents nro dead and whoso grandfather or grandmother ls alive, cannot marry without the wrllton authority of both, or either, of them.
The natives of tho Sandwich Islands estimate
women by thoir weight. The Chinese require them to
have deformed feet and black teeth. A girl must be
tattooed sky-blue and wear a nose ring to satisfy a
Soutli Sea Islander. Certain African princes require
their brides to havo their teeth filed into tho semblance of a saw.
Tho Japanese farewell, "Sayonara," means something liko "If It must bo so," or "If wo must part thus,
so bo lt."
Kissing and shaking hands aro rarely practiced
hi Japan.
That marriage is a lottery is not merely a llgure
of speech m the province of Smolensk, Russia; it Is
tin actual fact. Thero four times every year a lottery
ls held, the oapltal prize being a young countr. girl,
With sometimes a good dowry In sheep. The price of
a ticket is about 85 cents. At a single drawing B000
tickets are sold. He who is fortunate enough to draw
the lucky ticket has Ills alterniu ,*c—ho may marry
tho girl if she pleases hlm, also gaining thereby V42B0,
In addition to whatever the girl brings with her as
dowry; or If the "prize" hi question does not pleaso
him, ho can turn the ticket over to a friend.
The Tartars regard onions, leeks and garlic ns
perfumes. A lady of Tartary will rub a pieco of
freshly cut onion on her hands and over ber countenance to enhance her attractions
In Scotland it was long customary to placo. on a
man's tombstone tlie symbols of his trade; and In
burial grounds tombstones so ornamontod are to be
found. Thus, at the Abbey of Dunblane a suKiir cono
may bo seen as showing the grave of a grocer; an
nxo and a saw, with hammer and nails, occur on tho
grave of a carpenter! and an awl and hammer on that
of a shoemaker.
Well-trained Spanish women learn to handle tho
sword from tholr earliest years, and as n result they
have admirable llguros uud an easy walk.
In Germany what is known aa a pay-wedding is
occasionally celebrated, at which the bride receives
hor guests with n basin before hor, and each person1
entering deposits a jewel, a silver spoon, or a piece of
money lu It, lu some parts of Germany the rule Is
thai the gx.ioiihoh of the marriage feast Shall he met
by each guosl paying for what ho eats or drinks. Tho
prices paid for viands and drinks aro high, and the
young couple often make a hand omu profit out ot
their wedding, realising a sum quite sufficient to start
thorn nicely In life. Sometimes us many ns 300 guests
are present "I iUOh weddings.
Sonil-nuillty Is common in rural Japan, and ftir-
i.riiDore it Is regarded as being respectable and healthful, f
Courtship in Si ain is regulated by the strictest
etiquette A young man Is never loft alone with his
laneeo. Nenr Malaga a beautiful young girl of 20 hai
lust committed suicide by drinking a cup of coffee ln
Whioh phosphorus bad been dUhoive.l U appcari that
the girl had been driven to the deed by the advaril
ts of neighbors, who became aware that h!ih
had given her oweoth
rl a kins.
fV.-/. i  '
tl ■»• f
a. *><> H;-4 '^C <*4X?
_, i-.
/      *  . * -    ■    -■
"U ■-•*'
fl V:   \
,*-...(    \
ife **- —-
■    ,'-^P*vv-i,i4
'-.S^. .-.*.;...,..jjt,*;,
f v A' I
/ V****? V'sH--,*,:* ,.--*'.    *       SsJ    .   a   '■   ■;\.'A.J       "*"    ■
-J.'.>:"-;S--■;...-:.> gfel   —
i   aprnl ,  .     '   Ll ■f
V. W/ifei    ,,;::**,     ;v... ;    I  '    '     ;■    ■■■:    p. ,
- ■ la ■
*.V       '       i     -*'■/'
*  . .       '    • .- '
■      '
j *.'
it    fa \J
Tbiwti, (u* Cuii*t(hittUr 1«ut
PB%HE    EllL'lisll    1V(1 niun    hiivn   «t:ii*ti>r1        ,.r.        . *
,Hfi English women have started
I tlie fashion over here for wearing
* fur coats instead of coats to match
the skirts. Carried to an extreme it is
a most expensive fashion, but costly as
a fur coat sounds there are hundreds
of women, especially those who livo
out of the cities, who prefer to purchase one fur coal to a new tailor suit
every other Winter.
It carries ono -back to the days when
a sealskin coat was the wish of ever;
woman who wanted to be warm and
well-dresesd, Even sealskin has come
back in fashion, Every known fur,
even to that of the wildcat, which by
the way is most beautilul In ils tiger
coloring Of brown and told, is used.
Whatever a woman can afford that
she gets and it is nol necessary to look
iar and wide for inexpensive furs, bo-
cause the nest shops sell them, Every
woman shouid avoid getting really
cheap Imitation furs. It is not easy
lo fool the public inlo thinking you are
Wearing sable for which you have paid
(10 a scarf. There are too many furs
from common animals that uro more
stylish and within the reuch of any
woman who can aflord a good coat suit,
it would be Interesting, if not helpful, to detail the wardrobes of fashionable women With money who are reveling in fur coats since the fashion
came In. Their method of fitting themselves out for tins season Is lo get
skiru long and short tt wear below
these eoulfl and to use ihu eoats mostly
as wraps for the fashionable blouse
suit. Since lhe pinafore frocks have
become so popular women are making
up their handsomest afternoon gowns
iu this style
Ono woman owns six of these coats
ip all shapes and for various occasions. She has only one complete
tailor [ruck for tlie season und thut is
a simple tweed for morning wear.
Never was there a time when fur
couts were made with such elaborate
trimming and In bucIi fashionable ems.
Usually a fur coal meana a loose, comfortable; half fitting affair that does
not pretend to hnve shape or style, but
Is made for Warmth and lo give a look
of luxury to the llgtiro Tin ••■ are worn
of the cheaper furs for driving, motoring ami cvohlng,   Tho other coats are
orion more brilliant In every way ilia
an elaborate coat to a suit.
Some of theni are made al home by
women who are skillful and, one might
add, who have staunch machine
needles. There is a little eton jacket
model whicli is worn over blouse suits,
especially those of rich material which
are Intended for afternoon calling, lor
luncheon and card parties, It la cut
rather square, and does not lit the
figure, has elbow sleeves and is usually
touched off with n color.
One very good-looking affair is of
sti'ipeu ui'owu tur,,wbreasted, cut
a little low ui llie neck and the edges
Ilnished all around with a three-inch
baud of tawny yellowish velvet. Over
tliitf is laid a passementerie in festoons
made of faintly colored Persian threads
to form small roses. This can he
bought In mo3t of tho shops. It Is
placed flatly on the velvet and looks as
though It wore pasted, which is prob
ably true as muollago Is playing quite
an important part In attaching line
fnbrlcs to each other this season, Hack
of the fancy edge are heavy frogs of
ilnll brown velvet nnd tho collar Is of
the vtlvet and applique with an edge of
ecru Irish lace. Tho short sleeve Is full
and finished bolow elbow iu a cuff that
matches the collar.
This model was exclusive nnd high
prli ed, yet a skillful woman copied ll
With tho aid of a littlo tailor out of an
Old sealskin coat. Sho lined It with rich
gold brocade a* il took thi* merest
pfoctj tn do Ii.
To go with tills coat was a brown
cloth skirt and pinafore blouse. Velveteen would bo richer than cloth and
one could make an exquisite waist also
lu Imitation of nno of lho m* 1 ■■ ■• -
tions of this style. Tiie blouse beneath
Is of coffee tinted lace over silk to
match ,and the pinafore is made from
a lattleo work of lhe velveteen n two-
Inch strips. This goes over the shoulders, is not cut very low in front as the
lace shows under ll to the belt, The
edges are flhlshcd with a brown silk
cord which is arranged in littlo loops
iii every inch. Tho eleovea are made
wlfh lhe lattice work over the upper
half uml thi v are finished below bond
of arm with a straight cuff of I . e
Another fur ooal made of mink had a
romnrlrol lo addition in tho way of huge
puff sleeves of coarse brown fish net
over brown silk with a deep cuff of fur
and a circular ruffle like a cape at th
top. This idea was brought out by
Orecoll. of Vienna, nn 1 hns I c-en * ■<:■'<
by women who want a novel touch on a
plain fur coat.
Young girls are wearing when they
can find the fur short pony jackets i;'
wildcat skin which haa large brown
spots on a yellow background They trim
this with a broad edge of brown velvet
and silk cord and fasten ft down the
front with tho cords over frogs down
each side. Many of those have tho high
storm collar that reaches almost to tho
Squirrel, which had too much vogue in
a short time, lias not returned to
fashion, so moleskin Is preferred for
gray suits. Thc best choice for a woman
who has a good deal of black In her
wardrobe is a coat of Persian lamb or
Astrachkan which she can have made
in any smart cut. Under this she can
war a dark blue and even a brown
skirt. It will go over any light-colored
house frock and will save her the
necessity of getting a tailor suit. She
can lake a plain or a plnid walking
skirt at home for rough weather wear
and then use* up all her blouse suits.
There Is n very pretty style in this
coat which is merely a half-fitting
Bucque ooal.   It has good lines at lhe
below belt; tho fronts are single-
breasted, fastened high wit"' n .tell
pockets on hip und at bust. These are
nice deep ones with a button flap that
will hold purse, handkerchief, card-
case und all sorts of trllles that will
keep the hands free. Every woman
knows the discomfort of having to hold
numerous small tilings in half-frozen
fingers. She does not even want to
keep theni in tho muff as thoy fall out
every ton minutes.
If a woman cares for a touch of vivid
color on a black coat she will find tho
Russian method quite attractive. This
is seen on some of the handsomest
coats. Tt consists of small triangles of
red and blue on a black or cream
ground, put close together, the points
tipping to edge. When made, of velvet
and heavily pressed, then put at the top
of a cuff and the edge of a collar, the
effect Is quite brilliant and In good
Another way of lightening up a dark
for coat Is to eut it in a surplice of
V-shaped opening in front, then fill in
witii a heavy chemisette and storm collar of colored cloth fastened with small
metal buttons. This is nol always a
pretty fashion, but ii pleases a number
of women.
For stormy weather, for open air
country iifo, for long drives which are
necessary lo some women in getting
to and from their homes the Inexpen
sive fur coal is a luxury. Tl: .md
whicli are most popular for this purpose is the rough motor coat usually
worn by tlie chauffeur, They are not
costly and most of them are Imported
from liritish Columbia or from the
camps In tlio Maine woods. The ban is
lung and coarse and stands any amount
of snow or ruin without harm. Thi y
nre commonly sold in tho large cities
bui it is only I'uceutiy mat wum< u huve
begun to wear Uiom ior ail ordinary
puipuses; lu truth ihey are worn for
ail guy purposes now as they are much
in style for evening wear over thin
frocks, especially low-necked ones by
women who suffer from the cold.
While In the long run any kind of
fur coat saves money to lhe wearer,
there are many women who have
bought their coat sulta and who ure
putting their money Into a neck piece
and muff.
LONG,   narrow   board   of   mahogany,   with   a   rest   for  six
liquor glasses, of sterling all-
with long, slender stems,
A wonderfully carved chair of brown
teakwood, with arms ond back, square
Such a gorgeous belt of the new
black silk rubber belting, about ten
or twelve Inches wide. It wns trimmed for about an Inch at the top
with cut steel beads and pink stones,
III front and down the entire length
was a design in steel and settings of
large pink Btoties,
A beautiful brooch of red coral,
carved In the shape Of a woman's
head, set In a plain rose gold frame.
A large, handsome bell, beautifully
decorated at the top and part of the
handle was a windmill, all in Dutch
In  Dutch silver, a small donkey, on
:■    of  which   was   two   rove,-..]
-I, with  di orated   toi
i Waiti
i  on it,
all  of
A  v
set in
a pi
It was ve
ry handsome.
scallop was a long cut glass drop. They
were very odd.
Spool holders and pincushions combined, with nickel foundations, for ono
or four spools,
aim  tipped on each  c-nd  With
A larg
A tiny automobile
filagree silver.
made entirely of
Bllx-covorod hair    pins, which
match any colored hair,
A very handsome hot-cake server,
of Dutch silver, the round oval blade
being unusually large and the handle
beautifully decorated.
Candlesticks of Bohemian glass, had
Uie top quite largo ami scalloped, which
drooped over,  aud banging from each
A tiny sliver stand, with ring at the
top, on which wen.* suspended tiny
shovel tongs, poker and hearth brush;
nil of silver.
A viy attractive corkscrew, lho kind
lhat diaws (he cork without pulling,,
was  made  of  a   slender   horn,  dark
Reading from right lo left those costumes are:
First. Skirt of dull blue silk slightly short walstod nnd without trimming, Tho blouse Is a liny affair made over an under blouse of nainsook
nnd lace, The silk Is outlined with heavy striped velvet. Trie slcoves
show the new upstanding rullles.
Second. Ovor a blouse suit of mouse gray Is worn Ihis Dlrectolre coat nf
deepor gray broadclolli,    There is n narrow pointed vest nr cream cloth
ThN   '''*■■ i'   hl'uipo -h.i- v'lth nigh wolalod skirl of Iilnek cloth,  Tho
bodice Is trimmed with cut nut velvet, heavy !  and  lucked chiffon.   A
turnover collar of lace ia worn aim a bow ot greon sarin,
rge glass duett, engraved, b id I
tall curled over on its back 10 form
tile  handle, the ItOttd being entire!)   Oj
Bllvor,   it  is for wine ur cordial.
A silver compote had a divided glass
relish dish, In the center of which wai
a   glass   tumbler.
A boautlful electrolier was coi iposed
of a canopy of Htuti glass beads and
fringed all uround underneath wus a
female  figure  fn   whltu  bl , i<
An oloctrolJor wub d small whit
cue figure, holding the light, thi
was   Empire,   of  While  Bilk   tc turned
With  a   vine  and  pale pink  rn. • I,   at!
made of satin.
A v. ry handsome cm gla .i tntei
it. ths* snape of a pig, hud large sterling silver stopper.
Such attractive s iai rs, one wh ti  i   I
iiu   other   p ii •   nl ill   i
ii, [i -I    with    ti  rabiul   teal lora   nl
The shapes In these have changed Utile In the last three years. The broad
pelerine is stiil In style and In either
Russian or Hudson Ray sable or New
Ei  land mink, II Is an extremely pretty
and warm addition to any costume. The
small scarf which Is tlat and lined with
satin io match and trimmed with heads
and tails is a most effective neck piece
Tha tine sable and silvei    I »xes   are
made up in tins way and the muffs to
match are   some:;..,-*,-    .;     reive!    <>r
brown net or plaited chiffon with b single fox w.apped uround ine centel ill
.; careless fashion.   Such a Bet Is verj
There  is  a  great disposition among
■•veil uicibtU  W..11..1 i>...      ...-<>.. ei .n>
away, with i-eck pu en u: fur, Even
ttluse who huve tnem are nol wearing
them as much as formally. Instead
they an trimming their coats with
great , mntli ca ol fui and carrying a
large muff. Cloth suits have ■« de shawl
■.ape.- of fur to match or lo harmonise
and deep cuffs at the wrists Tii i gives
a very look of warmth to any
suit and IS neater and more taut than
I ii ||j ng, lo isi fui scirf which ei i
woman spends pari ol ber time on Ihe
Btreets In trying lo hold down
...  , oi trimming ;> coat witn
■: ..- . xpentfve ai  buying a
scarf bui it do    restrict Its nearer t"
une,   Many women have
'■■i'i i—        fur which they do imt
km w fiow lo use and thesi    in lie cut
■     :;.:■*.        .:   .- i.i     aad   tli-n
■ ■■ for fura Invest,* i In a upar-
p ■ •   wh  ii will ii rve for better
1 he   (i * on   for   fur     coats   has
*   ■   l In the style for fur hats, which
never been  totally  without,
to havi  t iki n o ni ■■■
;• ■-■ ■■   llfi    Turbans us well as the
mushro nn sh ipea are made to match
■ ■: iv Iii ii lh' re Is no coat then
Ich the Butt
Huston turbans are made of Aatrach-
Inn n-  ■■ . .    .... i ,,-!■'   ,
sharp dented crown, wai King hat, with
;*   loft I -.*'i l." vory pretty made
.  ...i i| , ■ | [raped
■    ■ ii *  *    II     * * i   ■ odela and trin>-
ed at I ■■ ■ *." ■*:,;i ;i bright y*Uow
or re--- i * I   Pfli '".I *
* •
ViitlcB Is InirebJ. «.toi. 11... 30 daya alter "Ma I
InU.n.l to apply tn ...a IJI.I.I l, (.1
Landa anil Work. In, a lie™., tu ent an.,
carry aiva, tlmlur fri.n. -ha lollowlng .MMtlMd
lamia altna.«l In lh, Uai.y.ios .11.1*1.".. .1 Yale
DLtrlrt -.
I. Cominanelul at . pn"l n.rVa.1 "Hnrry
Mcintosh's N.K. eoruer posl No. I." nd plnuted
at tlie north-west corner of II. Mrlui..,*li-. Location No. 2, thenee soutl. lo .haina. thence weat
80 ehains. theuce north 10 ehains, theuoe east 10
cbaina to point ol commencement.
l.,t,.l "III March, l'.hi.
sat inch 88 By 0. E Brink, Agent.
Notice li heratygiviiy thai thirty daya alter
dale 1 Intend lo apply tn ihe Chlel commls
■Inner ol Landa and Works Ior a special lleenee
to cu. and carry awty llmlwr Ir.m lhe l.ll.w-
ln| descrilied lands situated In the Oioyoo.
division, Y.I. Dmrlei:
1. Commenelm al a post plaotad about
half a Bite north ol lhe north-eas. corner i>l
Buiar Lake and about 1 n.ile east of the buus-
wtp, .ad marked "H. Mcintosh's sooth-
west comer posl No. 1," Iheue. .esl 80 chains,
thence north HI ehains, thane. It) chela',
(banc, aouth SO chalna to poiat of commence.
maul, ..
2. .' nt . post plnnted at Ibe
nur.h-we.. corner ..I Location No. I, and marked ' 11. Mclnli..*!.*!. south-west corner post No.
!," Ihenc.asl Webaius, theuoe north Nlcbeins.
theuce wes. en chains,'. south SU chaius to
u "int ol commencement.
Daled Uth M.rch, W01.
... meh II By 0, K. Brink, Agent,
Nolle. 1. hereby jinn that KI days altar date I
Intend Ul apply t" HM Hon. .he Cliief CiimulsBl'in
.r oi U...I. an.l Work, lor a special llcenaa U> cui
anil carry away llmlair Irom the lolluwini .1..
■ lands In .Vest Kootenay ..lalrlct:
OimmTOcini al a port planted oa the easl
■hm.of Upper Arrow La)., about one mile
aouth of Tap. Horn, marked "A. I.. I., ». w.
corner," tlienc. runnluj eaal *> cb.ins, thenc.
soulh Hi cliain,, Ihence weal «0chains, thence
north 80 ehains to point of commencement.
■ Dated March Ulh, 1807.
■a. meh ffl A. ('. YODKft, Loe.t«.
Noll™ la hereby given that .10 daya after date
I Intend lo aiyly to the Chief ("omnils-loner of
hinds aud worka for a special license to cut
and cat ry away ..inker from Ihe lollowlng described lands situated In the West Kootenay
Commeneing at a post planted about
west of Lot 3WS, (hence KWhaliis uorth, 21.
ebaius east, to chain, north, 10 ehains west, 10
ehains south, and HI chaina east to puint ol
Dated lltli March, IM.
sa.mchM R. F. PBHRT.
No.lee Is hereby (.ven that ih. pmnershlp
heretofore .'listing tiMia.en J. K, itoblnson
and J. A. Lewi., all nl Wigwam, B.C., ha. been
dissolved and .11 business will In luture be
etrrled on by J. A Lewis.
Hated this tide, day ol Merck, IM.
aeiraeha "J .-, 1.KW1S.
.Nnl ire ie lirnby giier) I hat 30 ilay«
liter date I intend to apply to the
Ohiel Comniitaioner <>l Landa and
Wurk. fur a .pedal licence lo out and
carry away timber Iron, the lollowing
deiorlbed landa situate in Yale Die-
9. Commencing at a poit planted
al tha north-wet eorner ol Lot '2818,
and marked "A. M. 8ymonV- N. W.
ctipifl" }.<>«'," Ihence wit 60 chaini,
Ihmoe aoutl. 80 cbaina, thenoe wen
100 chain., ranre or lew, to boundary
ol Lot 2818, ihenee north-ewterly
along laid boundary to place ol commencement.
10. Conimenclng at a.poal planted
at the north-went corner ol Timber
Limit 10168, and niarked "A. M. Sy.
moni' 8. W, corner poit," tlience
linith 80 chaini, thence eait 80 oli.i...
thenee muth 80 ohnini, Ihence weit
80 cliaim to place ol commencemeot.
11. Commencing at a poil planted
al the north-east corner ol -Timber
Limit 10465, and marked "A. M. Sy-
•»' mni.i' 8. E. oorner poll," thence whi
160 chaini, Ihence norlh 40 chaini,
thenca eaal lflJ chain., thence aouth
10 chaina to place cl commencemeni.
li Commencing at a poit planted
al the anuth-eait corner ol Timber
Limit 10472, and marked "A. HI. 8y-
mohi'- lj.V- ■Mr*flerp*38|('-'thenpee.|ef
gfl clieini',' |hrnce |.of(h f,0eli»ins,
ijlfnpr Veil iiO chaini, thenje iouth
(it) ohains to plaoe o| oummenence-
13 Commenolng al a poit planted
al the north-weat corner ol Timlior
Limit 10465, and marktd "A. ti. 8y-
mone' N*. E. comer pint," thence west
160 chaini, Ihence iouth 40 chains,
thenee east 160 chains, thence north
40 chaina to place of commenoement.
14. Commencing at a post planted
one hall mile aouth" ol (he ■florth-veet
corner" of fimber J,innt |(H6S, and
Marked "A. M. Symoni' N E corner
poat," thence weit 160 chaini, thence
iouth 40 chains, thence eaat 160
cbaine, thence north 40 chains to
place ol commencement.
15. Commencing at a post planted
at the north-weat cornerof Timber
LimitMWfiiifl nwrtffl «4>¥ By
'.'...U.l V    K"   n„.na. nA.. t!   th»nnu a'Mt.
mbtiiai If. p. oorper po|t,'! thepce weet
IfiO chaini, thence iouth 40 chaina,
thence eaat 160 chaini, thenoe north
40 chaini to place ol commencement.
16. Commencing at a poat planled
20 chaina eait ol the north-west corner
ol A. M. Symona' No. 8 Timber Appli-.
cation, prior location, and marked "A.
M. Symons' 8. W, corner poil," Uience
eait 80 ohaini, thenoe north 80 chaini,
Ihenee west 80 chaina, thence iouth
80 ohaini to place ol commencement.
17. Commencing at a poit planted
20 ohaini eait ol the north-weat corner
ol Mo. 16, and niarked "A. M Symom'
8. VV. oorner poit," Ihence eait 80
chaini, thenoe north 80 ohaini, thenee
weit 80 chaina to place ol commencement.
18. Commencing at a poat planted
20 chaini east ol the north west corner
ol No. 17, and marked "A. M. Symona'
8. W. eorner poit," thence ent80
ohaini, thenoe north 80 chaini, thenoe
Wfil gu chaini. thenoe iouth PO chaini
tp place ol commenoement.
1°. Commencing at a post plinted
atthe north-weat oorner ol Timber
Limit 10469, and marked "A. M. Symona' N. E. corner poet," thenoe well
60 chains, .hence aouth 120 chaini,
thence east 40 ohaini to boundary of
Lot 2818, thence north easterly along
laid boundary to the south-west corner ol Timber Limit' 10469, thence
north 80 chaini to place ol commence
Paled Maroh Uth, 1907.
iat meh 28 A. M. SYMONS.
Nutloe Is hereby il.en thnt Ul days after date I
Intend to apply lo llie
until anil Wurks lur to iiuichaeetle
following described land. In We.l Kootenay lit.
C'lnnnenelng at a no.l planleil about one mile
enst of I...17(1*11. un .lion- ol N. R. Arm nf Armw
Uke., thence iouth SO chaini, .ut so chains,
north lo chalna, west se chalna to point ol commencement   Containing Ml arret.
Dated Mareb ilth, IM. „„„„,«
wMMkU «. U0WU9,
Notice is liereliy Riven that 31) daya
after date I inlend to npply to the
Hun. theChi.-f Ooiumisslnne.'of Lands
nnd Works foi-a speciul licence to bill
and carry nway tiniliei from the fui-
Inning described lnmls, situated on
the west side nf the Upper Arrow
Luke in tlio Weat Kooleuay District:
1. ('..lunienciiiK ata stake planted
midway on the enst line of Timber
Limit Nn, 7485, and marked "P. K.
Piiilmer's south-west corner post,"
thence north snid line 80 clmins,
thenco east 80 chuina, thence south 80
chains, thence wesl 80 chains lo point
of commencement.
2. Commencing at the norlh-west
corner of No. T, thence north 80 chains,
thence west 80 chains, thence south 80
chains, thence east 80 chains to point
of commencement.
3. Commencing at the south-west
corner of No. 2, tnence west 80 chains,
tlience nnrth 80 chains, thence east 80
chains, thence south 80 chaini to poiut
of commencement,
4. Commencing at the south-west
coiner of No. 3, thence west 80 chnius,
thence noith 80 chains, thence east 80
chaina, thence south 80 chains to point
of commencement.
6. Commencing at the ninth-west
cunier of Nn. 4, thence north 80 clmins,
thence >ast 80 chains, thence smith 80
chains, Ihence west 80 chains to point
of commencement.
Dated Keb. 28th, 1007.
0, Commencing at the north east
corner of No, 4, thence north 80 chains,
thence east 80 chains, ihence soutli 80
chains, thence west 80 chains to point
of commencement.
7. Commencing nliout midway on
the west line of application No. 5,
thence north along said line 80 ehnins,
thence west 80 chains,. I hence south 80
chains, thence east 80 chains In point
of con.nienceu.ent.
8. Commencing at the north-east
coiner of No. 7, thence north 40 chains,
thence west 160 chains, thence south
40 chains, thence east 1P0 chains to Ihe
point of commencement,
Cnmmenmig at the northeast
cornerof No. 5, thence north 80 chains,
thence eaat 80 chains, Ihence south 80
chains, thence west 80 chains to point
nf commencement,
10. Commencing at the north-east
corner of No. 5, thence north 80 clmins,
thence west 80 clnins, thence south 80
chains, thence east 80 chains to point
of cmu.nenceti.enl.
Dated March 1st, 1007,
sat inch 9     By Harry Smith, Agent.
tJOTK.J) In hereby (Ivan thnt sixty dnys
_> after date I Intend to apply to the Chief
(tommissionorof Lands and Works for special
license tu eut end enrry awny timber from the
following described Unds situate in Yale
1* Cummencing at a post planted nn the eait
aide of Kftiiilmw Creek, a tributary of shuswap
Hirer, and about 0 miles from its lm-nth, and
marked "A. M. Etymons' N R. corner poit,"
thence west 80 chains, thence mnitli Iio chaini,
thenee east 80 chains, thttQce north Wi ohalai to
place of commenyetue nt.
D»tei| pelv Utfi(W?*
i. Commencing eta post planted J-f Mile-math
of Rainbow Creel ami 8^ milee frmn Its mouth
ami marked "A. M. Symoia'N. W. enrner post,"
thence somh W chains.thence east 80chains,
thence north SU chains, thenee west so chains to
place of cemmenceiuent.
Dated feb. 14th, IK.
I. Commencing at a post planted en the west
hank of the Shuswap Itiver ami about one mile
frnm Its month, marked "A. H. Nymnns" 8. K.
corner, post," thence west 90 ehains, thenee north
80 chains, thence east 8" chains, thence south f-th
cliains to place of commencement.'
I. (lominenci^ jf a "pnat planted 40 olwttai
nofthof LwAt|qa* Nft. I, And marked *AJ M. 8y
nops'S, W, corner post," thenoe north B0 chains,
thenoe east M chains, thenoe ionth so chains,
thence west SO chains to place of commencement,
Dated Feb. list, 1007.
6. Commencing at a pnst planted I miles In a
northerly direction frnm the south-west corner of
Um* WIS, and marked "A. M. Symons' N. B.
comer pnst," thence snath SO chains, thence west
SO chains, thence north SO chains*, thenca east 80
chains to place nf commencement.
I.   Commencing at a Mist planted I miles li a
Brtherly direction from the -ninth-west corner nf
ana 1818 and marked "A, M. -Symnus' 8. W. corner pnst "thence north 100 chains.thence east80
chains, thence south-westerly 100 chains more or
leas, following boundary of Lnt 2818 to point o(
commencement.  v
Dated fob. |lml, t|W7.
7.tOott«en6lflf »U no,s> pisnieil mmltta
north aaiieHy a $Wr tfte, afi.l markedflA* M.
Hyiufips-'% W> 0«rnc| tatty' thenee south 80
chait-s, tjiepce eattt 80 chains, thence nurth 80
rhiiim, tnnpee west 80 ohalna to point of com-
8. Oommenclaa at a post planted 80 chains east
of Location post No. 7, and marked "A. M. Sv.
mons' H. W. corner post," thence north 80 chains,
thenca east 80 chains, thence south 80 ehnins,
thence west 80 chains to place of commencement.
Dated Feb. Mr-it, 1007.
sat meh 2 A. M. SYMONS.
Notice ls hereby alren that 311 daya after <I,IP
I Intend to apply to thc Hon. Huef ('fliniiii*
slonor of Linda And .."orks for ||vc (.i) epecinl
licences' to cW n'nd 6%y ftwa.y timber Irom I he
following 'dtoo'rlhed miide, situato In Weet
Kootcne-y diatrioti
1. Commencing at apoat planted 111 chains
E. ol the 8.W.cornor of Section i. Tp. W. H. 27,
W. Uth M.: thonco S. 16.) ohnins, thonoo W. 10
chains, thence N. IK) chains, Ihence K. 10 chaina
to point of commencement.
2, Commencing nt a poat planted one mile 8.
of the 8. W. corner of Soctlon !, Tp. 22, It, 27,
W. 5l.h M.; thonce W. 80 chalna, thenoe 8. SO
chaina, (hence K. 80 chains, thence 8,60 6ha,tqa
to point of commenconie^-:   '
S. Gp!linio|l(i|i|g al a PW nlonwd two mile.
8.61 flie'S *. corner ot Section 2, TetfliiR-JTj
W. of 5th M., theuce |C. (ll chaina, IbowoeS il
chaina, tlienco II*. °0 du' In*, thence N. W chains
thenee K. 10 chains to point of coniiaenoeinrat
i, Coninieiu.ti.B ut a post plnn*ed two miles
8. and one-half mllo W. of tlie 8. W, oorner of
Section 2, Tp, 22, R. 27,'V, of 5th M.j thonoo 8.
tu chains, thence W.i. chaina, Ihenco
cbaina, thence E. 80 chalna to point of commencement.
i. Commencing at a poet planted three mile.
8. and one half mile W. nf the 8. ty.'corner of
Section 2, Tp. 22, It. 2J, \V of jl|. M.j thonce 6
cn .w.i.ri  ',l.-i.-ir.. * Ul - Bf    ' -"
Ul fli|| «., lltmini ■•
 „.       .  chains, tRenoo N. 80
chains, thenoo E. 80 chain, to point ol commoncement.
Doted at IleTelstokc, thli 18th day of K.bro-
ary, 1907.
feb 23 s
D. J. McDONALD, Locator.
Notice is hereby given that 30 day, after dato
I intend to apply lo the Chief I'omialphner ot
Lands and Worki lor a special liceaeetotnt
and carry away timber from the lollowlng described lands ln West Kootonay District:
Commencing at a noat plaited on tho shore
of Upper Arrow Uke close to Helena Point,
running eait 80 chains, thenoo north 80 ehains,
thence woat SO chains, thencesouth 80 chains
to pnlnt of commencement
2. Commencing at a •*•( planted on the
ihore (ll VllW Arrow Lake, nliout one mlh)
from Huleiia Point, running north W ohalas,
thence cast 80 chains, thenco south 80 dial*,
thenoe wost 80 chains to point of eontnenoe-
ment along the lake shore.
Dated Fob. Uth, 1807.
•at feb 22 W, K. OOILVIR
Notice la hereby that an dayi afterdate
I Intend toapply to the Hon. Chlol CommU
slonor of Landa and Work, for neeMlNlon to
purchase the following ducribed faadn
S.l iiated about two mile, north of'Um month
I McDonald Crook, on Ihe oaat shore stUpper
Arrow Uke, joining T, I.e,l)ISontteWB».
weit oorner. running cast. HI chain*, aotrth 10
ohains, weet 10 chains, north 10 chelae to place
of commencement,
Datod March lth. 1907.
sal inch 9 THOMAS WRIGHT,
Noll... 1. hereby glren .ha. M riayi after data
I Intend to apply lo the chief Comnfcleaif .1
Landi and work, lor pcrmlulon
Ihe lollewlni described l.nda:
Commeni-ln, al . pn.t pl.n.ed it the I W
corner ol T. Beech*, pro-.mpt.on, marked
■'Cu... Beck'a 8, W. corner po.(,'' r..nnl-n eaal
10 chain., uaih 20 chalna. wax Wch.ln..
thenc. north 20 chains to point or cuianence.
men., comprlalni in acres more er lean.
Daled Feb. 71b. 1S07.
leb lllit
0UA8. tECI.
N'otice is hereby that i,o davs after itatr
I intend lo npplv to the Chief Commls*
sioner of Lands and Works for a special
licence lo cut luitl .arry away timber from
the in,- dc-tcribed landa in WeM
Kootenai dislricl.
i. Commencing at a post planted on
the south bank of Ki^-lii Mile Creek about
Y, mile from ils mouth, marked -'E. A.
Bradley's S; E. corner poal,". ihence wesl
Sochains, thence north So elinins, thence
easl So chains, thence south 8o chains to
poinl of commencement.
i. Commencing at a |Kisl planleil on
south bank of Eight Mile Creek about half
;i mile from ils moulh, marked ;"E. A,
Bradley's N. E. corner posl," Ihence ivesl
So chains, th.nce south 8o ch-iins, thence
east 8o ch.-iins, Ihence norlh 8o chains Io
point of commencemeni,
j. Commencing al a post planled on
soulh bank of Eight Mile Creek nboul one
and a half miles Irom id mou.h, marked
"E. A. Bradley's S. E. corner posl,"
ihence wes. 8o chains, Ihence north 8o
chains, Ihence easl So clmins, Ihence
south 8o ehnins to point of commencement.
4. Commencing al a posl plnnted on
soulb bank ol Eight Mile Creek about one
nnd a half miles from its mouth, mnrked
"E. A. Bradley's N. E. corner post,
thence west So chains, Ihence soulh 8o
chains, ihence enst So chains, tlience
norl I. So chainslo pninl of commencemeni
5. Commenci..,; a. a posl plnnted on
south bank of Eiglil Mile Creek nbout livo
and a half miles from ils mouth, marked
"E. A. Bradley's N. E. corner posl,"
Ihence wes. 160 cha'ns, Ihence soulh 40
chains, Ihence easl 160 chains, thence
norlh 40 chains to point of commencement.
6. Commencing al a posl planted on
10111I1 bank of Eighl Mile Creek aboul two
nnd a hall miles from its mouth, marked
"E. A. Brndley's S, E. corner posl,"
thence wesl 80 chains, thence norlh 80
chains, thence easl 80 chains, Ihence
south 80 chains to poinl of commencement.
7. Commencing at n post planted one-
half mile east of Columbin river on easl side
and one mile behw Big Mouth Creek,
mnrked "E. A. Bradley's S. W. corner
post," iheneeeast 80 chains, Ihence north
80 chains, Ihence wesl So chains, Ihence
south So chains to point of commencement.
8. Commencing al n posl planlcd one-
hall* mile east of Columbia River on easl
side and 0110 mile below Big Mouth Creek,
marked "E. A. Bradley's N. W. corner
post," thence easl 80 chains, Ihence south
80 chains, tbenee wes. 80 ehnins, .hence
north 80 chains to point of commencement.
9. Commencing nl a post plnnted one-
half mile east of Columbia River on east
side and one and a half iniles below Big
Moulh Creek, marked "E. A, Bradley s
S. \V. corner posl," thence cast 80 chains,
thence nortli 80 chains, Ihence wesl 80
chains, thence south 80 chains .0 point
of commencemeni.
10. Commencing it a poll planted one
half mile east of Columbia Kiver on east
lid. and one and a hall miles bolow Big
Moutb Creek, mnrked "E, A. Bradley's
N. W. corner post," .hence easl 80 chains,
tlience soulli 80 chains, Ihenc. west 80
chains, thence north 80 chains .0 point of
Commencing at a posl planled on
the south side of Soard Creek about dfy
chains from its moulh, mnrked '*£. A,
Bradley's S. E. corner," thence west
80 chains, then.c 1 uortli 80 chains, Ihence
east 80 chains, thence south So chains to
point of commencemeni,
i 1. Commencing at a post planted on
soulh side of Soard Creek about 60 chains
from i.s mou.h. marked "E, A. Bradley's
N, E, corner posl," thence wesl 80 chaius,
ihence aouth 80 chains, thence east 80
chains, thence north 80 chains lo point of
.3, Commencing ai a post planled on
norlh side ol Soard Creek about one mile
and 60 chains from its mouth, marked "E,
A. Bradley's S. E. corner post," thenco
wesl 80 chains, tt.en«« nor.h He chaini,
ll.ence ea.f-1 Su elinins, Ihence south 80
Trains to (Willi of commencemeni.
.4, Commencing at a post planted on
north side of Sonnl Creek aboul one mile
and 60 chains from its mouth, marked "E.
A. Bradley's N, E. corner posl," Ihence
west 80 chains, Ihence south So chains,
Ihence east 80 chains, Ihence north 80
chains to poinl of commoncement.
15, Commencing nt a post planted oil
north side of Soard Creek about lwo miles,
and 60 chains from i.s month, marked "I".
A. Bradley's S. E, corner poal,''1 thence
wesl 80 chains, Ihence nor.ll 80 chains,
thence east 80 chains, thence soulh 80
chains 10 pciim; of commencement.
|6. * Commencing at a post planled on
north side of Soard Creek about two miles
and 60 chains from its moulh, maiked "E,
A. Bradley's N. E. corner post," thence
wesi 80 chains, thence sou.h 80 cliains,
thence east 80 chains, tlience norlh 80
chains to poinl of commencement.
17. Commencingat a post planted 01.
north side of Soard Creek abo,\n; 3 miles
and 60 chains from 'r"s. ttjouth, niarked '<E.
A. Bradley'* §. %. eorner posl," thence
wcs|'So'chains, Ihence north 80 chains,
tlience east 80 chains, Ihence south 80
chains to point ol commencement.
' .8. Commencing al a post planted on
north side of Soard Creek about 3 miles
and 60 chaini from its moutb, marked "E.
A. Bradley's N. E, corner post," thence
west 80 chaini, thence soulh 80 chains,
thence east 80 chains, thence north 80
chaini to point ef commencement.
.9. Comm.encing al a post plantod on
tho eaat side ol Columbia River and Iwo
and a half railes from the Columbia River
and one and a half miles north ol Rig
Mouth Creek, marked "E, A. Bradley's
N.W. corner posl," thence south 8ochains,
Ihence east 80 chains, Ihence north 80
chains, tlfcnce west 80 chains, to point of
20, Commencing a. a post planted on
(he easl side of Columbia River and two
and a half miles from the Columbia River,
and one and a half miles norlh of Big
Mouth Creek, marked "E. A, Bradley's
S. W, corner posl," thence east (lachains,
tbenee north 80 chains, Ihence wes. 80
chains, thence south to chains .0 point of
11. Commencing a. a post planled on
Ihe east side of Columbia River and one
and a halt miles from Ihe .Columbia River,
and two and a half miles north ol Big
Mouth Creek, marked "E, A, Bradley1.
S,W, corner post," thetice north 80 chaina,
Ihenee east 80 chains, thence south 80
chaini, Ihence west go chains lo point of
11, Commencing a. a post planled on
east tide of Columbia river and on aou.h
side and one mile from mouth of Howard
Creek, marked "E. A. Bradley's S. W.
corner post,' Ihence eas. 80 chains, (hence
north 80 chains, thence west 80 chains,
thence sou.h 80 chains .0 point of commencement.
jj. Commencing at a post planted on
east side of Columbia River and on south
tide and one mile Irom moulh ol Howard
Creek, marked "E. A. Bradley's N. W.
comer post," thence easl 80 chains, (heme
loulh Ho chains, ihence wesl 80 chains,
(hence north 80 chains to point of commencement.
14, Commencing at a posl planled on
east side of Columbia River aad on norlh
side and two miles from mouth of Howard
Creek, marked "'E. A. Bradley's S, W,
corner posl," (hence east 80 chains, Ihence
north 80 chains, thenci west to chains,
25. Commencing al a posi planted on
ea»t side of Columbia Riverand on nonh
side ami livo miles front mouth of Howard
Creek, mnrked "Ii. A. Bradley's N, W.
comer posl," Ihence easl 80 chains, Ihence
south 80 chaina,. thonce ivesl 80 chains,
thence norlli 80 .hains to poinl of commencement.
26. Commencing nl a post planted on
east side of Columbia Kiver and on south
side and 3 miles from mouth of Howard
Creek, marked "E. A. Brndley's S, W.
corner posl," thence easl So chains, Ihence
north So chains, Ihenee west 80 chains,
Ihence south 80 chains to point of coinmencement.
27. Cummencing al a post planled on
enst side of Columbin Riverand on uorlh
side and 3' miles from mouth of Howard
Cr.ek, marked "E. A. Bradley's N. W.
corner posl," Ihence easl 80 chains, Ihence
south 80 chains, llienee wesl 80 chains,
lo point of commencement.
28. Commencing at a poit on
east side ef Columbia River and on south
side and 4 miles from moulh of Howard
Creek, marked "K A. Bradley', S. W.
corner posl,".thence easl 80 chain., tlience
norlh 80 chains, Ihenc. wesl 80 chains,
Ihence south 80 chains 10 point of commencement.
29. Commencing al a post planled on
cast side of Columbia Riverand on norlh
side and 4 miles from moulh of Howard
Creek, marked "E. A. Bradley's N, W,
corner post." Ihence east80 chains, thence
soulh 80 chains, ihence we«t 80 clmins,
th.nce north 80 chnius to point of commencemeni.
30. Commencing nl a post plnnted on
north side of Maloney Creek, 60 chains
from Columbia River, marked "E. A.
Bradley's S. E. Conner post," Ihence wesl
80 chains, Ihence north Sochains, thence
east 80chains, Ihence soulh 80 chainslo
point of commencement.
31. Commencingal a poal planted on
south side of Maloney Creak and Iwo
miles and 60 chains from moulh of cr.ek,
marked "E, A. Brndley's S. E. corn.r
post," Ihence wesi 80 rhaim, thence north
80 chains, thence eas. 80 chains, Ihence
suulh 80 chains lo point of commencement.
32- Commencing al a post planted on
soulh side of Maloney Creek and 2 iniles
and 60 chains from ils mouth, mafked "E.
A. Bradley's N. E. corner post," th.nce
west 80 chains, thence south 80 ehnins,
Ihence east 80 chains, thence north 80
chains lo place of commencement.
33. Commencing at a posl planted on
soulh side and 3 miles and 60 chains from
moulh of Maloney Creek, marked "E. A.
Bradley's S. E comer posl," thence west
80 chnlns, Ihence north 80 chains, thence
•as! 80 chains, thence south 80 ehnins .11
poinl of commencement.
34. Commencing ul a post plnuled on
south side nnd 3 miles and 6e chains from
moulh of Maloney Creek, marked "E, A.
Bradley's N. E. corner post," thence west
Sochains, Ihence soulli 80 chains, Ihence
easl 80 chnlns, thence north 80 chains lo
point of commencement.
35. Commencing at, a post plnnted OO chains
weal of Columbia Itiver and two miles
soulh of lluloncy Creek, marked "K, A.
Iiradley s N. K, enrner posl," lh..n.:e aou.h Ita.
chains, Ihence west 1.1 chains, thunce uorth 160
chains, thonce .net. (Ill chnlns to pointol oorn-
16. Commencing at a pa,t planted dn chain,
west of Columbia Hirer and three miles
south ol Maloney Ur.ok, marked "K. s.
Ilmdleys N K. comer port," intniee south SI
chains, tl.once west SI chains, thence norlh 80
chaina, thenc oast 80 chains to poln. of commencement. -
17. Commencing at. a poet planled 60 ohaini
•est ol Columbia Rlrer and four mile,
■outh of Maloney Crook, niarked "K. A.
Ilradley'a N. K, corner pot," thence south «i
cha n., thence west m ohalna, Ihence north sn
ohains, thenc. eaat 10 chains to point of com-
38. Commencing at a po«l planted one and
one-half miles from Columbia Itiver and one
mile north of Horno Creek, marked *"K. A.
Bradley« S. K, corner post," theoce north 80
cbnins, thonc. west 80 chains, tlienee aouth 811
chains, thence east 80 chain, to point of commencement.
Sii. I'o.iiiii.iiclog at a poat plantod two and
oue.halr mllea (rom ..'olumbia Hirer and one
half mile north of Horno Creek, marked "K, A.
Eradley'a 8, R. comer post," tlienc north ie
cbaina, thane, wast Ki chains, tlience south 811
chains, thenc. .ait 80 chain, to poln! of coin- t.
40. Commencing ...a post planled one mile
from Columbia HlTor and on the south Imnk ol
Horno Creek, marked "K. A. Bradley's s, K
corner poal," Ihence weat 80 chains, thenc
north SO chains, thenc 01st 8(1 chains, thenco
south 8(1 chnius to point of
II 1 ommenclng a. a post planted uuu mile
from Columbia Riror and oa south bankof
Home Creek, marked "K. A. Bradley's N. K.
eorner post, thence west 80 ehains, tlienw
aouth80,chains, Hence east 80 clialns,thence
north 80 chains 10 point ol commencement.
Dated March 2nd, .9.7.
wed moh IM K. A. BKA1.LK
Notice Is hereby giv.u that 80 days alter dato
we uileud toapply to.the Chiel Commissioner ul
Lnnds and Works for a special licence lu cut
uud carry away timber Irom ike following described lauds situated iu> district, B. C.:
I. Commencing at a poet marked "Uuili-
Watson Lumber Co. iierJreaat cutner post,"
plantod atthe suuth, cast turner of Berth .No,
till, thenc mini up chuius, iluinc west 80
chains,, (hence north 80 chains, thonc east 80
Chains to point of commencement,
'I. Commencing at a postmarked "Lamb-
Watson Lumber Co. south-west corner post,"
plantod nt the soulh-east comer of Berth No.
llll, thenco north 80 chaius, cast Wl chains,
souih 80 chains, west 80 chains lo point 01
3. at a post marked "Umb-
na.Bou. Lumber Iio,.soulh-east comei poal,"
planted al lhe sonth-west corner ol Menu No.
.111. thonc north 100 Cuius, lhcnco west lu
chains, thenc soulh 160 chuius, incite eusl...
chains u. point uf cmuieocumeut.
I. Commencing at a post marked "Umb
Watson Lumber (to north-west corner post,"
planted at tne south-east corner ot Berth Na
iill,Ihencu sotllll 80 chains, thenc eusl 80
Ohains, Ihenc nurth DO ohalna, thenc west 80
chaius to point of couiiucnceinenl.
Datod this Ith day of March, IIM,
meh 8 sal
Notice Is hereby given tbat within two
monthi from th. tint publication hereof In th. Columbia Queue, we Intend to apply
to the Hon. Chief Commissioner of Unds and
Works for a speoial to cut and carry
away limber from th. (ulluwing dean-lied
landi iltuated in West Kootenay dlairici:
I. Commencing at a poat planted on thc
north bauk of Johneon Creek and abuul Hirer
iiu»tier» of a mil. from Kish Crwk, inarked
11 Mcintosh and Wn. lloyd's 8. W, corner
post," thenc north 40 chains, thence eaal llkl
chains, thenc south 10 chalna, thence wost 160
chain, to th. point of commencement.
'J. at a pet plantod on tho
north bank ol Johnson Croek and alwut three,
quarters of a mile from Kish Creek, maiked
'D. Mcintosh and Wm.'Boyd'sN. Vv. corner
poat," thenc cut 191 ohalna, thenc aouth 10
chain), theuce west IK ohains, thonce ..una ,11
chain, to the point at commencemeui.
Losaled March 7th. ltW.
wed moh to        WM, HOYD, Locators.
Notice is herehy kItou that 90 dim after data
I intend to apply to tha Hon Chief Commls*
sioner of Lands and Works for a special licence
to cut and enrry away timber from tha follow-
ing described landa, inaated in the Ouoyoos
dlTision of Vale district!     .
5. (kunmenctog at • poet planted at the S.W.
eorner of Timber Limit No. 912.1, marked "H.
Mcintosh's B.K. corner post No. 5," thonce
north-SOohains, thenca west SO chaius. thenca
south 80 chains, thenee east 80 chains to point
of commencement.
Dated Mud Feb. 1807,
6- Commenolng at a post planted nt tha H.W.
.jrnerofNo. 6, marked !'H. Mcintosh's S, K.
corner post Ko. ft," thence north 80 chains,
thenca wast 10 chains, thenct south 80 chains,
tbenee eut W ohains to point of commencement. '
1, Commencing at a post planted at the N
W. corner of timber limit No. 9112, inarked "ti,
Mcintosh's S. B. eorner post No. 7," thence
north 40 chains, theoce wast 160 chains, thence
smith lOchains, theace east 160chains to point
of cummencement.
Dated 23rd Feb. 1907.
•at mob 2 By O. X. Brink, Agent.
N.itli'e la bcrt*t)' iclven I'.ni nn ilajs after ds'e
I nr,iinil !n*ii|.iv in t1**** chief Commissioner ol
. 'in I*, nnd \\ irks i-r •-, n-n'clai li<*eii»e to vol
and carry away t|iii*»er Irum thc lullurtliiK
iljrtibvil Ihii.1*- In West Kw lenny dMrlcl:
I comini'tn-in-i* at a |wa( almut It chains
ivust irom the liorili-east corner ol Lot H7.I, and
marked "John Coniiur'i S.h. eoruer post/'
thenee north 80 cIihIhn, llienee west KO ettrilus,
henco south 80 eliains, tlience east mi cIihIii.i
to imiut ol coiiiiiiene -ineiil,
2, Commeneing at the south-east cornerof
T. L tiMii, at a pnsi marked "John Connor's 8,
W, corner post," thenea north 80 ehains, theuce
cast 80 chains, thence soutli 80 chains, thenee
w est 80 chains to point of commencement.
Dated Veb. 18th, 1907.
3, Commencing at a post about Wyhaius
east from the north*eastcoruer of No. J, ihenee
. north B0 chains, theuce east 80 chalna thonee
suuth 80 chains, thence west 80 chains to |<<iint
ol commencement.
4, Commencingal the north-west corner of
T. li 6709, thence nurth 80 chains, thenee easl
io chains, theuce south 80 chains, thence west
80cbains io poiut of commencement.
fi. Commencing at the south-west curuer ul
No. 4, theuce north 80 chains, then** east 80
chains, thence south m chains, thence west 80
chains to poiut of commencement.
6, Commeoclng at tbe north-west corner of
No. 6, thence north 80 clmins, thenco east 80
chains, theuce south eOc'.Hlns, theuce west 80
clialns to point of commoncement.
Dated Feb. 19th, 1907,
7. Commenting at lhe north-west corner of
No. 0, tbeuce uorlh 80 chains, thenea east «0
chain*, thence south 80 chains, thence west HU
chains lo polul of cummeucement.
8, Commencingat the north-east corner ol
No. 7, theuce north 80 chains, thence cast W
chains, thence south 80chains, thence west 80
ohains lo pointof commencemeni.
9. Commencing at the north-east cornerof
No, 7, theuce nortb 89 chains, tbeuce west 80
ohains, thence south 80 chains, thenee easl 80
chains to point of commencement.
Dated Feb,20th, 1907,
in, Commencing at tho north-west corner of
No, 9, thence north 80 chains, theuce eastso
chains, iheuce south so chains, tbenee wesl 80
chainslo point ef commencement.
11. Commencing at tbe north-east corner ol
No. 9, thence uorth 80 ehalus, thence oast 80
clmins, thence soutli 80 ebains, tbeuce weal 80
chalug to point of commencement.
Daled Feb, Slat, 1907.
wed teb'fl        Ter Angus Campbell, Agent.
Notice In hereby given iat 80 daya alter date
wc Inlend tu apply toihe Chief Commissioner of
Lauds and Works fnr a a >eeial license lo cut
and carry t.mber Irom the following described
lands situated tn the Osoyoos division ot Yale
Commencing at a pust planted nenr the northern
lioumlary uf Timher Limit, No. TOW, ami uln-ut -M)
i'liains from the north-west corner of same, thence
nortli 60 chains, thence east 150 chains, thence
south 20 chains to the mirth-east corner of T Imlwr
Umit 7634. thence west 80 chains along said boiui
diirj to the nortn-west corner of same, thence
south 40 chains along the western boiimltiry of
Timlier Limit 7684 to the north-west corner of
Limber Limit 7(185, theuce west 80 chains along
tlie northern boundary of said Limit 7686 to point
of comuiuncemeii*).
Dated the 7th day of Feb., 1907.
feb 27 wed J. fi. MACKKNZ1K.
Notice in hereby given that 30 days nfter date I
intenil to apply to the Chief CommiHsioiier of
Lands ami Works font special licence to cut uml
carry away timlier from the fallowing ilescribeil
lnmls in West Kootenayi
1 Commencing at a post planted on the weat
bunk of Tate Creek alxutt tliree miles frmn its
imuiili, ami marked "F. Orange's S. W. eorner/'
and running north 80chains, theuce east tOcIiaiu-t,
theuce north 00 chains, thence east 40chaius,
tlience south sn chains, theuce west to clmins,
tlience south 60 chains, tlience west 40 ehnins to
place of liegimiing.
Dated Feb ffilth, 1907.
i. Commencingat a punt planted on the west
Imnk of Tate Creek mnth of and adjoining F.
orange's location nml marked "tt, Filliinore's H.
W. corner," nnd running north 80 clmins, thenoe
east 40 clnins, thence north UO chains, tlience east
4ti chains, thenee south 80 chains, tlience west 10
chains, thence south 60 chains, thenee west 40
liains to place of lieghuilng.
Dated Feb. S8th, 1907,
wed melt 6
Nolle is heroby given that 10 days after date
I to apply to the Chief Commissioner of
Und. and Works for a special licenie to cut
and carry away tlmlair Irom thc following
described landa situated in West Kootenay
Commencing at a poat planted on the 1.1 ..(Ton
Ihe west eide of Whiskey Point and marked"W.
K.Ogilvle'a soutb weat corner pet/'thene norlh
.0cliains, Ihence cast 180 ohnlns, thenco soutli
III chain, mo-re cr less te lnke shore, tlience
wesl 1611 chalna to point of commencement.
Dated Feb. ml,, 1007.
wed feb HI W, V, OGILV1K.
Notice is hereby uiven that Dl) days
after date we intenil to apply to the
Chief Ciiiiiiiiissiiiner of Ijh.iIs and
Works for a special licence to cut ami
curry nwny timlier fnnn the lollowing
desciilied lnmls, situnto in West
K.iiiti'iiuy district:
1. (inn,...en.-inn at n pnst'il H illiles from easl li..nk»f Co' Rocky Pnlnl marked "Revelstoke Saw JllilsUn. S. \\*.
enrner post," thence north IflU elnihis,
oasl 4(1 cfiains, smith 101) chains, west
III chains to point i.f commenci'iin-iil.
2. ('nuiu.cuciiiK lit n post pillnlcil
..hunt Hi miles fi'.i.n .'list Imnk uf ('nf-
.....I.i.i river at Rocky Point, ..miked
"Revolstoke Snw Mill Co. S.W. cot ner
post, tlience n.i'th UKI chains, nasi in
eliiiiii south UK) chains, west J.
clini-i. to pnint of c.iiiimeiicen.eiit.
8. Oominepcing at n post planted
nliout 1 miles from east hank of Onl-
iiinl.ia river at Rocky Poinl, marked
Revelstoke Saw Mill Co. S. W, corner post," thence north 100 chains, oast
ll) elinins, south UKI chains, west 10
Bn.ilns to point of commencement.
4, Commnneing at it post plnuled
about 4| miles from east bank of Columbia river at Rocky Point, marked
"Revelstoke Haw Mill Co. S, W. corner post,,' thence north lOOchains, cast
40 chaina, south 100 chains, west 40
chains to point of commencement.
5, Commencing at a post planted
about 5 miles from the east bank of
Columbia river at Rocky Point and
marked "Revolstoke Saw Mill Co. H,
W. corner post," thence north 100
cliiiiiis.i.iiHt 40 chains, south 100 clmins,
wost 40 chains to point of commencement,
0. Commencing at t. mst planted
..lumi ll miles It-.'in east bank of Columbia river at Rocky Point, mnrked
"Revelstoke Snw MIII Co, N. K. corner
post," thence south 100 chalna, weat
ID clmins, north UK) chains, cast 41)
chains to point nf co.nnience.ncnt.
7, Commencing nt a pnst planted
aboul. H| ...ilea fron. tl.e east bank nf
Columbia river al Rocky Point, niart-
ed "Revolstoke Saw Mill Co. N. E.
oorner poet," thence south KK) chains,
cast 40 ohains, north IHO chains, west
41) chaina to point of coinmencement.
8. Commencing nt a poat planted
on west tank of Columbia river about
J mile below Rnckv Point, marked
"Revelstoke Saw Mill Co. H, K. corner
post," thence west 180 chains, north
40 chains, east UK) chains, south 40
chains to pnint of commencement.
Dated March flth, 1007.
Rkvklhtdkb Saw Mill Co.
wed meh 18
Notice is hereby given that 60 days after date I
Intend to apply to tbe HonnrabH the Chief "Commissioner nf Unds and Works (or permissmn to
purchaie Mk following -tescril-e-J lamia, Minuted
In the Flsiniver valley anil more particularly described aa followi;
Beginning at' a post one-naif mile north-sast ef
Angus McKay's pre-oinptlon, marked ' O. H.'s H. K.
corner post, thence 80 chains east, 80 chaini
north, 8o chains west, 81) chains south to point of
commencement, containing 640 acres,
Dated January 16th, 1907.
wad feb 18       Per Oeorge Goldsmith, Agent.
Subscribe for Thk Mail-Hk.kald,
twice a week, only $2.60 a yoar.
N vllce is liereliy trivon that SO days after dale
I intond tn ti|i|.ij ti* il.i* Hmi the Chief Cum
missioner of Lhu is ami Wurk ■ fur ipeelnl
licenses to out and cany nwiy timber from the
following ilc-i-nli'-'l Liiul- in Wi*-t Kuoteuuy
I. Cumnieucinu at a post planted abont Hi
miles un the smith furk uf Qoldstream ituil
marked Una Luud's N.K. corner," tbenee vest
40 chaius, thouce .ninth lft> ohalni, theuce eit.-t
10chnlns, theuce uurth 160 chains to pointof
'1. CommenciuK at a ixist pluuted about I'i
miles up alio south fork of Gold.-*.trean and
marked "tins Lund's N. W. curnor," tlienco
ea»t 40 chains, thence suuth ltiilcl.aiti.-. tbeuce
west40chains, thenca uortli lrtl chains tn point
3. Commencing at a pust planted shout lj>
miles uu the suuth fork nf Uoldi-trenm, ami
market! "(hi.., Luud's S K. curuer," thence west
»n chains, tlienco uorth 80 chains, thence oa.-180
chains, thencesouth 8(1 chains to point of commencement.
4. Cummencing it a imst planted 2li miles
up tha south furk of Unldstraam aud marked
"Uus Lund's N. K. enrner." thence west 40
cbnins, thence south 160 chains, theuce enst 40
chni H, theuce uorth 160 chains tu poiut of com-
5. Commencing at a post plauted about '.':
miles up tha south fork of Goldstream and
murked "Gus Lund's N. W enrner," thence
east 40 chains, theuce south W chaius, tlience
west40chalus tlience north 160chains to point
uf enmmoucemeut.
6. Commeueiug nt a |ost planted about 2^
miles uu the south fork of Coldstream and
marked "Gun Lund's S.E corner, "theuce west
B0Chains, thence north 80 ehaiiis, theueo east SO
chains, theuce suuth to chains to point of cum-
7. Cummencing nt a pestjilautail nU>ut :U
miles up the suuth furk uf GnliUtream, and
marked "Gus Lund's N.K. corner," thenca wait
40 rhums, tlience smith 160 chains, thenca ea.-t
40 ohains, thenca uurth 160 chains to point of
8. Commencing nt a post planted ahout 'M
miles up the south fork of Uoldstream and
marked "Gus Lund's N, \V, corner," thence
mut 40chains, thence south lOOchains, thence
west 40 chains, thenee north ItiO chains to point
of commencement.
9. Commencing at a post plauted almut 31
miles up thu soulh fork of Coldstream, and
marked "Gus Lund'a 8 K. corner," thancc west
80 chains, thence north K0 chains, thenco earn 80
chains, thence sou.h 80 chains to point of commencement,
10. Commencing at n po-t nlnntcd ulmut lj
miles up the aouth fork of Uoldstream, marked
"Uus Lund'a N. K. corner," thenco west 40
chains, thencesouth 100 chiiiim, thence east 40
chains, thonco north ltio chains to pointof
II, Commencing at n pnst planted aboutll
miles up the south fork of Uouurcnm, marked
"Uus Lund's N. W. coiner," Ibmceenst 40
chains, thencesouth 100chains, thence west 40
chains, thence north 160 chains to point of commencement.
12. Commencing at a itost planted about 44
milks up the aouth fork of Uoldstream and
marked -'Gus Lund's 8, K. corner.V thenee west
80 chains, thenco uorth bO chains thence coat
80 chaius, thencu south m chains to poinl of
J)atedJan.3lbt, 1M7.
moh8 wed GUS LUND.
Notice is hereby given that oo days ufh'r date I
Intend to apply to tho Chief Commissioner of
Lands and Works for permission to purchase the
following ileserllieil lands, situate in West Kootenay district:
Commencing at a post planted about Kichaiiu
south from the south-west corner of Lot No. 6145
ami marked "J, K. Johnson's south-east corner
post," thence north tw chains, thence wes; 80
clialns, thence south h'l chaius, thence east 80
chains to puint of coinmencement. Containing
640 acres.
Dated Uth March, 1007,
wnl mcli 13 J. B, JOHNSON.
V} OTICK is lierehy given that 60 days after date
i.1 1 intend to apply to the ilun. I'he Chief
Commissioner of I-ands ami Works for permission
to purchase the following described laiuls iu Went
Kootenay District;
Commencing at a pust planted about t wo miles
east, of Lot 71HU onshore of N. K. Arm of Arrow
Lake, thenco sontli 80 chains, east bO chains, north
80ehains,west80 chains to pointof commencement.
Dated March llth, 11M7.
wed meh 13 A. MOItULS.
Notice Ib hereby given that (it) days afler date I
intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of
Lands and Works for permission to purchase the
following described lands in West Kootenay district:
Commencing at npost planted at the south-west
corner of Lot 2463, on the east shore of Upper
Arrow Lakes, tlience south 80 chains, thence east
40 chains, thetice north in chains, thence west (0
chains to the point of commencement. Containing
3S0 acres nunc or less.
Dated March llth, 1907.
wed inch 18 L. RAE.
Notice is liereliy liven .list :iu days alter dale I
intern, tn a|.|.l)' tn tbe Chief .'.mii.ii*ai.ui.-r -.1
l.lil-ils nn.1 Works tor aipocla! licence to cut anil
carry awn, tiinlwr Irotn tlie loltowldi ileserllieil
l.nils, in We-t Kootenay district:
1. ('..mmenclliK at a post niton!
seven miles u|> Hla Month Croek and one-hall
mllo nortli mnrked, "A .Mcltae'-" S. W, corner
posl," thence easl sll clmins. Ihence suulh Sn
chains, thence west su onalbs, theuco north 80
cbnins to point ol cununenccmcnl.
2. t'liii-iiii-ii.ini: at a ijii*i nlnnled aboul
soTen mlliis up llll, MuiiLn I 'rock nnd onehnlf
mile nortn anu marked "A. Mcltae's S.W.cor
ner pusl," thonce nnrth lu ehnins, easl 180
ohains, smith III ehnins, ivesl Hi chains lo |n>ii.l
of .■uinnliflu'rlli'-lil.
3. <'omnium-ilia al n   |»»l planted  aboul
cildil mile-..|. Ilii; M.M.lli Creel nml iiiii-liiill
...lie north......1 marked "A. Mcltae's X. W.
.-...-ner nosl," Ihence east Wl clinin*. .outh Nl
ithilins, west Sn.-........ not ll. SO chains to point
i.  c inme .......lint.
I . oiiino iieiiiK nl :. post planleil nb<>ul ten
uiili-s up Ills; Moulh Creel antl one half mile
noi'tli, mill Iniir-iil "A.*.* X.IV. comer,
IHisi." Ihence uaai si. chains, a-jiuli so chain*
weat ill o'.iiiii*, norlh SI ehnins to point of
...  C.ilnmeiii Inn nt n post planted nbout ten
  up 111k Mouth Creek uud one-hall mile
nun I , ...I maiked "A. MclU.4'8 S. W. eurner
no»..*'... i.en «) cbalni north, t|) obaina cast, 80
chains -. ., SO (hnin* we-l tu point of com-
llieneeineii ,
0. IJoninu-iiciiii,' nt n pot (bulled iitsiut
eleven miles up M.g Mouth Creek au.l nlf
mile nurth, and marked "A. .Mcltae- N ».
corner pusl," llienee soulh 91 chains, oa.t *.
chains, nortl. 80 ehains, weal so ohalna lo ihji.h
of commencement.
7. Ootlinionciint nt a posl plnnted nbout
eleven ...Ilea up Ills Mouth Creek ami one-half
milu norlh, and marked "A. McRaos S. W
corner |ant," thence nortl. ISI chains, enst su
chnlns, soulb 8u chains, wesi 8U chains tu point
of commencement*
8. Cm enclne   at .1 Jiost planted nboul
twelve miles up 1% Moulh Creek and one-hall
mile nortli, and marked "A. Mcltae's X W.
corner post," thence sooth 80 chains, enst 80
chains, north 80 chains, west 80 chains lo poinl
of commencement.
0. Ciiminenelua al a post planleil about
twelve miles up flit Mouth Creek an.l one half
milo north, and marked "A. Mcltae'-rf. W.
comer posl," thenoo north 80 chains, east so
chains, soutn m chains, west so chain-, lo poinl
of commencement.
IHUsl March Mi, Idi*-. . .    ,.
wed inch 18 A. Melt A K.
Mint, day. alter .late I Inlenil tn appl) lo lhe
llonoralile Ilia Chief C' ul tomb and
Work, lm pemiaalun lo purchaie the lollowln.
described land,. .Iluale"! on I'pper Arrnii UH,
and more particularly described aa
Beilaolnfat the suutl.i.estci.n.i'rullsil 1.S9,
at a |H»l marked "C.H., N.W.C.P.," Iheuce 80
clialna east, thence 10 chain, nsrth, tlience 80
cliain. eaat, thence 10 ehains ...tiili, Uience ...
chains m.-*.. tit.-.-.-.- :<o chaina north to poinl ot
,-. iii-.fiui-iii, containinf Un aerea ranre or leas.
Intel February 8th, 1007.
0, lll'LURI),
ii ed fab II Far U. sunni.r, Allen..
NOTICE li hereby given thatn daya after data
I Intend to apply to tbe Uon. Chief Com
missioner ot Lamia and Works for permission to
Purchase tha following described lands in thi
/eatKootenay District, Ualena Bay, eaat side of
Upper Armw Lake;
Commencing at a post planted at P. Maher'a
south-east corner and marked 'Unite A. Lawiwn'i
south-east corner poat," thence iouth 40 chains,
thence west 40 chains, thence north V) chaini,
thence east 20 chaini, thenre north 10 chains,
thence east 10 chaina to point of commencement,
and containing Ito acres more of less.
Datod Oatana Bay, this 27th February, v*r.
fab 87 wed BKL'CK A. LA WHON
Notice Is hereby given that AC rtaj» after date I
intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of
Lands ami Worki for permission to purchase the
following descrilied lands in West Kootenay district:
Commencing at a post planted at the imith-we«t
conier of Lot ||lt, about M milt, more or less,
from east shore of Upper Arrow Uke, thence
north 80 chains, west 40 chains, south 8u chains,
eaat 40 chaini to point of cowaencement. Com
talning.T-JO acres more or lew.
Dated mil March, 1007.
wed meh it R, H. MullHLS.
Notice li hereby given that 90 dayi after date
I Intend to ipuli to iiirrhielcamuiisiiunerof
I.ninli and rt.irk* for * ipe i«l tlceaie to cut
hjjiI carry a«ay limber Irom ihe following
<i.-cril..-i1 lauds iu the Knutaml West Kootenay
1. Com mincing at a poit planted about one
and line-hull m len ti|> (he uurtlHMUt fork of
Oold Creek, marked •Alex. Veil let te'i N.W.
corner," Ibeuce east 80 CbalUj, thenee smith 80
cbalni, thence went yi ehalus, tbenee north 80
chains to point of commencement.
2 Cumuieueiug al a post planted abuul two
and I'lielmK miles up the horin-aajt fork ol
(.old Creek, marked "Alex, u-illette'*. south*
WHl eurner. thence eut ■40 chains, Uience
nurth 160 eliains theuce west 40chainB, thenc*
south I'-u ebllni to point ot commencement.
3. Commencing at a pout planted about two
and I'iR-'half mllei up the north-east fork of
Uold Creek, niarked Alex, Veillette's southeast corner," thence west 40 chains, tbance
north lr» chaini. thenee east 4u chains, thence
south liiu chains iu jwlni of commencement.
Located Keb. 1Mb, 1907,
4. Commencing at a post planted about one
and one quarter miles np Cold Creek from
mouth of north-eait furk, and marked "Alex.
Veillette's north-east corner," thence muth 80
chains, thenoe west tft> chains, thence north
80 chains, (hence eut so ohains to i-oloiof
5. Commencing it a post planted lb nit one
aud oue-i-uarter miles up -uill Creek fr<>m the
muuth ul tha nurth east fork, marked "Alex.
Veilletle's north-west eurner," tbeuce huiith 80
chains, thence east BO chains, thence u *rth so
ehains, theuce west 80 chaini to point ul commencement.
6. Commencing it a post planted about
three and une-quarter miles up dol-i* creek
Irum the moulh uf tbe nurih-eut (urk, marked
"Alex. Veillette's north-east corner," thenci
south si cbalni. ihence westso ehalm, tbance
ii'Tiij -nil-tuns, thence eut 80 chalna to point
ul commoncement.
7. Commencing at a pusl planted about
three and one-quarter milea up Oold Creak
Irum the mouth ul tbe norlh-eul fork, marked
"Alex. Yelllette'i> north-west corner," thence
south 80 chilns, thanoa out 80 chaius, tbance
north ») chaius, tHence wait 80 chalna to
pointof cuuineucemenl.
I. Cummeuciug at a poit planted about
three aud oue-quarier miles up Uold Creek
from tbe mouth of ihe north-east fork, marked
"Alex. Velllelta'i south-eut oorner," thence
north toL-tiiilns, thence west l&o chains, thenca
south 40chalus, ihence cut leochains tu point
ol coniiiieiiecmeui.
9. Commencing at a pun planled about
three and onu-quarter miles up Oold Creek
from the mouth ul tbe north-east fork, marked
"Alox. Veillette's south-west corner," ihence
east eu chain , thenee nurlb 60 chains thence
went bn chains, thence souih 80 chains to point
of commaucement.
10. Commencing at a post planled about Ore
and one-quarter miles up uold creek (nm tho
muuth ul the north-east fork, marked "Alex.
Veillette's north-east corner," thence suulh 80
chains, thence west 80chains, thence nurtbSO
chaini, thenco east bo chains to point of commencement,
II, Commencing at a posl planted up Gold
Creek about Ot* and one-quarter miles from
the muuth of the north-east furk, inarked
"Alex. Veillette's north-wail corner," thinca
souih SOchalns, tbenee aut80ch*lns, thenco
north M chains, tha nee well 80 chains tu point
of commencement.   .
Yi, Commencing at a post planted up Gold
Creek about Are and une-quarler miles Irom
thc mouth of the norlh-eul fork, marked
"Alex Yeilleite's south-easl corner." tbance
uorlh tftt chains, tbenee wesl 80 chaini, thanca
south 8o chains, thence eul 80 chaini to point
ut cummencement,
13. Commencing at a poit planted up Gold
oreek abuut flvu and one-quarter miles from
the mouth of the nurtb-eaM fork, marked
-Alex. Veilletle's sonth-weat cornet," thence
north 80 chains, thence eut 80 chains, thence
soulh 8U chains, theuce west ttO chaini io point
of commencement,
14 Com me eing at a post planted up Gold
Creek aboul seven ami one-quarter mllei from ■
the mouth of the north-cut lork, marked
••Alex. \'e llctte'i north-east eurner." ihence
suulh 80 chains, tlience west So chains, thence
north s chains, tbeuce eul 8u chains to point
of commencement.
l.i. Ci'iniiieiii'lng at a poit planted up Gold
(reek about seven and oue-quarier miles from
lhe muuth of thc aorth-east fork, marked
-Alex. Veillette's suuth-east coruer," ihence
north 8u ehaint, thenee west 8u cbalni, thence
smith »i chains, iheuce uut 80 chains to point
of ummeiii-eineut.
16. Cummeuciug at a post pfauted up Oold
'reek about seven and one-quarter mllei from
the mouth of the do rib-east fork, marked
"Alex. Veillette'l souta-weai corner," thenco
east 80chaius. thenct north suehalns, thence
west iyj ehains, iheuce sooth 8'J chaini to point
of commencement.
17, cummencing at a pott planted upQold
Creek aboul seven and one-quarter miles from
the mouth ol the north-eui furk, markod
"Alex. Veillette'l north-west corner," thonce
east W chains, thenco soulh 8u cbalni, thence
west 80 chains, thence north 8u chaius to point
ol commencement.
IB. Commencing at a post plauted up Gold
Creek about eight and une-quarter mllei from
the north-eait fork, marked "Alex. Veillette'l
north-west eoruer," thenca suirh 4cchains,
tlience eut 100 chaini, iheuce uorth 40tbalni,
thenee wett 160 cbalni tu Hm uf commencement.
Located Keb. 18th, 1907.
19. Commencing « * posl planted up Gold
Creek about eight and une quarter mile from
the north-cut fork No. 'i, marked "Alex. Veillette's south-west coruer," theuce norlh 40
chains, theuce eut 100 chains, ihence south 40
chains tnence well Id chains lo pointof
•JU. Commencing at a poat plauted about
three aud uu«-i'uarter miles ui> tne uurib fork
oi uol iCreek,marked "Alex Veillette i northwest corner," thence eul 4u chains, thence
aouth ioo chains tbeuce well 4u chains, thence
north lou chains to poini of commencement.
HI Commeueiug ai a pusl * lamed about
three and one-quarter miles Un the uurth fork
uf Cold Creek, marked "Alex. \ eilletle's northeast corner," theuce weal 40 chains, thence
-"Uh I6Uchains, ihence aut 4u chains, thetice
north 180 chains lu puim «' commencement.
il commencing at a posl plauted aboot
three and oue-quarier miles up llie uorth fork
uf Gold creek, marked "Alex. Veillette'l
south-west eurner," ihence fam 40 chains,
thence uurth ltio chains, thencu wesl 4o chains,
theueo-uuth ICO chains to pointol commencement. ,       ...
'a Commencing at a posi planled aboul
three ami one-qnarter miles up thc north fork
ui Gold creek, marked "Alex. Veillette's south*
eul eurner," thonce wesl Sochains, thence
north 80 chains, ihenee eut bo cholni, thence
soulh 8u chaius tu poiut ol commencement.
U Commencing at a post planted about Ave
and one quarter miles up lhu north folk ol
Oold Creek, maiked ''Alex. Veillette's south-
west corner," tlienee eut 40 chains, thence
north IW chains, theuce west 4u chains, ihence
iouth liiu chains to point ul commencement.
& Commeueiug at a post plained alwut five
and one-quarter miles up tbe north lork of
Gold Creek, marked "Alex. Veillette'i north,
eut corner." ihence wesl80 chains.thence
smith 80 chains, tiience easl 80 chains, tbenee
nurth Bo chains to pointof commencement,
ji). Commencing at a post planted about five
and oue-quarier uiilit up the uurth fork of
Gold Creek, marked "Alex. Vellinie'i south.
east i-or.ier," thence west 80 chaini, thenoe
north 80 chains, ihence eul 80 chains, thiooo
south 8U chains to (mint of commencement.
Located Feb. Wlh, 1WJ.
Detcd-MarcbOtli, 1W7. wed
Notice in hereby gl«n that 00 daya after data I
intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of
Landi ami Morkafor permission to uurchuetbe
L.||,.*iiii*ilf*si-il«ed lands, situate in west Koote-
nay District:
Commencing al a post planted one chain east of
the N. W. corner ul Ut 100, Group 1, ami marked
"A. .Ii'hnii.ii i S. W, rorner pout,'' thence eut 80
chains, tlience imrth 8U chains, thence weat 10
chaius, theme south 8ti cbalni to the pointof
commencement.   CuiiUlutn-* MO aerea,
Dated 12th March, 1007.
nedmchU A. J01IN***ON,_
Notice is hereby Ki*en that 00 days after dato I
intend to imply Ui the Chief Commissioner of
Lamia and Worki for permission to purchase tba
folloMinK described lauds, sltute in Vest Kootenay district:
Commencing at a post plantod at the north-east
conier of A. Johnson's application and marked
"W. J- Praser'e H, K. corner poat," thenoe north 89
chains, thenue wesl 80 chains, thence sooth 80
chains, tbince east 80 chains to the point of com
tuencement.  Containing040 acres,
Dated mh March. 1P07.
wed inch 13 W.J. FRAMER.
Notice is hereby given that 00 days after date 1
intend to apply to the Chief Com missioner of
Unds and Works for permission to purchase the
lollowing iles'-riUil lands, iltuate in Weat Koota-
nay dlttrict:
Commencing at a post plantod at the north-east
cornerof J. K. Johnson's application and marked
"A McPhaiiden's south-eut corner post,'' tbance
north 80 chains, tbance west 80 chains, thenca
aouth 80 chains, thence aut BO chaini to point ot
commencement.   Containing 040 acrei.
Dated llth March, 1907.
wed meh 18 A, MlPAaDDKN,
Mixty days after date 1 Intend to apply to the
Honorable the Chief Coministlnner of Lands and
Works for permission to purchase the following
described lands situated un I'pper Arrow Lake
and more particularly descrihed as follows:
Beginning at a posl plantod al the north-east
corner of Lot 8945 an-l marked "F.F.F., N.W.ap."
thence 100 chains eest, thence 40 chaina south,
thenca lOOchains west, thenoe 40chains north to
point of commencement, 610 acres,
Dated Febiuary 8th, 1907.
wed feb 13 F. F. FULLMER, Spring Millinery Opening
We invite all to our Grand Display of Stylish Spring
Millinery. It embraces charming creations for any and every
occasion-bewitching ideas for the Misses-New Ideas for the
Children-and every want of womankind has been provided for.
We are Agents for the
famous " International
* Stock Food."
Large stoek kept here.
Write for circular or
call and see it.
Canada Drogi Book Co.
jr ie11*1 in
Saturday, March 23.—For 24 hours,
Moderate easterly variable winds, cold,
unsettled, with showers ot sleet or
enow, Temp., Mix. 45 degrees; Min,
Local and General.
Miss Jennie Fletcher will aing in
Knox I'reibytenan church, Sunday
The Ladies' Hospital Guild will hold
their regular monthly meeting in the
cily hill on Tuesday, March 26th at
3:30 pm.
The Dominion Oovernment hai
decided to open an Inland Revenue
uffice it Moose Jaw and hai appointed
E. Conklin, ol Winnipeg, ai collector.
Chevalier Paolo Giona, the famous
Italian composer, and L. J. Impala, a
well kncwn cornetist, will play Ht the
Roman Catholio church at tomorrow
morning'i service.
R. H. Trueman will personally visit
hil studio over the Canada Drug k
Book Co.'i store, for one week commencing Monday, April lit, and will
arrange littinga for the latest style in
The west bound C. P. R. Colonist
special, was derailed at Carlstadt, 90
miles west of Fort William on Tuesday, seven coaches and the caboose
leaving the track, Nine passenger!
were injured, one ol theni seriously
Chief ol Police, T. W. Bain, has
returned from Grand Forks where he
hai been taking part in the installation of the officers of the Grand Forks
Lodge, I. 0. F., by High Chiel Ranger
R. \V. Timmini.
At the regular monthly drawing of
The Pacilic Loan company, limited,
Xo. 607 was drawn, held by A. McD.
Hooper, salesman, Vancouver. Mr.
Hooper ie now entitled to a loan ol
11000 at less than i per cent, Foi
further particular, apply to the cum
pany, 52!) Pender Bt., Vancouver.
The Western river improvement bil
was deleated nt tl.e railway s?nale
meeting at Ottawa. It gave |Mj«er
to boom the Thompson riier and
tributaries in British Columbia and
collect tnlll. J. C. Schields, promoter
ol the bill, ipoke lor it, ai did Alex.
Smith, Mr. Lamb of the Lamb Watson
Lumber Co., and H. A. Mcfllv
opposed the bill.
J Only a glance nt our stoek     J
• nf Groceries will encourage     c
• yon to try theni. •
. ...... •
• A  trial  will  convince vou I
• they are the purest nnd best J
J mi  the market,   Try   out" J
I Hobson & Bell |
a Grocers, Bakers k Confectioners ,
The Canadian Mining Journal, the
first current number of which we are
pleased to receive, is one of the bright
est nnd most thorough technical pub
lications that are now before lhe pub
lie. It is incorporated with the
Canadian Mining Review, one nf tl.e
leading mining journals of the Dominion. The Canadian Mining Journal
is a valuable periodical for all.
The civic authorities have constructed a small but suitable isolation house
near the Illecillewaet river, east of the
south track. The building is 20x36
and contains one large ward to accommodate five beds; kitchen, nurse's
room, and bath room, There ia also a
room where the doctor's can wash snd
change their clothes alter being in
with infectious cases. The building is
plastered throughout with wood fibre
and has a solid cement lloor.
The cheapest way to buy
I'l-rfeiiics is to buy them in
bulk — providing you get
full itrength.
We stake our reputation on
the quality of everything we
lell—on perfumes just ns on
drugs and drug store <--.als.
Our bulk pcrlume, are the
genuine product! of the
loremoit perfume manufacturers »nd wc sell them
juit ai wc get them—no
diluting of any kind.
■■ Phm. B.
Druggiit and St .tinner.
Mail orders promptly attended
Social and Personal
F.B.Lewis his returned Irom a visit
to Comapilx.
J. D. Sibbald has returned Irom a
visit to Duluth.
H. Stevens, ol Arrowhead, was in
town yesterday.
W. Irving, ol Nelson, ii making a
short vitit in the city.
W. K. Esling, editor ot the Rostland
Miner, wai in town this week.
Mrs. W. J Lightburn, of Arrowhead,
spent a few days in town this week.
J. H. Jackson has accepted the position as b*K)k keeper in the Bowman
Lumber Co's. olliee.
J. Carlin, manager of the Columbia
River Lumber Co.'s mill at Ku.ilt, was
in town tjis week.
C E. Usher, recently appointed
passenger traffic manager for tne C. P.
R, western lines, and E. J, Coyle passed through on Wednesday en route
for Nelson.
Capt. and Mn. J. H, Allan,of the
local brunch of the Salvation Army,
lelt last night (or Vancouver where
they have been transferred.
The Ladies' Auxiliary to the V. M
C. A. gfivi. s del ghtful "nt home" on
Wednesday night. A good
wis rendered, while excellent refreshments were served lo n large gathering.
Business Locals
Nothing better than Our "Speoial
Try Hobson & Hell [or nice fresh
lettuce, celery or lomitOM,
For cli.-ice liuni hue. n and new laid
eggs lor Eaiter, try C. li. Hume & Oo.
Home-made krout, in any quantity
at II.,I.s..ii A- Hell's.
Patronize Home Industry. Smoke
Rtvelttoko Cigars,
Hot X Huns, sll orders must be
given in advance—Hobson fi Hell.
New wall paper, new carpels, new
curtains choice colors and design , at
C. B. Hume k Co'i.
New laid eggs arriving daily at
Hobion k Bell's.
For window ihades, curtain fixtures,
plain and decorative burlaps, go to
C H. Hume k Co.
Mersrs, Reid k Young hare just
npencxl up a tresh shipment nf the
latest new muslins and zephyr1,
To renovate your linoleum and nil
cloth, use Lino Shine, sold at 0. II
Hume k Co's.
Revelitoke Cigar* Union Mado Our
Speoial, The Union, and Maroa Vuelta
art ahead of all othor*.
See our comer window for Navel
oranges, lemons, bananas nnd apple-—
C. I). Hume k Co.
Do you want to rent a houso, a Hat,
or rooms on or near McKemio ave.?
See H. N. Coursier.
Call and sec the assortment ot green
vegetables that arrive daily atl.'.ll.
Hume Cu's.
To Buy a Howe,
To Rent a House.
To Buy Nice Building Lots
close in.
To Buy Splendid Fruit
Kincaid & Anderson
•Kiiuif und Anderson
Real Estate and Insurance Agts.
Special sale of cigan today—All
leading brands at the following prices
—$3.60, $3 00, $2 50, $2.00, $1.50, $1.00,
50 per box—The Revelstoke Cigar
Ladies Rubber, Downy's, put up in
rubber lolders, can be carried in coat
pocket, very light and just tbe thing
for the damp season, 80c. pei pair, at
C. B. Hume k Co's.
R H. Trueman will personally visit
tl.e studios over the Canada Drug k
Book Co'i. store. McKenxie Avenue,
for one week, commencing Monday,
April 1st.     /
Since I have been in the Real Estate
Business no man has ever made a mistake in buying Irom me. I never have
anything to do with undesirable property. I am not iu the boom business.
I am operating upon a long range
basis. E. A. Haggen, Real Estate and
nsurance Agent, Revelstoke, B. C.
I represent anumberof Insurance
Companies—Fire, Lite, Accident, Sickness, Employers Liability, Plate Glass,
Live Stock, Guarantee, etc., the ones
I consider the best among Canadian
Insurance Companies. I do not pretend that tin Insurance Companies I
represent nre the only goisl ones, bul
they are better, in many respects than
n.-'Bt others, and being Independent of
the Insurance Combine they ran give
you lower rales than the Combine
Companies.—E. A. Haggen, Real Estate and Insurance Agent, Revelstoke,
B. C.
j   Catholic—Rev. Father R. Peonul
O.M.L, pastor.   Serviceseverv Sunday
at the following hours:    8 Cun
Imuninn Mass:  10:30 a in  High    «"
land Sermon;   2 p.m. Baptisms; 2:3"
j p.m. Sunday School; 1$fip.m l(-i.-r.
Instruction nml Bencdictitn.
I   St  Peter's.—C. A, I'rncniiier, Heritor.   Puim Sunday:   Holy Communion at'8     Mo,ning Prayer and
the Ante-Communion Service at 11
am.      Evening   I'rayer   at 7 3d p in
Sunday   School   at 2:30 p.m.    Choir
j practice at 8 p.m, Friday.
Special announcement concerning
service  Palm Sunday morning—All
j the teachers and scholars are r. quested
' to Is* present, ami take Hie Ir nt pew.
in the ohuroh    Appropriate hymni.
St. Andrew's (Presbyterian)""He»
W. C. Calder, pastor. Berv'ce, at II
a.m., 7:30 pm. Sunday .-cIhsiI an.l
Pastor's Bible Class at 2 .'HI p....
I'rayer meeting Wednesday 8 p...
Choir practice au.l Teachers' meeting
Friday 8 p in.
Kvox I'kksiiytkrias — ,1. R. Robertson, B.D., minister. Morning service nt 11 o'clock, subjeot, 'Precepl
upon precept; line upon line." Son-
day School ind Pastor's Bible Clias a.
'2:.*l(l p.m. Evening at 7.'1(1
o'clock, subject. "The Broken Hearted
Saviour." Young Peoiilo'l Society <.n
Monday night at 8 o'clock. I'rayer
meeting on Wednesday night and
Choir p-actii-e on Friday night,,
Methodist.—J,   S.   Woodiwmth,
minister. II, Morning trrvlcr*,
"Husiness, as a Means ol Grace." 2 .111
pm. Sunday School null Pa-tor's
Bible Class, 7:80 p.m. "With Christ
or Against Hlm," Opening a..the...:
"0 come let us wnral.lp."— Henii.-tl,.
Toronto, March 22.—Changes In
the public school act, aro to lie made
at the present session ol the legislature will embrace a miivon.o»t|tnwarila
the development ol patriotism mid
the teaching ol practical citizenship
rather than theoretical oiviu.
k. or p.
Gold Range Lodge, No. 26, assembled in special convention last night
to welcome the Grand Chancellor ol
British Columbia, Wm. Irving. There
was a lnrge attendance of tbe lodge
and the customary cere... on i.s were
obseivcd with all due solemnity. At
the close ot the Convention lhe Grand
Chancellor was entertained by a social
and musical banquet, many toasts
being honored and speeches delLcred
The Grand Chancellor eaid that lie
waB gratified to see the progress of the
lodge and the excellent way in which
the rituals were carried out. He
reviewed the workings and condition
of the Order throughout the province,
showing tbe wonderful strides Pyth-
ianism had made, in membership, and
also its strong financial conditio... He
touched on the splendid benefits derived Irom the work, and showed how
much thifOiile. hud done to proiiiolt* the
spreading ol fraternity. He expressed
great pleasure in attending the convention that night and was pleased to
see how Gold Range had persevered in
upholding the h nor ol the cause and
that her membership was increasing,
He wi'hed the Lodge God speed and
every succe s. H. Stevens and Capt.
Kirby, of Arrowhead Lodge, 38, spoke
a lew words on behalf of their own
lodge and Imped that the members ol
Gold Range would visit them and help
along the work ol their offspring,
The singing of Auld Lang Syne
brought a most successful and enjoy,
able evening to a close.
Crystal Temple, No, 8, held their
regular meeting on Wednesday night
and resulted in a large attendance ol
sisters. Two initiations werc held,
the ceremonials which are such a
distinguishing feature of the Order,
being carried out in an impressive
manner. At the close of the session
thc temple sat to a light supper.
J^% ^M     m^ vi*K^
The last week has brought us a lot of goods bought
especially for the Easter Season. You will find some of
the daintiest articles in "feminine fripperies" ever shown in
town. Every express brings us something new, and the
goods for Spring are certainly a  little  nicer than any we have yet shown in Revelstoke.
Ready-to-Wear Hats
In exclusive designs—no two alike—and certainly the prettiest and most stylish yet
shown. These hats every year grow more like the " Milliner " styles, and this year llowers,
feathers and ribbons predominate.   We have them to suit all styles and purses.
Easter Ribbons
All the latest novelties in Moire, Satin Stripe, Dresdens, Plaids, Persian and Floral
Effects, as well as the old standbys in Taffetta and Duchesse Satin.   Our prices are very low.
Pretty Wash Blouses
To-day brought us the first of our Wash Blouses, and they certainly are beauties. We
have them in half-sleeve, three-quarter sleeve and full sleeve styles and in prices rancine from
$i.oo to $3.50. ' b   6
- We would call your attention to two special lines of White Silk Blouses, trimmed with
Valenciennes Lace and insertions, in short-sleeve eflect. Two prices—$2.75 and $3.25. You
never saw anything cheaper in the town or elsewhere.
See Our Easter Gloves
We have a splendid line of Kid Gloves.    We carry Fownes' Best Make,
guaranteed.   In Silk and Lace Gloves we can give you all lengths.
Every pair
Dressmaking Department Now Open.
Notice Is hereby given that60 days after dn'e
I Intend to hpi>1v to the Ohlef Commissioner o(
Uurts inul World Ior pvrinlnilou to purchase
the lollowing described limili;
Commencing nt u post planted at tho 8 W
corner ol T. Dcecli's pre-emption, mnrked
'•Chas. Bcck'8 S, \V. corner post," running east
80 chains, south 20 ehains, west (ki ehains,
thence norib 20 chains to point or commencement, comprising 160 acres more or less.
Dated Feb. 7th, 1U07.
feb 16 sat rilAH. RKCK.
TicVots can be obtains Irom th. follow com-
mittae:—R. K. HlNSOK. It. W. lU.i.ilfN. W.
D.AauaTiom, t.S. .'ABi.11.ii, R.Thomas,
('. t'.BSON, F. W. ("ABIEBON, H. MlfMll.I.AN.
OK sALK-A (-econd hnnd Piano,
Applv to Miss Lennox,
FOR SALE-Hous.! and Lot $11150.
Lot 30 feet. House live rooms.
Part rash, balance to suit. Apply this
Our Watches are "Au
Fait" Eight Day Clocks
for 14.50. All Silverware Guaranteed Quality. Watch Repairing
a Specialty.
Full line ol Groceries and Dairy
Produce, Men's Supplies, Etc.
Fresh stock always arriving at
lowest prioei.
FIRST STREET,  ■ oity restaura"^
All in Eastern Costume, will he prnduced in the
General Admiision,-
Reserved Seats.—7.r*c
Dwelling nml Lot, Second Street     .     .     .     , $2 000
Dwelling and Lot, Second Street   .    . ,      ,      , ,    j'^qo
Dwelling and Luis, Third Street  '   4'jjoo
Dwelling and bits, (corner) Fifth Street      .     , .   3)200
Lots nn Second St., eaBt of McKenzie Ave., oach   , .     250
Lots on Third St., east of McKenzie Ave., eaoh  .   , ,200
Lots on Fourth St..east of McKenzie Ave., each   , ,     176
Lola on Fifth St., east of McKenzie Ave., each   .    . ,150
1—a und 5-..cro Blocks suitable for fruit,
we do nut pretend to cure, hut wo
can and do avert iti releve eye
sti-ain and. save many a headache
and fit uf nervousness hy adapting
In your eye needs Just the right
glusseH or spectacle!.
It haa beeu proven that 00 per
cent, of l.eiid.ichea are caused by
defective eyes, Now is a good
time tn have your eyes attended
cTWiss Jeanie Fletcher
Opera House, March 25th
The King of all Cigars, for the
first time presented to you in
Revelstoke, is the KING EDWARD
7TH, Leader of Domes'lc Cigars
in Canada.
Sportsmen and Hunters
Watch this Space.
Import direct from Country of origin.


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