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The Mail Herald Feb 23, 1907

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Array iviaii-neraici
Vol. 13-No 15
$2.50 Per Year
For week commencing Feb. 25th we have a lot of
Ladies' Nightgowns made of muslins, cambrics, and fine
cottons, lace nnd embroidery. Thev run mostly in
small sizes and a good many of them would do for girls
anil Misses. They nre $1.60 and $1.75 Clowns selling
at 95c.
Ladies' Corset Covers, in muslins nnd linecotlon
trimmed with lace and embroidery, n good many small
sizes which would do for girls and young ladies. 75c.
and 90c. goods selling at 45c.
White Underskirts-Cottons and Lawns, lace and
embroidery trimmed, all sizes. These are $1.50 and
$2.00 skirts, selling nt $15.
" I'eter Pan " Silk Sliirt Waists for young ladies,
embroidered with silk. Lovely goods and entirely new.
See these—thev are only $2.90.
Fresh Smoked Halibut, Fresh Kippered Herring
Labrador Salt Herring, Salt Maekerel, Salt Salmon,
Victoria Cross Canned Salmon, Canned Shrimps, King
Oscar, Albert Roche and Golf Club Sardines, Maple
Leaf brand Lobsters in ball pound and 1 lb. tins,
Herringt, in Tomato Sauce, Kippered Herrings in tins,
Blue Point and Cove Oysters, Fresh Mackerel in tins,
Findon Haddock in tins, also all Sauces used lor serving same.
C. B. Hume & Co., Ltd
Stores at Arrowhead and Rovelstoke.	
Boots and Shoes, Men's Furnishings, Ready-made Clothing
HALT COAL-The only
Satisfactory Domestic Coal,
for Cook Stove, Heater or
Grate, clean and free from
Dry Fir and Blrcb Wood,
any Length.
Hay, tints, Wheat nnd
Express and Draying lo
any part of tlie city,
Furniture Stored at llesun-
able Hates.
Office, McKonzio Ave.
Next Burns' New Block
TELEPHONE       -      -       73.
I. would be bard lo find a more
convenient drug slore than ibis
sion. of ours, or a store which
endeavors lo give more helpful
service io its customers, We have
A TELEPHONE al the disposal ol
our customers, We make it
possible for you to Buy Expr068
Orders Here. We have ihe
Agency for Stamps, so ihnt you
enn buy all yonr slu...|is here, hi
lael, we nre doing llll we call continually to so improve our service
that It will be found un exceptionally convenient store at which to
trade. We solicit all ynur drug
slore orders. Prescriptions a
D. Nairn
Red Cross Drug Store
Cheap Railway Rate Bill Is
Sweeping Through Various
Legislatures - Is Defeated in
Ciiu-aiio, Feb. 22.—The two-cent
railroad lure crusade is sweeping thro
the United States. In nearly a score
of state legislatures bills fixing a maximum passenger rate at two cents a
mile ure pending, nud in most ol them
the liill seems certain to be passed.
Ohio led the way a year ago by
passing a 2-cent fare law. Tbe railroads made no appeal to the courts.
Following is a BUinniniy ol the status
of the 2-cent fare legislation in the
various states:
Indiana—Senate bill making a passenger rate of.2 cents per mile and 2J
centa when collided on trains, passed
house; referred back to senate.
Iowa—Passed house on Tuesday,
now beloro senate railway committee.
Illinois—Bills pending belore house
Kansas—Bill pending in one branch
ol legislature.
Minnesota—Pending before the senate committee on railroads.
Missouri—House and senate both
Nebraska—Bill drafted by joint
house and senate committee; both
houses favorable to bill.
North Carolina—House passed 2-
cent bill; senate considering 2j cent
fare bill.
Pennsylvania—House pasBed 2-cent
bill yesterday; goes to senate,
South Dakota—Bill defeated.
West Virginia—Two-cent fare bill
passed by both houses of legislature.
Wisconsin—Pending before the state
railroad commission; legislature waiting report.
Slocan and Arrow Lakes Free
from Ice—Try for Burton.
The interruption of C.R.R. traffic
in Kootenny by reason of ice on the
navigable waters is at an end Ior this
season. Captain J. C. Core superintendent ol inland navigation, states
that the Slocan Lake is now entirely
free from ica and there is open water
from Airowhead to Nakusp. Below
Nakusp, however, there is still a great
deal ol ice. Captain Gore will mnke
an effort early next week to break
through as lar as Burton City. He
has so lar been prevented from making such an attempt by the neeessi.y
for keeping everp stenmrr and barge
availuble for keeping open the cotiree
from Arrowhead to Nakusp, failure to
do which would huve severed connection! with tlie main line.
all sides, thnt a formula for the leases
will soon be found, nnd that the most
acute phase of the church controversy
is at an end.
Two Suspects Held  and  a
Woman being Searched for
Vernon, Feb. 22.—Karl MoBain,
who wns arrested several days ago in
connection with tlie murder of the
jeweler Zimmerman, has been in the
Okanagan country a year, lie is a
plasterer's laborer 21 years of age, and
cume Irom Quebec, Clark, who is nlso
under arrest, had been in Pentieton
with MoBain on thc day preceding tlie
discovery ol the murder. Both men
lelt for the north on the steamer on
the following morning, lt is understood that Clark identifies a knile
found in the abdomen ol the murdered
man as having belonged to Mclluin.
The police are on the truck ol a
womnn, keeper of a house of ill fame,
now on the coast, who is suspected of
complicity nnd who may be in posseB-
sion of the stolen jewelry.
Yellowhead Pass to be Route
of Another Line,
Ottawa, Feb. 21—In the Commons' Railway Committee a bil! has
been passed for incorporating the Edmonton, Dunvegan and British Columbia Railway Company. The Grand
Trunk Pacific at first intended to run
through the Peace River Pass, and
subsequeatly decided to use the Yellowhead. This is a plan to build a
line northwesterly from Edmonton
through the Peace River and Pass,
then turning south to rejoin the Grand
Trunk Pacific. This bill was introduced by Mr. Duncan Ross. The Bur-
rard, Westminster A, Boundary Railway and Navigation Bill was reported.
The Great West Railwiy Company's
Bill for a line from Cowley, on the
Crow's Nest branch oi the Canadian
Pacific Railway, following the north
forks of the Wolfman's river through
the Gap in the Livingstone Range,
tlience northerly to the Canadian Pacific Railway was explained by Mr.
Galliher as a project to bring the coul
to Calgary aud to the International
Boundary.   The bill was reported.
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V    ri
Besides uttering Bargains in China and othor useful artioles
at attractive prices, we beg to call your special attention to a
"The Kookizer"
Cooks your Breakfast while you sleep.
Cooks your whole dinner while you play with baby.
Call and let us explain to you all about the Kookizer.
Made especially  for   British   OiTumbia,   Wido Web
Strong and Durable.
Dealers in Hardware, Stoves and Tinware, Miners', Lumbermen's
tnd Sawmill Supplies, otc, Plumbing and Tinsmitblng.
French Chamber of Deputies
Express Confidence in
Palis, Feb, 22.—By a majority of
351 the Chamber ot Deputies lias not
only expressed confidence in the government, and authorized it to conclude
negotiations fur the leasing of churches
to purish priests, but endorsed it with
applause, lu au uuiicablc apeech l.y
Minister ol Education Bri.ii.d, in
which the extreme lelt hub openly
rebuked (ur ita Intolerant spirit, the
minister declared it wus Unworthy ol
Republicans, or even free thinkers not
to respect the faith of millions of their
fulluw countrymen, The object ol
Separation, he said, was disestablish-
ment, not persecution. Liberty of
ownership, whether Catholic, Protestant or Jewish, must be respected.
The Catholic church was not like any
other. It had seen fit to forfeit
churches, seminaries and rectories of
which it might now be in possession;
but this did not prevent the government Irom recognizing the right ol
Catholics to worship, and the government, therefore, intended to keep the
Catholic churches open for Catholics
and no one else, When M. Brian.!
had finished the issue hud been clearly
defined, and the followers ol M.
Ooombes alone, and aupiK.rters werc
literally overwhelmed, Premier Clom-
eiiceau cut rather a sorry figure. Al
though he indicated his approval ol
all M. Briand .mid, hc did not mount
the tribune, and tlie leadership ol the
church question, plainly, has passed
to bis subordinate,   It is agreed, on
Station will be Maintained at
High Standard of Efficiency
Ottawa, Feb. 22—Minister of Militia, Sir Frederick Borden, in tlie
House yesterday B.id that the defence
of Esquimalt devolved upon the government of Canada. The department
propose to establish Bcbools ol instruction in artillery iulantry operations,
and tiie government would maintain
Esquimau station at an efficient
Will be Observed Throughout
Canada as National Holiday.
Irishmen throughout Canada will
watcli with interest the working of the
legislation pusscd at the last session of
parliament, which makes St. Patrick's
day, 191)7, a national holiday throughout tlie Dominion. All business ol
every kind will bc susponded throughout thc entire day Stores and olliees
are compelled by law tu keep closed,
up tight under the pain of a severe
penalty. No persons will lie allowed
to engage in any public games such as
football or baseball, or even to be
present thereat under the penally ol u
line ol $-ln and costs, but there is to
objection to ineotings or services hold
in churches. As this is tho lirst ::cca-
sion ol the operation ol the now law,
the effect of tho act will bo watched
with interest, not only by Irishmen,
but by all Canadians whoso business
nn St. Patrick's day ..ill be all'ectod
by the recently enacted legislation.
, s» ,    	
Arrangements uro being made for n
social dance lo be held in tl.e Opera
House, on Thursday, February 28th,
under the auspices ol the Rovolstoko
Independent Bund. Special music is
being prepared for the occasion.
Light refreshment! will bo served
during the evening and a good time
iB assured all who attend.
Admission, $2 per couple, extra
lady 75c, Further particulars will bo
given next issue.
Ten Rescued.—Dutch Majority
in South Africa—Newspaper
Office Gutted-Harriman in
Seattle—Annex North Pole.
Hook oi' Houand, Feb. 28,—Ten
of the persons who passed tlio night
on the afterpart of the wreck of the
Berlin, hnve been snved. Furious
sens and a heavy snowstorm raged till
night, long, making it impossBible (or
tugs or lifeboats to connect with tl.e
Joiian.\*i-:siii)iiii, Feb. 211—According
to tlie election returns thus Iar the
Boer; will have a majority in the next
Parliament, Eight Progressives, six
Nationalists, sixteen Dutili party
candidates, one Independent and
three Luhorites have been returned.
VlOTORIA, Feb. 23.—It has been
finally decided that Mr. McBride will
resign his Buat' at Dewdney forthwith.
W. .Manson, a relative of Mr. Manson,
thc ' defeated candidate for Alberni,
will jbe nominated to represent the
Conservative interests in Dewdney.
St. PiCTKKSiiiuin, Feb. 23.—The report spread abroad to-day that the
Emperor and Empress had been
assassinated, are utterly without
QUEBEC, Feb. 23.—Tlie Daily Telegraph newspaper olliee was destroyed
by lire tliis morning, causing a loss
estimated at $100,000. William Lee,
merchant tailor, and tho Quebec News
Company, occupying Btores on the
ground lloor ol the block, were also
burned out. The tire, which started
in the boiler-room, went up to the top
lloor so rapidly that the printers had to
escape in their shirtsleeves, and were
glad to get out that way.
Seattle, Feb. 23.—When the Seattle
& Montana Railway company, a Great
Northern corporation, through its
president, Louis W. Hill, yesterday
conveyed to the Oregon & Washington
Railway whole and undivided half
interests in its Seattle tide land property along the hitter's desired right-
of way, there was removed the last
vestige of opposition to the eutry of
the Harriman line into Seattle.
Nki.bon, B. 0., Feb, 23.—Atalargely
attended meeting of the board of t rude
luBt evening a resolution was unanimously passed voicing the board's
strong aud emphatic opposition to
any lowering of import duties on lead
or lend products, as any disturbance
of the confidence already created by
tlie government respecting this industry will produce serious results.
The secretary was instructed to bo advise Hon. Mr. Fielding, Hon. Mr.
Templeman, Mr. Galliher and Mr.
Duncan Ross.
Ottawa, Feb. 23.—Senator Poirer
will move u resolution iu the senate
declaring that the time lias come for
Canada to make formal declaration of
possession of lands nnd islands situated iu the north ol the Dominion and
extending to the north pole,
Women Take Hand in Struggle
for Possession of Cattle-
Bailiff Driven off.
YoilKTON, Sask,, Feb. 21.—Mr.
Scott, as bailiff lor local Improvement
district, No. 15, soutli of Inverniiiy,
seized ou the goods und chattels ol 1118
Doiikhohors for tuxes due on as many
homesteads, amounting to If'l.llili). It
is reported that Scott and his deputies
seized about one hundred bond of
cattle and other chattels and were
attacked l.y Doukhobors and overpowered, and the chattels wore re
taken. Scott secured the assistance
ol 20 more deputies and recoved the
stock. The ll.iukhiil.i.i's assisted by u
horde ul their women, .In.v.. oil' the
ollicers iin.l recovered tholr goods,
'l'ho Mounted Police have lajen
culled in.
There are two supreme testa l.y
which tbo value ul a lire insurance
policy can bo estimated,
Tbo FIRST is the ability olthe
Company issuing tlio policy to carry
out its contract in case ol loss.
The SECOND test ia the liberality
with which the contract will be discharged.
Apply these two supremo tests to
uny Company represented in our
office and it will to found that each
ono represents the highest standard of
excellence, No better security can
lie purchasod in tl.o Firu Insurance
world to-day, and each Company has
earned (or themselves an enviable reputation lor luirncss and liberality in
the treatment of their policy holders,
A hoy with a cigarette, a girl with a
coal oil can, or a Inul with a match
may in twonty minutes wipe out tbe
savings ol twenty years,
Why not have the best, you can got
them frnm the,
High Class Crooeries. Fruit, Flour, Feed,
Stoves, Furnaces, Hardware, Harness,
Crockery, Classware, Etc.
We Still Have Money
Let Is Build You a Home on Our Easy Method
of Re-Payment.
We will be pleased to have you call and learn about it.
Revelstoke Insurance Agency, Ltd.
Imperial Bank of Canada
Head Office—Toronto, Ontario.
llritiiclios in the Provinces of Manitoba. Alberto, Saskatchewan,
British Columbia, Ou.ario, Qnebec.
Capital Subscribed ...       $5,000,000.00
Capital Paid Up ....   •4,280,000.00
Reserve Fund ....       •4,280,000.00
D. lt. Wilkie, President; Hon. R. Jaffkay, Vice-President.
A Ceneral Banking Business Transacted.
Savings Department—Deposits received and Interest allowed
at   current   rate   frnm   date   ..fj opening account,   and   com-
Drafts sold available in all parts of Canada, United States and
Europe,   Special attention given to Collections.
Revelstoke Branch, B. C.  A. E. Phipps, Manager.
Good City Lots on Easy Terms
A few good City lots still on the market at
present prices. Terms reasonable. Apply soon
0. HI. SPROAT, Real Estate Office, Cowan Block.
1.0, p.
Lust Monday Court Mount llegbio
was visited officially by Uro. R. W.
Tin.mi..a, High Chiel Hunger ol tho
Order in B. C, and members ol tlm
Court assembled in Selkirk Hall to
hear au address from the visiting ntlicer and brother. There was a good
attendance and at 9 ..'clock Chief
Ranger Hell took the ehuiraiid call.il
the meeting to order, formally Introducing tlie H.C. It. tothe meeting.
Ilro. Tininiina, who is an ublo speaker, then spoke lully upon the subject
ul "Forestry," statuig lie was making
11 tour of inspection ol the courts in
British Columbia. I twas tbe intention ol the High Executive to adopt
uu energetic policy ol development ot
tho Order in the interior ol the province, and .-.eating a greater enthusiasm than even now prevailed among
tho membership, The Order never
hud been more piosperous, nor ranked
higher than at tho present time in its
liiBtory. Alter paying $2,111,227.22
in benefits and all tl.e management
expenses during tlie year we added
$1,1114,022 to the surplus, bringing it
up on the 31st ol December, HHXi, to
$10,874,10.1.50. These figures show
tl.e great strength ol the I, O. F. acd
its ability to carry out its pledges of
protection for its members. The High
Chiel Ranger said ho was grateful to
notice  the growth of Court Mount
Begbie und the enthusiasm among its
members, and trusted to see it well
represented at the High Court convention at New Westminster next
At the suggestion of the visiting
ntlicer the meeting was thrown o*ien
lor discussion upon important matters
relating tu the welfare and further
dt-vel' ipmenl-ol the Order, able speeches
being made by Bros. Scott, Atkins, F,
tf. Fretz nnd others. A vote ol
hearty thanks U) the H. C. R. closed
th.. proceedings,
Belore leaving lhe city Bro. Tim-
n.ina appointed Bro. Cooke of Court
Mount Begbie to tbe office ol District
The Revelstoke Conservative Association have formed a debating society
under the title ol the Revelstoke Legislative Assembly. Liberal and Conservative parties havo been formed,
the Conservatives in the governmentf
and a cabinet is appointed, Every
Wednesday night the House will sit
and the questions ol the day will be
discussed by buih parties. The assembly has been based as (ar as possible on
parliamentary lines and the idea is a
good one.
Call and see our line ol Lace and
Tapesty Curtains—C. B. Hume A Co.
Just take a look at tbe new patterns
ol linoleum at Howson's,
I Gbe fltotl4)cralo.
Incluiintf po-tage to Kngland, United Slates
nnd Canada.
By tte year lihrough pos.olHci.-l    f-2.5..
Half •■ "           1.50
Quarter "        " "          1.00
JJB l HINTING promptly executed at reasonable rate*.
rKBMS-Casb. Subscriptions paj'able in ad
CORRESPONDENCE invited on matters of
public interest. Coliiniunica'.ioiip lo Kdi-
tor niu*t be accompanied by name of
writer, not nece.**arily fo publication, but
as evidence of good failh. Correspondence
phould be brief.
city where they can he ever on the
spot when necessity arises thai
their services should he called.
An article which appeared in the
Vancouver Province says, that it
has heen stated on good authority,
that there is every probability that
at the next session of the Legislature, the government will slightly
increase the fees for timber licenses
Legal notice* lucent* per lint tir*t insertion,
5 cent* per line each- Bubseauenl insertion
Measurement. Nonparie! [I- lines make oi.e
inch]. Store ami general business announcement. I.*."-1 per ini'i. per month.
Preferred positions, 23 per cent, ud-
dr.;. -.tl. Uirlh*. Marriages ami Deaths,
'.. each Insertion, Timber notiees$5,00
Land notice- tT,jt) All advertisements
■ - ihe ti; mm il... ilii' management,
Wanted and Condensed Aiiveiii-eiiient*: -
Agents Wauled, Help Wanted, Situations
want,.!. Situation, Vacant. Tt-ui-hi-rs
W.i.itt.i, Mechanics Wanted. 1" words or
less -",., each additional line lu cents.
Change- in standing advertisements must
tx-in by y a, m. Tuesday unit I'riday of
m eh week to securi- gmi.1 di-play,
throughout the province.     This    ^	
statement has been made in au-|°ver the Dominion they are pros
Barristers, Solicitors, Etc
O T '1' A W A
Parliamentary,   Departmental
and Patent Olliee Agents
Practice before Railway
Cbas. Mmi'iiv.
Harold Fisher
Barristers, Solicitors, Etc.
OrricES: Imperial Bank Block, IIkvkU
'stoek, B. C.
Money to loan.
Offices: Revelstoke, B. 0.1 Fort Steele, B, C.
Geo. 3. McCahter,
a. m. pinkham.
Kevelstoke, B. C
J. A. Hakvf.v,
Fort Sleolo, B. C
rights to the different provinces ol
which Canada is composed, hul
most of all in the treatment of the
aboriginal inhabitants this original
impress is apparent. And in these
days, when 'ireat Brit tin is acquiring immense territories all over
Africa, and with acquisition is
assuming a great and onerous responsibility to the natives who
inhabit them, a study of the
Canadian treatment of the Indian
tribes is of Imperial concern.    All
C. W. 0. w.
Mountain View Camp, No. 219.
Meet. Second nnd Fourth Wednesdays in
each month, in Selkirk Hall. Visiting Woodmen cordially invited to attend.
w li. AliMSTRONQ, Con. Com.
11. H"  KUWARDB, Clerk.
F. O. E.
The regular ...ee.ii.c- are hold In lhe Selkirk
Hall evory Tuesday evening nt 8 o clod. \ luting brethren are cordial Y invited-
H   A- UUOWN. I'uisident.
J. M. Scott l.L.I) W. I. Briggs.
Barristers, Solicitors, Etc.
Mdney to Loan'
.solicitor.? fob Molsons Hank
First Street. Revelstoke, B.C.
Provincial Laml Surveyor,
Mine Suit-eying
McKenzie Avenue,
Box iml, Revelstoke,
" 1 woul , . . earnestly a vise them for
Iheir good to order thi- paper to be punctually
•ervt-d up. and to be looked upon a*- a part of
the tea equipage."—ADbliWN.
SATURDAY, FEB. 23, 190"
Apropos of the recent Supreme
Court sitting at Nelson when the
question of a resident supreme
court judge in that city was mooted, the matter is one of extreme
importance to the interior country,
and Nelson. Grand Forks and
other cities are quite alive to this
fact, having already made strong
representations to have their respective claims considered The
pressing need of a resident supreme
court judge in the interior is beyond all question and is a matter
of concern to the general public, as
well as the members of the legal
profession. Although Nelson claims
to be the most central of any interior point it cannot but be at
once seen that since centralization
thoritative circles and apparently
on good foundation, since it has
not been denied by the government
in anyway whatever. It must be
remember'.1 lhat from time lo
time these fees have been increased
which has resulted in the increased
revenue of the province and up till
this occasion no great amount of
objection was raised, it being
understood that this was necessary
to arrange a balance of thc timber
laws and also hy the increased
revenue along with other methods
of taxation to put the country on
a stronger financial basis. Be that
as it may, however, ono of the cliief
points held out by tlie government
in favor of its endorsation in the
recent elections, was that of stable
laws, and since these laws, especially in connection with the lumber
industry, have been approved of by
the people of British Columbia,
who received assurance from the
government that they would not be
further altered, it seems hardly in
accordance wilh the government's
assertion of stable law, to turn
round and commence at the first
opportunity to pass such legislation
as the Province has stated will
certainly be done.
The very fact of the country's
aws being on a solid and stable
basiB has encouraged the bringing
in of capital to the province, and
since capital has to be induced to
come into British Columbia and
indeed into any province, thc fact
of the continual alteration of the
laws will have llie direct effect of
making capital timid. There tire
many small capitalists today, who
under the present condition of
things find tlie license fees quite
high enough and hy raising these
fees the government will do immense harm nnd deal a heavy blow
to the development of the lumber
industry. Millionaires can easily
afford to stand lhe increase, but
their number as compared with the
men of smaller means is few. It is
thought thnt the iuldition.il revenue
derived from these fees will lessen
the taxes of people in general; be
that as it may; but why do harml
to the tirst industry of the country
on this account'.' However, since
the government has promised that
the laws should not be altered, but
be kept stable, which as such, will
induce the inbringing  ol  capital
perous and  content,  nomads  as
thoy are, bred wholly to  war  and
the chase they  have  nevertheless
acquiesced   peacefully  in the new
conditions of life which the onward
march of the white man   has  imposed upon   them,   because   they
imve been treated with justice and
willi what is even more to the purpose, a sympathetic tact.   This h..s
been due in a great measure to the
fortunate circumstances that until
quite recently  Canada waa not a
gold   producing  land;  norwas.it
ever enervated like Africa and the
Southern States ot America with
tlie curse of  servile  labor.    The
Indians had no disposition to work
and were too powerful to he compelled to do  so andj the  settlers
were obliged, therefore, to  depend
entirely upon their own exertions.
Obedience to  law  haB already
been a strikingly Canadian characteristic and it is so still.   It should
be mentioned in passing that the
Canadian Criminal law iB the most
humane, as well as  probably  the
best in the world and the administration of   justice is  inflexible
without being oppressive.   A principal agent in the administration,
is the  North West Mounted Police
whose   record has seldom been
equalled and has certainly never
been surpassed.   It was called into
I'xistnnce when the great wave  of
emigration began, it being  found
absolutely  necessary  to have an
armed force, not only to keep the
Indians in check, but to maintain
order  among the settlers, many of
whom werc not of the law abiding
character and above all to suppress
absolutely   the  trallic  of  drink,
whicli   was  playing  such  havoc
among the tribes.
Kootenay Lodge No. 15 A F, & A.M.
••/*.'.*? The regular  meet-
A/El*--    \     Ings are held in th*
s)  Masonic    Temple,
'll   Jdd Fellows Hull.on
-   the third Monday I.
each month   at   '
I p.m. ViHltlnKbrel.h-
ren   cordially   we]
i'. a. j'ltiict'NlKlt. Secretary,
SELKIRK LODGE, NO 12, I. 0. 0. F.
Meets every Thursday
evening 111 Selkirk
Hall at 8 o'clock.
I Visiting brethren cor-
^^^^^^^_ dlally Invited to attend
Cold Range Lodge, K. of P.,
i  Ho. 26, Rovelstoko, B. C.
Meets every WEDNESDAY.
ex.-epi Third Wednesday ol
eiieh montli, In the Oddfellow.'
Hull at 8 o'clock, Visiting
KiiIkIiIs nre cordially invited.
J. A. LESLIE, Cl".
U. H. IIROt'K, K. ol R. & 8.
H.A. BROWN, M. ol F
Q--0-<KKK>O<><><XK>-O CK>0<K>-'>0-0-0<>-<>O"Q
Look Well! Feel Wel!I
Do v..i.'enjoy that well .Less...! reeling? Wo all know what
it feels like to l.e liol, lo lie cold, or to be tired, ..ml it is
Justus true t lint we all know vvliut it, feels like to lie well
(li.'.*>cil. ll feels good, and it's good t.t feel good. Yuu can
novef lie well dressed if yonr clothes are not made by the
light maker,
(iei toknnw we handle the SEMI-READY GARMENTS
ami ymi will Iinil wli.it n pleasure anil satisfaction it is to be
well dressed,
Suits nnd Overcoats-SIS, $18, and •20.
Clue and Black Suit*, the best made, $20, & 125
Right Overcoats, up-to-date   Prices: SI8 and $20
Special Trousers SS and $6.
Tailoring is om- business,   Wo mako a man look well
.iml be knows it.
..Grossman I; and .Morrison..
Henry's Nurseries
Headquarters for Pnciflc Const grown
nnd imported Garden, Field and
Flower 8 oo da.
Deer Heads, Animals, Uirils, Fish,  Ktc,
Animal   Kims Mounted.
P.O. Box 81.
Studio:  Corner of First St. ami Boyle Ave.
Hevelatoke, Il.C.
Miss Margaret (repon
Teacher cf I'iano, Vocal and
Studio :—Lawrence Block.
Pupils prepareil for University  and
Conservatoiy Exams.
Mrs. H. J. lla..bury, Alunagress.
First-Class Table.
Private    ining Boxes
Luriro Dlnlngroom f.»r
Bunquots, Suppers, ole.
Furnished Rooms To Let
Incorpomtod by Acl (f I'nrlinmeut, ISjTj.
Wm. Molson Maophkrson, Pies. S. H. Ewino, Vice-P-
James Elliot, General Manager.
Capital paid up, $3,000,000
Reserve, $3,000,""
Everything in wny of hanking business transacted without unnecessary delay.
Interest credfted twice a year at current rates on Savings Uank
W. H. PRATT, Manager,
Rkvelstokk, B. C.
Thousands of Fruit nnd Ornamental
Trees, Rhododendrons. R.'-im nnd hardy
plants now growing on our owu grounds for
future planting,
Noexpuuse, loBBordelnjruf fumigation-
inspect ion uur customs duties to pny.
Visitors are always welcome to inspect
our stuck.
Groan houte Plants,
Cut Flowers mid Floral Designs, Fertilizers
Boe Hives and Supplies, Spray Pumps und
HpniyuiK material
mission to pay. Our dialogue tills you
about it. Let me price yuur list before
placing your order.
We do business on our own grounds—no
rent to pay, aud are prepared to meet all
competition. Eastern prices or less. White
labor.  ('ntul-uKues Froo.
P. 0. AddrOSS and Greenhouses *--301Q Westminster Hond. Branch Nurseries ;-South
HOTEL—One of best located and
most profitable businesses in
liritish Columbia-$15,000.
tlie best cities in the Province.
Furniture of two ol the best
houses in the city.   Lease ol either
house at moderate rental, goes with
VTT. Furniture!
John E. Wood's Furniture Store
is the chiel point in the whole ar
rangement, what more central udllt seems hardly a wise step, in the
Manufactured for all classesSof buildings
All kiudslof building and plastering
^%"%%%%%%"%%%%^v%%%<*y%%%%%%%% %%*%%•»•* i
For Agricultural Implements. Carriages, Wugons'l'Elc., John
Doero Ploughs, Mid ino Wngnns, Canada Carriage Company's
Buggios, Plnnot jr., Qardon Seeders and Cultivators, Wheel*
Wright nud Blacksmith Work nltondod to. Horso Shooing a
HOUSE—On First Street,  Revelstoke.   $15.00 per month.
Some Flours Vary
Is Always of the Same High Standard
GAME PRESERVES     _-^^^-^—-a—
— .All Kinds of Light and Heavy
Valuable Asset to British        Hauling Undertaken
convenient city can be found for
this purpose than Revelstoke ?
What mon- suitable city cun be
found than this, place.] as we anon the continental highway will.
communication direct lo all the
south country and good facilities
for keeping in close touch wilh the-
north'.' What more central a puint
than lievei.-toki- cm In- eiigg>.--t.-.l,
a common point where lawyer-, and
their clients cun come from all over
the interior and which can he
reached in a day from any part of
the Kootenuys? We do not gainsay- that rath'-r than go to the
coast, let Crand Forks or Nelson
have a resident judge, but on the
other hand it would undoubtedly
confer the greatest good on the
greatest number to have the ollicial
residence in this city, The time
has come when Revelstoke must
have more resident officials, anil
since she has become the entrepot
ol the Kootenays it is only* in justice to us here to have the affairs of
the inteiior placed in the hands of
vflkialf.  who must reside in tbe
face of this promise, to incur the
displeasure "I tbe people and cause
their fait!, in the government to
weaken !
If we consider the forces that go
to the building up of nations, may
it imi be thought to li'-, not so
much in tho extent of her territories, in their boundless resources,
in the indomitable energy ol ber
people, :if iu their instinctive love
of freedom and in the spirit, ol
justice and fair dealing by which
they have always been animated ?
For that is the key note of it allot the Imperial lesson that Canada
is enforcing. " It is a legacy from
the earliest days of Canadian colonization," says Mr. II. Thompson,
an authority on Canadian affairs.
If wc examine, we shall lind that
iu every aspect of Canadian policy
in tbe relations established from
the first between tbe liritish and
French in the gradual and unforced extension oi self governing
Negotiationi looking to the estab-
lisbment ol a large game preserve in
Kootenay are in progress, lays the
Colonist. An etfi rt ia to be made to
t-stablisli something ol tl e - tme ki. d
on Vancouver Island, and there is a
iarge area in the northern part ol tbe
province, which by and bye may be set
off  for  that pur;.-.*.- with ,
The best feature of game preserves
tint they do not encroach at all Dp .-
agricultural   regions, and   only   to 9
limited   extent   upon   useful  forests,
We are unable  to say at present
far they would affect the proper deve
■ pment ol mining.    Under pr. per
restrictions  game   preserve)    would
prove ..n extremely valuable asset to
the province.    Every year tbe | pie
who r -ii tc hunt big game is increasing, and  no  people  ... all thi
spend ni -y more Irei
We suppose that British C I imbis
......-.t be the besl  gum- ci untr   n
Anii-i-iiM. it if .i greater srea -fl
wilderness, and its wild anlmali ar.- ol
the kind In which the true iportsmsi
delights, There Is also a spice ol adventure about hunting in our mountains, whioh will ...Ll immensely to Its
Therefore if tne idea
Im.m r in Wood, Coal and Feed.
Phnn» 71. House Phone 7
Surrounding tl
o   creamy  whito
gluten  and
starch cells in wheal
is a laye
r of chalk
white fibre,
known as cellulose
mills into 1
ne duet-like
or  '' Break Flour,"
that  will  absorb
very  little
moisture, and  so
littlo  bread   making
The cellulose is always removed Irom MOFFETS
it very rich
in i lute., or
To Let
-On First Streel
j,   $15.00 per mo
Arrowhead Ranches
EIGHTY acres next Hall Bros.
Rnnclie —$800.
EIGHTY acreB of ricb alluvial
land, above high water. Partly
improved.   Price $1,200.
For particulars of above
Apply to
Insurance Agent, Revelstoke, B. C.
Notice in hereby given thatao dnys after date
we Intend to apply to the Honorable the Chief
(Commissioner ol Lands and Works f.ir special
license lo cut and carry away Umber from the
following described lands, situated ln Distriet
ol Went Kootenay, B. 0.
1, Commencingat a postmarked "Lamb-
Watson Lumber Co'a. north west corner post"
planled on north bank of McKenzie Creek and
nlnnit (our miles from the mouth, thence south
80 chnius, theuce west 40 chains, thence south
-io cliains. thence cast 80 chains, theuce north
120 chains, theuce west 40 chains to point of
Dnted this lGih dny of February, 1607.
2, Commencing at \ post marked "Lamb
Watson Lumber Co. nortli*east corner post,'
iilanled on north bank of McKenzie Creek and
about four miles from mouth, thence west BO
chains.thence south 80 chains, thence east 80
chains, thence north 80 chnlns to poiut of com*
Daled Ihis 14th day of February, 1907.
wed feb 20 Locators.
Columbia Flouring Milli (o, Ltd.
I can do better for you !|
I .-..!. in inge for you to own your
own I.- ii -
1 .■ ■ ivi  ii iiiiir... built for you to
rements on your own
plan, rn j f.r uwn limil ol .•--->.
I .. na le you to pny  !••< it in in-
I hai -.nli ooft you ie--- than
if   .,...- ,i... nl it il you ■■'• ml
to tali   idvantage ol this exceptional
. ■'. r
ne llrsl -i-rverl
I:.-, ! state and Insurance Ag. it
„ P.   BURNS   &   COMPANY,   LIMITED. <
IIKAD OI'FIOK:  Caloauy, Ali.kuta,
Wholesale and Retail Meat Merchants
Pork Pucker, an.i Dealer   In Livo Slock.   Markets In .ill tlie principal (litlos and
Towns i.f All.er.fi. llrl.ini. ou.umbiu anil tlio Yukon.  Packer., of tlie Celebruteil Braml
4   "In. i-.--....r" ll.iiiii un.l Itiu-Dii, ami Sliiiiur<i'-k ltrii...l, l^iuf l..ir.l. a
Notice in horoby given that % days after dale
I intend to apply to thc Chief Commissioner of
Unds and Works for a npuclnl Uct'iirto to out
nud carry nway timber from the following
described lands situated in Wenl Kootenny
Commencing nt a post planted on Ihe blafTon
the weat hide of Whiskey Point and marked "W,
K.OKilvic'n souihwi'Ki. corner punt, "thence north
Ul chiiiim, Ihenee caat, ifiu chaius, thenco nouth
40 chains moro ur lens to lnke shorn, thonco
west ItiO chains to point of commencement.
Dated Fob. 12th, 1807,
wod feb SO W. K. OGILV1R.
Central Hotel
Newly built,     First-class in every respect.    All modern convenience!
Large Sample Rooms.
Rates $1.50 per Day, Special Weekly Rates.
Queen's Hotel, Trout Lake, under sume management
Notice is horoby tfivou thnt 30 dnyi- nfter dnte
we iutond to npply tothu l.'hitf t'ommiHsinuer of
Liiiiils mid Works for a special license to cut
aud carry uwuy timbor from the followiiiK described   lnmls  iu  district, of  West Kootenny:
1. L'oiiiiiu-iuiii'K at a postmarked ''Lamb-
Watson Lumber Co, norlh east vomer post,"
plunled about one mile froui Nortli fork of Bin
i reek ou north bunk, lhcnco wust 80 chains,
thunce south 40 chains, thence east 40 chains,
thonco south 40 chains, tlience east 80 chains
tlienco norlh 40 chains, thence west 40 chaius,
tlience north 40 cliains to pointof commence*
i. Commencing nt a poat marked "Lamb*
Wai am Lumbor Co. north*onst corner post,"
plnnted at tho North fork of big Creok, tnence
huuih W) chains, thenco west 80 chains, thonoo
north Ml chains: thunce cost SO chains lo point
of commencement.
Dated this 16th day of February, 1907.
lamb-Wat-son lumber co., ltd
wed leb'Al Locators,
ol gam(   preacrvei can be worked outl      __     ___
without unduly interfering with other       xO Tl*£iPPCl*S
interests, we should  be glad  to see mt mt
Hijiii(!tliing accomplished, and we are RftW Furs Boughl
,atl8fied thftt th9 publi0 w,)Ui'1 "p'l Cash Prices Paia
F.   B.   WELLS,
Exporter of Purs
suitably   furnished  with the choicest the
market affords.     Best Wines, Liquors and
Cigars.   Rates $i a day,   Monthly rate.
That's  ltny.il  Crown kind—
made in Vancouver—Largest
Hoap Factory went of Winn),
peg. Ho.me cleaning an.l
wat.bii.gare ..any with its help.
And the money saving m the
Premium System
llookl.ft, tells what, wn give Inr
ltov.il Orown Wrappers, Hend
(or it—Free—-Also try the
Royal Soap Co., Ltd.
Vancouver, B. C.
Unds nnd  'nrk. lor perwl«lon to porehMa
Lhe folhiwinKd'isr'rllind lafl  I 	
n« ...»  iplantodstth.8 W
oornor ... I   Beoab'i   prtwmpllfHi, m»rk«d
,, lm  ||  i  w  ,.,r...r '    ........ nn i.»,l
m chilni, lontli « '*i"'11"- '",' """'"'"i".
Sonne nnrlh 30 ehalm If. point nl mmmenoo.
mon. , rl.lnn HOsortlmoreorHM.
y,: /'■'"i'"7'        uu- nm
Jill Olalmi against  Lodge  Loyalty,
Ho B.B.S., iniint be submitted In
writing, duly ei-itilicl by J. I. Wood
n.w-il Reveleloke, to tho undersigned
on or belore Fobruary 28th, 11)07,
Kainloups, J), C.
Queens ftoiel
Besl brands ol Wines, Liquorsand Cigars,   Travellers to
Pish Creek will find excellent accommodation at this
Notice is hereby glvou that tio days from date
1 intend to npply lo the Honourable the t'uicf
Coinmlsiiom-r of Lnnds and Works for per-
mlsiion to purehnNC lhe following described
lnnds, .situated in Ualena Bay, and more par-
liculnrly doscriUd as follows:
lii'K< n ni m* ii I a posl pluulud nt the north-east
corner of Andy Olson's ranch, end called "l\
J. Olson's N. W. cornel pout," tlience 40 chains
cast, thencu 40 uliuiuii south, thence 40 chains
wust, thence 40 chaius north to point of commeucemeut, coutalnlng ltio acres more or less.
iniU'il ,iau. i'oih, 1907,
feb Iti sal P, J, OUON,
Under   New   Management)
ROUT.   LAUGHTON,   Prop.,   REVELSTOKE,   B.   C.
KirHt-clim accommodation fm* travellers,
Meat brands ol Wines, Spirits^ and
RATES   $1   AND   $150   PER   DAY
Nol ii-e is horoby ni ven that .'Wl days afler date
I Intend lo apply tothe Chief Commlsslonor of
LuiuIm and Works for a speoial license to cut
unit aim* awny Umber from tho following described lands situated in the West Koutuiiujr
1. Commenclnfi ata post planted about oue
mile norlh from Die north-west cornerof Lot
Nu, sou mid maikcd "Hon Hlylh'HHuuth'oast
eurner post," thenco norlh vo chains, theuco
west KO thai us, thenco south m chains, thonce
i-nsi wi uhnins to pointof communcemunt,
% Commenolng at a pout, plnuled about ono
milo north from the norlh-west. cornerof Lot
Nii.»iO mm marked "licit Hlylh'inorth-east
oornor post," thoncu west Hi chains, thunce
Boutll Wi ehaiiis, ihenee oast 60 chains, thenco
uorth 80 ohains to point of commencement,
:i. Commencing at a post plantod at tho
north-west corner of Location No, 1, marked
"Hert lllyth's north-east corner po«t," thonoo
west Wl chains, thenco south (40 chains, thenco
oast 80 chains, thonco north 80 ohains to poln
of commencement,
4. Commonolng nt a post planted at tbo
northwest, corner of Location No. 1 und markod "Iinil Blyth's south-oast corner post," thenco
west Wi ehnins, thenco north 80 chnlns. thonco
onst W) chains, thenoo south 80 chains lo point
of commencement,
Dntod February 18lh, 1907,
fob 20 wod DKHT BLYTH.
Notice Is horuby Riven Hint t-0 days nfter dato 1
intend U npply in ihe Horn rahle Uhlef Cnmmis-
■loner Of Loads and Works fur permission to pur-
chnse the following descrilied lands:
CommeneiiiK at a post marked "M. J. Cameron's
N, W. corner post," planted nt the H. W. corner of
thu K. ii S. block No. hB.1. riiniiiiin enst 120chalna,
thenee smith about 1100 foet mo.u nr lens tn the (!,
P. II. line, thence west ISO chains to the Arrow
Uke, theuce north 1000 feot following the shore of
the Arrow Lake to the point of commencement,
Doted this Ulh day of February, 1007.
feb 29 wed J. M. Cameron, Agent.
. --^... Jl
A. "IX
^~^ art of cooking. When that happens, this -.all be the happiest place this side
cf Arcady or heaven—though I do not know
Ihe geographical location of the latter place,
nor am I acquainted with lhe nutrients used
Dr. Harvey II'. Wiley, chemist for the
United Stales Department of Agriculture, is
quoted as making this statement.
And Dr. Wiley does not deny the allegation. Indeed, he'says frankly, "Them's my
irutimenls!" which may or may not account
for Dr. Wiley's obdurate bachelorhood.
"Of course," he tells you "a man like
myself who has never married cannot pretend
to speak with authority on such subjects as
divorce. Rut I do think that if more attention were paid to the cuisine in the ordinary
menage—if more wives were capable of
giving that department of the domestic machinery intelligent supervision—the divorce
courts could pretty nearly go out of business.
There's more truth than poetry in the theory
Ihal the way to a man's heart is through his
Moreover, if wives all learned to cook,
that dreaded bugaboo, the "servant problem," Dr. Wiley declares, would evaporate.
For making such a broad statement he
gives his reasons here.
NOW Dr. Wiley ls an nuthorlty-probably the gveal-
es. tn America-upon wlint certain funds, under
certain conditions, will do to n man. In the
course of experiments In that direction lie has
presided over many "poison" squads,
He has made tests upon men with good food and other
touts upon lhe same men with had food and compared
results. He understands the effect of food upon weight,
bcdlly temperature and mental temperament. Nothing,
apparently, has escaped. One would, therefore, bo disposed to five weight to nny slatement ln such a direction   that he would enre to make,
"I remember once going to a furmors' instltute-I used
to go to a good many of them," ho snid, "and hearing
s very nice lady rend a very nice paper on how- to keep
husbands at home. We all listened with deep attention
while she told the Indies all about greeting him Willi a
smile nnd always ...king the trouble to dress prettily for
him, nnd, of course, hating the house spotless, nnd seeing that there were fresh llowers ln vases In summer, and
a bright are burning cheerfully on tbe hearth ln winter,
ard so on nnd so on,
"When it was all over, an old lady sluing In ono of
the hack seals aroso and said, "I have been greatly edified
and Interested l.y what Mrs. Blank has said; but I
fnncy I have had more experience In this matter of keeping husbands nt home than she haa, more, perhaps, than
most of you here present-and 1 want to say that ln all
these years or experience I have found that thero la
Just one way, one Infallible rule, beautilul ln Its simplicity, unfailing ln Its application, and that ls-FEED*
"And that old lady wns right. If a man comes homo
to three good meals a dny, good food and plenty of It,
well cooked nml woll served, with a reasonublo deference
to his Individual tnsics-do you think he's going to quarrel with his luck? Why," with deep conviction, "he'd
be a fool!
"But coming home to tho sort of meals that too
many men havo to put up with, becauso their servants,
If they huvo them, don't know how to cook, nnd their
wives don't know how to leach them, they feel a natural human—masculine-human at any rate-doslro to
change their boarding houso, And lhe only way they
can do It is through the divorce mill,
"It la fashionable to deploro the decline of domesticity,
find tho Increuslng popularity of hoarding houso nnd hotel
llfo. It ls customary to shift thc blame for this upon
tho 'servant problem.' As a matter of fact, lhe ducilno
of domesticity is coincident with und propurtionaio lo
the decline of the knowledge nf thc gentle art of cooking,
"Our grandmothers were troubled neither with a 'son--,
ant question' nor yet with a 'divorce problem'—and tho
two are. ln the dual analysis, closely allied—because what
their servants did not know, they wero quniltl.-d to teach
them. And this ability to teach their maids, or course,
Involved lhe ability to do the thing themselves, Hence
the departure ..f n servant wna not quite tbe tragedy that
It Is toduy. Nor was tho mnld who knew how so scarco
thnt her price wus nbovo rubles, so that she wns ever
■oohlng greater and yet ngnln greater compensation for
her services.
'"llieir granddaughters don't know how. it is their
own helplessness Hint eie.-ites il servant problem, that
drives their fumllles to boarding house.; and hotels, to tho
eventual loosening or marital Ilea, und Increasing disregard for mnrltnl obligations,
"Or course, I ltnow Uiul II Is imt always ilu- man who
•cells the divorce. Moro frequently, porhnpe, It Is tlio
woman, She seeks It ou tin. grounds i.f 'Incompatibility,1
'abandonment,' -cruelly,' 'drunkenness,' mci-c often than
for Scriptural cause, And more olhclont cookory would
go .. long wny toward removing il.es.. causes.
"Somo or lho meals Hint the man In average . Ircum-
stances line to sit down lo nro enough to drive uny man
to drink—I'm not saying Unit they do. Uut In-'-f ,1 lung
suffering angel, more or loss, if thoy don't. They certain.
ly nre cnlctilnteil to produce clirunlc Indignation, and .hut
In turn breeds the clironle Irritation which mens constant squabbling, bickering-In .short 'Incompatibility,'
And lhat la generally tho eiiusi. or iibiindonment.   i
"Main • drudge of a woman!  Nat II  I'm lorry thst
cooking school a poor, ,
Substitute tor. mother
women have to work at all: but this is a country" where
wo all work, and why should women want to neglect so
honorable and necessary an nrt as housewifery in general, and cookery In particular, for tho sordid mouey-
goltlng drudgery of business life?
"Housework of all sorts Is necessary, but most of It,
I ndinit, Is drudgery, and should be performed by servants. In this category I Include running ti sewing machine, washing and Ironing, scrubbing, sweeping, dusting,
making the beds, etc.   None of this work 13 pleasant, and
much of tt Is positively Injurious.
"One would wish
one's womankind to
know very thoroughly h o w these
things should be
done, und to be able
to see that some ono
else docs them. Hut
cookery Is tho
crowning accomplishment of the good
housewife. The well-
being of tlw entire
family depends on il. ethically and economically, as well
ns physlcally-ethlcally, because the state of the human
mtnd, and temper, Is so dependent on tho st.ito of tho
human body; economically, becauso the cook who knows
how can set a much better table-more palatable and
more nutritious, on lho same amount of money-than tho
woman who doesn't
"Every woman should be able to supervise her household. This is especially so of cooking, which I regard
na ono of the highest arts.   In my Judgment, It ranks
above painting, It nj'pcals to the Imagination. And it
certainly does more for the happiness of the human
race than all the other nrts put together.
"Vou may gather that I am very much Interested In
cookery. 1 ani—always have been—am a pretty good cook
myself. I have often said thnt If I wero beginning life
over uguin, and had to make my choico of occupations, I
would choose to be a chef-both lor lovo of lt, and for
the money there is In It.
"As a good chef—and I would be a good one—I could
make a lot moro money than as merely the chief of
Uncle Sam's Bureau of Chemistry. And the artistlo
pleasure of it! For cooking at its best Is a lino art.
while chemistry ls only an exact science—at lenst it ought
to he. but I'm afraid there am times when it ls not.
"Then compare the results! Don't you think that a
thorough knowledge of tbe theory and practice of cookery would add considerably moro to iho sum of human
bajipiness than nny knowledge of chemistry Is over likely
to? And certainly It would go farther than any one
other thing toward abating llio divorce evil. ,
"Apply chemistry to cooking? Oh, yes, to a certain
extent; .lust ns, to a cerium extent, ono applies cooking
to chemistry, It Is n good thing, of course, to know exactly what effect the various cooking processes have on tho
$6,598,272 a Year Boston's Bill for Baked Beans
THERE is no joke about Boston's appetite
for  baked  beans,  although  often joked
nbout. It is a healthy, robust appetite, and
it costs money.
Every year more money is spent in Boston
buying baked beans than would bc required i'or the
purchase of the largest battleship in Uncle Sam's
In time The Hiiguo peace conferences mny do
awny wilh the necessity for battleships, but tho
humble bean, liko the babbling brook, promises to
go on forever.
Think of one city's bean bill amounting to
over 1*0,500,000 n year! Suppose the appetito
snrcn.ls liko a contagion, and the Boston bean supplants the Philadelphia pie, the Baltimore fried
oyster, the Cincinnati krout and the Chiccgo sausage, King Corn's supremacy in the land would bo
seriously threatened
A FEW nguros will throw n flood of light upon the
brown stream ol the popu'ar edible that la steadily pouring down Boston's throat.
In ID.!!, for example, the gross receipts of
beans In lho metropolis of New England amounted to
us,H barrels of five bushels eaoh, or 31S.CC-J bushels,
This Immense trade In a single article aroused no
especial comment In Boston, but ll wus a source of w'dc-
sprenii, snfir-.ii satisfaction.
Why shouldn't there be satisfaction—contentment with
life in general and the bean situation In particular—1-lnoa
that great hulk of W.rjffl bushels meant 10,991,130 quarts,
weighing 21,931,21.") pounds.
Think nf 10,997 Ions of a savory, steaming, appetising
edible upon the dinner tublo and the lunch counter!
It Is estimated that tho population of Boston Is, ap-
proximately. 668,000; her bean receipts for Uiul were sufficient to give every '.nhabliant, men, women and children-even ..... I.nl.;, a I., arms—thirty-seven quarts or 113
pon...Is of delicious baked beans,
Naturally, the babies did not.appreciate the delicacy
find iiinile no ol.jectlirt.s when their portions went to some
...... else.  Many persons, therefore, got more than their
tl Irty-sevon quarts.
The average price at which tlie wholesale dealers sold
the beano was il.s.. a bushel, bul when they wero sold at
relall to tii- consuming public ihe average price was 12
cents a p-iund.
This meant i grand total nf t4.H9S.3T2 spent for b.
nearly ll: f..r eaoh Inhabitant, ..guln Including Ihe bat I. s.
in' .-.ii..-.., baked beans aro told In other cities, but
they are not Boston b.-..t:s. unli is the supply ha. nine
from that place ur the cnok haa had experience ... u
llf.si.... Kitchen,
Ther.- la something distinctive and characterlatlo
about tl.e Boston boon; a something that ha, given tt ..
niun.. us well as :i local habitat!, a,
'I'll.- appetite I* Blendltj  growing, too   The demand
caused the sale ol 16, nore barrels I.  19 . tl an In 1909,
Visitors, perhaps, bad cultivated a laate or thi dish,
NO doubt the demand la much heavier new than In
11-11, but lh.- slfi.lfi.li-.:... ul. I,,-.,.,i .he : i ■     .,
Iht.. oppenra tu have been over. ..:.- by the itagi
array nr llgurea il. u lie ..... arthed, At a. y tote, :.e hain.
been heard (mm ilnce that year,
11 Is i demand that claims no especial aea.on for Its
own.  Iml l»  busy  villi, the populace from Jsnusry to
various foodstuffs. It Is a good thing, too, to know the nutritive value of various foods. It Is a good thing to know of
the chemical composition of foods, that the elements may
be supplied in approximately the quantities in which Ihey
are required. But one can be a very good cook without
being a very scientific chemist; and one can be a very
scientific chemist without being at all an artistic cook.
"How are we to teach the women? Ah, now you're
getting to the meat of the whole matter. Cooking schools?
Perhaps, but there's no cooking school on earth where a
girl can learn as much as In hor mother's kitchen—If her
mother knows. And there's nowhere on earth where a
servant oan learn as much as ln the household of a
really competent housekeeper.
"But the modern girl ls frequenUy handicapped by
the fact that her mother doesn't know. And the modern
servant lacks training because her mistress is Incapab'e
of training her in nine cases out of ten, not only ln-
capahlo cf training her but Incapable of keeping her up
to tho mark of what she already knows, If perchance any
previous mistress has taught her anything.
"Cooking schools nre a very poor substitute for the
kitchen and the household of a really good housekeeper.
They deal too entirely wllh theory, and cooking ts above
all things a practical art. Oh, 1 know, of course, that
the girls who go to cooking schools have actually to
cook. But thnt Is Just once. It is doing lt every day.
under different circumstances, meeUng different littlo
emergencies, that makes the really good cook. Cooking
schools are a whole lot better than nothing, but they
are a whole lot worse than the home training which
our grandmothers gave our mothers.
"By which I do not mean to say that every woman
should pare vegetables, nnd dress fowls, and bake tho
bread for her own table. But she should emphatically
know how, and so bo able lo supervise those whose business lt Is to do It for her. It depends on circumstances
as to how much conking a woman should do. No woman
ls too rich to understand and practice the culinary art.
And n woman who Is a really good cook ls a long way on
the road to being a really good housekeeper.
"To a really good housekeeper the servant problem
Is not such a bugbear. She can get along without servants If she has to. And she Is generally able to keep
servants when she gets them, or to train new ones
when she Is obliged to do so. So she does not let It drive
her out of her home and Into a hotel or a bearding house.
"And n veiy large proportion of the divorces occur
among occupants of hotels and boarding houses. Tho
logic of the situation points not to a Federal marriage
law, nor yet to a uniform divorce law-for the views of
the States on that subject differ too widely lo make It
probable that they could be broughl inlo agreemcct-but
to the ounce o( prevention which Is proverbially worth >
pound of cure. It seems to me thnt the most cffecUvt
preventive Is a thorough knowledge of cookery.
"I don't know how this knowledge of cookery Is to
be disseminated, II may not be within thc province of
the public schools. And even adfnltting lhat lt Is, I don't
know how much the public schools can accomplish. But
I believe that if every girl who looks forward, as all
girls should, to a happy married llie, werc to regard
that it n vocation, and lit herself lor It by first of all
being thoroughly mistress or her kitchen range-whither
the actual work Is done by deputy or not-nnd after that
of tbe rest of her house, she would stand a much beller
chance of -living happy ever after.'"
Divorce Is undoubtedly the crying evil of the day.
According to the census of 1900 there was at that lime hi
tho State nf New York one divorced person for every
117 married; in Pennsylvania one lor every 21S married.
Massachusetts had one divorced person for eve.y 13i married persons; California and Connecticut, one ror every
US, followed closely by Rhode Island and Illinois wlUi
one for every I1T; Michigan, one lor every 1(0. Maine, one
for every seventy-six, and New Hampshire ono for eviry
sixty-one married Individuals.
Things have certainly Improved since ...en. So fnr as
statistics are to bo had tbey Imllcite that New York city
has now, In proportion to Its pnj.ulutltn, fewer divorced
persons ihan any cily in lhe I'nlon. There Is only ono
divorce tiie.e tn every forty marriages, Baltimore comes
next with u divorce to every twenty-eight marriages,
Philadelphia Is third with one for every twenty; Pitts.
burg and Washington are tied for fourth place with one
In every eighteen; Boston one tor every fourteen; New
Orleans one tor every thirteen: Milwaukee, one for each
eleven; Chicago, ono fcr each nine; Louisville, ono for
each eight, St. 1'aul and Cleveland, one for each seven;
lndlunnpnlls, ono for each live; and Sail Francisco and
Kansas City, one for inch four.
This is a record worth pondering well—a record U.at
religious bodies and eoclologlcnl students are pondering
well; a rscord thut Uncle Sam is pondering well ind
which Is nuking the posalbillij of a Fed. nil marriage
law, even though It could be accomplished only by a
constitutional amendment, loom large on thu horizon: a,
record, moreover, which makes Dr. Wiley's un, of pre-
vontion worthy of careful consideration.
Declined to Interfere
ITi  stance, 1
Boston's Tremendous Bean Appetite —One Hundred nnd
Man, Woman and Child
Forty-Eight Pounds for Every
An tlio frost, however, opens lho chestnut and rlpon«
ii' persimmon, *u li l-ikjhih the bean trailo. from about
ri mksglvlng iu April the demand In much heavier Hum
during the olhoi nwniiiH nf the year,
^ To such extraordinary proportinnn him tlm demand for
hnkrd beana grown In Bolton that two companies lmvo
been formed for lhu bo' '
quick-lunch place
IIOHIOM    llllll.   l«u   vuui|/uiiiin   ssan*
dwiu purpose nf imppiyiiiK rostauranta,
und   other   cult-rum to Uui lioston
One nr tliu,,-*) companloa uses In  Uh lamlnc-as about
Ki.om iiiifirtfl a Brook, while tlm other uses probably half
as many.   But oven those outputs ure a nn*ro bugateilo
rvli"i! compared tviih Un* general consumption.
J     I lu- savory aroma  uf the baked  bean  nrlseB frnm)
every kitchen liko porfumo from thi beautiful rose n«!daw
of lhu Orient!   It   hang*-*,   over   tho   ancient cily liko a
(llcij'i.c bc mullet Ion,  Ko long us the Loun crup faileih not,
Boston Is peaceful and contented.
AN is a very Irrational creature." confided the
Dr. Bhamaloupe. "This morning, for in-
I received un urgent telephone message
to call on Mr, Raymond, l found the old gentleman very.
Irritable, spilling abusive epithets ail over the room on
account of ihe noisy conduct uf a neighbor who waa beating a caipct.
'■|!ii wanlod me to use my pood offices nnd ask tho
offender io doelst, While Raymond was engaged iu his
tirade, the weak strokes of tho carpet beater alternated
with the loud, reverberating puffs of a huge freight engine on )■> ■ :■ *
"The ■ irpet i .: . ■; • i eff ■•■•■- gre« ;■ ■* forceful; tht
im in*, tlvi r and pi netratlng,  iho
wheel? ai times falling :* llnch thi rails, causing iho
smokestack lo have [rightful hemorrhage*, in a few
moments thi   man il g nltogi ther, but that
clack monshr scattered Ita volume of nolve with accelerating vigor.
".Mr. Raymond said not a word about tht engines »o4
I Jeclintd to lntt*rf«ru with thu humbl* c*rp*t Utt'-W," Story
of Robber
RIGHT back In the month of May,
manv months age- now. It..:,.Mr
Fox woke ifj, one evening with a
ba<l temper and a good appetite:
tnd as Ior his ap.ieUtr well, when lie
tad taken a shirt stroll In thu cool
evening breeze, that only .sot worse.
Thousands of white-tail.'rl rabbits were
happily entiling the col air and chasing
each othr-r ln and out of their holes,
snd on them Robber Fox fixed His
bright, hungry eyes a* h. crept stealthily forward under the thick bushes.
A llltlr. way ahead, not m..r-r than a
dozen yards, tln-rc were flvi tat young
rabbits, having no end -1 a game, Ihey
were leaping this way and tint way,
"One of them will leap my way pres-
er.tiv," thought Reynard, "and then
But he had not walled long when an
old rabbit, which was keeping watch on
the top of a molehill, Bpieo his cruel,
glittering eyes. He gav a sharp, warning crv, ami in a moment hundreds and
hundreds of white tails were disappearing down as many deep, dark holes.
Oh. dear: how that oil thief of a fox
ild gnash his teeth! And how his fur
bristled up on his back, anu how his
eyes Ehone with rage!
If the young bunnies had seen hlm,
no", one ijf them would have been able
to sleep lhat night, Tin s.»:e.
"Never mind," cried P.jbber Fox. almost choking with anger. "I'll have
rabbit for supper yet,"
He thrust his head Into a hole several sizes ioo small for his body to follow, and noticed in what direction the
burrow ran.
After f-fllowlng this overhear! for a
lew steps, with his keen  nose to the
?round, he at last caus'lit ihe scent of
ds prev underneath: and he was so
clever thai, bit b' bit, he traced this
out to the end.
Then Robber Fox began to dig down,
down, down into the soft red-sand soil
with his strong paws. And U..- earth
f.ew this way and that way, and every
moment the hole grew deeper.
He meant - - break through the ceiling
of ihe bunnies' burrow find then—well,
then he wo.ild have rabbit for supper.
After digging and scraping for some
time. Reynard found that he had made
a passage quite six feet rieeji; and now
he could hear the bunnies moving
about a few Inches below him and talking.
Father Brown Rabbit was scolding little Je:k Rabbit for not watching out
for Robber Fox,
"But 1 w-fis having such a fire game,"
said Jacky. "that 1 wasn't thinking of
"But >■-.'■.: sliould ihink of foxes, Jack,"
said Mr. Brown Rabbit rather Fternly,
"when foxes are thinking or you. If I
hadn't been thinking or foxes, where
would yuu be now?"
As there was really nothing particular
to do, for the bunnies dared not leave
their holes now lhat Robber Fox was
prowling ibout Mr. and Mrs. RabL.lt
crept away to their best bedroom right
ti lhe far ei : of :!;■• burrow, wW-re lay
two tiny little 1- ■ nl. -
"Aren t tl i ■■ di trs?"  s .id Mrs.
R     • le them.
:. : Ml Rabbi, will his .. se if. the
a.:, was -.-. ne hard   - the ceiling.
"Tl ey'i Bound asl. p," whispered
Mr*    Rabbli    "Oh, I    soft   lillle
thli re! A.    -   ii tiny ears
ar i - such n     - little '-io.*,\*:
And -M  ,M llcul  : lj
..., .
"Bust     11        my   dear!"  said  Mr
TL'ST lw y.-.ir* ago Ihls time there
I liver! .. little girl of IU, whose
)   .unne was Praa-oo-vie,
r.as-co-vie's father was a political
exile .....I. having been banished Irom
St Petersburg, was now leading a
wretched existence In cold .Siberia,
ond with hini wore his gentle, delicate wife and Ilnle daughter, I'rus-
Our. day her poor mother, after breaking through lee lo obtain waler, stf'.i-.e.l
to di, tl..- family washing, ami her
tinges ached with pain and cold. All in
once lhe lather threw himself down on
a log and sighed deeply,
"Oh, my wife!" he groaned, "to think
lhat vou ami lillle Pras-oo-vlo should
have lo go through such suffering will.
n.e, and all for no wrong-doing at all!"
Praa-CO-Vle as standing near and
heard hor father's words, then her
mother's patient reply:
■-Some day, dear, some good friend
will speak to ll.e Empress about us,
ni.d she will see that we are restored to
li..n.e and happiness,"
"1 four not,' groaned llie discouraged
"Why the Empress?" asked Praa-co-
I Inr mother smiled sadly.
"Because, dear, yoar father was once
her tutor and she has a great affection
for hini." ,  .
Pras-co-vlc turned away raid began
to think.
"What can 1 do to holp?
At last she decided what lo do-she
would go to St. Petersburg to see lhe
When, In the morning, her mother
went to the little bed to waken her
daughter, behold! Pras-co-vlo was
gone, and on her pillow was a little,
si-rawly note:
"Dear Papa and Mamma:
"I have gone to St. Petersburg to
see tlie Empress.
Many strange adventures the brave
little girl had on the long journey from
Tobolsk to St. Petersburg. Five miles
from home, she had a narrow escape
from the wolves, and owed her rescue
to n trained bear, which was wandering
In the vicinity, and grabbing her dreas
between his teeth, swam with her across
a lake lo n safe placo.
There a caravan fpicked her up, and
when tbey nsked her where she lived,
she said:
"Mv home Is in Sl. Petersburg, and I
want to gel back there."
•So they look her all the wny to the
capital, am) when she got there she
went straight to the Palace. But the
court lackeys stared at her hard and
said: "Go away, little girl. What doe**.
the Empress want with such as you?"
So poor, tearful Pras-co-vie wandered
around a while on the boulevards, watching the fast-flying sledges and gayly
chattering people, nono of whom paid
her the least attention.
But this is doing no good, and soon
shall Btarve to death   if I find   no
friends," thought Pras-co-vle, so alio
turned back toward ibo Palace.
Directly in front of the Puluco entrance stood u colossal statue of
Peter tin- Client. Here a thought
struck Pras-co-Vlo, Yes! she would do It.
She tolled up the steep steps leading
to the base of the statue and thero,
where nny oi:e passing liy would be suro
to seo her, sho raiser! her hands in supplication to the dumb figure towering
above her.
Presently tho jingling of silver sleigh-
bells approached, drew close, stopped!
"Sueh a strange place for a child,"
exclaimed a sweet voice. "Bring her
down to me, Michael."
A richly liveried man sprang up to
Pras-co-vle's side and. picking her up,
carried hor down to his mistress.
And that was the beginning of happiness fur Pras-co-vle, Fol what Uo you
suppose? Why. the lady was tho
Duchess, who was Uie Empress's favorite sister, and whon she learned from
Pras-co-vle lhat the child wished to see
the Empress, she look her straight Into
(he Palace, and there the bravo little
girl lold her story and made her plea
for her exiled father and mother.
The Empress waa grieved lo hear of
her old friend's sad fortunes, and immediately obtained his pardon from tho
Before many weeks Pras-co-vle had
the joy of welcoming her father and
mother back to St. Petersburg, and
from lhat time sn they were a happy,
prosperous family.
Easy Steps in Reading.
The first reader class was reel tint
One little fellow spelled out f-l-s-h,
which proved to be too much for hlm.
It happened (hat lhc teacher had seen
him fishing before school, and she said:
"What did you catch ln tho creek,
Hla face brightened at once.
"Oh, I know, chub!"
Rabbit, who was still looking toward
the roof, with lii.- ears BtandTng right
up straight and twitching nervously.
■*Do vou hear anything?" he askr-l
Mrs.' Rabbit listened, and presently
her iwo eyes grew so bright with fear
that it's a wondor they didn't light up
the dark burrow like n pair of candles.
"Oh, it's Robber FOx—cruel Robber
Fox! And he's digging down to steal
our two lillle new bunnies! He'll be
through the roof presently, and then-"
"Do be quiet, my dear," whlspftred
Mr. Rabbit hastily. "If he hears you
he will come all the quicker. Now be
brave, and we'll -cave them yet. You
take one and I'll lake th" other, and we
will run to old Runny Gray Tail's burrow. lle*U put us up for tin* night. You
P-t in front, Jackie. Oh, quick! quick!!
quick!!! lie's coming ihrough the celling!!!!!!"
They were Just in time, nnd that's all.
Robber Vox's paw came through the
roof just us Mrs. Rabbit left the room
with her young one.
They safely reached old Runny Gray
Tail's burrow, who was thoir own particular friend, He gave them a capital
turnip fur their supper, and made them
welcome until they could dig a fresh
barrow.—W. L, Chlnneck,
One of His Sizo.
A Utile boy went to lhe barn to seo
his father milk the cow. After n few
minutes of quiet watching, he said;
"Let mo try,"
When he had made several unsuccessful attempts, he solemnly remarked:
"I guess 1 would havo to begin on ft
Spoke a Different Tongue.
Wo have a neighbor who talks very
The "ther day my little niece asked:   ,
"Auntie, is Mrs. S— un American?"
"Why, certainly," I replied.
"Well," she suid, "I thought she was
some different species."
Not a Local Hero.
During a third-grade recitation In a
country  school  there came  up  something nbout the physical exercise.
Tbe teacher asked, "How many have
heard of a gymnasium?"
"Jim who?" said one little girl.
-Little Chronicle.
Puzzles and Problems
Willie's Idea of It.
William, 3 years old, was questioning
mamma about tho depth of tlie water
at tlio seashore.
Wllllam-What will happen If 1 * out
too far?
Mamma—You'll drown.
Wllliiim-Wlll I die?
William—And go to heaven? i
William—Ugh! I'd bo soaked when I
got up there, MAE E. WALSH.
The Last Straw
T T was Saturday night, and owing lo
I the temporary absence of his wifo,
4 it fell lo Mr, Brown to attend to
the usual process of giving liis eight
year-old sen a bath and putting hlm
to bed. He had left his evening paper
with a man's reluctance, and had hurried matters along with more speed
than the little chap was accustomed
lo. However, he endured It all without a protest until it came to th:1
prayer, lt was liis habit alter "Now l
lay me," to ask the Divine blessing
upon a long list of relatives ana
friends, calling each by name.
"Please, God," he bogan, "bless pa] i
and mamman. grand] u and  gi
and   Aunt   Edith   ai d   Um le   George,
and-"    A   pans".    His   fa thi r     '
ing to curtail the list  of 1
softly   insinuated   an    "amen."     Not
heeding the Interruption, the little sup-
pllcai • drew a long breath, ai "
tlnuod,   "And  Aunt All e       I Cousin
Ann! .   and- and -"   Again  bl ■     th n
said "amen."
This was more than flesh and blood
couiil stand, and lilting his little head
he exclaimed, with tears nf indignation, "Papa, who's running this prayer.
you or me?"—Harper's Monthly.
A jolly G&me
BOOKBINDERS Is s game descrlb-
ed by Mrs. Kings and
The leader stands in the centre
of a  cl ele.    Each one holds out his
hands, palms upward, and upon ihem a
i Ier then goes around the circle,
catching up the books in turn, and trying with each book to strike the handi
.    L hO ■!   lt.
■-■■   to withdraw his han<ia
...    ...    ...     ■ | |
itlnues until be
;;.-■       ■ hands,
wher   pou thi    .. v .  ::. - *   uke  his
vltl      ivn and tha
hook fa '       T [ho
i load
- -
The Coughing Bean
IE HAVE heard of the pitcher
plant that captures unwary Insects and eals them, and we
have been beguiled by the talc of the
singing tree, but wc never heard of any
product ot the tropics more strange
.ban lhe coughing bean. This bean ls
not lhe product of un excited imagination, the fantasy of a ("ream pliulitas-
liiagoria, but a very material coughing
fad. What makes the bean cough?
Why, that's easy. H coughs for the
same reason you cough-to clear Its
throat, I mean its pores. These pores
are verv sensitive to any irritation.
When tlie pores become clogged with
dust gas collects within the plant cells,
linallv bursting oul in a paroxysm of
coughing and sneezing, which effectually
disposes of the dust. This respiratory
plant Is sometimes cultivated as a house
plant, ond the weekly sweeping of the
carpets sets it lo coughing violently.—
Star Monthly
Boys' Life Brigade
HERE   Is   an   enigma   which   has
not been solved by anybody, so
far as Polly Evans knows.
The enigma Is us follows:
Can anj* of you puzzle solvers suggest the answer?
i short and I'm tall, I'm hroad and I'm
curled, and ye.
ver po there!
,e, so lilduou.
The Art of Walking on One's Head
YOU beys ar.d gl!Is have all been to
dog( shows ii.fiji seen trained dogs
know that
ik on their hind legs, and you
long and dillicult
and wore born in Denmark.   VI h
were Uny little boys they began
practice of not onlv standing on their
heads, but walking, as ;; v.-.-.-. on their
heads;  thai  ls,  making little  I
bounds from point to point until they
reached whatever destination they hut
view,  to the great amazement ar.d
admiration of their playmates.
Thev   kept  up  the  practice as they
grew older and   le I    make their
living  by  exhlb I i        kill  In  It.
Finally, when ti;. y cam.
decided to "do" Eur   ■
i-le manner.   Bo
their Danish horn,
heads from town to town, until
.   .   ...    . m parts
ne, 11      . ■ ■■■
f   th.
Baptist    nd Frai lown
- vi:: [rom the   lacs de l'Opera or
EUie Drouot
• Prefect
:.-..        .        -..- ... .".her, aad
explained that t oi I  walking
ner which        ■      ■ nature t,
- Prefe •       .-: his head .'.".1
isl   .-.-;■  off the boule-
fear   '       lentsi but I will
... In cer-
day the brothers goc   natal
.      --,   please
women ano chil-
,. ,eem •-   .. most
radlng   their   nei -
■....   . -   .
r leet  thi
I ease on tliffr
practice tor them I   I   • ■■ ':-,: 1:-';"-
i        . . .     : •'■ ■■■: ":- ' ■' *-■'
leg, wftif • Bul :■ . if- ist remembe
that the human ... - has had 6000 yea.
o[ nractl - ■ ... • It perfect In the
art of walking, Perhapi BOO years ago
h ■ | rng. : mnd it a, dillicult as
dot. do i. .«. to walk on two extremities
',-    |      1 ask vou:  Is there any other
waj 'or I'OU and rne to mak- our bodies
travel th.-. by using our legs?
Mo.t p. pie would ceruilnly say, ".Nn.
Bill us-' many people In Eui -..- havi
lound out otherwise, Ior they have seen
the two vo-ing men who are n .w aston-
Lliing Parll by going around easily and
rapidly on their head*.!
Tiny are brother., about 21 ytar. old.
-l  .'
Like a   rain's   hem   I m
straight «» a" arrow;
I'm no. In th» water, and yet I net
Iha. 1 can't live on earth, and I die in me
And for H.e-1 a™ bunu If 1 '
ywu would fain, but u. .eo ..
Yet Sir SSuSSl aro fair a, a juvenile's
My vS-mMs a roar, yet so sweet Is h»
How iiu:.
It Eom every bosom;
My youth would encr
And yet I'm m old as
To dSbe myself farther there's little re-
To Aur%8itlenco and mine,   'twould be
dually tiring;
Vet,  ere  1 ccbeu rhyming,
Ana 1? such l-o'u dlscover-be sure lt is
ImaBKn'Spposltes, all that most strange
A thing sllll the same, through a million of
Whlclilui8OTce can In New York and Tartar)' lie
And if such you
ecstasy glowing,
e'en the stoutest
Uio world ls-an-1
What kind of dog Is appropriate for a
—Apologies to Life.
Answers to December 2 Conundrums.
1. Attics. 2. Adder. 3. Bicycle. 4, The
earth. 5. A walk ln life. G. Pharmacists.
7. A lamppost. 8. Skye terriers. 9. A
spider, in. Spring, ll. Sweetening one's
coffee. 12, A brickbat. 13. A wideawake.
14. The sowing machine. 15. Tho weather
cock. hi. Because it stands to reason.
17. Elevator winding. 18. A clock run
down. ID, Because it is full of wards.
20. Your photograph. 21. Money lenders.
22. Because It's nil the colors of the rainbow. 23, A feather. 24. Because their
Hist duty Is io mark time, 25. Those
thut ure never found out.
An Amusing Answer
IN A RECENT puzzle contest tho
puzzle was an example in pictorial
arithmetic, the pictures consisting
first of a weeping child, second a don-
Itey'B ears, third a woman, and last a
man, a minus sign between thc first
and second, a pin-, sign between the
second nnd third, and a minus sign between the third and fourth.
The way to read lt and the proper
answer wero, of course. Tears, minus
ears (equals T) plus woman (equals
Twomun) plus man, equals Two.
One young solver, however, although
Bhe read It correctly, thought another
answer wns the proper one. This is th*
answer she sent ln:
"Tears minus ears phis woman mlnui
man equals An Old Maid."
£ome Interesting Tom Titricks
...Is  hint  1"
dlscover-be  sure It Is
Botanical Puzzle.
Answer the following Questions with
the names ot plants: .   ,
l What plant is a body of water?
3 What nliini is found on a amp.
8* What plant Is found In a kings
C"lP'What plant is found In a watch?
5   What plants arc found in the alphabet?
Musical Puzzle.
Answer these questions with musical
terms: , ., „
1   What Is the earth?
2.  An old man's friend?
3   What do the weary need.
4.  A useful article to a cook?
r,.  Found plentifully in must rivers:
tl   Part of u fish?
7. An Important part of a letter.
What title Is coveted by military
T What do all   public   speakers  do
It   Not served In barrooms?
A word of Ihr.
AM      .
greal   baa  - ....
.In Is if-..  BojNr*
f r thi
- .   . tllng 11 m-i.
titers ■■
ifOys are  •<
-   .1  .
with   'he   tlre-
...... .       which all
,    .      ■ .'.
...        , - . how 'o
.. poop - Irom hiirfilrig bo I its, bul
hem i.o ..faith and
even to life, In   ue they bava .men in
or prostrated
. ....... '   mil
,,, . tnl. - mad    .  treat
-    . -, -.'.  1   flrir.
thing for Arn<-rlr..ir> fl .nda'. IchOOl bOVI?
yllables Is thc
answVr to Ihi. riddle: "First," refers to
lhs Hrst syllable: "second," refers to tne
next two syllables together.
Mv FIRST some men will gladly take
Entirely tor mv KIM OND'S sake;
But very few, Indeed, there are,
Who well together both can bear.
-.'   A word of two syllables Is the on-
M.-r to thli rlrlrtle—one of the cleverest
Uy KIRS!!' Is everything,
ii,y SECOND.
My .bird Is also.
Flower Anaprama.
I ■, lenteooi Hnd the name of tt
.   transposing the letters:
...... it.
. chin...
2.  <>t me no tin.
..  -I-am
f,   1,1.l came.
*,,  One name.
?,   In a gradl
«.   Oni l.i.'ky she.
I.   A wee pen.
10.   Me In a rug ,
Do.; PUZZlH,
.. , nd ol flog .s appropriate for a
, Ind of dog Is appropriate for a
kind of d'.g Is appropriate for a
-  kind "I 'log Is appropriate for ..
..nil lamb?
■ kind of dog i« appropriate for a
, mi.I ..f do| Is ..[....Mprlate fut
■       M       ''I    '
kind -.f dog i. appropriate for ..
'   m alnd of dr.-I I. appropriate lor ..
I. ighl
TAKE an Iron tr.iv and se. It on
lop of four glasses which have
been wiped perfectly dry.
Charge  ll  with electricity  by
rubbing It vigorously will, a slieel uf
brown paper. ,
You will presently produ.-t- sparks
strong enough lo leap from the nay i«
your linger, although you will be In uo
danger of n shock.
This Is called the Enchanted iray,
and Is a nice thing lo amuse children
Here ls an old trick, but perhaps you
younger boys and girls do not know It.
lt Is the trick of cooking scrambled
eggs In a hnt. ,.
You nsk the company If thoy would
like a dish of scrambled eggs. Then you
break four eggs In a hut, drop in a
pinch of sail, place ll.e li.it for a short
time over ihe fiair.0 of a .candle, and
Bhnr.lv afterward pour imo a dish the
goramblod eggs, quite hoi.
How is ll done? Why. the scumbled
eggn have In reality been previously
prepared, covered nml placed in iho hat.
Ilul when making your proposition lo
the company) you hold ibe hat too high
fur lhe... In see lhe Inside of It.
Your eggs-all bill one-were really
duply ones from which you had previously sucked the contents. The ono
solid one you should have accidentally
dropped on ll.e lablc, lotting It break,
ao as lo fool your company Into supposing thut lhe other four were also
solid eggs.
The Il.wllcl.ed Watch Is a trick that
proves puzaUng to many people.
Horrow a wal.-li from any one In th,
company. Auk all your friends to stand
around In a circle. Hold the watcli to
one person's ear, and say, "11 la going.
Is thai  nol so?"   He will say,  "YeB,
tllftt'H so."
Hold II lo the next person's car and
say, "Now It Is no. going. Isn't that
so?*' He will say. "Thiil'B eo, for I can't
hear 11 going."
So nil ..round the circle. One perBO..
will lind ll going. The ucxl one will 11ml
It noi going.
The nli-]. Is done hv means of n lond-
Ktono which you hold In one hand.
Whu. you want the wuich i« slop going
trni.i.fr-i 1. io tin. hand containing tho
loadstone,  whicli will  llnim-dlali-ly stop
tlie movement of tho works.
When you want It to go. lake It out
of thai band and shake II gently while
doliiK so.   It will start to going again.
The Seismograph
"VUIS Is the picture of ll.e selsmo-
I   graph—the earthquake foreteller—
which w.m llrsl put Into use by
tho Japanese ln 1807, and has since been
adopted by all nations.
Every oscillation of the earth no matter how slight, causes ll.e needle In this
Instrument to scrtiioh a line on a plate
of glass, whose surface Is covered with
,-, tlilii III tr. of lamnhlaok
;    )
; J
I ■*!
FORTUNATELY, tho day is
pnst when cast-off party
finery did duty i'or house-
wear for the afternoon or a
quiet evening nt home. Not that an
evening gown may no: be remodeled
into a very charming denii-toiletle,
but that is cuite a different proposition.
Nowadays the well-dressed woman
chooses her afternoon costume with
the greatest cure. She always has at
least one dress that she can slip on
when she comes in from a walk or a
day of shopping.
This custom has n double advantage. Not only is the house gown
pretlier and infinitely more nrtistio
than the short skirt and separate
wnisl, but the saving of one's tailor
gown is Incalculable. Nothing more
euroly brings speedy decrepitude,
Ugly bagging and shiny scanm ta i
well-pressed cloth suit than the habit of wearing :t indoors.
The distinctly afternoon or house
gown of the present seasou is un-
usunlly attractive. It is almost invariably in the soft pale shades of
tan, green, gray, lavender, wood
brown, dull pink nnd blue or champagne. Black and white nre also in
great favor, a touch of color being
used wilh l.oth in the wny of trim-
mini's, gay paste buttons or rich
creamy laces.
The materials used nre, ns a rule,
soft  Bud  clinging,  lending tli.-m-
wrap. Indeed, all of these gowns are
intended for just such purposes.
For thc waist the cloth is arranged
in a jabot on each side of a lingerie
vest. The folds are held in place by
arge paste buttons and loops of silk
cord, the whole finished with a narrow collar and girdle of velvet several shades darker than the cloth.
These are outlined with shared
folds of the cloth piped with velvet,
or a narrow passementerie may be
substituted. The vest is or mull
crossed by bands with lace insertion.
Severely simple yet becoming, especially to rnther stout figures, is
the skirt with its gored front and
tucked circular sides.
Only a slender, long-waiated womnn could venture to wear the last
model, as tho broad horizontal lines
of the bodice arc apt to prove trying.
The material used is a light weight
in bright blue worn over a blouse
of cream-colored Point d'Alcnco-i
lace. The skirt is rather full and
.-weeping, finished with bias tucks.
A very striking trimming of cm-
broidery in gold, blue silk and black
chenille outlines the bodice, beads
the tucks on the skirt and forms a
cuff on the lace blouse.
As a rule, thc woman or girl who
must dress on a small allowance
thinks an extra house dress an unattainable luxury. The mistake of this
is evident. Charming little gowns of
this character may easily he. made at
home, by the skilful dressmaker, or
even by the woman who does her own
sewing. Dainty, dressy materials
may frequently bo picked up nt a
bargain. Xor need tbey bc of the
very latest fashion.   A soft, prclly
color and it fabric pliable enough
to fall into graceful folds rarely
looks out of date, lt is well, moreover, for the woman who must consider expense to choose a material
that while clinging is not so transparent as to necessitate a silk lining.
Odd bits of trimming can often bo
' found in tha patch box, which every
provident woman sliould own, and
often an old lace skirt or blouse may
bo utilized for the yoke and sleeves.
Try concocting one of these little
dresses for this winter. Make it as
simple and inexpensive as you
please, hut havo it ready to slip into
whenever you want to be attractively and suitably gowned for an afternoon at home or for any informal
card party or al fresco supper
where the outer wraps must bo rein.n-ed.
selves more readily to tho graceful
swa-ping lines of the new models.
Such simple afternoon gowns as
the ones shown today are easily followed, even by thc home dressmaker.
Very effective is that in the upper
left-hand corner. It is of crepe
meirone,. one of the loveliest of tbe
winter's more dolicnto fabrics, in a
fascinating new shado of 1'ipo apricot. The circular skin is severely
plain, depending largely lor its
beauty on tho grace oi its Bweopillg
lilies. The wnisl, which . worn outside ilie skirt on a fitted li ing, i-
iriiiiiiii'd nround tho yoke nnd .-. eves
and in a simulated jacket effect,
crossing in front, with a lovely trimming iu ruse pjnk and gold, worked
on shot pink and gold net. Tho
yoke and undersleevcs nro of a soft
cirii lace.
Huch plainer as lo tlie waist nnd
moro elaborate as lo skirt is the second costume in hydrangea cashmere,
wilh a darker shade of velvet ribbon
outlining tho yoke and sleeves. The
bodice is made in soft straight folds.
held in by a girdle of the material.
This is worn over a yoke an.l sleeves
of lace dyed to match Ihe gown. The
same la.-e is used in bands on the
triple skirt.
A mole-colored lightweight cloth
forms the next costume, which is
equally charming for informal occasions in the house or for wear to
an afternoon tea under a long loose
them. A studded belt in one of those
delicate gray shades gives an exquisite finishing touch to a dainty
gray luncheon gown.
Plaid lulls make a charming addition I., n sill; lingerie blouse when
it is worn with a short-skirted suit.
Thoy aro especially attractive with
tin. sin.pl.. harness buckles, which
aro so much i.i vogue just now.
Klnstie belts are in greater demand than ever before. The narrower ones are iu all colors—plain
ami plaided. They are studded and
embossed in various designs. The
soft, elastic belts, which crush into
the buckle, come only in black nml
white and ure four or live inches
—r^^^/i-^L /r$~+
The rage for gray belts is wide-
spreading in this season, when gray
is in high favor. Some of the
tic ones look like a most exquisite
woven braid; some have a floral or
conventional desien embossi .1 iiim.ii
Thc studded elastic belts are
about an inch and a half wide, and
coin., in black, studded with jet or
steel; in white, studded with silver
or gilt; in reds, in delicate pinks,
blues and grays, also studded with
silver and gilt.
One of ihe most fascinating clastic lulls shown ;- in a delicate lavender on a gold harm-** buckle, which
is enameled in lavender to match
the pattern of the belt.
For your light gowns this year
there arc belts woven of gold or silver threads. Sume look like simple
braid*, some arc woven in the most
fanciful designs. One exquisite belt
of this type is shown in the .lull old
gold, "lie girl who wants something
to harmonize with her now "an-
tique" bracelet would .lo well to in-
vest it."!»' of these belts, She must
l.i- ear.-:'..] !" have a luiekl." that ig
al-u i.i keeping, however.
su,   (my new -"atckt)       I -OT§\rlMvi
3k> OoKs&e^© Lkaoo'
During the week following thc Feast oi Thanksgiving Nokomis made a nice
warm "play dress" Ior Fanny Yellow Hair. She cut it out of a very solt blanket and
trimmed it with rabbit lur, with a bright red sash to tie around her waist. In plnce
of stockings she made her a pair ol Indian leggings and two pretty deerskin moccasins to keep her Ieet warm.   She and Little Growling Bird then went ou. to play.
Ol course the fancy lawnskin dress she wore at the Thanksgiving Feast was put
away and kept for holiday wear, or other special occasions. Yellow Hair looked very
much like a little squaw girl. When they came to the edge of the stream, Dancing
Water, they heard something moaning. Peeking around a big rock they saw a big
brown beast lying on the sand.
It looked like a great big Cow, but Aundak. who had traveled a great deal, said
at once that it was Mush-kooday Pezhcke, the Prairie Bull, or, as the Palclace people
say, "Buffalo," or "Bison." There was a little bird—a kind of Startling—perched
on Buffalo's back. It was the Buffalo-Bird, who is great chums wilh the prairie cattle, because he roosts on their backs and picks insects out of their shaggy hair.
As soon as Buffalo Bird saw Aundak and the children hc called to them to corne forward and pull out an arrow that was sticking in the side of Prairie Bull, and which made him very sick and weak. Little Growling Bird went bravely up to him and
quickly drew the arrow from the wound. It hurt, o! course, but it had to be done. Buffalo groaned and shed a few tears, but
Aundak told him to cheer up and comealong to the Wigwam, where Nokomis would quickly heal the sore place with the magic
Healing Root.   Buffalo-Bird told the children to get on Prairie Bull's back and he would carry them thefe.   So up ihey climbed.
Away they went along the path that led to the Wigwam. Buffalo was very strong and carried them along easily, in spite oi
his wounded side.whilc Buffalo-Bird told them how they were on their way to the Southland—because the winter was coming on—,
v. hen an Indian hunter had shot an arrow at his big Iriend and wounded him in the side. They had turned aside and entered the
Rc'ugc Ground, where they were safe from pursuit, and where they hoped to find some one that would pull out the cruel arrow.
"I've got him well trained," said Buffalo-Bird (who was a little vain).   "He does whatever I tell him to do!"   Well-*
They soon came to thc Wigwam, and Nokomis wa3 greatly surprised when she saw the children riding on the big H-.ilf.ilo*-,
back. But when they told her how he had been wounded, -.he quickly boiler] some of the Meezh-way-wushk, or Healing Root,
end applied the juice lo the sore. Such was the magic quaht.e-, of the Medicine Root lhat il healed .he wound right awa / P lifll
Bi.il felt so much better thai he thought the medicine would be good for lus stomach, too, .'. he drank the whole bowlful ol the
«uffl   It didn't hurt him, cither; but a lunny lining happened-it stained his tongue AS BLACK AS A ROOT!
Aifer Buffalo had thanked Nokomis and the children for curing him l.e slartcd off on his long journey to the Southland—
where lh- grail growaall 'lie year 'round. Buffalo-Bird promised lo come back the next 6ummer, when Prairie Bull would give
the children , -ine long ...le. Now, ever since .hen, when any of '.he Buffalo People are wounded they hunt around for Meezh-
way-wuahk, .li- magic Healing Root, and when ihey find il Ihey chew il up and lick the wound—curing it in a few days. But you
... not pink like thoseol tame cattle, but BLACK—Irom the Win ol the Medicine Root! A.T.C.
BKi. /*   qfflS>
GrSR*C Nit*
.* 0
British Mail Steamer Founders
Near Port in Terrific Gale—
140 Drowned and one Saved
—Vessel Breaks in two.
Rotterdam, Feb. 2*2.—A disastrous
1o«b ol life, occurred yesterday off tbe
north pier ol the Hook ol Holland,
when the Great Eastern Railway com-
pany'i steamer Berlin, bound from
Harwich to The Hook ol Holland,
wns loat. All un board, 141 people in
all, ol whom 91 were pussengers, were
drowned with but a single exception.
The wreck ocouried nt 5 o'clock
yesterday morning during n terrific
■southwesterly gale. The steamer
struck the north jetty while trying to
enter Ihe new waterway nt the Hook
ol Holland, wna broken in two forward
nnd Bank while the pnssongers and
crew gathered alt and vainly
tempted to lower the lileboata
pcreon waB saved und 25 bodies have
been washed aahore. The Berlin was
a British steamship, commanded by
Captain Precious and waa ol 1,775
tons.   The ship was built in 1894.
ThoGrc.it Eastern Railway company
officially confirms the loss ol the
steamer Berlin, with all on board, off
the coast of Holland. The Berlin
carried passengers and crew to the
number of 141. Among those drowned
are nineteen members ol tbe German
Opera Co., who bad just conclnded
their season at Covent Garden, Arthur
Herbert, one ol lhe king's messengers,
who was journeying to the continent,
was also lost. The manager of the
Covent Garden theater confirmed the
statement that nineteen members of
the German Opera company left last
night on ;he steamer Berlin.
"So far as we know," he said, "these
did not include any ol the star artists,
sb the party was made tip ol members
ol the chorus returning to their homes.
Tbey made arrangements directly with
the railway company, so we nre not
yet able to get nn exact list ol their
"The disaster has aroused the most
intense alarm among the other nicm-
benofthe company, owing to the
friendship and relationship existing
among them."
The Berlin left Harwich at 10 o'clock
on Wednesday night upon the arrival
ol the London train with the gieater
number ol passengers who subsequently lost their lives. The steamer should
have reached the Hook of Holland at
six o'clock yesterday morning, and
would hare proceeded to Rotterdam.
A great gale was blowing in the
North Ben when the Berlin started,
but tbe weather was no worse thnn on
the previous night, when similar
vesaelB made the trip without mishap.
As the Berlin was entering the water
way at the entrance of the river, however, Bhe appeared to become unmanageable on account ol the lorce of the
wind, and was driven aihore.
The alarm was given, and lifeboats
Irom lhe shore proceeded to the assistance ol the stricken steamer, but the
seas were bo high that the bouts were
unable to appruach the Berlin close
enough to take off any ot the passengers or crew and tho lifeboat men had
to stay helpless, while the steamer
pounded until she broke In two.
Every soul on board was carried down.
She apparently struck about amidships, as be .'ore-part broke off and
Bank immediately, while ber after
part could be seen f jr n considerable
time afterwards.
The waterway in which tbe disaster
occurred, is a new one on tho north
side ol which is the pier and railroad
The steamer must have been within
n lew minutes of tying up after her
rough passage across the North Sen,
when Bhe was overtaken by the disaster. Land was but a lew yards awny
and, only Ior the rough weather, those
on board the Berlin could have been
rescued without difficulty, especially
as the waterway is navigablo at nil
The Berlin was a Bteel stcimer, only
12 years old and popular with the
traveling public to the north ol
Europe. In summer she usually was
crowded with passengers, but at this
time of the year, (he average was
about as it was last night, the number being equally divided between
first and second class.
noun, iii'.iupaoii ui vers wn..-.- uny
enter Ksiuloop, Lake, a.tii p--wer nl o
to taeilil.le th« hiving and ... :i ig of
logs aid to collect lulls Iher. n. The
work, are tu be open to the use ol the
public, oi. equal terms with I.-promoters
Scheme Taking Shape—Cost
of Work Estimated to be
About $6,000,000.
The project Ior tho tunnelling of the
straits of Belle Isle and the construction of a mil way via the tunnel across
the interior ol Labrador and traversing
a portion ol Newfoundland to the east
coast of that island, where it will connect with a fast line of steamers run
ning to Europe iB now fully provided
for by charter and is engaging the
attention of engineers and railroad
men the world over. The franchise
already granted thc Quebec and Lake
St, John railroad lor the work gives
the company 20 years for construction
and the government of Newfoundland
will give a yearly subsidy uf $75,000
for the scheme. The construction of
the tunnel under the straits is not
expected to be a very costly affair considering the magnitude of the under,
taking, the straits being not over ten
miles wide nt the point where the
tunnel will be built. This is opposite
Point Armour and the water at tliis
place is less than 150 Ieet deep. At
tbe usual cost of tunnelling thc work
is not expected to cost more than
$6,000,000. There is plenty of money
at the back ol the scheme to assure
its success. As a waterway to Europe
the route cannot be beaten on the
Atlnntic coast. It is freo of fogs and
the entire distance from the eastern
const ol Newfoundland to the Irish
const iB barely 1800 miles. The promoters ol this enterprise believe it
will be possible to enrry passengers
and mails from New York to Europe
via this route in shorter time than is
now taken on by any existing route.
The promoters are already arranging
the finances and it is expected work
will be commencod during the coining
Contractors  Will  Have  Unlimited Demand on the
The failure ol the lie contractors to
get out the normal building material
this winter is now seriously handicapping the railway construction in the
Canadian Northwest. All the big
companies admit that not more than
two thirds ol the normal volume of
ties have been secured, wherens nearly
twice as many ns usunl were required.
The failure to secure lumber jncke and
the extreme cold and depth of snow in
the woods is responsible. The extension of branch lines and lhe new
through lilies will be aeriou.ly em-
harassed as a result of this unusual
The C. P. K. will in all probability
take over the Spenocs Bridge-Nicola
Railway line Irom the contrnotors on
March 1, and on or shortly after thnt
date the operation of a regular train
service over the road will be commenced. The train schedule has not
yet been prepared, but it is reported
that at the outset three trains will be
run each way weekly Ior the handling
of passenger, express and mail traffic.
Besides this there will bo the freight
service as business warrants.
As soon as the coal properties near
the Nicola Lake end ol the line, now
under development, are ready to Bhip,
there will be a (airly large amount ol
freig.it traffic on the line, These
mines expect to be in a position to
supply the demands of the Vanoouver
fuel market long before next winter.
Company to Operate on Kam
loops Lake Incorporated.
The l'rlvato Bills Conimittoo of the
Houae of ('ommonn at Ottawa have
reported a bill lor the Incorporation ol
the WcBtern River In.provci.ient Co.
with whioh 0,0. Shiolds, J. U. Smilli,
ol Regina; J. Smith and Ebcnozer
Knight of Kamloops, and 1). Murphy
ol Ashoroftare connected, to construct
piers, dmns and booms un Kamloops
J^kke at the junction of the North and
Gasoline Ignited and Caused
Terrible Injuries.
While engaged in cleaning a pair of
gloves with gasoline on Wednesday
alternoon Mrs. Hyland sustained terrible injuries (rom the gasoline acci-
dcntly igniting and setting fire to her
clothing. A nurse who was in the
bouse at the time with great presence
ol mind smothered the (lames and
rendered nil possible assistance in applying immediate remedies. The iu
juries sustained by Mib. Hyland arc
ol a serious nature, both arms anil
shoulders being terribly burned nnd
acorobed. The use ol gaaolino lor
glove clenning is very prevalent, and
very rarely is sullicicnt care exercised
while using the spirit, which is ol n
highly inflammable nature, Excessive
heat or Irictiun  will olten cause nn
Jou Uan t net
Away From It
—ihe fuel lli.it Howson's Carpets
and Rugs rank wilh the higheBt ol
imported and domestic brandB.
And then the way wc weave in
with our high-art lloor coverings,
the thread of honeBt pricing I
There isn't a householder or
tenant in town who can afford to
overlook this establishment.
R. Howson & Co.
" The. Ontario Fire Insurance Co."
" The Dominion Fire Insurance Co."
" The Accident Guarantee Co. of Canada."
" The New York Plate Glass Insurance Co."
" The Indemnity Advertising Company."
The above Companies are all operating
under Dominion Charters and are not
affiliated with any combination. Thus they
are able to quote the best and fairest rates
to Insurers.
Make your application for Territory  at
once, stating your experience and giving
references.    Write fully to:,   nj-^-
The Insur-ance Agencies Ltd,
Import direct from Country of origin.
Full line ol Groceries nnd Dairy
Produce, Men's Supplies, Etc.
Fresh stock always arriving at
lowest prices.
Has a good stock of Groceries and
a fine assortment of Japanese China.
Agent for Revelstoke Farming
Company, growers of all kinds of
Farm Produce, Hay and Wood.
Front Street, Revelstoke
Evans & Woodrow
Dealers in Beef, Pork, Mutton,
Poultry, Fiab and Game in
Season. Orders promptly attended to.
First St. Revelstoke
Two Dwelling  Houses
For particulars apply to
Satisfactory Terms Can Be
House and Lot, on corner First Btreet
and Boyle Avenue, a business
Villa Lot adjoining City Limits on
Big Bend Road.   A good stone
quarry  and  first-class   gravel
and Band lor building purposes.
A good bed of Brick Clay and
three acres cleared suitable Ior
Iruit growing.
Six Lots in Block 40.
One Lot in Block 44,50 loot,
Two Lots on Eighth St., 100 foot.
One   Lot, Block 97,  with   office
Four Lots, Block 98, 25 foot, Cor.
Third Street and Connaught Avenue.
A well bred Mare, Cutter, Democrat
Wagon, two sets harness—(1 set ol
driving, 1 set ol work.
Interest in good mining property
nnd timber limits.
Twenty acreB good land in North
Vancouver—$90 per acre.
G.od Farm lands in Buckley valley.
wOne Cement Block Plant in good
corking order with all attachments
For full particulars apply to
Halcyon Hoi Springs
Under the new management of
Harry MoIntosh,  Hoffman  House
THE MEDICAL WATERS of Halcyon are the most curative in the
world. A perfect, natuial remedy for
all Neivoua and Muscular diseases,
Liver, Kidney and Stomach ailments
and Metallic Poisoning. A sure cure
for "That Tired Feeling," Special
rates on all boats and trains. Two
mails airive and depa.t every day,
Telegra h communication with all
marts of the world,
Terms- $12 to $18 per week.  Fur
further particulars apply to
Halcyon Hoi Springs
Arretv Lake, 8, C
A LICENSE to cut timber can be ac-
iiuirrril only at public coiiipetitKiu. A
rental of jn per square mllo is charge.,
lor ull timber berths except those situ-
uled west ol Yule Ior which the i-entui ls
al uie rule ol 5 cenls per acre per annum.
In addition 10 the rental, duea at the
following rales are clia.-g.-i4:—
Suw.. lumber, W cema per thousand
feet B.M.
ItuUwuy ties, eight and nine leet long.
11-2 und 1 *H cents each.
oiuiisle bolls, :6 cents a curd.
All other products, j per cent on the
A license la issued so soon aa a berth
is grunted, but in surveyed territory no
limber can be cut on a berth until the
licensee has made a survey thereof.
I'ciin.Li. to cut limbei- are also granted
at public competition, except in the case
of actual settlers, who rerjui.e the titn-
uer lur their own use.
Settlers and others may also obtain
pennlls to cut up to 100 cords of wood for
sale   without   uomiietlUon.
The dues payable under a permit are
(1.50 per thousand feet B.M., for square
limber and sawlogs of any wood ex
cept oak; from 1-2 to 11-2 cents per lineal
tout for building logs, from 12 1-2 to 2d
cuius per cord for wood; 1 cent for fence
pouts; 2 cenls for railway ties, and Ul
cents per cord for shingle bolts.
Leuaes for grazing purposes are issued
for a term of twenty-one years, at a
rental of two cents per acre per annum.
Coal landa may be purchased at llll
per ucie Ior aott coal and 120 (or anthracite. Nui more than 220 acres may be
acquired by one Individual or company.
Royally at the rale of 111 cents per ton
uf .in pounds la collected on tbe gross
Entries for land for agricultural purposes may he made personally at the local land olliee for the district In watch
ll.e land to be taken up Is situated, oi
il the homesteader desires, he may, on
upplieuuoa to tlie Minister of the Interior
ut Ottawa, Uie Commissioner of Immigration at Winnipeg, or the local agent lot
the District, within which the land ll
situated, receive authority for some oat
lo make entry for him.
A foe of UO ls charged for homestead
cu try.
A settler who haa received an entry foi
a homestead, ls required to perform tha
conditions connected therewith under on.
of the following plans:—
(U At least six months' residence upon
und cultivation of the land In each yeat
during the term of three yeara.
It ls the practice of the Department to
require a settler to bring IS acres undti
cultivation, but if ho praters he may substitute stock; and 20 head ef cattle, to be
actually hla own property, with build lugs
for their accommodation, will be required
Instead of cultivation.
(2) if the fatber (or mother, If the father la deceased) of any person who I.
eligible to make a homestead entry undei
llie provisions of the Act, resides upon
a farm In the vicinity of the land entered for by such person aa a homestead,
tlio requirements of the Act aa to residence prior to obtaining patent may be
satlslled by auch person residing with the
father or mother.
(31 If the settler hat his permanent
realdence upon farming land owned by
him ln Ihe vicinity of his homestead, the
n-.julrei.ie.itB of the Act as tc residence
may be aatltfled by residence upon the
said land. .    „ .
AppllcaUon (or patent should bt made
al the end of three yeart before tht loot!
agent, aub-agent or a homottead Inspector.
Belore making application lor a patent,
llie settler mutt give six months' notlo.
In wriUng to the Commlttlonei- of Do
minion Landa at Ottawa, o( hit Intention to do to.     __   „__
W. W. CORY, .    . ,
Deputy Minister of thi Interior
Ottawa, Ftbruray Uth, IM,
Notice is hereby given lhat 30 .U,vh alter ilnlr
.M'lllt Ill.tt|.|lvl..lll.'l   llil-H'Mlllili-lMll. .  1.1
Laud. uu.I Worki- lur . . eclal in-r-.i-.i- .0 ....
and carry 1.mber Irom the tallowing den rll.oi
lands situated lu Lillooet dtrtrlctt
1. Ctitiniieiiciiiii ill a poat market! "llrlllsli
Columbia Timber. I.ul. iiurtu-aast cunier posl
No. l Limit," planted at ll.e .ontii-woat turner ol
Timber 1,1ml. No, Mis*, llienee ,.i!sl8'l chains,
llienee gouth su chains, lhui.ee wost SOcliain.,
tl.ei.ee .until .0 chain., llienee east Wl chaina,
tlienee north 20 cltalns, ili.-ne.- east80 cliains.
tlience nortli m chains tu point uf commence*
2. Commencing at a post .....rkc.l "British
'(,'uliin.l.i.i Til..hers Ltd , nurtli-nt'sl curler]....*.,
Nu. i Limit,'- planted on sontli boundary uf No, i
Limil uliuui I mile from east end, tlienee snulli.-"
eliains, tlience east s.i chains, thenco unrtl. su
i-liftin*, thenee west mi elinins tu pnlnt uf commencement.
Dated Slat December, UM.
3. ('.iiiiiiii-iii-i.it. .it ii. pust marked "llrilisli
Culumbia Tl.ul.ers Ltd., northwest eurner pust.
N... 3Lin.il, planted at the south-west eurner nf
Nu. 2 Limit, tlienee suulh Sll chnlns, thenee ensl
SU chain,, tin-lire nortli 8U ehnins, theuce west so
rlinins tuj.ui.lt uf coinmellL-eiueiit.
Dated Doe. 21th, limn.
1. U.iiniueiieiiiK nt a pnst marked "Itrilisli
Columbia-Timliers Ltd., north-east corner pust,
Nu.. Limit," planted at the .uuth-west corner ol
Timl.i-1 I.iiuil Nu. .'.lit., tlienee snutli SO eliains,
Ilienre wesl SI! elinlns, llienee nnrth 80 eliuiiis.
tlienee eusl su ehnins In pnint uf commencement.
.'.. Cumnieiicinf. at a pust marked "British
t't.lumliln Timbers Ltd., nurth-west corner pusl,
Nn. s Limit," planted nt llie south-west eurner nf
Timber Limit No. Gilo, thulleu uouth 8.1 chains,
thenee ens. 8.1 .-Iinins, thunce nnrth 80 chains,
thence west SU chnlns... paint uf c.uumencemenl.
Ili.lerl Dm-.'.'Olh, ..mil
Notice is horel.y given tbat 80 days ..Iter dute
I un..mi t.Miji.il. t.. ilmt'l.i.if Commissioner of
Lands and Works for a special licence tu cut
uiul furry ..wny limber fru.u tliu following descrilied lnnds:
I'.i ii-ii. ing ftl a post plunled al lho northwest oorner uftlie south westnuartcrof .Section
-J-. Township 67, marked •'W.H.IIuilingswui-Ui's
souili-wusi cornor nost," thenoe oust HOobalns,
thence north so ohnlns. thenco west ao chains,
tlie,mc soulh so cliains to place of commencement,
Tlio abovo location is tlio uortli hull uf Sec-
lliiu 23 and tho south ball of Section 80, Township 47.
limed November 22nd, itn*.
snt Jan 20    W. H. HOLLINQSWOBTH.
days Aftor duto I Intend to npply to thu
Cliief Commissioner ut U\wU aud Wui-ks for a
ipeclal Hceiine (o cut fttid curry nwny timber
from tlio following described lands In tlio
OnoyooH division of Yalo Dlserlot:
1 Commencing at a pot planted about 100
feet from lioi-th-i-iist end of koofer Lake,
marked,"W, H. HollltiKNWortb'sS. W. cornor.
tlience north 10 chains, east 4" chains, Houtti 20
clmiiis, i-net 40 chains, aouth 20 chains, cant 80
cliiiins, miuIh -Hi chains, west 80 chains, nortli
20 cliains, wont 40 chains, north 20 chains, wc-4
li) i'liains to place of commeiicomont,
il Commencing at a poat marked "VV. II.
Hollingsworth's nouth-eant corner," planted
about 100 yards from the north-east ond of
Keefer Lake, thenco went 40 chalna, north 20
chains, west.-ii) chains, norib 20 chains, weat80
chains, north 40 chains, eaat 8(1 chaina, aouth iu
chaina, eaat 40 chains south 20 chalna, eaat 40
chuina, aouth 10 chimin to plaoo of commence
3 Commencing at a poat planted about 75
yard* aouth from thc woat end of Keofer Lake. ^
marked " W. It, Holllngaworth'R   north-ens^ p*
corner," thence weat 80 chains, aouth 80 chains,"'
cast 80 chaina, north 80 chaina lo place of cum
1 Commencing nt n post planted about H a
mile north of the mouth of Polar Creek where
It runs Into Barnes Creek, and marked "W. H
Hollingsworth's north-east cornor," thenco
south 40 ohalna, west 160 chains, north 40
chains, cost 100 chains to point of commence
5. Commencing at a poat planted about li a
milo north from the moutn of Polar Creek
where it runs into Humes Crock, and murked
"W. H, Hollingsworth's south-east corner,"
thenco north 40 chains, weal 160 chains, south
10 chafns, east 100 chains to place of commencement.
6 Commencing at a poet planted about 1 of
a milo south-east of east end of Marsh Lake,
marked "W. H. Hollingsworth's north-east
corner," thenco south 40 chains, west 100
chains, north 10 chains, east ISO chains lo place
of commencement.
7 Commencing at a post planted about J of a
mile eust of west end and near south sldo of
Marsh Lake, marked "W.H, Hollingsworth's
north-cast corner," thonce south 40 chaina, west
lOOchains, north 40 chains, east 100chains to
place of commencement,
8 Commencingat a post slanted about 200
yarda from the south side and about half-way
of Keefer Luke, marked "W.H.Hollingsworths
north-west coruor," thence south 14U chains,
oast 60 chains, north GO chains, cast 20 ohains,
north 20 chains, west 00 ohalna, uorth 00 chains,
west 20 chains to poiut of commenoeinonL
0 Commonolng at a pout plauted about 200
yards south and about half-way of Koofer lako
ana mnrked "\V. H. Hollingsworth's north-east
corner." thence south 100 ohains, wost 10
chains, uorth 100 chains, t*si 10 chains to place
of commencement.
10 Commencing at a post planted on the
beach about 14 mile east of west eud of Keefer
Lake, marked "VV, II. Hollingsworth's northeast corner," thence south 160 ohains, west 10
chains, north 160 chaiua, thence east 10 ohains
to point of commencement.
11 Commencing at a post planted about -}
mile south of Kettle River, about i miles west
of Keefer Lake, marked "W.H Hollingsworth's
north-west oorner," thence east lo ohains. south
20 chains, east 10 ehains, south 80 chaius, west
10 chaius, north 2U chains, west 10 chains,
north 80 chains to point of commencement.
12 Commoucing at a post planted about 1
mile south of Kettlo Kiver, about} of a mile
oast of Porcupine Creek,marked "W.H. Hollingsworth's north-cust corner," thencosouth 10"
chains, west 40 chains, north 16'J chains, east
10 chaius lo point of commencement.
13 Commencing at a post planted about lj
miles south of Keiths Itiver on Trap Crtek, and
marked "W. H. Holliugsworth's N VV cornor,"
thence soulh 80 ohalna, cast 80 chains, north 80
ohains, west 80 chains to point of commencement.
14 ('ommenclng at a post plantod about 50
yurds above the lorks ou Trap Creek, about
one-half mile south of Kettle Kiver, and murk*
ed "VV 11,Hollingsworth's S.W. corner," thence
north 80 chains, uasl 80 chains, south 80chulns,
we-i tii'chains, to point of commencement.
15 (-ommeiieing ut a post planted nboul 1
mile west of the (orks of Trap Creek nud about
300 yards west of the creek, murked "tV. H. Hollingsworth's north-cust corner," thenco south
811 clmiiis, west MJ ehuins, north 80 chuius, cast
to cliains to point of commencement.
10 Commencingat a post plnuted nbout 100
yards to the south of East Creek ubout % milo
south of Kettle Itiver, mnrkod "W. H.Hollings-
worth's north-east corner," theuce south 100
chuius, west 10 chains, north 160 chains, cast 40
eliains lo puint ui commencemot,
17 Commencing ut a post planted about 50
yards north of Kettle Kiver about U mile below
Porcupine Crook, markod "W. H. Holllngs-
worths south-west corner," thenco oast 40
chaiua, south 80 chains, east 40 chains, north 120
chnlns, west 80 chains, south 40 chnius to
place of commencement.
18 Commencing ut a poat plnnted on tho
soulh bunk of Hepsedum Creek about Ji milu
up frum Kettle Kiver, murked "W.H.Holliugs
worth's north-west corner," theuce south 40
chuius, eust 160 chains, north 40 chains, west
UiO chains to place of commencement.
Yi Commencing ut a post planted on south
bank of Hepsedum ('reck, about Ji mile from
Kettle Kivor, murked "W. H. Hollingsworlhs
.-milli wesl, corner," thunce norlh 80 chnlns,
east 80 chains, south 80 chains, west 80 chains
lo point of commencement.
20 Commencing at a post planted on tho
auuth bunk of Hepsedam Creek about Ji mllo
from Kettle Kiver, niarked "W H. Hollingsworth's north-east corner," tlience west Ml
chuina, soulh 80 chnlns, eust 80 chuina, norlh
So clmins lo pluce of commencement.
21 Commencing at n post planted ou thu
south hunk uf iiupsednm Creek about} mile
from Kettlo Kiver, marked "W, H Hollingsworth's smilli casi. corner," theuce north 10
chains, west 10 chuina, north 20 chuina, west 40
north 20chulns, west 80chuina, south 40 chains,
east bO chains, south 20 chains, eust 40 chains,
auuth 20 ehuins, east 10 chuius to point of commencement.
Daled Dec. 31sl, UM
wod jau 30      W. 11- HOLLINUSWOKTH.
Nutlet* is hereby given that (M duya after date I
iuii'ini tu apply lu the Hunurablu, the Chief pCoiu-
missiuiier uf Liuni*- and Wnrks (ur permission to
purchase llm following iii'nciihi-4 lands, situated
In thu Fish Kiv.it' valley ami inure particularly de-
t,i-ri>iud as follows:
lleglnning nt a paid one-half mile nurth-east of
Alliens McKay's pro-emptlon, mnrkeil' O. H.'s s, E
cunier pu..," thencu 80 ehnins east, 80 chaina
north, 8i)chains wust, 80chainsRoiith to pointof
commencement, containing640 acres,
Dated January 16th, limr.
0. .Sli.MNF.lt,
wed fob 18        Per Ueurgo Onldsralth, Agent.
Sixty days nfter date I Intend to npply to the
Honorable the Chief Commissioner of Lands and
WorkH for permission tn purchase tho following
described lands situated un Upper Arrow Lake
and more particularly described as follows:
lloginning at a punt planted at the nurth-east
enrner nf Lot 894fi ami marked "F.F.F., N.W.C.P."
thonce 160 chains eust, thenco 40 chains south,
llionce 160chains west, thonco lOchains nor^b to
point of commoncomont, 610 aerea,
Dated Fein unry 8th, 1807.
wudfcblS F. F. FULI.MKH.
\| OTICE Is hereby glvon that thirty daye
1\ afler date we inteud to anply to the Chief
Commissioner of Lands and Wotka for spocial
license to cut and curry nway timber from tbe
following described lands situated in West
Knntenay district, B. C:
Commenolng ata post planted onthnaonth*
oust Imnk nf Fish river, about one mile soutb
of Johnson Creek and marked 'D Mcintosh
and Wm. Roya's uorth-west corner,"thenct
onst 80 chaius, theuce south 80 chains, thence
west 80 chaina, thence north W) chains Ui place
of commencement.
Dated January 7th, 1007.
jan 16 wod WM. BOH).
Notice Is hereby given that 60 days aftor date
1 intend to applv to the Hun, Chief Commissioner of Lnnds und Works for permission to
purchuse lhu following described lnnds:
Commencing ut tho N. K. cornor of T. L. No.
7040, on the shore of Blind Rny, Upper Arrow
Lakes, tlience south 10 chains, theuce east 80
chains, thunce north about 80 chains, thence
westerly (ollowlng the southern shore o( Blind
Ray to point of commencement, con'uining
four hundred und eighty aerea more or less,
Dntod this 18th duy uf December, 1906,
Kiitdec22 J. D. KKNNKDY,
Revelstoke Assessment District.
Notice is hereby (riven, in nccwrdanca with tht
S:*-.i.:«-. tlmt Provincial Havtmia Tux, ainl all
usesM-1 taxes and lacuna Tai ■>-.«»-.• i *i,.j
laviiKitiiidfrthe '■.■we-.smiut Act, Will," and
amendments ttiarat-j, art uow du* and payable
(cr tha year 1901 to ma «t tb« Qovaruumt
Otlice. Kevalstoka. Ttiii notice, in iar us. of
law, is-fjiiivaleut to a personal damand hy aat
upon all i.ei    ;,- ;t,i:..t f..,r laia«
Dautdat Revelstoke this l!lhday of Febn-
ary, 1907.
feb i'i 41 Deputy Assessor.
Noilcc Is hereby ifiven that 30 days after date
wulntend to apply toilicChlefCommisaloneruf
Lamls and Works lor lipedel license to cut
ami carry away timber from the lolluwlng
described lands situated in West Kuotenay
Commencing Ht a post [plantcil H mile uorth
of the south eastcorner of Lot 7'J4" and marked
"L, W.L.Co.'s N.W, corner," thence 160 chains
east, thence lo chains south, thence 100 chains
west, thence 10 ehalus north to place of com.
me ncemeiit,
Dated December 31st, I'M,
Notice is hereby given thut 110 days
alter date I intend to apply to the
Chief Commissioner of Lands and
Works for a special licence to cut and
carry nway timber from the following
described lands:
1. Commencing at n pnst plnnted
ou the north bank of Snow Creek
about eight miles east of llurton Citv
thence west 80 chains, thence south 80
chains,  tlience east 80 chains tlience
imiii 80 chuina to point of commence
2. Commencing ut a post planted
tliree chainB north of No. 1 post,
tln-i..:e eust 80 chains, thence south 80
clmins, thence west 80 chains, thence
north 80 chains to point uf commence
il. Commencing at a post plunted
80 ehnins mist of No. 2 post, thence
enst 100 chains, thence south 40 chnius,
thence west 101) chains, thence north
40 chainB to point of commencement.
Dated December 20th, 1000,
wed jan 2  J. R. JAMIESON, Locator
J OTICK I. heraby gl.tn that SU Jar, alter Juit
I intend tu apply tu tha Uuu. lhe Chief
Curamlssioner uf Lands and Wurks for a .Special
License tu cut and curry uwuy timber (rum the
(olluwing described lauds in West KuuUnuy District:
1. Commencing at a post planted abuut one
mile above T. L. 0894 on the west bank uf the
Culumbia River, opposite Keystune Creek and
marked "(lua Lund's N. E. corner", thence west 80
chains, tlience south 80 chains, tiience east if.
chains, theuce north 80 chains tu puint of cum
i. Commencing at a post planled aliout 1}
miles uu Seymour Creek and about v% mile f miii
the N. W. curuer of T. L. 0A67 and marked "(ius
Lund's N. w. curuer", thance east 40 chains,theuce
south 100 chains, thence west 40 chains, thence
north 160 chains tu puint uf cummencemeut.
3. Commencing at a post planted at the N.W,
rurner of location No. it and marked "Gus Lund's
N. K. corner", thenca west 40 chains, thence suuth
160 chains, thence east 40 chains, thence north 160
chains to point of cummeucement,
1, Commencingat a post planted about one-
half mile west (rum the N. W. com«r »f lucution
No, u and marked "Uus Lund's X. W. corner",
thence east 10 chains, Ihence auuth 100 chains,
thence west 40 chains, thence nurth 160 chains u.
point of commencement.
fi. Commencing at a pust planted at tlie N. W;
corner uf tocutlun Nu. 4 and marked "lius Luud's
N. K, corner", tlience west 40 chains, thence south
160 ehuins, thunce unst 10 chains, thence north 160
chains tu point uf cummenceioent.
6. CuiuiiH'iieing at a pust planted at tbe N. K,
earner uf location No. G and market) " t)w Luud"
S. K. eurner", tlience nortli 10chains. Uience west
160 chains, tlience smitli 40 chains, theuce east 100
chains tu pulut uf cummeucement.
Dated January 16th, 1007.
7. ('niiiiiii'iiciiit* m a pust planted near Unlil-
struam'.at the 8. K. corner uf T. L. 0770 (lieing
renewal of T. L. 6202) and marked "(lus Luud's
N. K. corner", thence suulh 8u chains, thence wtst
80 chaius, thence nurth SO chains, theuco east 80
•hains tu pnint uf commencement.
8- Commencing at a pust planted at the N.W,
corner uf T, L. 67w, near (liudstream, and marked
"Uus Lund s H. w cunier", thence east 40 chains,
thencu nurth lOOchains, thenre west 40 chains,
thence south lOOcliains to point of cumniencement.
9. Cummencing at n post plauted at the X. W.
curuer of T. L. 7676, near Uuldstream, and marked
'Uus Lund's N. E. corner"; theuce west 40 chains,
thence south 160 chains, thenceeast 4(I chains,
theuce nurth 160 chains tu puiui of cummencement.
Dated January 19th, 1907.
Notico la hereby given that 30 days after dale
I Intend toapply to lhe Chief Commissioner of
Lands and Works for a special Ucenoe to cut
aud curry nway timber from the following
desoribed property situated on Fisher Creek
emptying into the head of,Adauis Lake in the
District of Lillooet, B.C.:
1. Commencing nt n post planted un the west
bank of Fisher Creek, South Furk, almut fuur
miles (rom Adams Uko marked "A. McConnall's
n.e, corner," running80chainssrutfa,Uience80
chains west, tlience 60 chains mirth, thence 80
chains enst to point uf cumniencement
2. Commencing at a posl plan.«dnn the west
bank uf Fisher Creek, suuth fork, marked "A. McConnell's N. W. curuer," about four miles frum
Adams Uke, running 80 chains south, thence 80
chains east, thenco so chains north, thence 80
chaius west tu puint of cnmmencciuent.
3 Commencing at a pust planted mi lhe west
bank nf Fisher Creek, Suuth Furk, about tive miles
frum Adams Lake, inarked "A. McConnell's N. E.
corner, Limit Ho, 3 Fisher Creek," running 80
halns suuth, 80 chaina west, 80 chains north, 80
hains oast to place of commencement.
4. Commencing at a post planted on tha »nt
bank nf Fisher Creek, South Fnrk, about Ave miles
from Adams Lake, marked "A. McCunnell's N.W.
eurner, Limit No, 1," running 80 chains south,
thence 80 chains east, thence 80 chains nnrth,
Ihence 80 chains west tu plnce of oominencement.
6. Commencingat a post planted nn tbe west
bunk uf Fisher Creek, Suuth Fork, about six miles
I'niiu Adams Lake, marked "A. McConnellaNE.
nriii'i,  limit No. 8|" running 80 chains south, HO
hains west, 80 chains north, SO chains east to
place uf cummencement.
6. Commeuelng at a post planUnl un the w«st
hank nf Fisher Creek, South K. rk, about six mi'es
frum Adama Lake, marked "A. McCnnnall'a N.W,
corner, limit No. fl," ruining 80 chaina south, 88
chains east, 80 chains north, 80 chalna weat to
place of commencement.
January 6th, 1907.
sntjau 19 A. McCONNELL
NOTICK ta hereby given tbat 00 daya a(t**r date
I Intend to apply to the Hon. Chief Cod
mtssiuner of Lands and Works for permlailoDtn
purchase the following described laoda In the
West Kootenay District;
Commencing at a post planled to chains eut
frnm the sonth-west corner of I.oi un and marked
"M, C. Traffnrd's north-east correr post," thence
smith 40 chains, thonce west vfl chains more or
less to Lake shore, thence nurlb alnng ehore to
smith-west corner of Lot 1463, thence east to
rhalna to point of commencement.
Dnted Nnvomliei i;uh, 1906,
dec 6 wod I C. TRAFFORD.
Notice I. hcn-liy jl v.-n Iht. 30 .lay, Irom date
I Intend to ti.ply lo tl.e Honouriblt Ihe Chlel
>'i.nunl«.lonenil' and. and Work, lor t ipeclal
license to cut tnd carry away Umber Irom the
liill'nv.iii deacribed Und..Honed on iialcnt
Hay, We*. Koolon.j district:
1. Beilnnlni it t po» planled M chain,
nor.h ol the s.iu.li-it.t corn.ro cht«. Berk',
ajipllcatlon, .bene, 10 calm tut, these,St
chains south, thsnee SO chain, we.., Ihence W
chain, north lo point ol commencement,
. Hesliinlna tt t pott planted 40 .-bain,
norlh ol the tomb-east corner, I Chat, lltck'.
application, (hence SO ch.lt. tut, Ihence 10
.-halns «ui>li, thenct 80 chain, weit, thenc. 10
chains norlh-to point ol conimenccme....
lined Feb. .Oth, 1107.
Icbie.tt CHAS, HECK.
Notice Is herety given that thirty dayi after
date I inteud to apply to the Chlel Commls
sioner of Unds and Works for a special license
to cut and carry away timber (rem the feilew-
lug described lauds iltuated ln Yale Districl:
1. Commencing at a post plauted on the
west side of Lease 2818, about one mill from the
nortb end of lease tud about six miles north
of -sugar Lake, marked "8 Hill's southern
corner post," running 60 ehains west, tQeoca
mj chains nortb. thence 80 chaini east, tbenee
N' chains suulh to point of commencement.
2. it'ommenclng at a post planled on the
west sideol Leut2S18t about one mile from the
north end of lease end about six miles north
ot -ui-ar Lake, marked "S. Hill's north-cast
corner poit," running bu cbaina south, thence
bO chains west, tbeuce iw < halm- north, thence
bo chains east to point of commencement.
Dated Sept. 14th, 1906.
wed feb 13 B. UILL.
Notice is hereby given that 80 days after date 1
fnt-eml to apply to tlie Hon. the Cliief Cominisalon-
er of Unds ami Works for a special license to cut
and carry away timber frnm the following descrilied lands in Weit Kootenay district:
Commencing at a po tjplanted about one
mile and a half north of Arrowhead, and almul
half a mile east from Arrowhead Rranee R. R..
marked "W. F. Onilvie's B.W. p.>.t." thenee M
chains north, thence 80 chains east, thence 80
chains south, theuce 60 chains west to pointof
Dated Feb. 12th, 1907.
wed feb 13 W. F. OGILTIE.
N.,lic« i. hereby jinn lhat (0 day. lllerdil, I
inland lo apply to ll.e Chlel Commlaalonor ol
Uml. ind Work, .ur permission to purchu. tht
following deK.-ril.ed lind.:
Oiiiimeik i.M ,t B noat iltutud about I mile,
north ol McDonald Creek on Ibe .ist ihon ol
t'pper Arroa- Luke, Joinini T. L. N.I on th. iouth.
weat curuer, running .bit W cbifn., south tt
chains, w«t«chain., north 10 .Lain* lo place al
Datod Jan. mil., lou;.
I«h»ul L. A. DKWAR.
Mo.lc. li b.rtby ,l.en thai wt tht ndnslt-ied
Intend, SO days from dtto, to tpp.y to tht Hot.
Chiel Commissioner of Und. ind Works, lor •
special license to cut and carry twiy Umber thru,
tii. (allowing described land.:
Co.nmenc.ni it t pott plutod tboit on.,
quirtor ol i mil. tut ol rial. Bi.er ind one mile
from Cimborne, th.nc. north lo cbtlna, thenct
ell. SO chain., thenca sollli Hi chains, tlienc. weal
80 chain, to point of ceuiB.enc.menl. Sutnt.1,
tl. l..,NOKTHK*f.
Dited January mh, Ivor.
Notlct ia hereby iii.en (hit SO days liter date 1
Inlend ... tpplj- to the Chlel Commissioner ol
Lands and Wurks (or a ipeclil llce.ua to cu. inl
cirry away timber (rom the (ollowlnj described
lands altutted In the Osoyooa <li,!eion tl Ttle
I. Commenciui a. a i»el marked "Harry
Mcintosh'. S.W. corner/planltd abont 1 mil,
west o. Sugar Lake on tht aou.h lint ol Timber
Limit No. '..lil, iheuce sooth 10 chain.., thence
wesl (.1 chains, theuce north 10 chain., .bene,
east 80chains u. puiui o! commencemeni.
Data,. January Uth, l',».i.
I c u.rrie.ici.ig it t post plinitd at the N.W
oorner ol No. 1, thenci south 10 cht.ns, .bene,
wtst So chains, thenct uorth S.) chiine, thlnct
east lOchains lo point of couitnencemtn..
Daled January 28ih, lwl.
I. Commencinij a. a post plantod t. lh,
south-west corner of No. 1, thence bot.1i SO
chaius, thenct eas. SO chains, thence nortb 80
chains, thtnet wett SO cbtiu, to point of com.
1. t'oinmsnciuK a. a post plantod at .he
soulli-west corner of No. 1. thenct south SO
chairs, llionce west to chains thence north HJ
chains, theuce ttsl So ckaiu. to point of commencement.
Dated January M., It..;,
wadlebl.l ByO. K. Briik.Aflnl.
Notice is heraby given thai 60 days
nfter date I intend to apply tothe
Ohiel Commissioner of Lands and
Works forpermlsslon to purchase the
following descrilied land situated iu
West Kootenay diatiict:
Commencing nt a post planted on
the north side of Downie Creek about
I of a mile south of the 2} mile post
on the Uow nie C.ieek Trail nnd marked "K. McBean's south-west corner,"
tlience north 18 chaina, thence east 09
chains, thenoe south 40 chains, thence
west 00 chains tn point of commencement, containing 240ncres nio.-e or less.
Hated December 19th, 1880.
wed jan 2 B, McllEAN.
Notice ta hereby given that 30 days after date
welntend toapply to tbeCblefCommltsionerof
landa and Worka for a special license to cut
end carry away timber from the following
described lauds lu Weit Kootenay diatrict:
1, Commencing at a post planted about 1
mile nortb Irom the north-west corner of the
K, A B. Block 8GO, and marked "Big Hend
Lumber Company's south-east corner post,"
thence norlli 80 chalna, thence west 80 chaini,
tbenee south go chaini, tbeuce eait 80 chains
to point of commencement,
2. Commencing at a post planted aboul 1
mile nortb from the north-west corner of K.i
S. Block 960, and marked "Big Bend Lumber
Company's north-east corner post," tbenee
west so chains, thence south 90 chains, tbeuce
east 80 chains, thence north 90 chains to point
ol commencement,
3 Commencing at a post planted about*}
miles west from Bannock Point, on Upper Ar-
run* Lake, and marked "B.B.LCo.'s south-east
corner post." thence uorth 80 chains, thenoe
west -So chains, theuce soulh so chains, thenct
east so chalna to poiut of commencement.
4. Commenciug It a post planted eboutS
miles west from Bannock I'olnt, on I'pper Arrow Lake, aud marked "B.Ii.L.Cu.'a south-east
corner post," thence north 80 chaini, theace
west 80 ehalm, iheuce south 80 chains, thenct
east 80 chains to poiut ol commencement.
Dated December lsih. 1906
sat Jan &      Biu BKND LUMBKR CO., LTD.
VTOT10118 HXBEBY UIVKN thai thlrtr
il dayi after date wc Intend to apply to the
Chief Commiosioncr of Und** and worki for a
special license te cut and carry away Umber
from the following described lands situated
Cell ita Croek, Lillooet district, H.C.  -
1. Commcncinfj at a post marked "Umb-
Watson Lumber Co's north eaal corner poet,"
and plaoted about fi miles up Celiita Crcex and
half a mile east of creek, thenoo south 100
chains, tbenee weit 40 chains, thence north 160
chains, thenceeast 40 chains to point of commencement.
3. Commencing at a post marked "Uml
IVatMin Lumber Co's south-east oorner post,"
and plantod about Ata mile* un CelistA Creek
and naif a mile eaat of creek, thence north 80
chains, thence went 80 chains, thence aouth 10
chains, ihence eut 90 chains to point of com
Dated this Wth day of January, 190T.
wed fob 6  LAHn-WiT-**v».vLfJ4nRRCo.tLT».
Mtij days after date I Intend to apply to the
Honorable the Chief Commissioner of Lands and
Works fnr permiaaion to purchase the following
described lands, situated en Upper Anew Uke,
■\M more particularly described u fellowi;
Beginning at tbe sonth-west comer of Lot 11W.
at a post marked "C.B., IS'.W.C.P.," thence 81
chains east, thence 10 chaini moth, thence 10
clialns eut, tbenee 10 ehalne tenth,thence H
chains west, thence 80 chaini north lo point of
commencement, containing 140 aerea more or leu,
Dated February 8th, 1907,
wed ftb 11 I'er Q, Bumner, A|eut, CORSETS
Right in the front rank of Corset successes—that is lhe
place " D. & A. has won.
When a line has been a "leader of leaders" for twenty
years, enjoying steadily increasing .sales, its convincing evidence
of quality, style, and absolute reliability.
A long felt want maid's corset waist for girls from 12 to 1 ***
years.    We have it.
The " D, & A." are suitable for any woman, any day, and
all the day—good to work in, walk in or rest in.
Try a pair and be convinced of its elegance, comfort and
gaxExlrat&ongJCi/1 perfect lilting qualities—every pair guaranteed.
Our   Spring   styles
New Spring designs
of   " D, & A." Corsets are now to hand.    See  our window  of
We have assortment here wc are sure will please you.
'H"H"t"l' M##
I Sore Hands     |ji
I and Faces
i We have tlk-nicest prepar-
f ation you have ever tried,
Y called' '* Benzoin and Al-
f$l    tnond Cream."    Only   35
Scents a bottle.    It heals in
a night,
§ Canada Drug & Book Co, §
j Hobson & Bell j
• Grocers. Bakers A Confectioners •
Road E, A. Uuggon's proposal to
honie-aeeki-ra to supply them with
their own homes, built to anil themselves in n choice locality nt a price
whioh will e;si thorn less than rent.
Several earthquake shocks have
been felt in different parts of the Dominion, of 11 more or lees severe nature,
causing consUlcii.ble anxiety 111 many
places lor tl.o salety ol the buildings,
By the collapse of a snow laden
roof ol a stable, four horses belonging
to the Simpson Brothers, operators of
the shingle mill at Arrowhead, were
crushed to death yesterday morning.
A bowling contest is on, Monday
night ut the liy.Y.M.C.A. between the
C.l'.K. team nud un all comers team.
The alleys have recently been put in
good shape and are crowded every
The Non-Combine Insurance Corn-
solo, " Oue Sweetly Solemn Thought," j pan|M 0jjel. y0U ..■„, \mi c|,,89 0| lire
insurance nt  the  lowest rates.   See
their agent, 10. A. Haggen, und pro-
Saturday, Feb. 23.—For 21 hours,
light or moderate winds, mostly
cloudy and mild, with slight ruins.
Barometer, 39.69. Temp., Max., II
degrees; min., 31 degrees.
Local and General.
J. M, Sutherland, of Suniiiierlnnd,
spent a Jew days in town this week.
The Ladies'Auxiliary ul tbe Y. M.
C. A. ask you all to reserve the 21st ol
Miss Creighton will be "At Home"
this Monday, the 25tb, and the last
Monday of each month.
Mrs. R. Squarebriggs will sing the
To Buy a Houso.
To Kent 11 House.
To Buy Nice Building Lots
close in.
I'o Buy
Splendid Fruit
in Knox ehurcli to-morrow night,
Ed. Adair has been attending the
oonvention oi the Provincial Orange
Grand  Lodge at  New Westminster
this week.
\v. K. Reid and I). Cameron, ol
Arrowhead, were in the city last
evening and returned home this
n. -ruing.
The regular monthly meeting ol the
Ladies' Hospital Guild will beheld in
the City Hall ou Tuesday, February
26th. at 3.30 p.m.
Mrs. M. {Crawford entertained the
-junior class of the Y.M.C.A. last night
at her residence, .1 pleasant musical
r.nd social evening being spent.
R. H. Campbell, chief clerk at Ottawa ol the lumber and mines brunch
of the Interior Department, has been
appointed to succeed E. Stewart us
Superintendent of Forestry.
The Department ol Agriculture |at
Ottawa has just issued a very interesting bulletin on tbe maple sugar
and syrup industry, which is one ol
the most important in llie Dominion.
The book is very descriptive and
contains many illustrations depicting
scene! c! the works and processes in
the manufacture 0! maple syrup.
tect yourself against loss l.y securing
from him a non-combine policy.
There will be all Interesting talk by
Mr. 0. B, Sissons on Sunday at 3:30
in the Y. M, 0. A, A half hour or so
will be taken up with singing. This
is a men's gathering aud ull are welcome.
The Presbytery ol Kamloops is
called to meet next Wednesday, 27th
inst., in the new Presbyterian church,
Enderby, for its regular annual meeting. Kev. J.H. RobertBon will be in
Kincaid & Anderson
Kincaid Dud Undersoil
Real Estate and Insurance Agts.
Business Locals
Nothing better than our "Spocial. ..:
New laid eggs are now arriving daily
at Hobson & Hell's.
Patronize  Home  Industry.     Smoke
Revelstoke Cigars.
A lew more remnants of carpet and
linoleum ut Howson's.
Blades  for Gillette's safety razors
sold at Canada Drug & Bouk Store.
Bnowslioes, traps, rilles,ammunition
and tents nt Bourne Bros.
11. C. apple sauce and pear butter in
1 gallon tins at C. B. Hume it Cu's.
Carpets and Linoleums at Howson's
Furniture Store.
Great bargains in odds and cuds ..f cjtv llmi jta
oliina all next week at C. B. Hume & naTe nlready  been  felt
8 p.... Friday,
Methodist, — J. S. Wooilswortb,
minister. II a.m. Special children's
Bervico. 2:'IU p.m. Sunday School,
Pastor's Bible Class, subject, "The
oldest hymn buok." 7:111) p.m. Evening service; opening anthem, "Jesus
Word of God Incarnate," subject, -'la
the church losing ita hold on tho
people?" After the evening service
111 informal song service conducted
by the young people,
Knox Pbissiivtehian.—.1. K. Robertson, B.D., minister. Morning Ber-
vice ut 11 o'clock, subject, "Thy Shield
uud Thy Howard." Sunday Sei...-1
nnd Pa-tor's Bible Glass at 2:30 pan
Evening Borvicc ut 7:30, subject, "A
Character Estimute of the Righteous
Lot." The monthly social gathering
rl the Young Peuplo's Guild on Monday night ut 8 o'clock to which all the
young people nn I friends are cordially
invited. Prayer meeting nnd ohoir
practice on Wodnos lay night.
Revelstoke as the Entre-Pot of
Commerce of the Interior—
Every Inducement for Capital and Settlers.
It is un undeniable fnct that Revelstoke has a very rosy future before her,
the very steady, solid nnd ever upward
trend of her progress l.eing the principle demonstration ol this. Rome
wus not made in a day, neither is
Revelstoke mndo in 11 year, but like
that city of old, she bus a olid backbone in her reputation of progressive-
ncss which is enjoyed by few ciiies of
like size. There has been no boom,
sinre the beginning ol things when
Revelstoke wus t.ut a mere collection
of huts nnd tents, hut the maroh ot
progress bus neVer faltered a step and
as years have rolled by, changes, al-
j ways for the better have been iii.ule,
and as the develop...enl of British
Columbia bus increased and will undoubtedly go on increasing, so will the
city develop according to the requirements and demands of her growing
trade und commercial  centralization.
For scenery, par excellence, Revelstoke h.iB no equal, and situated us
she is, on the great continental highway, in the midst ol a country rich in
mineral, timber uud ngricultiir.il resources, she cannot fail to take her
place us the entrepot and chief distributing centre of tbe interior empire.
The district so rich und fertile requires
much expended on it to bring it up to
tlie standard which it certainly deserves und now that this fact lias been
realized by tbe province, we oan rest
assured that our requirements will he
seen to.
The ll'iurd of Trade has taken active
teps  to  further  the interests of tlie
far  reaching influences
We are now opening out" first Wash Goods for Spring, If you arc beginning your
Spring sewing you will want to save money by getting your materials here. We have all the
New Patterns in the following :■—
Prints from 10c. per yard.   Ginghams, from I2^c per yard.   Victoria Lawns, Persian
Lawns, India Lawns, Nainsooks, Muslins, Zephyrs, Vestings, etc.
New Drapery Goods
We arc showing a splendid assortment of Art Silks in many designs, Art Muslins,
Art Silkolines, in exclusive designs, New Tapestries, Art Sateens, Burlaps, Crepes, etc.
~> -■       — ,,■    -,rr   1-.- - ■",! 1 miii -   r     -~M ~~r- ~"~~~—^~— ■ ■—„■ nan - il—.—m—-
New Wash Silks Just Arrived
Our first shipment of these goods are here. These lines have advanced very much
during the last month, but we bought ours last Fall and they will still hc sold at the old
Pengu Silks, in natural color and while, Japan Taffetlas in all the best shades, Art
Silks for Kimonas, elc,
Waists and Corsets
our  $1.00   Waists  and   our 75c.   Corsets,
They are both genuine bargains.
It is an
Co's, ajiom  in   trade  that  "there is no
When yi 11 require something real market like the home market," and
tasty in cakes nnd pastry, try Hobson in this respect British Columbia is
A Be I, -if gu irly   blessed   for  there  is no
The  best  ol  Navel   oranges  and country in the world which offers such
Boiled hum :■• i-i,. :'■ ■ us., at  H- '<■•• >■
k Bell's.
North.™  Spy  apples at C. B Humi nal advantages in the way of
A. Qjj.j mai .-'- ti t farm products.   The min-
..... camps with which the
:  l. ci ...try is  dotted, employing
isa ids of men, the numerous work-
■     '        M     "'■'"'    *   ;   "' * " -   and   smelters  with  their
""■     "* *'      ■        .   • ,f employees; the railways,
-    *        B. Hume & Co'i mder construction, and
I a    1   lays at . .a river steamers,  are all
to the Crow's Nest Pass division under olehoieed small tubs patrons   I the farmers at prices
Superintendent Erickson, Hobson.1  by competition, ur im-
The  next annual meeting ol th.       '•'■■"  ■ Cod Mall   E
Orange Grand Lodge will heboid in  trad  0 ■.  ,    ipl ■*•-  ■ !    1 land near Rev-
Armstrong and the 12th ofJuly cell Drug Sl re. 1 settlers  could  make
oration will be held in NV.v West-     For carpets    vail papers I ■'    *   prevented   from
minster,   The Grand Black Chapter|and ■*'■■- istingconditions of
will meet in Vancouver next May.
Lethbridge, Macleod and   Calgary
division of the C.P.R, will be taken
out of the jurisdiction presided over
by Superintendent Niblookand added
A. Qa mm.ii ..(   lands   will,in   the
When   "ou  wanl ■ " '-'J' "10  hoiM"
fountain 1            * ands foi   timber limit-,
Store    !:-" .                    il *•*  '*   '"'  i'"'  '""" "''
I.M-M ■     ■
■ -fill     ....
, .. .     ..... ,1 rea lilj    mi     I
Pointed Paragraphs
about Prescriptions
th;. -- * •>• * of n
is thi   a -*;■  10  it'it  ami
Igi ly, 1 ki   ■■'. dose**.,
■ ; jgs and i iicin-
i n   ■ otnbination,
and 1   ■. ible I   * ambine
.. Correctly .ind in proper
.. rdi *.
h is importani lo you thai
your presi ripttons are filled
b) those who know how,
We pride oumelvea on our
knowledge ol prescription
Phm. B.
Druggist anil Stationer.
Mail orders promptly attended
. .....
Tbe monthi) drawing of the Paciflo
I. mi Co npany, Limited, wus held at
the  head   .:, e   520   Pender street,.
V.,:..- . ..,:    on    fii.-.l,.;,     Feb,  LOl
.The  fortu. ite  1 umber  was held  ij
John D, R - 8h wcase Manulaol 1 '""'
1 i-i Mount l.. 1- nt.    Furthi r p irtiou-   '
lar.*     i  b,wri .     "ewlitoke OlgHf. Union Made
Special, The Union,  and Marci   Vuelta
'C"n'l''n>' aro ahead of all others
III. announced that a deal has jusl      , ai wlfofiui -  for   liii
been  put  through  whereby  W, W. ,„ ,,  ,„    .,.. . .,,,.  „.,.., . ,. ;-
Rowell, thecminontK.Col Toronto, , , ,, ,,,. ,■,„„,,, ,,,,„, 4   H,„.        -     1 enable hu
•■■ imes  thi    vnerol  1,000 seres ol .,,,,. -   .-■■■<   ■    snticipation
laud at  Okanagan centre.   Tin* .-  „_. of his old age.    "
Our Watches are "Au
Fait," Eight Day Clocks
for $4.50. All Silverware Guaranteed Quality. Watch Repairing
a Specialty.
Furniture, Pianos, or Mercliiin-
disc, stored in dry-well-built ware'
house in convenient locution.
Real Estate uml Insurance Agent
Revelstoke, B.C.
ply Ui O. 11. Humi-& I'u.
1,1011 SALE—Two handsome
1'    cases and
ply this office or Ciiy Bakery
 er, cheap—Ap-
pLAlNuml Ornamental Plastering
1. Artificial stone ot uny design lor
building purposes. Cement and concrete work taken liy contract or day
work.   Apply at Mail-Herald office,
\-\TANTl*:n-(iirl for General Hon".
V\ work, family of three; must
he gnnd plain cook, Wages $2.". per
month,   .Mas. T. T. LlIDOATE.
7*ANTED—An apprentice to tin
liiess.    Apply to W.
Irugglst and stationer,
VV     Drug bus
to t.-.ke advantage of the many useful
.111.1 handsome articles lhat we nro
..ll'ei'inj* iu otti- sale of Clocks, Cut
Glass, Table Silver, Watches, Jewelry,
illl'll Novelties.
Our prices have been reduced on
.ill these articles, which are aufait
for wedding or birthday gifts, or for
use... your own home,
Don'l forget our Optical Department. We mitke.H specialty of that
and we guarantee satisfaction,
Artificial Byes tested,
Gent's Furnishings
Boots and Shoes, Eto.
Fit-Reform Wardrobe
first 1 Op.
■fTTANTED-By the day, .1 scrul
\V woman For the Hospital, Wages
$1.50, Apply to the'Matron, Hospital,
ANTED- By young mnn, a set of
bonks in keep during spur..
npply nt Ihls office,       I'll! lit.
N'otfcoii* boreby glvon Uml 30 days nf tor flato
i intend in npply toihoChlaf CommlwIonQrof
.-■ it .1 id Works for n bpoclftl liooncotocul
tway timber from tin* following do*
crlbed lands In Woul Koolonay Dlntrioti
. '   n ponl planted on lho nhoro
i Arro v l.r.kc cin-i' in (tiiiriiii Point,
■i   , i *i-:    ■ li iln . ;i.i neo norlli Wohaiiii).
■    ■   ■■    * - ■        ■ 0 chaini, thoncesouth 80almlna
niH. - i will bo *   red    .* »' ™»<* »i
Our j.  , unm-niioing at n posl  planlcd on iln*
ind  Will   i *i ,.:. ■   "irrow l..l-.*. ahoul mn'. mile
*.   <   > Point, running nut i li mi chains,
,    if)   Imlnn, thence muth 80 ohalm
un to poinl of commence*
Dwelling nnd Lot, Second Street     .      ,      ,
Dwelling nnil Lot, .See..nil Street   .      .
Dwelling .ni.l Lots, Third Street .     .     .     ,
Dwelling .mil Lots, (corner) Fifth Street
Double Oornor, Second Street, neat* V.M.O.A.
Lols on Second St., east of McKenzie Ave., each
Lols on Third St., ens. of McKenzie Ave., eaoh   .
Lots on Fourth St., east of .Melven/.ie Ave., each
Lots, on Fifth St., east of McKenzie Ave., each
.    21X1
.  160
part of fl. ■ 10,000 acres on Okanagan
Lake recently acq ni red l.y AI.-Hrr-
Maddox ..I Winnipeg,
It is understood that C, 11. Hume *.
Co.jntend erecting another story on
to their building, in order to cope
ol another story the building will l.e
as Imposing us any in tho country,
Preparations ure bolng made I r the
finishing ol the n.u Btoro premises in
ilurns Hlirck on MoKenzio Avenue
and first Street. These promises will
shortly lie occupied by lloiirne Bros,
who have made arr..ngi:u.i-..ls to have
the Store fitted up in the must up-to-
date inunner. W, A, Foote is iu
charge ol the work.
Cathouo.—Rev. Father R
O.M.I., pastor,   Services every Sunday
ut (he following hours    in
mn.i.-hi Moss;  10:30 a.m, it .
with  thcii  ever Increasing business, and Sermon; 2 p.m. Baptisms; i '■'■■,
Tl.e want i.f larger promises bus been p.m. Sunday School] 7:80p m, Rosary,
felt for some time'nnd l.y the addition Instruction ni.d Benediction,
Bt, Ajwhkw's Pbehbytf.riak —Rev.
IV, C, Calder, pastor. Services at I i
a.m. ...i'l 7:30 p .... Sunday School
nnd Pastor's Bible Cl-ns at 2t80 p.m.
liil.lo Reading Wednesday 8 p.....
Choir practice nnd Teaohors' meeting
l-'ri.lay at 8 p.m.
Bt, Peter's,—Rov. 0, A. Proounler,
rector. Second Sunday in Lent. Holy
Cm..muI.ion nt h,uud Matins at II
a.m.   Evensong at 7:3(1 p.m.   Sunday
npil i  to start on   a oorn-
.It I -■ ih 'I bee
,,,   |     md well-to-do in s Iei
E   . ■      I-.- ■' therea
, in the way which rosy not
mted l.y industry tod  peril
...   ..... th«   liii
-     .    -mi     II ';'  ll.«.' * '!
18th 1001
w. K. .mii.vii."..
I ini.mil Ir, i.|i[.!yr ... III.)  llmi. I l.iif .-i.lnini*
mm. i ,,:  MH..1* f.i.'i IVorka/or fivo (Uapiiolal
mI mum. !.'.-.-.y li.ifl.r-r fnnn tl.o
, • -iii'.l 1..ml-,  situate In W.!*|.
. ... .... .-
.„< Milan al '. i".-i plnntod IDolinln.
... ,,„„... ... .f.M.1,,1, il,Tp,!J It,87,
.. -..   -I,..,.   .-. ...i -1.nn., thonoo W. in
. HKI chain .ii.iiiM. i:. I'M'h.iiii*
... ,.... smcit,
.       . - Inuat - i- -' planted nno mllo B,
,!-   -I- V.       .-Ml,.  I'    Mi     MM     "■    I'|.    tl,   II.   «,
|,;  lJ„ ,,. .     V,     -ll  ' I,i.IIM, ' In li. i    -. mi
. .. .-nii.ni,-. iIim.-i. N,80chain.
U) poinl -if .M.M.rir-rii-M.MIil
.   i '-.ii. n.in mi/ n' -I I". : plnntod two mill«
0f Hu     : rwrnorqf Hoctlon I, Tp, ■'!. II, 17,
,    ., m ■ .i .   .   tin     ■ ■    ,   ,,: ...  ...   m.mi... I-.   In. haina, iIimi.-.-s *..
,,..,:.. .   f .,   . .-.   i. ..uiu-.. iii .-in... N, On cl.nln.
,        ., .,..i.,l ..I   ...r,M„M||. .-.il,,:..
,,      . -   ... .. mm,,    ...
,      : lan.l   •-,...
lOU-l MMli-'ri"
fl     nlnn at a pwl     i    J
-    ■-    h    nortl -    -...-.- "f  I  ■  '■   ■
thonco in ohnlM  'th, Jain  cn „
ii,,,,, ..,.,.-. «i , ni'-.'.- -'" nil"   ■'
.,,,..   .   ,,„,* north in pnlnl ol ■ mi nc«
mini.. ..I,... imiii. ni'1 ."■"-'
-.   I'.-f-iiiiiiiii' al 'i I-""' planted 111 chain.
nnfihnll   "■' .-""m'" CJi»". I;"k'*
i,   -.,......  lii.-ii"'*  M l"'1"-      Ili-ii.in1.
■lm ins..."ii iiii-ii'-'-"11 olislna wait, .I..-...-.- sn
oia iii notth to poinl oloo wnooinoiit.
Doled Poti, inih. IDW,
lub ami
UllAH. BK0K,
,   .■,„„,  ii;/... in... i :...mi..I lwo mile
, llllll     ifi. .1.   W, pi   1mm*   W. .-.,. .,.,■ „|
I-  -   -.. --. ..I. il :ihoneo8,
III   |   |!   ". . -"   ' li-ilti-,   .1 r   (J   Hi
ohnlna, tlionco B,  ■" olmlni to poinl ol com
 irnoiit. ,   ,.,„
..   '  i i.K.iifii...-! plantcil thraoi «
I, nnil nno I ill mlloW.nl Q10S.VI fjowol
lootlon ■ li- 3,IMI, » oftlhM.i IhonooB,
11 m,,,,,, thenco Vi ■" ohalm. thonooN.Hl
.iifiin*, thonco E, 80 ohnlns to point ..I conr
........ci 1. ....  ,     , ,.,
I.ninl ..t llovolstoko, this iim. nay o( Kobru-
IcblSl Di J. MollONALl), Locator,
+ 11
'1 it'i 1*1*1 .'I'i rl*. i't. .1*. rl*. it*, ."I'i .1*11*1*11*1*1 .fi ili di .t*. iiii i1"i i*ti 1*^1 ti'i i"1"i i*ti i1*i ,-
7 'Jf.* fX '4.' '4- '4. '4.1 '4,' '4.' '+*'+''+' ,4." '4.' 'IJ.1 '4.' 'X' '4.1 'i' li* IJ,' W 'X' IJ.11*1 *
The King of all Cigars, for the
first time presented to you in
Revelstoke, is the KING EDWARD
7TH, Leader of Domestic Cigars
in Canada.
Subscribe for Mail-Herald
$2.50 Per Annum,


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