BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Mail Herald 1906-09-22

Item Metadata


JSON: mherald-1.0311125.json
JSON-LD: mherald-1.0311125-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): mherald-1.0311125-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: mherald-1.0311125-rdf.json
Turtle: mherald-1.0311125-turtle.txt
N-Triples: mherald-1.0311125-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: mherald-1.0311125-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 Vol 12.-No. 113
$2.50 Per Year
Cl Ime&Co.
This is the Western Depot tor Dr. Jarger's Sanitary System
ot Woolen Clothing.
We can put you on tbe same basis as tbe Eastern Cities witii
tbesi celebrated specialties.
The highest grade of Underclothing for Children, Ladies and
Men. Dressing Jackets, Dressing Gowns, Men's Fancy Vests, Ladies'
Golfers, Children's Tarn 'o Shanters, Gloves, Hosiery, Woolen Boots,
Infants' Booties.
These goods are all catalogued at standard price—the same
price here as in any other town in Canada.
See the Big Window Display on Mackenzie Avenue.
ABk at the Counter for Booklet.
We carry the largest and best assorted stock of Groceries in the
City. We can supply you fully with anything you may require in this
C. B. Hume & Co., Ltd
Stores at Arrowhead and Revelstoke.
No Cough can linger
il you use    ....
Nairn's Famous Black
Cherry Cough Balsam
This remedy has been sold for the
last 12 years and gives universal satis-
It cures coughs and colds speedily
and is equally good for old and young,
Keep a bottle in the house. This is
the season Ior colds.
Red Cross Drug Store
I). NAIRN, Phm. b.
Premier McBride Denies the
Vancouvm, Sept. 19.—Premier McBride has authorized official denial of
tbe statement that he has asked his
honor for dissolution, and that elections will be held in December. He
says this report is entirely without
foundation, that he has not approached his honor either directly or indirectly in the matter.
In reference to the gazetting of Mr.
Flewin's son as government agent at
Port. Simpson, Hon. Mr. McBride says
that this was done because Mr. Flewin
asked (or leave ol absence to come to
Victoria, and tbat, as is usual, his son
was gazetted to act in bis stead during
his absence. Mr. Flewin has not resigned, and has, as far as is known, no
intention of resigning.
.1", ,Vi if. .j*. ."I'i i't. ."I". i1"i .1*1 .j*. ."I'i i*ti i1*i i"ti iTi rti iTi At .I'i iT, itt ,"1, ,i*i 1*1*1 iTi i
T ? 'V 'V 'If "Xi "X' 'X "X" 'X' 'X' -X- 'V 'A' "A1 'i 'V 'A' X' *A 4. V ™ '♦' '+* "+*
Why not get your Stove in and put up ready for the ohange i t
in the weather.
Air Tight Heaters Irom only 98,00 up.
Tilden-Gurney Union Made Stoves and  Ranges  for wood *|l
and coal. A
We put up Stoves and clean and repair Furnaces.
Dealers in Hardware, Stoves and Tinware, Miners', Lumbermen's
and Sawmill Supplies, etc., Plumbing and Tinsmitbing.
■Ti iti i*t*i i"h ii*i i****! i**fi iti it* ■'I'i dtk tti tti A Ai A iTi tti ili tti ttt iTi 1T1 rft i't! 1T1
* * '•>' **' '*' '*' 'X 'V + V + T + V V" + * * + + * * * W V
Eighty-Eight Hours From Coast
to Coast-Engineer's Heroism -Cuban Situation -A
New Political Party,
Victoria, Sept. 22.—The steamer
City of Seattle was successfully
floated yesterday evening nml is
now in drydoek at Esqliimnlt.
Quebec, Sept. 22.—Two hours
ahead of lime the Overseas mail
reached here irom Vancouver yesterday and nn hour later the Empress of Britain sailed for Liverpool.
The train crossed the continent in
88 hours allowing three hours for
difference in time.
Napanee, Ont., Sept. 22. — A
collision occurred on the Grand
Trunk near here yesterday between
sn express and u freight train.
Gallant Engineer Blaine died at
his post ol duty on the express and
thus prevented another catastrophe
like that at Azilda.
Manila, Sept. 2*2.—A typhoon is
reported in the Phillippines south
of here. The wires are down so
the reports ol damage are limited.
It is known that the shipping suffered at Cavite and the gunboat
Aroyttt is ashore,
Tangier, Sept. 22.—The situation
all over Morocco is threatening.
Europeans and their property are
menaced. The natives are organizing as if for holy war.
Ottawa, Sept. 22.—Justice Duff
is likely to go to the Canadian
Supreme Court. Fred Wade is
spoken of as Duff's successor.
Havana, Sept. 22.—The situation
is graver here now than at any
time during the insurrection. Taft
is pessimistic as to peace chances.
The Rebels are closing in on this
city. It looks as though the United
Statee must intervene to save the
situation, unless President Palma
and cabinet resign, thus conceding
to what insurgents chiefly ask for.
Talk of resigning was much heard
last night.
Victoria, Sept. 22.—The Trades
Congress has decided to form a new
political party to be called the
Canadian Labor party, which it is
hoped will have as much influence
in the House as the British Labor
party has in England.
St. Petersburg, Sept. 22.—A
plot against the Czar's life has been
discovered. The chief people implicated have fled.
Vienna, Sept. 22.—The leading
Russian revolutionists who hnve
arrived here say that the plot was
not against the Czar, hut against
Grand Duke Nicolas.
Revelstoke Trims Nelson at
Lacrosse by II to 3.
Veni! Vidi! Vicil was thc motto of
the lacrosse team who returned home
last evening from Nelson flushed with
victory. Nelson was reported to have
hail a first class team but they evi-
dently were not a match for our boys
who had the game practically their
own own way after the first quarter
and finished up with the splendid
record of Revelstoke 1], Nelson 3,
Our next issue will contain a detailed
account of the game,
By their victory over Nelson the
Ilevelstoke team have added one
more to their unbroken list of victories for the sermon, besides earning
for themselves the title of "Lacrosse
Champions of the Interior of British
Columbia," a title which they are prepared to defend against all comers.
Scores Lqse Thejr Lives—The
Train Plunges Into Raging
Guthrie, Okla., Sept. 10.—Eight
persons aro dead, twenty more or less
injured, and as many mor° missiig,
ns the result o! a Rock Island passen-
ger train, three miles from Dover,
Oklahoma, at 8:30 o'clock ibis morning. Thc engine, tender, baggage and
mail cars, smoking car and day coach
oi passenger train No. 12, northbound
lelt. the high bridge that spans the
Cimarron river, and plunged into the
stream, which is d.infced by treacherous quicksands The locomotive disappeared almost im media tel . The
mail and baggage clerks escaped fiom
their cars and swam ashore. The
accident was due to driftwood, which
piled agaiust the bridge and swerved
it out of line.
The train wns an hour late and was
running at high speed. The engineer
did not see the condition of the
bridge until he was within a few yards
of it. He shouted to his fireman and
jumped and landed on the ve-ge of the
river and escaped. Tbe fireman sustained severe injuries.
When the engine struck the bridge
tbe structure collapsed precipitating
the engine, the smoking car and the
day coach into the water. Two Pullmans remained on the track. The
current whirled the day coach down
the stream and lodged it against a
sand bank. The occupants were
helped through tbe doors and windows
The smoking car floated to a sandbar
and four men were 6een to clamber
through the windows and pull themselves on top of Ihe car, calling loudly
for help. Those on shore were unable
to reach them on account ot tbe high
water, and while they were begging
for assistance a mass of driftwood
swept them away.
The most authentic account places
the number of passencers in the
smoking car at tetween 25 and 30.
With few exceptions they have not
been accounted for.
One man wae found and fished out
of the river at Cashion, twenty miles
(rom the disaster. He was almost
dead. Others have ben reported
floating down tbe river. The injured
were hurried to Kingfisher,, where the
residents have turned their homes
into temporary hospitals.
Sheriff J. P. Love, of Kingfisher.who
was in the smoking car, asserts there
were at least 30 in the car.    He said:
" Just as the car was turning on its
side, I fought my way to the rear and
forced my body through the door.
When I came to the surface I was
swept down stream by the heavy current. When in the last stages of exhaustion I touched the bottom and
drew myself upon the bank. There
were at least thirty others in the
Binoking car. I saw two besides myself escape."
Rich Find Reported in Locality
of Cobalt.
Net Lake, Ont., Sept. 21.—Auriferous molybdenum is the last discovery in the Temagami district, some
twenty-five miles to the nortb ol the
town of Cobalt. It is a product consisting of molybdenum and gold, and
double-barreled richness which takes
takes away the miner's breath, and is
seldom heard of even in the richest
mineral districts. The discovery was
made in the Huronic range, whose
geological formation heavily mineral
laden, is practically of a uniform type
all the way to the Labrador Coast,
and it is considered more than probable that this reel will be lound to
extend all through Northern Ontario
and Northern Quebec. Prospectors
are now in the field trying to find the
exact extent of this great wealth,
 , *>.-—,—
Nothing bettor than Our" 8p*olal.
As with all other goods, wc try t-, hundls nothing hut the best,
and judging by the quantity we sell Jit is cvideni that people are
aware of this (aot. Butter will be mnoh higher in price Inter on and
you will save money by buying one or more boxes at pr sent.
Hard and Dry
A large supply of tliis wood  has been received at our
yards nnd is now ready for delivery at
$4   Four  Dollars  Per Cord   $4
The best and .-leanest ecu 1 Ior all purposes, Ii is iree
from dust and does not clinker. We guarantee satisfaction
or will refund money    Leave your ordeis for fuel at uur olliee
Molsons'  Bank  Building
Boots & Shoes, Men's Furnishings, Ready-made Clothing
Say, Wifey*
What the deuce is the matter with this
bread ? I was at mother's last night,
and she had the most lovely bread.
Well, no wonder, your mother bakes
with RISING SUN and if the grocer
sends any more of that stuff he sent
last, I'll send it back.   You sjet
and I'll make just as (rood br**ad as^your j„
mother ever made. R
Manufactured'and 'Guaranteed^by
The Western Milling Co., Ltd. »
Originators = Perfecters
Fit Reform
hand tailored
in Canada.
The Fit-Reform
idea is. the
most widely
copied tailoring
innovation ever
launched on
the continent.
That is why men
should be on
their guard ar.d
make sure that
they get genuine
garments in a
There is one here.
Li, (ijj ',-■r;. .///
I Vv ijf'lf
tPl m
Fit-Reform not
only originated,
but perfecttd,
these matchless
To-day, there are
no Suits and
Overcoats in
the Dominion
to compare
with them.
The specialized
the matchless
—the exclusive
inimitable quality
of the cloths-
put Fit-Reform
garments in a class
by themselves.
New fall styles
are ready.
Every genuine Fit-Reform girment
has the Fit-Reform ,abe,, with price
attached.    Look for it—alwayi.
Revelstoke Wardrobe,
No. 2SH.
OoitPjiNiEs' Act, ISO"."
"Smith Creek Mining und Development Company' bus lus day been
registered as nn Exlra-Provinciul
Oompany under the "Companies' Act,
lSuT," to carry out or etfecl all or any
of the objects nf the Company to
which the legislative authority of the
Legislature of British Columbia i-s-
The h 'inl ,,lll i tl, • C impany is
situate ut Phoenix, in the Territory of
The  am,mul   of  the capital of  tlie
Company  is five hundred :!i--i-,ii,!
dollars,  divided   into   th
thousand -::. !   n ■  ,-h.
'i'lv lie i I nffl ie nf the  iy in
this Pi'ovini,,--:. si S't-eet.
Revelstoke, and .1 .. ■
barrlster-al-I,--.. wli       . .   --  - ■ he
Bame, is the . ton -,      theO
(nol empowered tu issue ind i
Tne  tiuie  of  the   ■■.'*:■•  .- ol  tl
Company  is twen ■■ -rlv
iln- IDthdayof July! !.->■
Tlie l.'i mi, ,nv is limited.
Rl i-i,  und ■:  mi- li in,I and
offl ■-■ ,,' Victoria, Pr vlnce uf R
Columbia, 'ii.-1 "     -       - ■:       er,
  :!,,HI-.,11.1 nili
,:. - *. .   W'001 r -'
II'-.-m'i ir of Joint S
The objects i-1  wl eh the l   mpin
ha*  been  --*' ,!■.,-
Tooperat,    n the I
ot plai - '■-'.-: mli
tin-  Provini'i H i
,       ,,l elsewhere] tn rrn       -
goods and mi n li indise I
othei wtsei to purr] . ie and hold liinbet
Ian 1, and engagi   n tl    ma    fm-tut'e
nnd inle i :' html n; tn own u
,Imi   itores and trading  posl
generally tn have the righl ol
n.  in  my and .,1! kin,I- of  business
thai  i natural |iei ion mighl or could
in the L'nited Statesor any pari of the
world -,-[ -"-' !•'-
Import direct from Country of origin.
Inc.irpnrated bj* Act uf Parliament, 1S55.
Wm, Miilson MACPHBB80X, Pn-s. 8. H. Ewino, Vice-Pres.
James Elliot, General Manager.
Capital paidu~p, $3,000,000
Reserve, $3,000,000
,-; ... -inking business transacted wlthoul un-
---1- -     -  ,y.
],.,i,.;..*• ■   ,..,, ,' currenl : ,ie- on Savings Bank
: -pi sit.".
-.   I    P   .... Mam set. -        Revei-stoke, B.C.
Imperial Bank of Canada
Head Office   Toronto, Ontario.
|,. . ...... ,   -,,   •   ■   .      -. .  s,     !-,-■ |W1
: ,i bil  M'M 11 0   ..tb**:.
Capital Subscribed -        -        -        15,000,000.00
Capital Paid Up ....    $4,28o,ooo.oo
Reserve Fund .... »»,78n ooo oo
I. I: Wh.kie. President: Il,,v. II. I wtimy. Vi,,-I'i-* nl.
A General Banking Business Transacted.
Savixbs |ii-.i-mit-,i!-.vi   Deposit*i  i ind Interesl illowed
,- highesl ■ urrenl - ite -, mi A He ' pi n .- i unt, ,1 l compounded half-yearly,
Drafts sold available in all parts of I ida, United States and
Europe.   8peoi&l attention gh •, to l ns,
Revelstoke Branch, B. C.   A. E. Phipps, Manager.
N'.ii"" In I --r-1)   '  *■■*'-, it 0 lift) i after (lit* I
ini.i.ii.1 t ,;   ti    ■ ■ n i  ii.-1 ■„.-. • mm In
■lotidt "f iJAndi ni-! Work pn lal III >ns a ta
eul .ui*! carrj -■,-.■■■ -   |
icrlbeil I until -.- iate<l In thn On ■■■■■■ i I I
British Columbia:
i nimi,slicing a'  i pi ii   , irked
Oatnpbell - north >■ i ' ihoul Rail a
mile from the cant hank»l n rth fork of ' h'-rry
Creole and almnt? mil    ■ ■■ the mouth of tlio
north forki ninninKWuth Wi * iftlnn nut 901 tains,
north BO chains, caul IW •■■ pu it of con imnci
Lomlcil 28nl Ann isl tWfl
nop 10 tl l'„ CAMPBRM,, l/icati .
Wi.tHiftti (eei 1,1 Kir, Cedar and Whim Plnn
■J.V,lr»,.".lfi:i:l ,,!S| in,:,: ami HOInlOOk.
'I iii-iii: inili-, to r. I'. Hallway.   K„r ii.irllcul-
,ir- v.-ril,-,,,
Trout Lake City, B. C
j For Agrlcnltaral [mpleiMta   ' '" im    '•'   I    ■  Btd    John \
f i),.,-ri- p i *;..-ii    Holla   Wi,-,,i    ■ ■■,.!   ■' .-,-'■ Company J
f HiiKKif .  I' ni"*   r    Qardeo BMdM    w\  ■ iltlTators,  Wheel- *r
W wri/iii .'■. I Blnukimltta ffort nttoadsd tn    Horn 81   .-■ f
$ Spaoialtj r
suit.'ilily furnish'id with the choicest the
market affords, Bust Wines, Liquors and
Cigars,   Rates $1 a day,   Monthly rate.
About three miles to the east of
Field on the C. P. R. and looking
northward one gets his first view of
tlie famous Yoho Valley. The valley
stretches northward about twenty
miles to the base of the great mountains, glaciers and snowflelds that culminate in the continental watershed.
On the west this valley is bounded by
Mounts Field, Wapta, and Vice-President, and on the east by that range of
mountains whose summits mark the
boundary line ol B, C. and Alberta.
Through this valley flows the beautiful glacial stream of the Yoho River
which empties into the upper waters
oi the Kicking Horse River east ot
An excursion through this Park
Valley is an experience never to be
forgotten, As yet however the valley
is only partly opened by trail. This
year the Oovernment is putting
through a trail from Field northward
Irom the mouth of the river so that
excursionists may journey the whole
length ol the valley from the mouth
to the source. As yet however we
must go west from Field about two
miles around the base ol Mount Burgess then northward about five miles
to Emerald Lake, thence five miles by
pack trail up to Summit Pass from
which we descend into the Yoho Val
ley. From the Pass there is already a
round trip by pack trail taking in
both the upper and lower reaches oi
the Valley. When the ne* trail is
put through there will be a round
from Field through the Yoho Park—
an excursion of about forty miles
through some ot tlie most delightful
scenery on the continent. This whole
Park is reserved as a National Playground by the Dominion Government.
It was on Thursday, July 12th, that
a party was made up to start off on
the excursion of tne Park Valley. By
arrangement the executive of the Alpine Club had planned that as the
trip was too much for one day the
excursionists should stay over night at
a camp well up tho valley and return
on the second day. As the writer had
only one day at his disposal for this
trip it was his intention to go only
part, way and return alone. Our party
was leisurely getting ready to start
when Dr. A. M. Campbell oi the Winnipeg General Hospital and the writer,
who had been students together in
Manitoba University, started off ahead
expecting the others to overtake us in
the journey. After circling round the
little Summit lake we began our descent from the Pass towards the valley below. Fnr some ditance we
journey through the woods in the
leafy shade and quiet stillness. Suddenly we emerge into an opening and
stand upon an abrupt point of rock
jutting from the hillside and overlooking the valley. This is called "Lookout Point" nnd is the first real view
we get of the beautiful park. When
the discoverer first looked upon this
beautiful valley from this point he
burst forth into tbe exclamation Yo-ho
and hence the name Y'oho by which
tlie river, valley and park are now
known. We stand here for a fow
minutes drinking in tho scene. The
valley stretches away to the north
over ten miles and away to the south
another ten iniles. It is beautifully
oarpetted with evergreen spruce and
balsam, and the white thread of tbe
little river stretcllOS along the fn
length of the i-arpet. Before us, right
across the /alley sre the roaring,
thunderous Tukukkaw Kails. These
falls conn- ii.iin llie groat'glaciers In
the background and pour over the pre*
oipitous mountain side into the Yoho
River.    They are the highest hills on
tbe continent having a drop ol about
12011 leet, They an; seen from Mis.
Vice-l'ri'-i'li-iil. Burgesi, U'apta, Field,
We proceed down hill again. The
descent il ,0 Steep that only by a continuous switch-buck Irail is it possible
for   punk   In,rues   to  go up or down.
This km,I ol mountaineering spocial ly
tests lb" knee joint! and muscles, but
as we were pretty well hardened by
the previous climbs ol the week wo
removed tbo tension (rom our limbs
ami loosely lot ourselves sail down
with the long slriih' and swaying
in,.In,ii Iinil *,.iii, bring us to Die valley levnl, (ine glanoe, backward and
WtCreallze that Irom the camp whii'h
wn have lell at Summit Pubs Ii, the
bottom of llie vulley where we now
stand is a ili-e-eni ol 1400 to 3000 leet,
Hut that which is nil absorbing
down here  is the sight and sound ol
the Takakkaw Fails. From lar away
mountain heights their beautiful lorm
was seen before, but here in their very
presence we see the very expression ol
their charaoterr Like pigmies we
stand looking up into that face which
glows with such majesty, dignity and
sublimity. A light veil of mist is
loosely thrown about the lorm and the
long train ol white loam trails grace
lully in the valley. When seen from
lar these Falls were silent but now
they speak in thunderous tones. Singing through the canyons above and
swish-swashing down the mountain
side they crash in perpetual thunder
into the valley below, making the
earth tremble with their mighty thud.
And this is not merely for a moment
like the thunder of the olouds, but the
perpetual thunder ot waters in the
rocks through the ages. Tourists may
oome and tourists may go but these
go on for ever, We have seen and
heard these recently discovered falls
which the 0. P. R. describe as
"amongst the finest in the known
world" and now we turn to proceed
on our excursion. But aB we do so
we discover that while standing in
admiration in the presence ol these
(alls though over half a mile away,
our new found friend has thrown over
us ber veil of mist and has gently
baptized ue with her morning dew
We accept the benediction and re
member that
" Nature, a mother kind alike to all,
Still itrantH her bltaii."—Qoldamltb.
Northward we go in the bed of the
valley following up the course of the
Yoho River until we come to the
camp which was pitched for the Alpine excursionists to stay over night.
This camp is pitched bosido the
"Laughing Falls" so named Irom their
natural characteristics. Their waters
come Irom the great Emerald glacier
which hangs on the eastern flank ol
the Yoho. A thousand streams from
all parts ot the glacier go hunting Ior
a common channel and when this is
found their many waters combine and
come rushing and tumbling through
a beautiful canyon in a perpendicular
rock wall and drop rollicking and frolicking in glee and laughter as if rejoicing to find the beautiful Park Valley of the Yoho.
Well this was a very inviting spot
to stay but tbe writer could not and
the intention was to return to the
main canyon from this place. The
question arose, could the round trip
be made in the one day? The prospect was a very fascinating one in
spite pf the obstacles. We were both
strangers in these parts and though
we knqw there was a trail to take us
the whole round trip we knew not
what other trails there might be. The
The guide was with the main party
and they were likely lar behind us
and of course thc guide would stay
over night with the party at tliis
camp. Then again all the lood was
with the main party being brought by
pack train, and though our appetite
was now whetted lor something to eat
it was impossible to think of proceeding on the trip if wo hud to await the
arrival of provisions. Tho "lure ol
the wild" however, had taken posses
sion of us, and when the "cookee" at
this camp told us that he had a tin of
tomatoes which we might have our
decision was made, We eagerly devoured tliis and set out- without guide,
tood, blanket or gun. It was our intention simply to follow the main
pack trait and travel as hard as we
could so as to reach camp belore dark.
For a time all is delightfully easy,
simply following tho trail along the
river course. Presently, however, the
Irail disappears. Tho waters ol the
rivor seem to ba overflowing and the
trail is lost in the waters. Wc go on
hoping to meet the trail again as it
emerges from tho stream but we find
it not. We turn bnck to wiiero we lost
the trail and make a more carotid
survey, but no, it iB lost again, We
decide to push on expecting to meet
tlie trail further up, reasoning that
the trail must be along the river oourse
somewhere. For some timo this expectation gave us hope but the further
we went the morn wo been me convinced
that wo were "off the trail." Were
we lost? Ko, it was the trail that was
lost, and wc deeitled that as long as
kept along the course ol tho river we
ootild nol be lost. We also decided to
go on till should be compelled to turn
back, nud enjoy what wc could in this
new excursion through thu valley.
Wo kept close to the white stream ol
the Yoho which was our only guide.
We scrambled through thick brush
and over entangled underwood, When
possible wc skipped over tlio stones
that lined the sides ol  the river.   We
climbed over hills that crowded to
the streams, and often had to make
our way along the sides of rock overhanging the surging waters, gripping
with hands and feet the shrubs and
limbs that could be found. Yet there
was no thought of danger as each felt
safe in the other's company. The
doctor felt that if anything happened
to him the minister was there to comfort him, and the minister felt that if
anything happened him the doctor
was there to restore him, Up the
river we go now and then getting a
rent in our clothes or a scratcli on our
hands, and we know that we are coming near the headwaters of the river
by the smaller volume of the waters.
But listen! What is that we heart
A mighty surging sound, as of waters
in the deep, breaks upon our ears, It
is not tbe sound ol waters falling from
above as we heard when standing by
the Takkakaw Falls, but the sound of
many waterB coming up from below.
Let us hurry forward and see what
this iB. And now behold what is that
belore us? Our hearts sink. A great
rock wall like a mighty rampart
stretches acrosB the valley from mount
to mount, and its perpendicular
height bids defiance to our onward
march. This wall rises to a hundred
leet or more and from top to bottom a
narrow canyon four or five feet wide
makes a gorge through which the
river surges. As yet, however, we see
only this great wall with narrow canyon. We hear the surging waters but
cannot see them. This sight alone is
worth our hard trackless trip and we
feel that il now we have to turn back
to camp we have at least some reward.
Before turning, however, we endeavored to get a view ol the waters as
they Burged through the canyon, and
finding a rock lodge projecting over
the river we stood upon it and saw
the white, foaming torrent soughing
and surging through its narrow
gorge. We saw something else. There
Irom the ledge on which we Btood we
saw our lost trail on the "other side"
ol the river, and we knew then that it
was tho trail that was lost, not we.
And then we saw something eUe—
from the ledge at our Ieet to the other
side of the river stretched a fallen
tree, partly rotted, very knotty, yet
probably safe enough to bear the
weight ot an ordinary sized doctor or
minister. Dare we try it? It was
either cross it or return to camp with-
out making our round trip. The doctor says, "Let's try it." The minister
says, "II you go I'll follow." The doctor went first—knowing that if the
tree broke or he should lose his hold
and be drowned, the minister was
there to console him. When he got
safely over the minister followed—
knowing that if he were to lose Ins
grip and be drowned the doctor was
there to operate on him. This trip of
about 30 feet was thrilling. We got
outside the log and wiggled along inch
by inch, the knots were both serious
ana painful hindrances, the white
waters below our feet were furiously
rushing by. All our nerves weie
strung to high tension, but in fifteen
or twenty minutes we were safely ovor
with nothing but a few "scat rente" as
souvenirs of this thrilling experience.
Well, having lound tlio lost trail we
pursue our way. Soon we are at the
head of the valley and in lull view of
the interesting Twin Falls. A short
distance above the waters ol the Yoho
River issue forth from an ice cave at
tlio base of the great Yoho Glacier
and como flowing down und over a
great rock wall in two streams a lew
feet apart, and falling probably 300
feet into the channel below, forming
the Twin Falls. This is tlie northern
end ol the Yoho Valley, and is about
20 miles from Field. We reflect a
moment: this little while stream ol
the Yoho River is lavishly endowed
by nature's luxuries. The ricli green
carpet of balsam, spruce and pine is
overlnid throughout, great battlement
heights look down from 8(100 and
10,000 feet summits on either side,
mighty glaciers crowd down from all
sides and pour their emerald streams
in three of the most delightful water-
fulls to bo tound anywhere. How majestic this littlo river:
'Nuvur ii river that IIowm but a majiMty icoptrei
Mis flowing."  Heall.
We must now begin the return
journey lor as yet we have covered
only half  the round trip,    We have
now tho trail alright but we nlso have
nn appetizing hunger, for we have had
only a tin of tomatoes since leaviAg
camp in the morning.   Suddenly we
spy a tent pitched by the trail, but no
person is around, and  the Haps are
tightly tied down.    We investigate
and find what: a tin of tonnitueB.   A
jacknife does good service, the con- THE MAIL-HERALD, REVELSTOKE B. C.
tents  disappear,
our way refreshed.
For a number oi miles our trail
takes us upward by successive steep
ascents till we find ourselves 2000 Ieet
above the river, along the mighty
flanks ol the Vice-1'resihcnt. Onward
we press with long strides and swinging motion along the huso ot this
great Emerald Glacier, through shady
woods and upland Alps ol heath, and
our great morainsot glacial formation.
A thousand beautiful scenes feast tlio
eye along this trail nnd at one place
at the highest point uf tbe journey,
even in our haste, we aro compelled to
bait and admire the "venerable grandeur" of the scene. Through the entire valley below and up the mountain
side stretched "woods over woods in
guy theatric pride," the mighty towers
on all sides sore high in the heavens
as if to guard this Park ol Nature,
and the/snow fields, glaciers, and
white crowned peaks stretched tar to
the horizon to mingle their shade and
shine with tin* snow white clouds of
heaven. Truly "earth's crammed
with heaven."
"How beautiful is earth!
The lights aud shadows ot her myriad
The branching greenness of her myriad
Her  sky-affecting  rocks; her zoning
Her rushing, gleaming cataracts; her
That race below, the winged clouds on
high;  *
Her pleasantness of vale and meadow!
Hush! Meseemeth through the leafy
trees to ring
A chime  ot  bells  to falling waters
tuned,"—Mrs. Browning.
Back to camp for 6 o'clock dinner,
a record trip of 25 miles on two tins
of  tomatoes, and  ono of  the world's
most delightful excursions is ended.
-J. R.
Steel Ranj5&
grates are made
extra heavy and star
London- Toronto -Mon!.
* London-Toronto-r
g Winnipeg»V<sWiOuvtr»S
BOURNE BROS., Sole Agents.
\.<Jl-Ji.-:i: iii.
As% for "Pure Malt
when buying Scotch Whisky.
Pure Malt contains medicinal properties.
It conduces to health and economy. Leading
physicians recommend it. It is the best value
money can buy. The price is the same as that
of "blended" Whiskies.
Crowded Express Jumps the
Bridge and Catches Fire.
London, Sept, 22—The crowded
"Flying Scotchman" on the Great
Northern railway leaving London last
night was wrecked outside Grantham
at midnight nnd the coaches took fire.
It was officially stated that ten persons bad keen killed and sixteen injured. A despatch Irom Grantham
stases that the lire was well under
control. The train should have stopped at Grantham but failed to do so.
Shortly after passing tlie station the
train left the rails and jumped a bridge
The engine and several coaches were
dashed ever the embankment and took
fire. Many passengers are buried beneath the debris. Of ten extricated
five hnve died. The dead and injured
have not yet been identifiei1. At the
spot where the express was derailed
there is a sharp curve and it is supposed that tbe brakes failed to work.
The engineer und fireman are dead
under the engine. The superintendent ot the mail ear is missing. Seven
injured persons have been taken to the
01 the Pacific Ocean Altered
by Eearthquake Shocks.
New York, Sept. Ml.— Shipping
men were much interested today in a
cable dispatch Irom Yokohama which
stated that the Canadian Pacific Radii,-v Company's steamship Empress ol
Chin, on arriving thero Sunday reported that oonsidorable ohahges have
tuken place in the Pacilic Ocean currents. Tbey regarded ibis as accounting Ior the stranding ol so many
steamers in the I'ucitic recently in the
vicinity of the Hawaiian Islands, The
steamorB Manchuria and Mongol.-*,
and the United States transports
Thomas and Sheridan havo met this
fate. The Yokohama despatch adds
that the report ol tidal changes harmonizes witii the Kobe observatory's
report of a great earthquake in mid-
Pacific which preceded the convulsion
at Valparaiso by several hours, and is
believed to have made important
changes iu the bed ot thc ocean,
Pleases every smokor the " Maroa
Spey Royal
Pure Malt Scotch WhisKiea
are distilled from the finest malted barley,
thoroughly   matured and guaranteed by
0 a    i
Sale Proprietor* nl stralhmlli and Glen Spey
Dlsllllerlen, Scotland.  i*.i*i svrn-s ol
Wine* and Spli-lls lo 11. M. tbe King.
Revelstoke Mine and Spirit
Fork Packers ami Dealer In Live Stock. Markets in all tho principal Cities ami 4
fawns of Alberta, British „.,nuiibl.i anl the Yuki-.ii. Parkers of the Celebrated Brand A
"Iraperttor" Sairia and Bacon, anil Shamrock Brand, Uaf Lard. 4
HEAD OFFICE: Caloary, alberta,
Wholesale and Retail Meat Merchants
ii you arc looking for something nice in SPOONS AND
SPECIAL " for Souvenirs, we have them here.
For nil kinds of npitb-date ami reliable furniture
uml house iiuiiisbiii^s go !,,
R. Howson & Co., Furnishers
NOTICE l* llKltKUY OIVBN that sixty dayi
afterdate] Intend tn apply tn ihe Hop, chief
Commissioner nf Landi ind WOrkl fur permis*ii»n
tn jmrt'hn-ii. tin- fulhiwinif described lands iltuate
in thi; West Kootenay district.
Commencing at a post planted at tlie north-earn
corner nf Lot Sl-17 and mnrkeil *'J. Paxton's north-
went corner." thunce east 1"* cliains thencu -south
80 chairs, thence went 40 chains, thence north W
chains to place of commencement and containing
B20 acres more or less.
Dated this 10th day of September, 1006.
Sep 15 Wm. Toye, Agent.
To Trappers
Raw Furs Bought
Cash Prices Paid
p.  B.  WELLS,
Exporter of Pure.
Notice l« heroby given that 60 Jan Slttl d»M
Ilntend to make application to lie Oh leiCom-
m sloner ol Un.Ii A Works Ior iiermlsi oa lo
purchase the following described Und sltune
In the Weit Kootenay dlltrlet:
Commencing at a put titantc-d al the north-
mil corner T. C. 7». mul niarked'"Clara Mc-
Ouarrli'*,  south-well  cornet," thence   north Jl
cbni, theuce «ul 10 chain., thenee .outh 80
chnlnv Iheuco well *1 chain, to place cl commencement, anil containing 80 BCTM more Ol Icis
a relocation ol SmiBetcr'n preemption.
Dated Uil« l*1'1 d»J "' '''P'eni1"',1W-
ILAIU M«l|l*Allllir..
„pl! M R. MoQuirrie, Agent
-ycni E i- hereto given that, 60 dayi after
1.1 dale, I Intend to apply to tho Chief Com-
n-'ssiouer of Land* nnd Works for permission
to purclui-e llio following described lands
itnated io We-t Kootenny district:
Commencing nl a pout planted „u the Uke
.tiure a!,„ul 2(1 chain* (ii-in tin- north-west comer
o1Lot.nl.-ind marked "JM.MoQuarrte'a soutli-
cast cornel pos1.," tlience north .0 cliains, tothe
north.west corner ,,f tot 2111, thence west 20
clmins, thence south to Uke shore, tlienci, along
the lake shore to place of ooiiinieiu-enlent, anil
containing Jo acres more or less.
Dated this l<)th ,lny of September, 1906.
sep 15
JAS. MclJUAltltlK,
.!. K. Tnylor,
Notice is hereby given that sixty days after
date we Intend toapply to the ('hlef Commissioner of Land* and Works for permission
to purchase the following dcttcrlbed lands ln
tbe district of west Kootenay:!
Cum men-ring at a post plnnted at the mirth-went
enrner of T. C. 7688, and marked "O. II. 1'layle'n
nurth-eaat corner," thence treat 10 chaina, theuce
MUth 00 rhnitiB, thence east 20 chains, thenco
north Cu chains to place of commencement and
containing ISO acTes mora or less,
Dated this 10th day of .September, 1006.
wp \b M. K. MeQaarrle, Agent.
Inchling pa*uigo io Kmrlnnrt, I'uiii'd suites
mtd Ciuiiuln,
By tho yoar [throiinh poslofflon]  ...  9*2*50
Hull               I.-ill
QUHl'tl r " " " .....   I.IHI
Li'gill ll'llii ('- ' I'l'Vlils pi)l' Illll", ll"-l iliMl'lilUI,
.', i'.-ii!- pi'l In ,■ . noli lilltlSi llliulll   iM*-i ninn.
M i ;   iinont-4 Notipnrlol [13 IIiiok mako ono
liifh]    Hi wi   and   gi noml Im-inr- an-
I' mil     in lit rl   «J*.,..V1    in I"   Inch   1""'    nlli.
I* ■   i   pi   II nt,-.    *..:,    it, i'    .-nil.     ml-
dlth ■. Minim, MarrlaKw nnd Dwiths,
.. . . ich Iii' rlloii. Timbor noiloos$3.W
Und ii'iiii'"*" JT,*Vi .Ml nilrvrtUomontii
ll ■■', *i'i-n. iini 'tin* management.
"-.,■ * d and V md n-i'il AdvcrlHunionls,
\ I, Ui-lp \\ iiiLod, Hltiinlloni
. , -SliuniioiiH    Viuiant.   Teachers
Wind (I, Mi **ii mi,- Wi nli-d, I" winds m-
1-- v *. un ■   addlil  lin.' I"  cont-A
ci, ,.* In ".lundliig advcrtl uinoi I mnsl
H. ... i ll I. m. 'I ut-sdaj and Friday of
• rtl i pek in m'onru good dlsplny.
j".i   liiNTlNn promptlyi-xwNiti'd wi reason-
1   RMS     ■ ii   I ulwonptloni payable In ml
i ■ ntUKSrONDl' S'CK Invllod mi umttera ol
■ il * inti '*' it. • lorn niun leal ions to Kill*
ioi I, i,-i in* accompanied Iw nanio of
writ or, nol neciw-sarllj fo pulillmtion, bul
i- iMidonc nfifood faith, ("omwpondence
-liniiiii In* brief.
AllVICV, AlcOAHTlill
Osmis:   I.mi'iooai,  Hank  Hlock,   i'.ivio;
'STilKI-, 11. C,
-lulioy Uilotill.
Offices: Ilev, Islokr, 11.0.1 Kurt Steele, II. C.
(,.-,, S, MrCvuTKIi,
A.  II. I'INI.IIAM, .1. :'.   llARVKY,
Heiolstiilic, Il.C. K»rl SlOOle, H.I'.
J. M.SoOtt I.L.H »*. I. Hriitk-s.
IIahiii.sti.1i.-., Solicitors, Etc.
AlllNI!\   TO  l.l IAN*
MiLicrrona i-'uii Mni.soxs Ham;
Firm Sti.-.-t. Revelstoke, B.U.
OBEUT s.ullll
Provincial bind Survey,,r.
.Mine Huiviij'ing
McKliNZIE Aykxub,
Hum  lllli.   ItliYKLBTOKK,
Mixino Rnqinkeh,
<Muiu, American Institute Mining KiiRlnoot*!
Canadian Mining In--.it.iiii-.)
Examination of nnd reports on Mlnoml I in
pui'Lies a Specialty.
\      I, WlSNKIt .V CO,
A\. (lucot'pomtotl)
Bankers & Bhokehs.
Dividend payinR, mining, oil nnd Industrial
Investments. Hfuliout speculative profits com
bincd with bauk security; 0,000 dividend
cheques mailed every month to clients, (.'all
on mu or write fur particulars,
Agent for Kootenay.
<Xhe flfoaiUlberalb
fur 11- religious and material divisions are conoeuned, for it promotes
inter-religious and international
good will. While all this work can
be i-linlki-il lo the credit of the fraternal society, the benevolent feature of iim work is not less worthy
of 111 *,(-. ll matters not in what
form niil ia extended—whether il
lu* hy sick benefits, by life ihshr-
inn-l', or merely by n kindly shake
of il„- hand—it Is lu-1 pfnl and
i-i,in,:* for 111111 li iii the lime of
need. The growth of the frlendlv
„■-,, :.an,11 i-not altogether a modern development, The medimval
ages hml their societies of mutual
help uiul their guilds, one of the
latter surviving in the Masonio
order. But ii wns- during tlie lust
century that the idea of co-operation for I'l-in-voli'iit purposes took
formal shape and gave us llio vast
organizations lhat we now have,
Willi the world ns their field und
all humanity as Iii subjects ior
mcmbeiship. It is impossible to
estimate the amount of good that
tin-i- great societies have done.
Hm it can be snid that thoy imve
drawn men together in friendly
bonds, lhat ihey Imve cultivated
prudence as a distinct quality, and
that they have made benevolence
an active factor in the conduct of
life. In the various works each
society lias done its part to further
the brotherhood among men and
to bui Id up a great and noble empire garnished with good deeds anil
" 1 would . . . earnestly mlviso theni for
tholr Kood to order ihi-piipi-r t„ be punctually
served ni,. nnd to be looked upon as a part of
t! u I.a equipage."— ADDISON.
The great principal taught by
the gathering of fraternal societies
i? "Fraternity." All these mem
hers of one benevolent order are
"brothers." No matter from what
part of the world they come, no
matter under what ting ihey live,
no matter how distant their blood
relationship, they aro lirethn n,
Where one suffers the others afford
relief. If one stumbles while treading the dillicult road of life, tlie,
others give n helping hand. Thus1
the idea of the brotherhood of man
is put inlo practice, and good is!
done that otherwise would be omit-;
ted. Two instincts lend io the for-1
mation of the friendly society. One1
Is the gregarious disposition of the
human being, the other tlie natural wish to do lomething that is I
beneficial to others. People like
to mingle with their kind, nor do
they wish to be restricted to their
immediate social circle. There is
a desire to get out among classes
and types and to meet, under circumstances differing from those of
every day life. This aspiration is
indeed a salutary one! If cultivated it widens the area of knowledge,
.and liberalizes the man who entertains it. We can all appreciate
our neighbors better the more we,
know them. We are all inclined
to be tolerant of what we might
ignorantly condemn, when we understand thc reason for it. The
■coming together of men of different
ideas is thus a harmonizing influence, and works for the advantage
of all.    It is especially good in so
To prepare a good advertisement
requires much thought and care,
but without ideals of something in
that line but little headway will
be made. The study of a good
advertisement may show one how
improvements may be made on it
and thus enable one to evolve new
and better articles of publicity for
one's own purpose. If illustrations
are to be used select them with
care so that something in your
article may he reflected by them.
Weave the idea expressed by tlie
illustration into the body of your
production, thus making the matter
of the advertisement, and ideas of
the illustration one. In that way
you may make a strong and attractive- article ior | 11
Whether your advertisements ire
1 rg" or -n.ni!. they A:oi;.'.I have
business tact, The matter oi advertisements is unsuited for poetic
measure and lack- the mater:-., for
sentiment necessary to take the
mind from the common placethings
into tlie pleasures of the imagination. Keep to facts, and clothe
them in homely dress, if need be,
but never try to make them interesting by puns or poetical expres-
sions. .Straight forward frank
statements are what business demands. The more brag, the more
biinconilie. or the greater the pomposity of the language in the advertisement the lesB effective it wili
be. Many persons are so prone to
exaggerations that the plain statement of facts seems insipid to them
Many of this class have drifted into the advertising business which
accounts for the many exaggerations in the complications of their
products. It must not he inferred
from this that all advertisement
writers are given to exaggeration,
for there are many that know the
value of truth and study, how to
put it forward in thc strongest, possible manner, so as to enable the
reader to see it in its plain nakedness. Thia class of products is
always good and attractive.   Their
work ought io l„- studied by the
inexperienced writer with a view of
bettering his articles for publicity,
But in advertisement writing, like
in many other lliings, the least experienced often think themselves
superior in qualifications to tin*
iiinn whose life study has been
advertising other people's business.
Self conceit is a greal barrier to
improvement und those ihus
illllicled will most likely die of the
disease before help can come to
them. Above nil. keep yourself
and your business before your fellow
citizens and always havo your
name in the paper of your city so
that it may at once be seen and
looked for each issue with interest
for novelties and specialities.
Suits  frnm  Ten   Dollars   up  by  n
Ton,nt,, Dressmaker.
In sninii or large Lots,from 100
lbs. Po a Carload.   Por prioe
It is a fitting tribute to the west
that the annual convention of the
Canadian Manufacturers Association should be held this year in
Western Canada. It is only by an
actual right of the remarkable
development now in progress beyond
the lakes, that our manufacturers
can grasp the full possibilities for
expansion that this section of the
Dominion affords. We are not by
any means among those who believe
it to be the duty of the west to buy
the manufactures of the east, but
we do most emphatically regard it
as the duty of the eastern manu
facturer to acquaint himself thor
oughly with the conditions of the
west, and to mako a good strong
bid to secure a liberal share of the
trade. That strong bid is best made
not by pulling wires at Ottawa to
have the tariff stiffened, but by
learning to make precisely the
article that is wanted and by being
on hand to supply it. The old
trouble of extravagant freight rates
will be lessened with the appearance of rigorous competition among
rival lines, and our manufacturers
will no doubt tind a general disposition to give preference to the
Canadian article, other things being
t. E. GRIFFITHS, - Malakwa
.tMui.iiM,   Lodara No. is a.f.&a.m.
.*,   rf..y Tin, regular ineot-
-v\,— vui>:  -V     Iii,.--nn, lield In tlio
Mitsonio    Totnplo,
1,1,11'Vllo.ii Hall.on
I he third Monday in
l.'ll    IMMil      III.     *
[-.in, Vlatttngbrethren cordially wel
SELKIRK LODOE. NO 12,1. 0. 0. F.
MePln ovory TIhu-mIii"-
«j]r=*». ovenlnglnuilttfellow"
**'      ^Ilnll   al   »   o'clock
Vlsilliltf lirctIll-oil oor
illnlly Invited to nt
W. Fleming's
Meat Market
Orders for Beef nud Mutton,
Poultry, Pish nnd snutli goods
will receive prompt attention,
Kurtz's Pioneer Cigar Factory
MS, Cordova St., W,
VANCOUVER, -   -   B. C.
Cold Range Lodge, K. of P.,
No. 26, Rovolstoko, B. C.
III OlldlollOWI' Hull at 8
o'clock VUlting Knlelits are
cordially invited.
A. .!. HOWE, 0.0.
U. H. nitOCK, K. of It. &S.
H. A. UUOWN. M. of F
Court of Revision, 1906.
Notico i* lioroby rIvoii thnt the licit ilttlngol
tbo Curl of   It,-vi-ion  to boar   eonii,laiuls
,0,'niust tbo Asso-siuout. it,,II, us |,r„|,:irc,l by
llio A ir lur ll.n Cilvfor tlioyonr IDOD, n'ill
bo lield ni tbe Council Clinmlior, I'iiv Hull.
I{„vi,|*!„k„, 11,1'., „ii Mi,i„li,r.o,'i„li„i'l-i, iikhi.
Ill   Milli |,   III.
II. FI.OVli.
Rovolitoke, Il.C, Aug. !Stli, mon.   atigMtd
Mrs. IT. ,1. Ilii.ibui-y, Mnniigrcss.
First-Class Table.
Private Dining Boxes.
Cargo Dlulngroom for
llainiiiels, Suppers, etc.
Furnished Rooms To Let
Stock, Share and Financial Broker
Mining*, Real Estate, Insurance
and General Commission Agent.
Fresh Hay     New Potatoes
All Kinds of Vegetables
Front Street, Revelstoke
Agent For
The Non-Combine Insurance Oom-
panies who Rive the BEST RATES
OF PREMIUM, combined with ABSOLUTE PROTECTION against loss
to amount of Policy.
London Mutual Fire Insurance Co.
of Canada.
Ottawa Fire Insurance Company.
Montreal-Canada Fire Insurance
Company, .
Anglo-American Fire Insurance
Equity Fire Insurance Company.
Colonial Fire Insurance Company.
Dominion Fire Insurance Company.
Wing Chung's newly imported stock of Chinese
and Japanese goods
The best assortment ever
landed in Revelstoke of
useful and ornamental
Tea services JFlower Pots
Flat™ Umorellii Stands
Baskets Lunch Baskets
(lane Chairs Smoking Jackets
Handkerchiefs Silk Goods.
Finest stock ol candies and fruits in town.
Front Street, Revelstoke
The Rev. Dr. Mo.,re, who was lecturing in Rcvelstuke a -hurt time a
on tuberculosis, hftt received a letter
from a British officer written from
Hong Kong, giving warning that the
movement in India toward emigration
• British Columbia ia likely to as-
lume serious proportions. How the
attractions ol the climate and industrial conditions of British Columbia
brat became known to the Hindoos,
h*s not been ascertained, but they are
now subjects of daily gossip in all tbe
baiatra. TIk- winter predicts grave
conieqiiences to British Columbia
from the prospective iiitlui of horde.
of laliorers lithe OOolls class.
That* Royal Crown kind-
made in Vancouver—Largest
S,,H|i Factory wnat ol Winnipeg. Houae oleantng and
wtihingareeuy with its help.
v---I "i,,- money saving is tbe
Premium System
Booklet tells what We give (or
Roval Crown Wrappers. Send
for .'—Free—Also try the
Royal Soap Co., Ltd.
Vancouver. B. C.
E. W. B. Paget
Forwarding and Distributing Agent.
Express and Baggage Delivery.
Moving of Pianos, tales and Furniture.
Ceneral Draying.
Office: McKenzie Ave. SSiffE
Office Phone No. 71.     Houae Phone No. 7.
Deer Heads, Animals, Rinls, Fish,   Ktc,
Animal  Hugs Mounted.
P. ll. Hoi 11.
Studio:  OPPOSITE P. 0.
Ke.olitoke. II. C.
Private Sale of Household
I intend leaving Revelstoke and
have ,1,'culed on selling niy household
furniture by private motion, Parties
wishing to purchase may call at my
residence on Second Street, eust of the
'Vieen's Hotel, at any time,
London Guarantee and Accident
Insurance Company.
Dominion of Canada Guarantee and
Accident- Insurance Company.
North American  Life   Insurance
Company, solid as tbe Continent.
Employer's   Liability
Maryland Casualty Company issues
policies to Lumber and Mining Companies and Contractors.
Agent for the Pioneer Live Stoek
Indemnity Company, which insures
against loss by aocident or death of
Farm Stock, Dairy Herds, Logging,
Livery, Teaming and Pack Horses.
Mining; Promoters
A. L. Wisner & Co.,- Bankers and
Brokers, New York.
Notice is hereby given that 30 dan
after Hnt.- I intend to apply to the
Chief Commissioner „f Lands and
Works for- a speoial license to oul and
carry awoy timber from the f,,II"wing
dewrilied Inti'ls situated on the west
sideof the north-east arm of Afro**,
Lake, West Kootenny:
Commenolng nt n. piwi planted ahout
Ml ohains woh! from shore an the
south side of .survey line of ftn- M. (',
VotitiL. Canuck, thenoe wesi 180 ohalni,
soulh HI chains, enst, IfXI chains, north
VI ehuins to place of common,riiii-nl.
Dated tilth Sopt, 1900.
sepia      WILLIAM PARTON,
v,,ijca ,. hereby flven tlmt iinday. after date
j- iouukI lo apply to tlie lion, the Chinf Conimis-
(lunar „f l..„-i ■ and Works fur a special license to
ut and carry \*., Umber from thu following
l-eTils.,1 land, in w„Ht Kootonay llistrlct:
Conmtnclni at ip„,t narked "Bowman lAim-
1-trCe,'! north east corner |»„at," planted on the
-,,,.,Ids of Stltllrfil Uk„, Hi tin, north.welt cor-
ner of 1.01 No. fiSH, thenca south ho chains, we.t
v -halm, north M - halm, eaitSO chaini to p„lm
.'  -.nuoancetnerit
i.»M this izili day ol September, looa.
sep 19        BOWMAN 1,1,'MBKII CO., I.TI),
Vntica li lii-ri*hy Rimi thtt BOfUyn :ift«r lUto I
 il lo Apply t» lln- i "iii--* (lommiwlonor ol
l.iii'li- *'.-!  U <rki f'.r i-"i-i,mli(n Mi piirrliiiui (lin
Mlif-nlng dfncrllwil land in Wont Knot*nay, two
MllIlM  luii'i' of  Nlk-l ip
' .(immflnrimf nt » pMl tnukftd **J. K, Jt'l north-
witt, oorntfi  tnanofl i" chain*-, out, 40 ohftloi
Mouth, 80 Obftlna weit. l*Vhaln» north tn plft***? «»f
i-ommmicunwit., contain Inn 3'JU iutch mon nt lut.
Ur-iUfiil S«pt, 14th, 1*1(1,
mp 19 -I It. JAMIESON.
Agent (or Crow's Nest PasB Goal Co.
International Coal and Coke Co.
These companies supply the. best
and cheapest heating and steam coal
on the market. Prices in Revelstoke
Irom $7.50 to $8.50 per ton.
City lota, Rural Lands, Farm and
Stock Ranches, Real Estate, Mining
Properties, Timber Limits, bought ana
Houses and Business Premises for
Hale and to Let.
All active mining and industrial
stocks bought and sold.
Money to Loan on City and Rural
Purchasers found for Hotels, Stores,
Liveries, Bakeries, Restaurants, eto.
Agents in principal centres ei Can-
a,In and United States.
Revelitoke, B. C.
Next Office to C.P.R. Telegraphs.
(11 Concrete, llollou Illuclo, Stone, liri.-lc or
l-'raine Diilldlngi, DEALER In Content, l.lnie,
Concrete llollou Blocks, and other building material!, All labor and innlorlala Brat-claii,
Plastering and Plaatorlng Supplies a Specialty.
I'llH'l-.S   lilllllT.
H,..„,rt<rs  Furnjture j
John E. Wood's Furniture Store
Henry's Nurseries
Extra liir-ao Importation of
Rill R-Q to arrive from llulliiiul, Franco
DULDO   nnd Jtiptm in So-jitnmlior
For Fall Planting
Thousands or Fruit ntld Ornnmnntul
Troon, Rhododotidroiifl, Roaos and luinly
iiiiints now itrowiug on our own grounds fur
nituro nlnnuuB*
No Mponfio, loss or delay of fnmiwitioii,
Inspection uoroustoinsdutiostopny. Hond-
uiiiirtnrs for Pncilh* Const grown nnd Imported Garden, Field nnd Flowor Seeds.
Visitors aro always welcome to inspect
our stock.
Greenhouse Plants.
Cut Flowers and Floral Designs, Fortlltaers
Hon Hlvos nnd Supplies, Spray Pumps and
Spraying material•
No agents—therefore yon lmvo nu com*
mission to pay. Our catalogue toils yon
aliout it. Lot, mo prico yonr list before
placing your ordor.
Wo do bUSlnoss on our own grounds—no
rent to pay, and uro prepared to moot nil
competition. Eastern prices or loss Whito
labor. Catalogues Froo.
Greenhouses: - - nmo   Westminster   Hond.
Branch Nurseries!—South Vnucmivor.
Arrowhead, B. C.
Ohai'inlngly situated on
of Anow Luke.
Ootid Trout l*,ishiii|».
Boats always for hire.
Sample Rooms in connection.
First-class  house for Tom isls and
Commercial men.
W. J. Lightburne, Proprietor
Notice is hereby given that HO days
after date I intend to apply to lhe
Chief Commissioner of Lands and
Works for a special license to cut and
carry away timber from the following
described lands situated on the west
sido of Upper Arrow Luke, West
Kootenay district:
1. Commencing at n post planted
at the north-west corner of Lot 75114,
and marked "A. M. Symons' southeast corner," thence west 10(1 ohnins,
north 40 chains, east. IHI chains, south
40 chains to place of commencement.
2. Commencing at a post planted
ut the north-west oorner of Lot. 7584
and nunked "A. AI. Symons' northeast corner post," thence west 100
chains, south 40 chains, east UK)
chains, north 40 chains to point of
3. Commencing at a post planted
40 chains south ot* the north-west corner of Lot 75*11 and maiked "A. M.
Symons' north-east corner post,"
tlience west lOOchains, south 40 chains,
east 1(10 ohains, north 40 chains to
point of commencement.
4. Commencing at a pnst planted
80 chains south of the north-west corner of Lot 7584 and marked "A. Al.
Symons' north-east corner post,"
tlience west 160 chains, south 40
chains, east 100 chains, north 40 chains
to point of commencement.
5. Commencing at a post planted
120 chains south of the north-west
corner of Lot 7534 and marked "A. AI.
Symons' north-east corner post,"
tnence west 100 chains, south 40
chains, east 100 chains, north 40
chains to place of commencement.
(I. Commencing at a post planted
one and one-half miles north of the
south-west oorner of Lot 7311 and
inarked "A, M, Symons' south-east
corner post," thence west 100 chains,
north 40 chains, east 160 cbnins, south
40 chains to place of commencement.
7. Coinmenceing at a post planted
about one mile north of the south-west
corner of Lot 7311, thence west 160
chains, north 40 chains, east lOOchains,
south 40 chains to point of commencement.
8. Commencing at a post planted
about one-half mile north of the southwest corner of Lot 7311, and marked
"A. M. Symons' south-east corner
post," thence west 160 chains, north
40 chains, east 100 chains, south 40
ohains to place of commencement.
9. Commencing at a post planted
at the south-west corner of Lot 7811
and marked "A. AI. Symons' southeast corner post," thence west 100
chains, north 40 chains, east 160 chains,
south 40 chains to place of commencement.
Dated 18th September, 1000.
sep 22 A. M. SYMONS. THE .lIAH.-IlIiliAl.B, REVELSTOKE R. C.
Racing Against Time
During the dark hours ot the nichl,
the Over-Sens muii train dashed nloiig
the furious reaches of the Fraser,
crossed the Gold Range, and when it
arrived here on Tuesday morning, hull
an Iiiiiii- of the six-hour haudioap
there wus lopped oil*. Excellenl speed
is being maintained nnd in the
mountains the steep climbs will be
easily mado, In ibis homeward flight
of the Over-Seas mail, an additional
sleeper is necessary to acoommodate
the increased number of passengers, a
largo portion ot whom will go direct bv
the Empress ol Britain from Quebec
to Europe. The travellers from the
Far Fast express themselves as being
more thun delighted at the new
service l,y which they nre to travel
hali wny around the globe within 30
dnys. One of those who came from
Hong Kong remarked thnt the route
was a revelation to him in every way.
Tlie passage over the Pacific wns
extremely enjoyable nnd the land trip
so fur n constant BurprLe. While the
resources ol the Canadian Pacific
seemed well nigh inexhaustible, and
the service on land and ion so perfect
that the long journey had become
merely a delightlu! pleasure outing,
meeting on l-'i-idny, Sept. 28, to discuss
the sewerage by-law scheme.
Tin- members nf Council appointed
lo sit it, lln- ('ninl of Revision to be
held Oct, 1st, are Ili- Worship Mayor
McLeod, Aid, Abiiilutinson, Trimble,
llowson, mul Culey, Tho accounts
wore ihen passed nnd the meeting
A high class entertainment is
hilled lor to-night at the Opera
House and will in every way appeal
to those people who are interested
ilfslight of hand, conjiiriiig.liyptio-
tism and thought reading. Zio
Payne, thc enterprising juggler, is
a man of much experience in modern magic, having performed in
every country in the world. The
show is in every respect genuine,
and ils inanv novel and original
features Bhould be sufficient attraction for those who like a good
run for their money. Prices 50c,
children 2oc.
The regular bi-weekly session of the
civic solons was held last night, Act-
ing-.Miiyor Abrahamson, and Aid.
Tapping, Howson, Caley und Trimble
being present. Minutes of last meeting were adopted as read.
From B. A. Gayman, who complained of being knocked down by boy
cyclists on the sidewalk and requested
steps be taken to remedy the evil.—
Referred to Police.
From the secretary of the Liberal
Association asking Council to co-operate with tlie Board of Trade to pass u
strong resolution urging the Dominion
-Government to take Immediate steps
to prevent the river hank destruction.
—Aid. Howson moved that a resolution lie made urging the Dominion
Government to make sufficient appropriation to complete the work now in
progress in a permanent manner to
prevent any further destruction and
to do it this season before the next
high water. That a telegram he sent
tothe Department of Public Works
at Ottawa to instruct Air. Keefer, the
Dominion engineer to come to Revelstoke at once and report on the river
back. Also that the whole City Council should meet Senator Templeman on
his arrival here and show him tbe extent of the damage, and that the
Maii.-1Ikhai.1i editor be asked to
accompany them. This motion was
unanimously carried,
From Dr. Cross stating that all the
old cases of diphtheria had been released and that three more had broken
out.—A resolution was made to ensure
strict quarantine of the infected
From the Police Commissioners re
the placing of additional lights in the
streets and substituting 32 c.p, for the
old 16 c.p, lamps, also the Installing of
arc lights in the principal business
streets.—Referred to the Fire, Water
, and Light committee.
From the B.C. Municipalities com-1
mittees requesting that the city of
Revelstoke should join the association
and send delegates to tbe convention
at Ka'.nloops.—Filed.
From E. A. Haggen in connection
with the installation of an auxiliary
power plant, and furnishing type of
gas engines, Igniters and approximate
1 oost.-Flled.
Aid. Tapping then reported on the
(progressof the sidewalk construction
and the need of additional sidewalks
in many place,—Left, to the Public
Works committee.
It was resolved to call a special
Notico Is hereby given that 30 days
afterdate I Intond in apply to the
Chief Commissioner of l.ui.l- und
Works I'm-n special license to cnl and
carry nwny timber Irom lho following
described fnndsi
I. Commencing at a posl planted
on tlio north bnnk of Snow Creek
nboul S mill's,-asl of liiul on Cily. nml
marked "J, ll. Jainiesnn's north-easl
corner," tlienco wesl Si) chains, tlienco
smith 80 clmins, thence easl si I clmins.
thence north SH ehnins to poinl of
i, Conimenclng at ".I. II. Jamie-
s,m's north-wesl corner post," plniiteil
mi the north bnnk of Snow Creek
ilniu! 8 iniles ensl ol* Bill-ton Cily.
tlienci-easl 80 chains, theuce south SO
chains, llionce wesi Nil ehnins, thence
nortli Sll ehnins tu point of commencement.
3, Coinmonolng al "J, R. Jamie-
son's north-west post," planted on lhe
nortli bank of Snow Creek about ll
iniles east of Burton Cily. tlience enst
Kill chains, thenci' south 40chains,
thence west HKI chains, thence north
Ul chains lo poinl nf commencement.
Dated Sept. ISlh. 1000,
sep 25 .1. li. .IAMIK.SOX.
Notice is lioroby iriven Hint 30 days alter dale
we inlenil io npplj to tbo Hon, Chief Commissioner of Lands und Works lor a speoial license
to cm und carry away timbor from tin- following described hinds situate tin I'lijiei Arrow
Lake III West Kootenay Distriot:
t'oniineiieliiif ut n nosl plantod at tho Arat
south-oast anglo of k. ,v S. Hlock Ml. nnd
marked "His: Hond Lumber Company's north-
east i-ornei- poit." tlience we-l 111 cliains. 1 hence
south lOuuhatna, thenco east liioliiiins, tlienco
imrtli KlOolialllB m, poinl of commencement.
Sopt. Uth, IM.
sep 19     BIG BKN'D LUMBER CO.. LTD
A LICENSE to cut timber can be acquired only at public conipoUtlon. A
rental of |o por square mllo is charged
fur all limber berths except those situated west ot Yale for which the rental Is
at the L-iie uf 5 cents per acre per annum.
In uMilou to lhe rental, dues at tbe
following rates are ahai-ge4*.—
Sawn lumber, do cents per thousand
feet H.M.
Railway ties, eight and nine feet long.
I 1-2 and 13-1 cents each.
Shingle bolts, 25 cents a cord.
Al! other products, 5 per cent on tbe
A license la Issued so soon as a berth
la granted, but In surveyed territory no
Umber can be cut on a berth until the
licensee -bus made a survey thereof,
Fci-nilLs to cut timber are also graated
at public competition, except ln tbe case
of actual settlers, who require tbe tlni-
m-i tor their own uae.
Settlers and others may also obtain
pencils to cut up to 100 cords of wood for
sale   without   competition.
The due* payable under a permit are
J1.50 per thousand (eet B.M., (or square
timber and sawlogs of any wood except oak; (rom 1-2 to 11-2 cents per lineal
foot for building loss; from 12 1-2 to Ho
cents per cord (or wood; 1 cent (or fence
posts; 3 cents (or railway ties; and 50
cents per cord (or shingle bolts.
Leases (or grazing purposes are Issued
(or a term of twenty-one years, at a
rental of two cent* per acre per annum.
Coal land* may be purchased at 110
per acre (or soft coal and J4i (or anthracite. Not more than 320 aerea may be
acquired by one Individual or company.
Royalty at the rate of 10 cent* per ton
ot 2000 pounds la collected on tbe gross
Entries (or land (or agricultural purposes may be made personally at the local land offlce (or the district In which
the land to be taken up Is situated, or
1( (lie homesteader desires, he may, on
appllcaUon to tbe Minister ot lhe Interior
at Ottawa, the Commissioner ot Immigration at Winnipeg, or the local agent (or
the District, within wbich the land Is
altuated, receive authority (or aom* one
to make entry (or him.
A (ee o( HO la charged (or homestead
A settler who ha* received an entry (or
a homestead, I* required to perform the
condition* connected therewith under one
of the fallowing- plana:—
(1) At least Blx months* realdence upon
and cultivation o( the land In each year
during the term o( three yeara.
It la the practice o( the Department tc
require a settler to bring 15 aerea under
cultivation, but If he prefers he may tub-
atltute stock; and 20 head of cattle, to be
actually hli own property, with buildings
tor their accommodation, wUl be required
Instead o( cultivation.
(2) If the father (or mother, t( the lather ll deoeaiedj of any person who la
eligible to mak* * homestead entry under
the provision* o( the Act. reside* upon
a (arm In the vicinity of the land entered (or by auch person a* a liomeatead,
the requirement* of the Act aa to realdence prior to obtaining patent may be
•atlaned by audi person rwlolng vim th*
father or mother.
(3) K the itttler hu hu permanent
reddence upon (arming land owned by
him In the vicinity of hla -homeHe«d. Um
requirement* o( the Act a* to residence
may be satlafled by realdence upon th*
•aid land.
Application for patent should b* aad*
at the end o( three yeara before the local
agent, sub-agent or a homestead iumw-
Before making application for a patent,
the settler must give alx month.' notico
In writing to the Commlaaloner of Dominion Landa at Ottawa, of hi* lattn-
tton to do ao.
Deputy lUniiter of 'the Interior
Ottawa. Pebruray Uth. UK.
To Trappers
Raw Furs Bought
Cash Prices Paid
F.  B.  WELLS,
Exporter of Furs.
JS0,P,0O0 foetol Kir, Cedar and White Pine
MK*0,0O*l feel of Spruoo and Hemlock.
Threo mile. Ui 0, P. Ballway.  Kor particulars wrll.i to
Trout Lake Oity, B. O
Third Great Disaster of the
Year -Hundreds of Vessels
Driven Ashore.
Hon,; Koni,, Sept. 21.—The latest
estimate of the losses by tin- typhoon
prove .several millions tn be tin- correct ftguro, The loss ,,i lives :,: long
the Chinese is appalling ami "iii
reach several thousands, Water soivi,
thick populated, were swept awny by
hundreds, The Chinese are taking
the di-nster calmly, showing no manifestation ol grief, due launch witii
1,1(1 Chinese capsized, drowning all.
This gives an idea oi the proportions
ot the total death 1 i.-l. The Bishop of
Victoria, Dr. J. 0. Hoore, is probably
drowned. Many line steel lighters
are ashore. Cninils must be dug to
redout some ot the vessels ashore.
Latest advices (rom Hongkong state
that over 1,000 lives were lost during
the typhoon and that the damage lo
property, public and private, will
amount to millions of dollars. Twelve
ships were sunk, 21 were stranded,
seven were damaged and one-half of
the native craft in port wns sunk.
The shipping trade has been paralyzed
through lack of lighters.
The typhoon which hns just swept
this portion of the globe destroying a
great number of vessels and causing
great loss of life, wns otn local nature.
It came suddenly antl without warning. The observatory predicted moderate winds. It lasted two hours.
Most of the damage done was wrought
on the Dowlon peninsula. The losses
are estimated nt several million dollars. Over one thousand sampans
and junks nre missing from Hongkong
alone. They were swept away and
houses collapsed. The military barracks are in ruins.
The steamers Monteagle, Falshan,
Heungsbank, Mingchui, Hermania,
Oastellono, Takhing, Emma Luykena,
San Rosario, Slava, Pakhong, Pe-
tinrch, Chumlee, Sundon, Chiingsha,
Signal and Chilksi ore ashore. The
American ship S. P. Hitchcock was
also driven ashore, as were many ol
the launches that run about the harbor. The steamers Kwongchow, San-
cheang, Sorsogon and Kongloon were
sunk. The steamers Apenrade and
Johanne are partly awash. The
British reserve sloop Phoenix and a
small gunboat, the Dougola are
ashore. The British torpedo boat destroyers Moorhen, Robert L. nnd Taka
were damaged. The steamer William
Jermois was sunk. The French torpedo-boat destroyer Arolne was
wrecked and the Francisque is ashore.
The guns of the Arolne were damaged
and three petty officers and one sailor
lost their lives. A Chinese revenue
cruiser is ashore and several Indochina and Manila liners narrowly
escaped disaster.
The harbor is strewn with wreckage
thrown upon the shore. Hundreds ol
Chinese boatmen and sailors were
saved by the bravery ot the police and
civilians, but several thousand of the
Chinese water dwellers must have
perished, many within short distances
of the shore. The losses in lives and
property among the Chinese are
appaling. The police stations are
surrounded in Hong Kong by Chinese
identifying their dead. The families
ol the Hong Kong boatmen people are
now homeless.
The Chinese take the diiaiter calmly
and show no manifestations of grief.
One launch that was capsized had
130 Chinese nn board. They wore all
The river steamer Falshan drifted
into collision with the French mail
steamer. The entire Chinese crew
climbed aboard the French steamer
and lelt Captain Tbomaa, who was
injured, one officer and tho engineeri
to navigate the Falshan to shelter, but
she was blown aihore.
Tbe Biihop ot Victoria, Dr. J. C.
Hoire, wm on his way to visit some
neighboring islands when the storm
broke and ii reported milling. Bii
launch had been found floating bottom
upward. Many valuable steel lighten
have been lost; some of them were
hurled aihore. Channeli will have to
be dug to permit some of the vessels
aihore to be refloated. Tbe force ol
the wind and waves were tuoh that
some ol the vessels were landed almost
high and dry.
The Japanese iteamer Sada Maru
rescued sixty-six native, and one
English pilot at ihe wm approaching
Hong Kong.    The   English    mail
steamer Dolhi nnd Poena escaped
damage, The British cruiser Terrible
entered port and reported lino weather
up the harbor.
sir Matthew Nathan, governor of
Hong Kong, and lhe authorities are
doing everything possible to render
assistance, Reports ot fresh disasters
I are received every hour, Only a few
Europeans are missing. Ko reports
are on hand to show how the fishing
fleet and ihe ships outside the harbor
Public opinion is incensed at tho
observatory for not reporting the
approach oi the typhoon, An inquiry
baa l,uj)m demanded. For years past
the observatory has been subjected to
divers comment, but on this occasion
it is not believed ts be blaiuonble.
Sunday vs. Sabbath.
Editor Mah.-Hbbai.di
Dear Sih : In your issue of Wednesday, the 12th inst., you published
an account of Mr. J. G. Shearer's
address in the Opera House, ot the
previous Sunday evening on tlie passage of Ihe so-called " Lord's Day Act."
I beg privilege to sny, that, to a Sunday observer, or one who is unac-
quainted with the pros and cons of the
matter of Sunday observance, it
appeared to be a very masterly and
plausible address, but to listen to it
from n 7th day Sabbath keeper or one
who is acquainted with the pros and
cons, must say it was a composition of
gross misrepresentations, verifying the
remark which a gentleman made to
me the other dny. " It is something
strange how well educated men, in
fact, masters among men, will say and
do things tint are contrary to truth
and sound judgment, while the common and uneducated man can look
on and see the perfect silliness displayed by their more learned brethren.
But the reasons for such are too
apparent to need mentioning. Allow
me to draw attention to just two or
these misrepresentations. The first is
he held Sunday before his audience as
the Christian Sabbath; now, he gets
this name lor Sunday from a poor
icitirce, for neither "Christian Sabbath"
or Jewish Sabbath are biblical terms,
and therefore improperly used. The
only qualifying words we find in
Scripture, applied to the Sabbath are,
"My Holy Day", "The Lord's Day,'
"My Sabbath," all Bpoken in connection with the 7th day ol the week, and
never in connection with Sunday at
all. Therefore it is God's Sabbath,
and man has nothing to do with
making it any other than the 7th day.
Christ made the Sabbath, (Col. 1:16,)
He is Lord of It.—Mark 2:28; therefore it belongs to Him and must be a
Christian institution. He mode it
2.500 years before there wai a Jew,
therefore it was made for man, the
race, not the Jews only, so it is not
the " Jewish Sabbath" as Mr Shearer
termed it, but the Lord's Holy day.
Sunday observance was born of Paganism, adopted by the spiritually declining church, elevated into the
so-called Lord's Day by St. Sylvester,
first biihop of Rome, about A.D., 325,
nurtured and propagated by the
Roman Catholic church throughout
the dark ages, and so is held by them
as the mark or proof of their authority
as a church. It wm declared to be
the Sabbath by the Puritans alter the
timet of the reformation; made to be a
day of idlenoss and gloom by the
influence of the Brownists over the
legislators, and, last ol all, being made
a mook Sabbath, and a general holiday by the so-called laird's Day
The Roman Catholiot claim it aa
purely an institution of their ohuroh,
the same ai Ascension Day or All
Saints Day etc. See doctrinal catechism, pige 187 snd others. Only
lut year did Mr, Shearer practically
fall prostrated before the bishops of
the R. C. church and beg permission
for the Lord's Day Alliance and
Protestantism to atsist that ohuroh in
the protection ol one of their moot
prominent institutions.
The second miirepreieutotion I
would mention ii in the way he defined a portion of the newly posted
aet. He said that it wm not intended
to make people attend church or to be
religious; but individually people
oosld spend the day in whatever way
they choose. Now, that is very differ
ent to what the Aot says, whioh is al
follows :
Sec. 2. It shall not be lawful (or
any person on the Lord's Day to sell
or offer lot sale or purchase any goods
chattsls, or other |>ersonal property,
or any real estate, or to carry on or
transact nuy business, or do, or employ any other person to do on thnt
day, any work, business or Jlabor,
except, us provided :
Sections 11 and 1 gives tho exceptions.
Sections 5, li, 7 and 8 prohibits all
amusements tor which he is charged.
Section 9. It shall not be lawful
for any person on that day to engage
in hunting or fishing lo slm-it nt any
target, mark or other objeel., or to use
any appliance, gun, rifle, or other
engine lor that purpose.
I think it amounts to this,—ptioplo
may choose either to go tn ohuroli or
go to sleep, which is about nil tho
eb-iici- Ihey have in the matter, and
Mr. Shearer's allusion to b'ocdom to
do as we ohoose with the dny, seems
only a halt to lure people into n trap
by intring on their law, so that (bis
institution which calls itself the Lord's
Dny Alliance, may be actively engaged
in working up prosecutions, thereby
winning a great and laudable name
Ior themselves; but n name which
would ho detected in every candid
thinking person's mind,
Compare theni :—
(ion's law.
Remember the Sabbath day, to keep
it hole; six days Shalt llmu labor and
do all thy work; but the seventh is
the Sabbath ot the Lord thy Cod; in
it thou shiilt not do any work, for in
six days the Lord made heaven and
earth, the sua anil all tlnit in them is.
.iml rested the seventh day; wherofor
the Lord blessed the Sabbath day and
hallowed it.   Exodus 20; Sll.
From even unto even shnll |ye celebrate your Sabbaths.   Lev. 23:32.
Sec. 1.—(Clause a)—" The Lord's
day means tbe period of time which
begins at 12 o'clock on Saturday
afternoon and ends the following
afternoon, etc."
Sec. 11.—Every person who violates
any of the provisions of this Act, shall
(or each offence be liable, on summary
conviction to a tine, not less than one
dollar, and not exceeding forty dollars
together with costs of prosecution."
He shall think tif change times and
the Law.—Daniels 7, 25,
Who opposeth and cxalteth himsell
above all that is called Cod, or is
worshipped.—2 Thes. 24.
Know ye not, that to whom ye
yield yourselves servants to obey, His
Bervant6 ye are to whom ye obey,
whether of siu unto death, or of obedience to righteousness.—Rom. li-16.
If the Lord be God, follow Him, but
if Baal, then follow him.—I.Kings,
Yours truly,
J. A. Daviuson.
C. B. Hume & Co., Limited, millinery opening Wednesday alternoon
and evening, Sept. 26th, 1906.
Cut Glass
/)NLY as manufacturers
^ is it possible for us to
offer our special eight-inch
Cut Class Bowl at Si.OO,
packed at our risk and carriage paid io your door.
It is ofclearest crystal glass,
deeply and brilliantly cut in
"hob-nail" siar design.
Our illustrated catalogue
will lell ynu, f oiher remarkable price-savings in highest
quality cut glass.
lib wilt ti! ,, <ryi,r..t/rrrr/.fwrge
our targe itlustmttdeatakgm.
A permanent income will be
had Inini small investments in
British Columbia Amalgamated
Coal Compmy,
Agent for A. L. Wisner & Co.
Bankers and Brokers,
Revelstoke, B. C.
I am prepared to undertake all kinds of
freighting and teaming.
My singe connecting between the
steamer nud the city leaves the City
nt 4 a.m. Tuesdays and Fridays, connecting with the Steamer Revelstoke
for the Big Bend, and also meets the
steamer on the return trip same days.
Leave word at Navigation Company's offlce or my Stables where to
Manufactured for all classes uf building!
All kinds of building and plastering
Houses and Lots
Central Hotel
jfl-fc^REVELSTOKE, B. C.
Newly built,    First-class in every respect.   All modern conveniences
Large Sample Rooms.
Rates Sl.60 per Day, Special Weekly Rate*
Queen's Hotel, Trout Lake, under same  management
(Under  New   Management)
ROBT.   LAUGHTON,   Prop.,   REVELSTOKE,   B.   C.
First-clas accommodation (or travellers.
Beet brands ol Wines, Spirits, and
RATES  $1   AND  $160   PER   DAY
Queens Jfotel
Best brands ot Wines, Liquors and Cigars.   Travellers to
Fish Creek will lind excellent accommodation at this
CHIEF YOUNG,        -        -       Propriety THE MAIL-HERALD, REVELSTOKE, B. C.
Of England Lost.- -Volume of
Great Importance—Mysteriously Disappears.
LONDON, Sept. 18.—According to
reliable information the code signal
book ul the cruiser Vindictive, now
at Bheerness, has been lost. Tho book
Contains lhe private signals of the
Channel licet, and its loss is not only
a matter ol profound importance to
the navy, but to the Empire.
The sailor who had oharge ot the
book under lhe supervision of an
olliccr, has been arrested, and so iniicl
importance is attached to the atVair
that the leave ot both ollicers and
crew has been entirely stopped since
Saturday last. Divers are now at
wurk searching lor the missing book.
It is understood that the man under
arrest declares that he is tired ot the
service and that he threw the book
overboard when the midshipman was
not looking, in order that be might he
dismissed from tlie navy,
These secret signal bunks ot the
lleet contain information ot the very
highest value to any great power with
which Great Britain might lind herself at". nr. It is well known that
they have n very great commercial
value and that the Secret Service
agents of foreign governments, who
are always to be found iu the neighborhood of naval stations nival
stations, will pay enormous sums to
obtain possession of oue.
In evidence given belore a Royul
Commission a lew years ago it was
stated that France spent $500,0110 a
year on her secret service, and it is
well known that Germany spends
twice this sum annually, nnd Russia
an almost equally largo amount.
The signal books are guarded with
the greatest care. At the close ot
each watch thc olllcer ot thc watch
must satisfy himself that thc book is
Bate, and bis relict's first duty is to
verify this During the watch the
warrant officer is responsible to the
lieutenant for its safekeeping.
Should the signal book of the Vin-1  :- ,''"m "
° ' snutli west , ",
dictive not be recovered it is probable
that the whole or most of tlie secret
codes in use throughout the licit
would have to be recast—at an enormous ensl ot linn- and labor ami grave
inconvenience t,, tin- navy.
The sea lords attach great importance to teaching young ollicers the
use of signals and  their recognition
Notice is heroby given, that I, Sam Walker
make application to llio lloaid of Licence Commissioners lor the Revelstoke Licencing District for h transfer of my liquor licence for the
Leliuid Hotel. Nakusp, to L. V, MOOOUKald, of
Iiuieil Sopt, 3rd, 1900.
Notice Ih lioroby nivm that 31) days after data
'   "Mot Co
intend to apply to tlie Chief Conunlesionor of
.and*, and Works for a -special license Lo cut
and cany away timber from tlm following do-
ucrlbed landa on Uppor Arrow Lakes, West
IC onto nay:
ftnimiiMi-iiiK at a post planted nbout one
mile north of the tioulh west cornor of Lot. 1111*3
thence U* chains woati thencu ltio chains north,
Ihence in chain* east, llienco 100chains south
tothe point of ooinnieneeinonl.
Dated Vm-mi uth. I'.tm;.
aftor date I Intend to apply in thu Hon. Chief
Commissioner of Units and Winks for permission
to purchase the following dem-iiliod hinds iu tlie
Weal Root-ana*** diatrict, on wust side of tho Cot-
iniiliM rm-r, almul tluei- mile*, from Arrowhead:
Cuuimonclng at n pust planted al William On*
son's imrlli*weat comer, theuce west 40 cliains tn
T. t urtis' iiiiiili-eiist corner,, theuco smith 4ti
chains t" Wyne'a north-wesl cornor, thonce enst
lil chains to Day's Routll-weat comer, thuiu-e
■mttli \A chains tu point uf ciniuiienei'iiioiit, and
(■"in mwm 1*80 acres move of less.
LooHted Sept. 4th, 1906.
.1, 0. IIABLOW,
liyhis Agent, S.J, Harlow.
1\ days after dale 1 intend lo apply to the
Chief Commissioner of Lands ami Works for a
■Special license to cut and carry awny limber
frum tho following dOBortbad lands siiiiatcd
on tho Norlh Kast Arm of Arrow Lake in West
Kootenay dislricl :—
1, Commonolnu at a post planted aboutll
miles wost of Benton, ou south shore of Lake
ami mnrked "W. G-SchuUo's north-west corner
post." tlienco east 80 chains, thonco south 81)
clmiiis. tlionco wo.4 81) chains, theuce north 80
cliains to pointof coimueiicemout.
2, Commencing at tt post planted about IJ*.
milos west of Beaton on smith shore of Lako
ami marked "W, li. Schulzo's uorth-oast coruor
post," thonce south 80 chains, thonce west 80
cliains, Ihouco uorlh 80 chain?, tlionco oust 80
chains to point of commencement.
Dated Aug. 24th, 1B06,
au«29 W. G. SCHDLZE,
Per W.F.OglWto, Agent.
VTOTICE is lioroby glvon that 60 days after
11 dntc 1 Intend lo apply to lhc Hon, the
i hit f Commissioner of Hands and Works for
pen ii is.-ion lo purchase lhe following described
lands, situated in VVest Kootenay, wett sido
Columbia river, Kite Valley:
Commencing al a posi til cliains north of
Langcl's norlli weal corner post uud marked
"Harry Mcintosh's norlh east corner post,"
thenco west so cliains, thenoe aouth 80ohains,
thouco east ni chains, ihence north fill ohnlna to
place of commoncomont,
Dated Juno lllth, VM.
Notice is hereby given that thirty days
nfter d.'ite I intend to apply to the Chid'
Commissioner of Lands and Works i'or a
special licence to cut and carry away timber from the following described lands
situated in the Vale District:
9. Commencing at a post marked "J.
Harry's north-east corner post," planled
aboul tliree miles norlh of lhe easl fork oi
Shuswap river and about one-half mile
east of Main river, theuce south So chains,
thence west Ho chains, thence north So
chains, thence east 8o chains to poinl of
io. Commencingat a post marked "J.
Harry's south-east comer posl,'1 planted
about three miles north o\' lhe east fork of
Shuswap river, and about one-half mile
east of the main river, thence north So
chains, ihence wesl So chains, ihence
south So chains, tlience east So chains to
point ol' commencement
11.  Commencing at a post mat-i-Ai "J.
Notice is hereby given thatB0days afterdate
I intend to apply tothe Honoraole the Chief
Commissioner ol I.unds and Works for a special
license to out and carry away timber from the
following described lands situated in the
"loyoos Division ol Yale District :
i. Commencing at a posi marked "S, Hill's
rib weat comer," planteu#on tho south bank of
the east fork "f the nnrth fork of Cherry Creek
almul ij miles above the forks ol the north fork,
running east 100 chains, thonce -.outh 10 chains,
thenco west L60 chains, thenco north 40 clialna to
.t a pout marked "ft Hill's
plantod ou thesuutli bank of
theeasl fmk of tho nurth fork ol Cherry Creek
about 41 milos abovo the forks of the north fork,
running uasl Ifio chaina, tinmen north lOclislns,
thenca ne*i ttw chains, thonce south 40 chaina to
poinl of coinmeiicemt nt
8,  Commencing at n poal  marked   \ Hills
th easl ■• rm i    planted on the - uth l ink of I tln-no
eait I        *  theuortl kof Cherrj Creek
I utlii ■ irk* of the nortli fork,
n,nimi- ,  * ihu    -,* noo west i * chains,
tin    i? nurtl        -   'in . thi ■ ■    Lst 10chains to
pulnl nl commence)) mil
1   t. ('"nun,■;,- Ing il   ■ posl tu irkedll1 S, IHU's
aouth nest corner," planted on th» sontli bank of
tin**  -•  : rl   uf tbe i  rth fork•>(Cberrj Creek
.   iboiu ..*...        uve tin* forks of the m>rth I
, . ,,   running ■  -*       ch dns, then ■  i ortli - -
without   recourse  to  the  book.   It -,      .
usually take, a man a very longtime l     , .   i ,,.,,„„,,
■'■■■■'■ wi        koi
i ,    . .    .
lines at sight.   It tin* signals are
altered, it it obvious that an entirely "■
i) ■
to learn to  read a  conversation  by
fresh study will be needed and thi Ia.
n ■   ■ *
will have to be learned mew
■    ,    .    ' - ;
. it
Rami's north-west corner posl," plaited
about three miles nortli o\' tlie east fork of
Shuswap river, and aboul one-half mile
east of the main river, thence .south 40
chains, ihence easl 160 chains, theme
north 40 chains, thence wesl tlio chains lo
point of commencement,
12, Commencing at a post marked "J.
Harry's .south-west eorner post," planled
aboul three miles norlli ol the east fork of
Shuswap river, and aboul one-hall mile
east of the main river, thence east So
ehains, thence north So chains, ihence
west 80 chains, ihence soush 80 chains to
point of commencement,
13, CommeiiciiiK at a post maiked "J.
Harry's norih-east corner post," planled
about four miles north of the east lork of
Shuswap river, thence south 80 chains,
thence west 80 chains, thence north So
chains, thence east 80 chains, lo point ol
14, Commencing at a post marked "J
Barry's south-easl corner post," planted
about four miles norlh of the east fork oi
Shuswap river, thence north 80 chains,
thence west So chains, ihence south So
chains, thence east So chains lo point of
l<v Commencing fij a post marked "J.
Harry's south-west corner post," planled
aliout lour miles north oi llie east fork oi
Shuswap river, thence north 80 chains,
thence east So chains, thence south So
chains, tlience west So chains to point ol
16, Commencing at a posi marked "J.
Barry's north-west corner post," planted
about six miles norlh of the east fork oi
Shuswap river, thence soulh 80 chains,
thence easl So chains, thence north So
chains, ihence wesi So cliains to poinl of
17. Commencing at a post maiked "J,
Barry's north-east corner post," planted
about six miles norlh of the east fork oi
Shuswap river, tlience south So chains,
thence wesi So chains, thence north 80
chains, tlience east So cliains lo poim of
18, Commencingal a post marked "J,
Barry's north-east corner post," planled
on the south fork o\' Shuswap river, and
about one mile from lhe mouth, ihence
west So chains, Ihence south 80 chains,
thence east 80 chains, ihence norlh 80
chains to point of commencement.
19. Commencing atapost niarked "J.
Barry's north-west corner post," planted
011 the south lork ol Shuswap river and
about  one  mile  from  its mouth, thence
I  So chains, thence south So chains,
1 So chains, thence north So
chains 10 point of commencement.
jo. Commencingal a post marked "J.
Barry's south-west corner," planted on
the south fork of Shuswap river and about
one mile from its mouth, ihence north So
chains, thence easl 80 chain:
south 80 chains, thence west 80 chains lo
poinl of commencement.
21.   Commencing al a post marked "J,
Barry's north-wesl corner post," planted
on the south fork oi Shuswap river about
- from its mouth, ihence east 80
.   hence   south   So chains,   thence
..: ns, ihence north So chains to
Notice is hereby given lhat application
will be made to the Legislative Assembly
ol the Province oi British Columbia al the
next session, for an Act, incorporating a
Company to build, equip, maintain and
operate a hue or lines oi railway oi standard or other gunge, With any kind of
motive power from a point on Upper Arrow
Lake, West Kootenay, near Arrowhead,
thence following the Columbia Kiver
northerly on either side to a poinl at or
near the confluence of Canoe River with
the Columbia Kiver and thence following
along Canoe River on either side, to a
point al or near Tele Jaune Cache, on
Fraser Kiver, with power to construct,
Operate and maintain branch lines lo any
point within twenty miles from lhe main
lino of railway] and wllh power to construct, operate and maintain all necessary
bridges, roads, ways and ferries; and to
construct, ncquire. own and maintain
wharves mul -docks in connection there*
wilh; and lo construct, own, acquire,
equip and maintain steam and other vessels and boats and operate ihe same on
any navigable water-., and to construct,
operate and maintain telegraph and telephone lines along lhc routes oi lhe said
railway and its branches, or in connection
therewith, and lo transmit messages for
commercial purposes; to generate electricity and supply light, heal and power,
and erect, construct, build and maintain
lhe necessary buildings aud works, and lo
generate any kind of power for the purposes aforesaid,or in connection therewith,
lor reward) and to acquire and receive
Irom any Government, corporation or persons, grants of land, money, bonuses,
privileges or other assistance in aid ol the
construction of the Company's undertaking; and to connect with and enter into
traffic or other arrangements with railway,
steamboat or other companies, and 10
xercise such powers as are granted by
parts 4 aud 5 of the " Waler Clauses
Consolidation Act"; and for all rights,
powers and privileges necessary in or
incidental to lhe premises, and for other
Dated at Revelstoke, B.C., this 31st day
of .August, 1906,
Solicitors for the Applicants.
Halcyon Hot Springs
Under the new management of
Harry McIntosh, Hoffman House
THE MEDICAL WATERS of Halcyon are the most curative in the
world. A perfect, natutal remedy for
all Nervous and Muscular diseases,
Liver, Kidney and Srouiauh ailments
and Metallic Poisoning. A sure cure
for "That Tired Feeling." Special
rates on all hunts and trains. Two
mails atrivw and depait every day.
Telegra h communication with all
marts of the work).
THUMB- $12 to $18 per week.   For
further particulars apply bo
Halcyon Hot Spring j
Arratv LaKe. 3. C
pami ot commencement,
,      mm. m ,1 |vsi mnrkeil *J,
It is striking testimony to tlie B easl corner post," planted
■  north branch ol  ilu- east fork of
-:i l      .-.,    J
- .?•;. and about lour miles tr.-m
efficiency nnd loyalty oi tbe fleet thil
thu.t uf signal books an almost un-    , V ■
b [ Lake 1 reel
kuuwn.   When they have been tnken
it has been, as a rule,  to  gratil) a
petty spite ui the part of a thoughtless -lainiiLi who believed he could
thus annoy his officers.   A sei    i
who tampers with a signal book lays
liin)M-li 1 pen ti  ., li 1 -* t, "■       in-
Tie battleshi]   Princt  G ' ':* I»ven thst 30 day.
: .      ■     ■
hersign 11
The bool pecial license
lug in the Ti the fo lowing
WB      .. tndi   itoati       .    toil
■ istnot, jB.I
H Com™           tl     *
ti   ■ i- ' .          .    '.,-                -    th Eaal
temper I ■  ■                                 ■■'•■'■
oecessai ek.ahoit]
■ ■ *!    *. .1,   7109  thi * w
-    ji     .   .     .    . , ,     i
.-.* -ii
.i, . -    i n i-i.'
No -    '■■■■  TiMi'.- n -■* ■ ■ ead :.■.
ber C      clal     ' ■   ' I1"'      I   si .-
m       .-1 liains, thence
em '■ south 40 chains,
0 1 hains to point of comment,
■   mi .**■,! post marked "J.
mer post.' planted
. :   the east fork of
. *, .: miles from
ihence south 40 chains, ihence
•    e north |0 'hains,
i OHl'
ed "J-
■ ■■    ' planted
rth  bra 1 fork ol
r mllea from
., * *.
I com
Notice Is hereby given that toi dnys after date
1 intend toapply to tbe Chief Commissloner-of
Lnmls nnd Works for a special licence o>cut
and curry away timber from the following ue*
scribed lands situate in East Kootenay district.
1. Commencing at a post planted mi tho
smith-east hunk of Wood Elver about 2 miles
below the west fork nnd marked "K. McHoan's
south-west corner." theuce nurth SO chains,
thouco oast W) chains, thence soutn 80 chains,
thonce west 80 ehains to the point of commencement.
2, Commencing at a post planted on the
south-east bank of Wood River about 2 miles
below the west fork and marked "K. McBoan's
north-west corner.'' ihence east 6U ehuins,
thenoe south 80 ehains. thenco wesi SO cliains,
tlience imrth M) chaius tothe pointof commencement,
'6. Commencing nt a tost planted ou the
south-east bauk of Wood Kiver, opposite the
mouth of the west fork nml marked ,-E. Me*
Bean'*' north*west corner.' ihouco south W
chain's, iheneeeast 40 chains, thonce imrtli 160
chains thence west 40 chains to tbo point
of commencement,
DatiHl this I8tb day of August, 1900.
4. Commencing at a post planted on tho
north-west bank of Wood River Just abovo tbe
mouth uf tho west fork and marked''Bt Mc*
Beau's -south-east corner." tlienco north SO
chains, theuco west Mi chains, theuco south 80
chains, theuco east 80 chains to tbo imiut of
Dated '.Ids 20th day of August, 1906.
">, Commencing, nt a post planted on lhe
south-east bank of Wood River opposite the
mouth of the west fork and marked "E. Mc-
Beau's south-west coruer," theuco north mi
clmins. thonce east So chains, tbonco south 60
halns, tlienco west w chaius to the pointof
6, Commencing ut a post planted on tlm
northwest bank of Wa l River Hbout i mile
thence | below iho mouth of the west fork and marked
"K. McBean's south-east coruer," tlience nonh
40chains, east in chains, north 40 chain** west
B0chains, soutli JO cliiiins. west 40 chain-, south
40 chains, east Mi chains to the pointof commencement.
7, i'< mmeuciug ut a post planted ou the
uorth-west bank of Wood River about I mllo
below the west fork and mnrkod "E. McBean's
north-east corner,1' tlienco snutli in chums
theuce west 40 chains, thence south lOolulus,
thence west 60 chains, thence north 40 ohains,
iheneeeast l" chaius,thenco north40chains,
thence east 80 ehains ta the point of eummeuce*
8, Commencing at a post planted on the
sonth-finsl bnnk of Wood River about 4 miles
below i owos-t furk and marked "E. McBean's
south*weai comer." thenee norlli 160 chains,
thenco east40 clmins, ihence south 160clintus,
theuce west I'i chains to the puint of commencement,
Dated this 21st day of August, 1906.
v. i ommenclng at a post plauted ou tho
north-west bunk ol Wood River uud 2 miles
below Jl mp-upt reek and marked' E. MoBoan's
louth-e comer," thence east liKi rlinins,
thence north 10 chains, thonco wost 160 chnius,
tlience south lo ohains to tlm point of com*
mencen ent.
io. Commenolng al a post plantod on tho
North ■ banli of Wood Rivor about % miles
below Jump-Up Creek and maiked "E, Me-
Beat! - touth-eiul corner," ihence we-l Ml
chain*, nence north 80 chains, llienco east 80
chaint, inini- south 80 chnlns bo tho point of
comnii*) ■ i menl
Dated his 23nd da) of -nigust, 1900,
notico li hereby given that 80 days niter date
1 intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner
oi Lands aud works lor n special license to out
nnil i'iirry awny timber from the following
described laiuls in West Knoteuay district:
I. Commonolug al a poBt marked "J. It.
White's north-west corner post," planted At
tho north-east corner of Lot 8414 and running
south 80 cbnins, ihence inst Ml chains, thenee
north Ki chains, thenee west Ml chains to point
ut commencement,
•1, Coinmeneing at a post mnrked "J. 11.
White's south-west enrner post, plnnted at tbe
north-easl curuer of Lot B414, nud runninn
nortli tiUchnliiH, thence east mi ohalna, thence
BOUth M) chnlns. thence west SO chains lo point
of commeD cement.
Commencing nt a post mnrked "J, H,
White's south-east corner post, planted at lhc
north-east corner of Lot ;'4l4 and running
north ho chains, tbenee wesl M) chains, thence
south 80 chains, thenco east so chains to point
of commencement.
4, Commencing at n posi mnrked "J, 11.
White'ssouth-west coruer post," planted about
2 miles un Five Mile Creek, on enst sideof Five
Mile irail, ihence norlli 80 chains, ihence east
80 chains theuce south Sii chains, thenee west
BO chains to point of eonnneneeaieiit.
5, Commencing Ht n post marked "J. H.
White's southeast corner posi," planted about
2 miles up Mve Mile creek on enst side of
trail nml running norlli SO cbnins, tbenee west
80 chains, tlience souih -SOohains, thenee east
so ehnins to point of commencement.
ti. Coinmeneing at a post marked ".I. II.
White's south-west corner post," planled about
8 miles up Five Mile creek on east side of trail
nnd running north 80 ehains, thence eastsn
chains, thence smitli 80 elinlns, thenee westsil
chains to point nt commencement.
". Commencing at a post marked -J li.
White's south-east corner post," plnntedabmn
Smiles up Five Mile creek on east side of trail
and running north so ehnins, thenee west80
chains, ihence south Mi chnlns, thence enst 81
clmins to point o[ commencement,
S Commencing at a post marked "J. IL
White's south-west corner post "planted about
4 miles up Five Mile Creek on cast sideof trail
and running mirth so ehnins, thence east so
chains, tbenee south 80 chains, llienee west SO
chains to point of commencement,
9, Commencing nt a pnst mnrkeil "J, II,
White's south-easl corner posi," planted about
4 miles up Five Mil--Croek on t-nst side of trnil
and running north so chains, ihenco west mi
ohains, thonce south 80 chains, thenoe easl so
chains to point of commencement,
Dated August liiib, 1900.
aug25 J. II. WlliTK.
VTOTICE is heroby given that 80 days
i> after date we intend to apply in the Honor-
able tho Chief Commissioner of Lauds and
Works for a speciul license to cut, and carry
awny limber from tlio following described
1, Commencing nt a post marked "G, R.
Camnboll's and 0. B. Kirk's north-west comer
post, plnuled on the unst bank of the north
fou of Fifo Croek. UU miles above the forks,
thenco 40 chnius casi. 160 chnius soutli. tOcliuiiis
west, IW) ehnins norlh to place of commencement.
2 Commencing at a post marked "(i. II.
Campbell's aud C. B. Kirk's north-onst cornor
post, planted on the east side of tho north
fork of Fifo Creek. 5H miles above the forks,
thoneo 10 cbnins we-l. 100 clmiiis south, 40
chain- oust, 160 chains north to placoof commencement,
K. McllEAN.
■  .
been ini.
The Vii
prew t' *-
t<< ■ i.'. i liner of 5,1
STRANGE DISAPPEARANCE ■■   ist 80 chains, thence nortl •"
■'.-,■ , -     fl,   t(,e
1 cornel -        ense No,
irki .     D. Mel Soulh
■ ■ MMM,
i .- ienc,  -ai-si 41,
...   ,iii-iii.-
Iiniii. to
- menl   ., ntatning
■ .
■    I Aug   -   -'      ,-.'..
I*. M i.,,-,-11.
  chains, theni e   ,- * Si cha ■
-,  ii. -ii chaini i - mi
Mis. Daley thewileol
Mara, I,a-  disappear"? *-■ -l  Adjoining No. 8 nei
traced t< Sicamoni ,1 Saturday last
and is not known whi thi t she wenl
raetir west Irom ti., station, Shi
had threatened to leavi ■. times
tnd luffered Irom I ,-.. nervous
spells occasionally. It it probable
that her niinil if unhinged. At the
linn- r,t her dienppi iranci tl -. m»n
Inul a large stin of money jiih her
Miss Betty McLennan
(Pupil nf Dr, A S. Vogl, ol
Toronto University)
is prepared to takn pupils in Piano
Instruction,  Residence—Fourth St
. east fell - bail ■   hence north 80
West 80 chain",   lh'-i•(■(■
tins to pointol conim not
N'o 4. Adjoining No, 3 on earn. «ide,
thence easl [60 chains, thence r.i.rtr,
40ehains, thenee vest 180 ohains,
thenee south 40 ohaini   to   point   of
Nn. li. Adjoining No. 1 on south i
Bide, thence south 80 ehaiiis, thence
west ROe.haina.then
thenee cast 80  ohains  to  pOtB
ii. ijoniraenctng   outh w No, 8,
thence east 180 chains, thencesouth i"
chains, thence West 100 chains, thonc
north 10 ehains to poinl of commence
i*;, muijIjVikiiiIjI,,
fi nf^Ckf\^a,      MO'ilfK *"      idltcrdftM
'< nortn wifihftir *    H|   i ntend to apply Ui thn Chief i   rnml ilonei
mm*  to  point 'ill  ' [^"d" ind Works for permission to pnrcham
be following described lands, flttnatd on'th.   .
show of ArrowlAke nppfwlte Ait. id and do*
I- r ••■ o h Follows
I in* M'b'K it -i poll plai ted tn the wttthwesf
comer of Loi 7046 and marked "Ceo, N«wm»n's
nnrth est oornei post," tnence -moth in chain*!,
thonco   -hi. vo iiiniim, tnenCfl north '-flrlmim
i orebj ■- on tl il SO 'hy. nfiorduto
i nti ii it |j ) ti * eChiol I nuimlwinnornf
Land Wnrk   fur n iporinl licencetocut
nnd ' *   . iw i , imlier from ilm fnllowlugilo-
lerlbed uudi- itnnta lu Bnsl Kootonay dlttrJati
I ,1     .   . po ' planted on ilie Old
Wood li ror trail ah  '* mile ensl of the < o|.
ind   *i irked   ' T   Kilpntrick's
ii Mti ,    ■<      .. du
hence in * . theuce oiul no * halm,
tbeuci    * iti   ■*" ■ iinins to tlm point ol com-
menen sni
 - sl -i post plauted oo the Old
Wood R ■•'•! trail aliout r, rn ili- on-t ol lho Colli "i -ii.'l mnrkod *T Kilpntrick's
north-eaal enrnor." tlience wo-t Wi chains,
■' -■ outh Ml ohnins, thence east 80 chaius,
thi ■ '■ iortli -■J* chaini tn iie point of com-
■i i ..,,, .-i,i
1 'hn om . 'i ' posl planted on the Ola
H ror trail aboul '• mile- east of thoi'ni-
ombifl River and mnrked **T, Kilpatrick's
■ ■' * cornel ' thonoo easl ftu chains,
,*' '•■ outh 80 i*iiiiini, thorn- • wost Ho ''hnini,
tbonco north **J* ohaloito llm pniutof eom*
i I ommoucipfl ate i"»st plantod on tho Old
W« -, I. rortrailabontB mile- oust »f the Col
imbla RItof, and mnrked "T, Kilpntrlek'-
ontl ••'■ i "ini'-r," ihouco oasl wi ohalni
thonco north %\ chains, theoce wost 80 chains,
Ihonoe onth to> ohalni to tho pointof ooni-
Dated this Wtb day of AufUSt, 1906.
Commonoing at a imst markod "(1. R,
CiiiiiplieH's ami C. It, Kirk'.- -oiitb-enst corner
po-t,' planted on tlm east sideof thctmrih
fork of Fife Creek. 5!*tf miles above tho forks,
tlienco 10 chnius west, 160 chains north. 40
chains east, 100 chains smith to place nf com*
4. Commonclug at a i«>st marked "G, R.
i nmpbeii'.- uml C. li Kin-.'- soiuli-we-t corner
nost,1' plnntod uu the oust bank of ino north
fork of Fife Croek, oj miles nlmve thofork-f,
theuce &l chnius enst, SO ehnins north. SO
cbnins west, Su cbnins souih to place of commencement.
ii. Commeneing at n post mnrkod "Q. II.
Campbell s nnd C. B. Kirk's north west corner
post,1 planted on the west bank of tho north
fork of FiTo Creok S miles nhovo tbo forks,
thenee SO chains oast, SO chains south, su
cbnins west, so chains nnrlh toplnceof commoncomont
0. Comm-jnciug nt a post marked "U. II.
Campbell's and C, H- Kirk's uorth-oast comer
|Hi-t." planted on tho wost sldeol ihe north
Turk nf Fife Creek, S miles nhovo lho forks,
Ihence SO chnius west Sii ohalna ninth. Hi
clmins east. Sll chnius snuth toplncoof com-
1. Commencing at a post niarked "O. H.
Cnmuboll's nml C. B. Kirk's -niitli-we>t corner
host,1' planted ou tho west side of tbo north
fork of Fifo Crook, 8 miles nlmve tbo fork'-,
theuco Sn clmins east. 120 chains north, 40
chains we-t. SD chains SOUtl), 40chaius WOSt, 40
chains -.nutli to plnce nf cimiineiicemoiit.
8, Commonclug nt a post mnrked "(J.H.
Campbell's nnd C, li- Kirk's south-east eo;jior
post," planted nn llie we-l -ide of the north
fork of Fife Creek, 10 mile- almve the forks
thencu 80 clmins west. 80 chnius  south, HO
hniu- oust,80 cbnins north to placoof com-
'.', Commonclug ut u -jHi-t murkod "(I. H.
Camnboll's and c. li, Kirk'ssouth*wostcornor
iost,   plnnted on tno wost sldo of thome-rib
irk or Fifo Creek, 10 mile- above lho fnrks,
tlienco SO chains wost, so chains norlh. SO
clniiii- outt, ft" chains BOUth tn plnco of com-
Dated Aug, 28rd, 1900,
No'lce is hereby Kivcn that iXI days
alter date I intend to apply to the-
Gbiet' ('[iiiiiuissiiinei- of Lauds and
Works i'ur a special licence lo out and
earry nwuy timber from the following
ileseritied' lauds situated in West
Kootenay district, west side uf Upper
Arrow Lake;
1. Commencing at a pust marked
"S. Carlson's iiurth-weNt comer post,"
planted on the west bnnk nf Pinuslon
Creek, uliuut. 14 miles from mouth of
ereek, and in a westerly dlreotlon from
Bannock Point, thenee soulli Kll ehains,
thenee east 80 ehains. thence ninth HU
chains, thunce west Kll ehnins In puint
of i/iiiineneeinent.
i. Oonimenolng at a post marked
"S, Carlson's north-east cornur post,"
planted till wesl hank uf Pingston
Oreek, about 11 miles from mouth ami
In a westerly dlreotlon from Bannock
Point, thence south 80 chains, thenoe
wesl KO ehuins, Ihenee north 80chains,
thence easl 80 chains to point of commencement.
il. Commencing ut a pust inarked
"S. Carlson'B north-west corner pnst,"
planted un the west hank of Pingston
Creek, uliuut 14J miles from mouth
anil in a westerly dlroctlon fnnn Bannock Point, thenee soulh 40 chains,,
thence ensl 11)0 chains, thence north
40 chains, thenee west IMI chains ti>
pninl i if commencement,
4. Commenolng at a pnst marked
"S. Carlson's north-east corner post,"
plunted on the west bunk of Pingston
Creek, about 14J iniles from mouth
and in a westerly direction from Bannock Pninl, thence south 40'
chains, Ihence west 1011 chains,
thenee north 40 ohains, thence east IMI
chains to point of commencement,
6. Commencing at a post mnrked
"(S. Onrlson's south-west corner post,"
plnnted on the west bunk nf Pingston
Creek, aliout 14J iniles frum mouth
unit in a westerly direction from Han-
nock Point, tlience nurth 40 chains,
tlience east 1U0 cliains, thence south 4(1
cliains, Ihenee west IMI chains to point
of commencement,
0. Commencing at a pnst marked
"S. Carlson's south-east eurner post,"
planted on the west hank of Pingston
Orel's, aliout, 111 miles from mouth
and iu n westerly direction from Han-
nock Point, llienei rth 40 chains,
tlience wesl IMI chains, thenee south
40 chains, tlience east IM) chains to
puint of commencement.
Ilnteil August 25th, IHUI.
7. Commencing at a post, marked
"S. Carlson's north-west corner post,",
plnnted on the east bank of Pingston
Creek, ahout 111 miles from mouth nmi
ina westerly direction from Bannock
Point, thence south SO clmins. thence
east SO chains, Ihence north SO ehuins.
thenee west SO ehnins to poinl of commencement.
8. Commencing at a post marked
"S. t'arlson's north-east corner post."
nlantedon the eust hank of Pingston
Creek, about It! miles from mouth nnd
Ina westerly direction from Bannock
Point, llienee south SO chains, Ihence
west 80 chains, thence north SO chains,
ihenee east SOcliaius lu point of commencement.
ll. Commencing at a post marked
"S. Carlson's south-east conn
aug 811
8, 11. I'AMI'IIEl.l.,
r. II. K1IIK.
NO'! II K la h.nb, Klv.li tlml IKi ,l,.y, nltrr data
1 ,„t,-n,l ,„ apply l„ Uio Hon. (Ills! dm-
S,,|,,,. I* li,-r,-l,y jIvhII llllll llll ,1,11s nflijr ,|illi,
1 ini.-ii-11<, npply m tl],-l't,i,.ir,,iiiiiils*iiiiii<r,,l
]„i,.|-,.,,.| u..rk* f.n- ii-i Inl ileemo t<> cut
ainl carry si\„>- timber Ironi llie tollinrlDg
ilu,- I lanili In ilm Mi lii-inl -ll.irli-i „l
Weil mi,I Eftil Kootenayt
I i-Mianii'iK-InK in li post marked "ttrntst K.
A<i„lr'* north-out corner poit," planted on tin,
weitildeol llio Columbia river,aboutjtplle
w,*[ irum the iKiiniiiinii poit near Carnes
Creoki Ihcnoo won U ohalna. thence abutb 80
ohalm, thenoe easl sui-linlns. tlience north no
i-liiilti- to pulnl ,il i-aniaiuiH'i-nioiit
an ia,-n,-Iiili st ,i i" *i i -k,',l "Ernest E.
Ailnlr's Dorth-eMi corner post," plumed on lh©
wen ildeol tbo Columbia river, about sj miles
west ol the linmlnlon post near ernes Creek,
it,,mi, ,'*,,,,Hi H,' fjinin-, thenee ,.,-st sn elinlns
Ur mi.- ,,„,,li -„ chains, thenoe east 8U chains
to i".in, ,'f commencement.
I mu-,I August Slb. 1906.
8. (.-ommenclng ai a post marked "£, E,
Adair's south-west enrnor post," planted on
thn north side „f Columbia river, about lj
mllOBivestol the mouth ol Cummlags Creel
iiii-i about 1 mllo north ol river, thonce east 160
.'Iinins. tl,, nc north m ohafne, thence wesl
ItlOctialiiB. thenoo eouthlu chains to pointof
4. I'ommoui-lng at a post marked "E. K
Adair's north-east corner po.t," planled on th.
soulh side ol the lolinnblarlver, about 2 miles
hack irom rivor and about 2 tulles west oi
Cedar croek, thence veil 160 ehalm, thence
south 40 chains, thence eait UK) chain., thence
uorlh 40 chain, to pointol commencement.
76,  Commencing  at a poat marked "P., E
A'lair. nortli-oast cornur poit," planted on tlio
south-cast side „l iMlnaiaia river, about half a
nnl- Irom river and about three and a bait miles
mission,,. „f 1.1,1,1- and Work, for permlulon iu
purclis-,- th. followliiK ,l,.,crllie,l lands In the
Ws.t K'„,,,,|iay tilwtrlct, llslcnn Bay. oast aide of
Ilpj,er Arrow Isiki,:— , ,  .    . ,    ,
(on,,,, nclng al a post planted ,.l the north salt   '*||IW Cl"""-* lllv's, and about one mile als.vc Pot-
....  eorner ol l,,,t No, Uio, ihonca i-jut 40 chains   laali Creek, tbonco aouth 80 chaini, tlience woit so
tbenee woit SO chain, to plus ol ran, „, enci mi int,  a„,iil,iO"iuln«,»eatl0cl,aln,, north 10 chain, to! '[aliis, tbince north 60 chains, thenco eaat SO
,iii,| 'oataliilng 6,0 acre, place nl somrncin-cnioiit chaini to pomt of commencement.
Bated tne Mth ol Jul   1906 linl.-.i t.hNxui dajol Juli. 1906. natedAngnat l«th, 1806.
jly28 nun. T NKWMAN    I BKBClt *. LAWSON.   '       Nplla       SS K, E. AIJjUB"
ner post,
planted one Hiuile ;east of Pingston
Creek and ahout 10 miles from mouth
and in a westerly direction from Bannock Point, thence nurth SO chains,
tlience west SO ehains, Ihenee south 80
chains, thence east 811 ehuins to poiut.
of commencement,
lu. Commencing at a post marked
"§, Carlson's north-eust corner post,"
planted about tliree miles eastof Piugslon ( reek and about It! miles in,in the
mouth ami in a westerly direction
from Bannock Pninl, thence souths!)
elinins, thence west 80 chains, tnence
north Sii ehains, thenee east,80 chains
to prfini of commencement,
11. Commencing al a post maiked
"S, Carlson's south-east comer post,"
planted ii miles east of Pingston Creek
and about 18 miles from mouth and in
a westerly iliiection from Bannock
Point, thenee north SO ehains, thence
\v„st 80 chains, thence south SO chains,
thenee east SO ehains In puint of commencement.
12. Commencingat a post marked
"IS. Onrlson's north-east corner post,"
planted I miles east of Pingston Creek
and nliout Hi miles from mouth, In a
westerly direction from llnnnoek Point
tlience south SO cbnins, thence west 80
chains, ihence north SO chains, Ihence
east so ehuins to point of commence
i». Commencing at a postmarked
"8. Carlson's south-east corner post,"
planted 1 miles ensl of Pingston Oreek
anil ahoul HI miles from mouth anil In
ti westerly direction trnm Bannock
Point, ihenee north 80chains, theuce
west suehains, thence south 80 chains,
thence east 80 chains to point of commencement,
Dated August. 27lh, 11)00,
14. Commencing al a post marked
"8. Carlson's north-easl corner posi,"
planted on the west side of K.iS.
Iini.'. aliout half a mile uorlh of Timber
Limit No. OOBO, in u westerly dlreotlon
fnnn the head uf Upper Arrow Lake,
thence west 100chains, thence south
40 chains,  tlience ens!  llio    chains,
lliei ninth lOehains to poinl of com-
15. Commencing at a posl marked
"S. Carlson's snulh-east corner post,"
planted on the west side of K.&8.
line, about half a mile north of Timber
Limit Nn. l!li;o. in a westerly dlreotlon
from the bead of Upper Allow Lake,
thence west IM) chuius, thence north
40 ohains, thence eust IM) chains,
thence south 40 chains to pointof
16. Commencing at a pust marked
"8, Carlson's north-east corner post,"
planted on the west side of K. & 8.
line nnd nbout lj miles north of Timber Limit 01150, in n westerly direction
from the hend of Upper Arrow Lake,
thence west 160 chains, thence south
40 chains, thence enst 160 chains,
thenee north 40 chains to point of
commeiicement, j
17. Commencing at a post marked
"8. Carlson's south-east corner poBt,"
plunted on the west side of K. & 8.
line, and about lj miles north of Timber Limit 8950, in a westerly direction
from the head of Upper Arrow Ijike,
thence west 160 chains, tlience north
40 chains, thence enst 160 chains,
thence south 40 chains to point of
Dated August 20th, 1H0H.
Notice is hereby given thnt 30 days
niter date we, the undersigned, intend
to mnke application to the Hon.
Chief Commissioner of Lunds and
WorkB (or a special license to cut and
•carry nwuy timber from the following
described lands situated iu the West
Kootenay district, about 16 miles from
Burton City:
1. Commencing at a post planted
on the east side ol Caribou Creek
thence south 1(10 ohains tlience east
40 chainB, tlience north lOOchains,
thence west 40 chains to point ot commencement,
2. Situato in thc West Kootenay
-district about H miles from Burton
City. Commencing at a post planted
.30 chains from the Creek and on Ihe
west side thence south 160 chains,
thenco east 40 cliains, thence north
160 cliains, thenco west 40 chains to
joint of commencement.
3. Commencing at a post planted
on the west sido of Cariboo Creek
about 13 miles from Burton City,
thence south 160 chains, thence oubi
40 chains, thence north 160 cliains,
thence west 40 chaius to pjint of
4. Commencing at a post planted
about 35 chains on i he south side ot
■Cariboo Creek about 12 miles Irom
Bur*n City, thence east 160 chains,
tlience north 40 chainB, thence west
160 chains, thence south 10 chains to
point ol commencement.
5. Commencing at a post planted
about 60 chains on the south side ot
CaribooCreek about 7 miles from Burton City, thence Boutli 160 chains,
thence west 40 chains.thence notth 160
■chains, thence east 40 chains to point
ol commencement.
6. Commencing at a post planted
about 8 chains on the east bank ot
Cariboo Creek, about 5 miles from
Burton City, thence east 80 chains,
tlienco north 80 chains, thence west
80 chains, thence south 80 chains to
point of commencement.
Located this 15th Sept., 1906.
sep 19 J. A. DOUCtAL.
Notice is hereby given tftatso days after date I
Intend to apply tn the lion chief Commissioner of
Lnmls nnd works for a Special license to cut and
carry away timber from the following described
lands situated In West Kootenay district;
1. Commencing at a post plauted about V, mile
east of Bin Bend trail ami about fit miles from
.Goldstream ind marked "(leorge Lnforme'sfcowb;
w.-si corner post."tlience east 160chains.theme
nnrtli 40 clinhis, west lfln chains, south 4Pchains to
puint of cimiiut-iict'-aient.
2. Commencing at a imst planted one-half mile
east nf Big Bend Irail and ahout SJ miles smith of
Goldstream and maiked "George Ufortoe's northwest conier," thence east 100 ehnins. south 40
chains, west 160 chains, uorth 40 ehains to point
of commencement.
Dated St Inlay .if Sept., 1906.
S. Coin mew ing at a post planted one-third of n
mile east of \\{g Bend trail and about Bi miles
south of Goldstream and marked "GcorgoLa;
forme's south-west enrner post," thenee east 100
chains, north i'i chains, west lOOchains, soutli 10
chains to point uf commencement,
4. Commencing at a pnst planted one-third
mile east of Big Bend trail and about B*^ miles
south of Goldstream and marked "George La-
forme's north-wesl corner post," thenee east 1 GO
chains, south 40 chains, west 160 chains, north *n
chains t" point of commencement,
fi Commencing at a pnst planted an yards eaa
of Iii*: Bend trail! and about -33001 yards from
Seven Mile Creek nnd marked "George Luformo's
north-west corner posi," thence east 160 chains
smith 40 chains, west i«Q chains, imrth 40 chains t>
point of commencement
Dated loth dav of Sept.. 1906.
Notice l-i hereby Riven that thirty days after
date I Intend to apply to tbe Hon, Chief Com
missionerof Lands uml Works for a special
license to eut and carry away timber from tho
following described lutu(s.
1. Commencing at a post planted about lj,
miles from the eaat, hoik of Columbia river
and about 1 mile north of tho Thirteen Mile
Tree on Big llond trail and marked 'H. A.
Luud's nortli oast cornor." thencu south 80
ohains, thouce west 8" ohains, theuce north 80
chains, thenco cast 80 chain.- lu point of com
2. Commencing at a pnst planted about lit
nilb-B from the eastern bunk of Columbia river
and about I mile north of the Thirteen Mile
Tree on Dig Bend trail and inarked "R. A.
Lund's north west corner," thenco south 80
ohains, thenoe east 80 ohains, thenee north80
ohalna, thence west uo chains to point of commencement
X. Commencingat a post planted about l*M
miles from tho eastern bank of Columbia river
and about I mile nortb of thc Thirteen Milo
Tree on lllg llend trail und marked "It.|A.
Lund's aouth wosl enrner," thonco nortl) 8(i
chains, thonee oast 80 chains, llmnce south 30
chains, thenco wostHo chains tQ polutof commencement.
Dated August lftb. 1908.
4. Commencing at a poat planled about tti
miles from Goldslroum on thu Hig Bend trail
to McCullough Creek and marked "It. A.
Lund's north east corner." theuce west 80
ohains. thence south 80 chains, thenco cunt 80
chaius theuce uorlh 80 chains to point of commencement. .        ,   ,
5. Commenolng at a post planted ibout
one mile from Goldstreutn and marked "R. A,
Lund's north west corner," thonce east 80
chains, thonce suuth 8nchain.-, tlienco west 80
chains, tlienco north to ehuins to point of commencement, .,,,,.   "-•«» -ii"""
(I.  Commencing at  a  post planted about |eMt hunk „*
one mile from Goldstream and marked 'It. A. 8„ul|, 0- i»oli,
Lund's north cast cornor," thence   west 80' -
chains, thence south so chains, ihence enst hi
chains, thence norlh 80 chains to point of commencement. ,    ,
7. Commencing at a poi,t planted about
one mile from Goldstream and marked "It. A.
Lund'a uorth west comei-,' theuco oaat 80
chains, thence south 80 chains, thonce west 80
chuina, thence north 30 chains to point of commencement. .  „
8. Commencing at a post planted about half
a mile from tho suuth east cornor of Berth 5706
aud inarked "it. A, Lui.d's north wont corner,
thonce east 40 chains, thenco south 100 chains,
thence west 40 ohains, thence north ltio chains
to point of commencement. ,  ,,
0. Commencing at a poet planted about half
a mile from the south east corner of Berth 3706
and marked "H. A, Lund's north easl corner,
thenco west 40 chains, thence south 160 chains,
thonce east 40 chains, thence north ISO chains
to point of commencement.
rfMAiigiiit 18th, 1806,       ^^^^
Notice Is hereby given that so .lays alter date
we intenil to apply in the Hon. Cliief Commissioner ol Lauds and Works for a speoial license
to out and carry awav Umber Irom llie lollow-
ing described lands, situate In Wesl Kootenay
1. Commencing al a post planted about one
miie north Irom the north-west corner of K. di
S. Blocli 8im aud marked "Big Bend Lumber
Coinpaiiv's ninth-east comer posl." tlicni-e
nortli SO chains, tnoui-o west so elinlns, theuce
suulh 80 clialus, thence cast 80 chains to point
ofcoia nieiicemeiit.
2. Commencing at a post planted about one
mile nortli from llie norlh-west corner of K. ,*.
a. Block aoc, and marked "Big Hentl Lumber
Company'! north-east oorner jiost," tnence
wesl 80 ihalns, theuce south 80 clialns, Ihence
cast 80 chains, ihence north 80 chains io point
of commencement.
Dated Aug. 18th, 1906.
Notice is hereby given that 30 .lays alter dole
ive iuieml lo applv to the Hon Chief Commissioner of Lauds aiid Works for a sjiccial license
to cut and carry away timber irom the follow-
 ate '"
log described lands, situate lu Wesl Kootenay
up m
IIKOltllK I.AHIHMK, L„ealor.
Notice Is hereby given that BO days after date I
intend toapply to tlie Hon. Chief Commissioner
of Lands and Works lo purchase the following
described lauds situated In the district of West
Commencing at a pnst placed at the north-west
corner of Lot L4498, marked '-,1. B. Mackenzie's
south-east corner" thence west 40 chains, thence
imrth 4o chains, theuce east 40 chains to shore of
Lake, tlience following shore of Lake to starting
point.  (lontalning too acres,
Dated the 15tb day of Sept 1906.
sep 10 By .1. A- Magee, his agent
Notice is hereby given thai 60 days after date I
Intenil to apply in' the Hon. Chief Commissioner
of bands and Works, Victoria, B. C, for permission to purcastt the folibwlrttt descrilied lands,
near Hurtnn City In Went Kootenay district:
Commencing at a post planted alongside of ('.
A. Bagandonsdot' south went comer post," uud
running (heme south 40 chains, thence went40
cliains. tlienco horth W chains, thence east 40
ciiains tn commencement point, Containing tuo
Dated 8I1I day of August) 1D06,
sep 10
Notice Is hereby given that 60 days from dale I
intenil to npply tothe Hon. the Chief Commls-
•donor of Liimls anil Works for nermlsslou to purchase the following described liimls, In the West
tcontemiy district, west shore of Uppor Anow
"Commencing at a post markod ".I. L. Uirseh's
smith weat corner," at the south east corner uf
Lot 4fi7l); and aboutll miles south of Fosthall
Creek; tlience north 80 chains, thence east 40
chnlns. thence south 80 chains, thence west 40
chains to poinl of commencement, containing 820
acres more or loss.
Dated this 2bit day of May, 1906.
.1. L flBSCH,
oct 18 Per ltalph Slye, Agent.
NOTICK Is horoby given that 60 days aftor
date I Intend to apply to tho Honourable
the Chiof Commissioner of liimls and Works
for permission topurohasu tho following described lauds In lho West Kootenay district,
Galena Hay, east side of Upper Arrow Uke;
Commouciug at a post plantod nt P, Manor's
Houth'cuat corner and niarked "Hruoc A. Law-
• oil's north-east cornor post," thence south 40
chains, thenco west 10 chains, thouce north *.'o
chains, thenco east, 20 ohains, thenco uorth 20
chain*., thenco cast 20 chains to place of commencement and containing 120 acres moro or
Dated (intemt Hay, this 10th day of Sopt, IIM
For Sale or Rent
Containing 140 acres, about thrcu-iiuartors sued-
ed with Timothy. Suitable for fruit growing.
House and outbuildings in good condition. Nit mile
at Craigellnchin, a few milos wost of Uevelstoko.
Apply to It.TAl'HNU, llevolsloku.
1, commencing at a post planted aboul two
miles west from Bannock Point on 1 pper Arrow Lake and maiked "B, B L. Co's south-east
eoruer post," thenee nurth so chains, ihenee
west 80 chains, thenee south 80 .'hains, thence
easi 80 chains to pointof commencement
-.'. Commencing at a post planted about
three miles west from Bannock Point on Upper Arrow Lake and marked *'B. B. L. Co.'s
south-casi corner post." thenee north 80
chaius, thence west 80 chains, thenee south 8n
chains, thence tast 8u chains to poim of com
Dated Aug, 18th, 1906.
Notice is hereby given that B0 days nfter date I
intemt tn applv to the Chief Commissioner of
Laiuls and Works for a.special licence to cut and
carry away timlier from the following described
lauds situated iu tlie Vale District:
1. Commencing at a post marked "J. Barry's
smith-west corner post.' planted on the south
branch of the east fork of Shuswap river, thence
north 40 clmins. thence east 160 cltalns, thence
south 40 cliiiins, tlience west 160 chains to point of
2. Commencingat a post niarked "it, Barry's
north-west corner post," planted on the south
branch of the east fork of .Shuswap Kiver, thence
south 40 chains, tlience east 160 chains, thence
north 40 chains, thenee west 160 chains to puint of
3. Commencing at a post marked "J. Barry's
north-east comer imst," planted on the south
branch of the east fork of Shuswap Kiver, theuce
south 811 ehains, thence west 80 chains, thence
uorth 80 chains, thence east so chains to point of
4. Commencing at a post marked "J, Barry's
.south-east corner post," planted on tlio south
branch of tho east fork of Shuswap river, theuce
north SO chains, them-e west BO chains, tlience
south80 chains, thence east 80 chain-, to puint nf
5. Couiuieiiciiig at a post marked "J, Barry's
south-went corner post," planted about three
iniles from the mouth of the east fork of shuswap
Kiver, thence north so chains, east SO chains,
south 80 chains, west SO eiiaius tn point of commencement,
0. Commencing at a pnst niarked "J. Barry's
north-west comer post," planted about nne mile
frmn the nioutli of the enst furk of Shuswap Itiver.
thence east ltiii chains, theuce south In chains,
thenee west 160 chain*, theuce north 40 chains,
to the point of mmim-in■rim-n;.
7. Commencing at a post marked "J, Bams
south-west comer post," planted about one mile
from llie mouth of the east furk uf Shuswap Biver.
theuce north 40 chains, eust \\X> chains, suuth 40
chains, weitt 160 chains in puint of commence
8. Coinmeneing at a post marked "J. Barry1!
outh-east corner post," plnnted un the west lltli
1 .Shuswuu river, nlmiit one and nue-hiilf mile:
above the mmilh of the easl furk. thence imrth M
hains, thence weM hio ohains, tlience south jl
hains, them-e oust 160 chains tn point of com
Dated AUgllsl With, Km.
sep ID .1. BARRY,
NOTICE Is hereby given that 30 dnys aftur date
1 Intend to npply to tbe liun. The Chief
Commissioner of Laiuls and Works for a Special
License to cut and carry away timlier from the
following described lands in West Kootenay District:
(n) Commeneing nt a post planted l| iniles
wost of tho Columbia Hivor, on thc north bank
of a largo creek emptying Into thc Columbia
River about 2 miles ubove Gordon Ilapids and
marked "K. McBean's south-oast corner,"
thenco west 160 chains, thence north 10 chains,
thence oaat 160 chains, thenco south 40 chains
to tho point of commencement,
(b) Commencing at a post planted about It
miles weat of tho Columbia River on the north
bank of n large creek emptying Into the Columbia River about 2 mlloi above Gordon Rapids and marked "E. McHean's north-cast
corner," thence south 160 chains, thence weat
40 ohains, thenco north 160 chains, thence cast
40 chains to tho point of commencement.
Dated this 24th day of August, 1006.
sep 8 R. MeBEAN.
Notice is hereby given that 60 days after date I
intend to apply to lhc Honourable the Chief Commissioner of Lun I- Mid Works for permission to
purchase tlio follow lug described hath in the district of Went* Kootenay, Kevelstoke divi-uon:-
Coiumenobig at a pnst planted ou Uie west bank
of the Columbia ftlrer almut half a mile below
Priest Baplils ami marked "IS. S. .McCarter's
north-west corner post," tbenee souih 20 chains,
Ihence east 10 chains more or less to the west hank
ol the Columbia Hirer; tbenee in a mnth-weilerlv
direction ami following the wait bank of the Columhin Kivor to the point of commem-emi'iit.
Dated this IflJhillJ of August, w**
■HucLlS 11. 8. M* MB 1KB.
Notice is hereby given that 30days afler date
I intend to applv to thc Chief (Commissioner of
Landsaud Works for a special license to cut
and parry away timber from the following
described land.' ln Big Bend distriot of West
aud East Kootenay:
1, Commencing at a ^st niarked "Ed.
Adalrs south-east comer no. t," pianledon
the west Mdeof Columbia river, about 8 miles
west of the Dominion post near tbo mouth ol
Carnes Creek, thenco norlh 80 chains.thence
west tki chaius, theuce south 80 ehains, thence
east 80 chains to point of commencement.
2, Commeneing at a post marked "Ed.
Adair's north-east comer jKist," planted on
the west side «f Columbia river, about 8 miles
west of the Dominion post near the mmith cf
Carnes Creek, theuce south 80 chnlns. ihenee
west 80 ehains, thonee north 80 chains, thence
east 80 ehnins to pom! ol ooinmencemeui
B, Comniencinn at a imst marked ■ Ed.
Adair's uorih-easl corner post," plnuled on
the wesl sido of Columbia river, about 4 miles
westof the Dominion pust near the mouth of
Carnes Creek, ihenee west 160 chains, ihenco
south 40 chains, thence cast pai ehains, llieueo
north 40 chaius [0 point of commencement.
4. Commeneing at a post marked "Ed.
Adair's south-east corner post, planted on lho
WOlt side of Columbia river, about 4 miles
wesl of tbe Dominion post near thc muutii of
Carnes Creek, thenco west liio ehnins, thence
north 40 i-l,nl ii1-, ihenee east ltio chains, thence
south 10chains io point ef commencement,
Dated August 8th, UMl.
,i Cummoncliig nt a post marked "Kd.
Adair's north-west corner post." planted
ahoul tj miles north of T. L. 0559 and nbout |
miie cast of tho Columbia river, thenco south
SO clialns. theuce enst 80 ehains, thenee north
so chains.thence west 80 chains to pointof
Commencing at a post marked "Ed
Adair's north cast comer jn,«i planted on tho
• ' -*- of Columbia river, about 'imlle
■ollashCreek, thonce west SOohains,
theuce south 80 chnius, theuce cast 80 chains,
thenee nortli 80 chains to point of commence'
Dated August nth, 1906
7, Commencing at .1 post marked "EdL
Adair's north-west comer post," plauted ou
thc south-east sideof Columbia river, about !t
mile from river, and about VA miles from
Canoe river.and about one mile above I'otlash
creek, thenee east 80 ehains, thence south 80
ehnins, thence west 80 chains, thence uorth 811
chains to [mint of commencement
8, Commencing at a post marked "Ed.
Adair's north-west coi'ner post," plnnted on
the south-east side of Columbia rivor. about
one mile from river, nbout *2M miles below
Canoe river, and nbout 2 miles above Pot lash
Creek, thence east 80 chnius, thence south 80
chains, thonce west so chains, thence north 80
chains to point of commencement.
ated August 13th, I'Asi,
9, Commencing at a post marked "Ed.
Adair's south-east corner post," planted on the
north-east side of Columbia river, about j mile
from river, and about 3|f miles above Canoe
river, theucenortn 100 chains.thence west40
chaius, thence south 160 chains, thence east 40
chain*, to point of commencement.
IU Commencing at a post marked "Ed.
Adair's south-west eorner post, planted on the
north-east sldeol Columoia river, about -.anile
from river and about 31*, miles above canoe
river, thence north 160 cnains, thenco east 40
chains, thence south 160 chains, thence west 40
chains to pointof commencement.
11. Commencing at n post marked ' Ed.
yvdnlr'ssouth-east eoruerpost," planted on the
north-east side of Columbia river, about % mile
from river.and about5 miles above canoe
river, theuce north 100 chains, thenco west 40
chains, thence south 160 chains, thence east 40
chains to point of commencement.
12 Conimenclng at a post marked "Ed.
Adair's south-west eorner post," planted on
thc north-east side of Columoia rlver.shout*
mile from river, and about 5 miles above Canoe
liver, ihenee north 80 chains.thence oast
chains, thence south 80 chains, tnence west 80
chain*- to point ofcommou cement.
13. Commencing at a post marked "Ed
Adair's south-west corner post," plnnted on
the north-east sideof Columbia river, nbout
100 yards from river, and about 61 miles above
Canoe river, thence north so chaius, thance
enst 80 chains, tbenee south »i chains.thence
west80chains to pointol commencement.
Dated August loth, 11*00,
14. Commencing at a post marked "Ed.
Adair's soutn-east corner post," planted on tbe
north side of Kimbasket lake, about loo yards
(nun shore, and about } mile enst of Small
Creek, them-e north 80 chains, thence west SO
chains, theuce south SO chains, theuce east 80
chains to pointof commencement.
Dated August 16th, 1906,
15. Commencing at a post marked "Ed.
Adair'sBouth*east corner post, planted on the
north side of Columbia river, about )*, mile
from river, aud about 5 miles east 01 Cedar
Cretk, thence north 80 chains, thence west 80
chains, thence south 80 chains, thence enst SO
chains to point of commencement.
16. commencing at a post marked "Ed,
Adair's south-east corner post," planted on
the norlli side of Columbia river, about |4 mile
from river, nud about fi miles ab.jve Cedar
Croek, theuce north so cbnins, thonce west SO
chains, tbenee south SOohains, thence east gl)
ehains to point of commencement,
17. Commencing at a posl marked "Ed
Adair's north-west corner post, planted on tho
north side of Columbin river, near irail, nbout
one mile north of Columbin river, opposite
Surprise Rapids, thonee east 80 chains, thence
south bO chains, thence west so chnlns. ihence
north 80 chains to point of commencement.
Dated August 17th, 1906.
aug2a ED. ADAIR.
Notice Is hereby Riven that HO days
after (lute I intend to apply to the
Ollief Commissioner of Lunds nnd
Works for a license to cut and carry
awny timber from the following
described lands, situated ill West
Kootenny district of B, O.
1. CiimiiienciiiB at a post mnrkeil
"M. (.rally's smith enst corner post,"
plunted aliout one mile north nf Halfway Creek und almut four miles east
from Anow Luke and adjoining the
Arrowhead Lumber Co's claim. No.
IB173, marked on map and adjoining on
notth side, thence 80 chains nnrlh,
thence HO chains west, thence SO chains
south, thenee 80 chains east tn pointol'
i. Commencing almut one mile
north of Xo. 1, thence aouth 80 ohains,
thence west 80 chains, thence north
80 chains, thence east 80 chains to
point r,( commencement,
3. Commencing at post ot No. 2,
tlience nortli 80 chains, thence west
80 clmins. thence south 80 clmins.
thence east 80 chainB to point of com-
n enceiuent.
4. Commencing ut post ol No. 2,
thence eaat 80 ehnins, thence nortli
80 chains, thence west 80 cliains,
thence south 80 chains to point oi
Dated Sept. 4th, 1906.
sep 12 M. GRADY.
Notice is hereby given thai Wdays after date
I intend to apply lo thc Chief Commissioner of
Lands and Works for a special licence to cut
and carry away timber from thc following described lands situated In thc Big Bend district
of West KooUnay:-
Commenciug at a post mnrked "W, J. Manning's
north-east corner post,''planted about a mile and
n half from Big Mouth Creek, on the west sido of
thu Columbia River, and one-half mile wost from
trie river, thence west 80 chains, thence south 80
chains, thence oast 80 cliains. thence north 80
chains to point of commencement.
Dated 4th September, lOW.
sepl2 W. J. MANNINO, Locator.
Notice is hereby given that 30 days after dat
I intend to apply tothe Chief Commissioner
of lands and ft orks for a ipeclal license to cui
and earrv awav timbor from the following
described' lands situate In the Big Bend dlstrictof West Kootenay:
Commencing at a post marked "Swan
Carlson's south-west eorner \x»il" plauted
about 11 miles nortb of T. L. tiV>9, and about j
mile eut of Columbia river, tbenee norlh 80
chains, tbenee est 80 chnlni, tbenee south 80
bains, thence west80 chains to pointol commencement.
hnied August 11th, 1906.
Notice is hereby r<iven that 30 days after
diite I intend to apply to the Chief Com-
miasioner of Lands and Works for special
license to cut and carry away timber from
the following described lands situated in
North Kast Kootenay district, R. C.J
(a) Commencing at a posi planted
ahout one-half mile North East of the
Columbia river and one and one-half miles
south-east of Sullivan river and marked
"E. McBean's south-west corner," thence
norlh 80 chains, thence east Ho chains,
thence south Ho chains, thence west 80
chains to point of commencement.
Daled this 71b day of August, 1006.
(b) Commencing at a posl planted on
the north-east bank of the Columbia river,
ahout 11{ miles above Sullivan river
ami marked "E. McBean's south*wesl
corner," thence easl tto chains, ihence
norlh 40 chains, ihence west 160 clmiiis,
thence south 40 chains lo the point of
Dated this 8th day of August, 1906.
(cl Commencing at a post planlcd
alongside oi thc pack trail one.find one-
half miles south-east ol" Sullivan river and
marked "E. McBean'snorth-west corner,"
thence east 160 chains, thence south 40
chains, thence west 160 chains, ihence
north 40 chains to the point of commence
Dated this 8tb day of August, 1906.
(d) Commencing at a post planted on
the north-east hank of the Columbia River,
at the foot ot Kinbasket Lake, and marked "E. McBean's south-east corner,"
thence west 80 chains, thence norlh 80
Chains, thence east 80 chains, thence
south 80 chains lo the [joint of commencement.
Dated this 9th day of August, 1906.
(e) Commencing at a post planled
about one mile west of the fool of Kinbasket Lake, and about 33 chains south
of the Columbia river and marked "E.
McBean's south-east corner," thence wesl
80 chains, thence north 80 chains, theuce
east 80 chains, thence soulh 80 chains to
the poinl of commencement.
Dated this 10th day of August, 1906.
(f) Commencing at a post planted on
the north bank of the Columbia river about
Notice Is licrcliy Ki ecu lhat *K) ilnys aft t-r iliiln
I inl,rn,I to apply to the Chief Coiiiiilisaionur of
Landa and Works for permission to eul and
carry away timber from the following describ.
od liuida situate in West Kootenay district:
1. Conimenclng at a poat planted about two
hundred yards uouth of Downie creek, about II
mllea above tho north fork and marked "G. 11.
Naglo's north-west corner pnst." thenco south
Wl ohnlns. thence east B clialns, thonce north 80
chains, thence west Sll chains to the point of
2. Commencing at. a post planted on the
south side of Uownle Crock, about four and
thrce-ituartcr miles above the mirth fork ami
marked "O. H. Naglo's north-word cornor post,"
thonce soulli HO chains, thonoo oaat »1 chains,
thence north Sll clmins, thence wesl,811 chains
tu the jiolnt of commencement.
3. Commencing at a post planted about four
hundred yards south of Downlo Creok about
three and a half miles, above llio norlh fork,
and marked "O. II. Naglo's norl lewest corner
post," tlionco south Ml chains, thence east811
elinlns, thun.',, north 811 clialns, tlienco west HI
clmins to tlio point of commencement,
Datod this iMi.li day of July, 1006.
1. Commencing nl, a post planted on tho
mirlli limit .,f Downlo Creek, almul two miles
iiii from the mouth of Ijong Creek nnd marked
"O. H. Naglo's north-oast eorner post," thence
south 811 chains, thunce wost 80 ehalus, thenco
north wi chains, thonco east HI chains lot he
point uf coiiimelicemfiiit.
Dated this 30th day of July, 1806,
sepl O. 11. NAOLK.
Notice la hereby given lhat thirty days altei
date I Intend to apply to thc Cbiel Commls.
slonor ol Landa and works (lira special license
lo cut and carry awav limber Irom the follow-
Ingdcscrlbcd luu,t* iii Kast Kootenay District
1. Commencing at a poat marked "A. Kit-
son's loutb-iveit corner jioat" and plantod on
east bank of Columbia river and about v,{
mllei above Cedar Creek, ihenco north su
chains, thence cast 80 chains, thence south SU
chains, thonco wot 80 chains to tho place ol
-i. Commencing at a post marked "A, Kit.
Hon's north-west corner pout" and planted at
Cedar creek and about 2 chainB below Canoe
river trail, tlience eastso chains, thenco south
Sll chains, thenee weat 80 chains, thence north
1 chains to Hie place ol commencement.
J. Commencingat a.post marked "A.Kit-
son's BOiith-west corner poit" ami planted at
A. Kltson's north-west corner post, tbenee east
SO chains, thenco north 80 chains, thenco weit
80 ehalm, theuce south 80 chains to thc place
ol commencement.
Dated thia lltli dav of August, inili.
aug 25 A, K1TOON
Notice is hereby kivoo that 30 days aftor dato
*«r V«a 'ZZ*','luimA -™:i-D (•«*.«* tUflfr.ni,-,)  1 intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of
two and one-third miles trom the tool ot Lands and Works " '
Kinbasket   Lake  and  marked   "E. Mi
Beau's south-east  corner," thence norlli
160 chains, thence west 40 chains, theni:
soulh t6o chains, thence east 40 chains lo
the point of commencement.
Dated this lothday of August, 1906.
(g) Commencing at a post planted one
quarter of a mile north of the Columbia
River and about two and one-third miles
from the foot of Kinbasket Lake and
marked "E. McBean's south-west corner,"
ihence north 80 chains, thence east 80
chains, thence south 80 chains, thence
west 80 chains to the point of commencement.
Dated this 10th day of August, 1906.
(h) Commencing at a post planted two
hundred and fifty yards west of the Columbia river and one-quarter of a mile soulh
of the mouth oi Cummins Creek aud
marked "E. McBean's norlh-west corner,"
thence south 160 chains, thence east 40
chains, thence north 160 chains, ihen e
west 40 chains to the poinl of commencement,
Dated this nth day of August, 1906,
(i) Commencing at a posl planted on
lhe south-west bank of the Columbia
river and about three-quarters of a mile
above the mouth of Cummins Creek and
niarked "E, McBean's norlh-west corner,"
thence south 160 chains, thenoe east 40
chains, thence norlh 160 chains, ihence
wesl 40 chains to the point of commencement. A
Dnted this nth d,™ of August, 1906.
(j) Commencing ai a post planted on
the norlh-easl bank of the Columbia river
just above lhe mouth of Cummins Creek
and marked "E. McBean's north-east
corner," thence south 80 chains, thence
west 80 chains, ihence nortb 80 chains,
thence east 80 chains to the point of commencement.
Dated this 13II1 day of August, 1906.
(kl Commencing at a post planted on
the north-easl bank of lhe Columbia river,
about one and one-third miles below the
mouth of Cummins Creek and marked "E.
McBean's north-east corner, thence south
160 chains, thence west 40 chains, thence
north 160 chains, theuce east 40 chains lo
the poinl of commencement.
Dated this 13th day of August, 1906.
(1) Commencing at a posl planted on
the north-east bank of the Columbia river
about two and three-quarter miles below
the mouth ol Cummins Creek and marked
"E. McBean's south-west corner," thence
north 80 chains, thence cast 80 chains,
thence south 80 chains, ihence west 80
chains to the point of commencement.
Dated this 14th day of August, 1906.
(m) Commencing at a post plauted on
the north-east bank of the Columbia river,
about two and three-quitrter miles below
the mouth of Cummins ( reek and marked
"E. McBean's north-easl corner," thence
west 80 chains, thence south 80 chains,
tbenee east 80 chains, ihence norlh 80
chains to the poinl of commencement.
Daled this 141b day oi August, 190O.
mi Commencing at a post planled on
the south-west bank of the Columbia river
about one mile below lhe mouth of Yellow
Creek and marked E, McBean's northeast corner," Ihence south iho chains,
thence wesl 40 chains, ihenee north I Go
Cbnins. thence cast 40 chains lo the point
of commencement.
Dated this 15th day oi August, 1906.
(0) Commencing at a posl planled on
thc south-west bank of the Columbia river
aboul two miles above the mouth of Canoe
river and marked "E. McBean's norm*
cast comer," thence soulli 80 chains,
Ihence west 80 chains, thenoe north 80
chains, theuce ear-t 80 chains to lhe point
of commencement.
Dated this 23rd day ol August, 1906,
sep 5 E, MeBEAN.
is horoby kIvoii that thirty days
Iter date I intond to apjily.tu.tho Chiof
a to apply to tho i;ino'
s nud works for speciu
Commissioner of Landi	
license to cut and carry away timbor from tho
following described Inuds situated in Wost
Kootonay district, H. ().:
1. Commencing nt a pnst mnrked "A, Mcltae's
ii.ni li wost corner post," planted about ono miln
east nf Columbia rivor and about opposite IIim-
kinx creek, thenee north 80 ohains, east HO chains,
aouth SO chains, west on chains to point of com-
2. Commouciug at a pnst marked "A. Mcltae's
north west eoruer post," planted nbnut ono mllo
eaitt of Columbia rivet *nnl about opposite Hon-
kiim crook, thonce south 80 chains, east 80 chains,
nortli 80 chains, west 80 chains to point of commencement.
Dated July 18th, 1906.
for u speoial license to cut
and carry away timber from the following do-
scribed lauds in Bin Bend district, North East
1. Commencing at a post planted ou the
north-east bank of the Columbia River, 200
yards above Cedar Creek aud marked "E. McBean's south-west cornor post," thonco uorth
80 chaius, theuce east 80 chaius. thenco south
80 chains, thenco wost 80 chains to pointof
Dated this 7th duy of August, 1900.
12. Commencing at n post planted on the
north-east bauk of the Columbia River about
oao mile below tho mouth of Yellow Creek nnd
marked "E. McBeau's south-west corner post,"
thonce north80 chains, theuce oast SOohains,
thince south Sll ehnins, thenco west 80 chaius to
the point of commoucemoot,
Dated this lr-th day of August, 1906.
auK29 E. MeBEAN.
Notice is hereby given that .10 .lays after date
I Intend toapply to the Chief Commissioner of
Lands and Works for a speoial licence to cut
and carry away timber from tho following
described lands in tlie Big Bond district of
West Kootenay:
1. Commencing ul a post marked "K. A.
llrndley's north east corner post," planted
about I mllo west of tho mouth of Smith creek,
on tho west sldo of Columbia river, tlienco
south 80 chains, thonce west 80 chains, tlience
north 80 chains, theuce east 8(1 chains to point
of commencement.
2. Commencing at a rust markod "E. A.
Bradley's south east, corner post," planted
aboutlj miles west of the mouth nf Smitli crock
on west sldo of Columbia river.'hence north
10 chains, thence wost Uiu chain*, tlience soutli
Ml chains, thenco cast ion chains to point of
3. Commencing a! a posl, marked "E. A.
Bradley's south east eorner post," planted
about 11 miles south of the rnu.it I, of Smith
creek and 1 milo west of Coluinbin rivor, thence
north 80 chains, thence west 8(1 clmins, thonce
south 80 ohains. tlience oast 80 chains to point
of commencement*
Dated August 20th. 111:11.
aug 211
Notice is heroby Riven that (10 days after dato I
intend to apply to tbe Honourable the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for permistdon to
purchase the following described lands In the district of West Kootenay, Ilevelstoke division:—
Commencingat a post planted on tho west hank
of tho Columbia Rivor opposite 12-Mile Rapids
and marked "U. 8, McCarter's south-east corner
pout," thonce west 20 chaius, thenee uorlh i!0
chains, thonee east 20 i'liains more or less to thu
west bank of the Columbia Itiver, thonce south
following the west bank of tue Columbia Itiver 2D
chains more or less to tho pointof commencement.
Datod August 15th, 1900.
oct 18 0. S. MeCAKTKU.
Certificate of Improvements.
(Inlileu tin tile Mineral Claim, situate In tlio Arrow
bake Mining Division of Kootenay district.
Where located—Aitjolnlng Mineral ('by Town*
TAKK NOTICK that I Kenneth L. Burnet,
agont for Mrs. Klleu McDmicahl, >>f Nakusp, Freo
Miner's CortlBcato No. B05800, Intond, sixty dnys
from tlm dato hereof, to apply to tho Mining lie*
conier foraCeitilli'iitu .if Inipnivements. for lhe
purpose of obtaining a Crown (limit nf tho above
Ami further take riptlco tlml action, umler section HT, must be coiiunen-ed before the Issuance
of Hin-h Certificate of Improvements,
Dated this Wtli day of April, 1008.
ll days after date I intend lo apply to tha
Chief Commissioner of Lands and Work-* for a
special license to cut and carry away timber
from the following described lands situated
in ko Big Bend district of West Kootenay:
1. CouunenciuK at a post marked "(his
Hsdstrom's ooutn-west corner post,'' planted
about 2 miles above mouth of Canoo River and
2 miles east und one-half mile north of T. L.
.VMScomer post," thence east lliu chains, north
40|chaiufi. west 160 chains, soulh lo chains.
2. Commencing at. a post planted at south-
west corner of location No. I and marked * Gus
Hedstrom's north-west corner post." thonee
cast Itin chains, Kouth 40 chains, west 160 chains,
north lo chains.
3. Commencing at a post planted one h\lt
mile BOUth of north-west, corner po^t of No.2
location and marked "Om Hcd-lrum's north-
wesl corner post," t hence east WO chains, south
•10chains, west lliu. Iinins, norlh 10chains.
1. Commencing at a post marked "Gus
Hedstrom's south-wost corner post," planted
south 4U ohrlns, oast 4ii <-halns, thence soulh -10
chains from north wc-t corner post of No. 3
location, tbonco enst 160 chains, north 10 chains,
west KIO ohains, south -Jn chains,
fl, Commencing nt a post planted at south*
west corner post Of No. 4 location and marked
"Gus Hedstrom's north-wet.t corner imst,''
thenci: east llio chnius, south 40 chains, west 160
chain'', north 40 ohains.
Dated September 1th, IM.    ..: J
0. Commcncitut nt a post planted nlnut
miles above mouth of Canoe Itiver and 1 milo
suuth of T. U 6691 and marked "Qua Hedstrom's north*wost cornor post," thenoe south
80 chains, PWt 80 chains, north Al chains, west
80 ohains.
7. Commencing at a post planted at northwest corner post of No. 6 location ami marked
"Gus Hedstrom's north-cast corner po-t,"
thenco south 80 chains, west 80 chains, north
80 chains, east 80 chains.
8. Commencing at a post planted 2 utiles
westof north-east corner post, of location No. 7
and markod "Gus Hedstrom's north-west corner post," thenee south 80 chains, oasl sfl chains,
nortli 80 chains, west 80 chains.
9. Commencing at a post planted at northwest corner of location No. 8 and marked "Cub
Hedsi ruin's north-east coruer post," Ihenco
wesl 16:i chains, soulh JU chain\ east IflOchains
north 10 chains,
Dated Sept.'ith, 1906.
sop 19
Notice is htu-ehy gi ven I hat 30 days after date
I inicii-i toapply ,o the Cliief Commissioner of
Lands ami Work" font special licenso to cut
and carry away timbor from lhe following
described lands situato in the Yale District:
1 Commonolng at a post planted on thc
..ont side of .sims-.v.ip river, ahout20 chains
north uf timber limit 0391 ana marked "O.M,
Symons' north-oast cornor post," thence west
10 chains, thence south 80 chains, theuco west
20 chr.ins, thenco soutli 80 chains, thence east 30
chains more or less to boundary of Lot 2818,
thence north-oaslcrly along said boundary to
north-west, cornor of said Lot 1818,00 chalna
moro or loss, thenco nortb 1U0 chains to point of
J. Barry, Loeator,
2. Commencing nt a post planted on Ihe
west side of Shuswap Hi ver and about 21 mileK
south from the north-west corner of Ut 2I18,
and marked "J. Harry's north-OMt corner
post," thenco west2100 chains, theuco wesl 40
chaius, thonco south 60 chains thence cast 60
chains.mory or less to boundary of said l-ot 2H18,
thence north-easterly following said boundary
120 chains more or less to point of commence*
3, Commencing at a post pluuted nbout20
cliains north ui Rainbow Creek, a iributiryof
Shuswap river and abuut 1 miles frit) its
mouth, marked "O, M. Symons' north-east eorner post," thouce west 100chains, thenco south
10 cnains, thenee east Ltio chains, thenoo north
10 chains to point of commencement.
Dated Sept. Oth, IM.
sep ti) J. Barry, Locator,
Notice is hereby given that 80 days after date
e. the unilerslgned, Intend to make indication
tothe Hon. Chief Commissioner nf Lands and
Works for a special licence to cut aud carry away
timber from tue following described land situated
in the West Kootenay district, on the east side of
Lower Arrow Lake, ami almut two miles from lhe
lako shore:
st planted on thA north
i east 80 chains, tlience
at go chains, tlience
Commencing at a p
side of Heart Creek, them
south Ho chains, thence
north 80 chains lo point of i*
Commencing at a post planted about Ml
chains, east ol pnst No, 1, them-e east 60chains,
tlienco south  hil chains,  thence west etl chains,
thence nnrth fin chains to point of commencemeet
3. Commencing at a post planted SOrbaliu
south of Heart Creek, tlience east so chains,
thence south 80 chains, thence weal SO chaius,
thenco imrth 80 chain*; to pnini of comm ticement.
I, Commencing at a posl plantedfiO chains east
if p ist No. 8, thence east B0 i li tins, tlienci* ionth
ho chains, thonce west w chains, thence north 80
chains tn poinl of commencement,
Coinmeneing at i pnst plnnted on the north
side of'hit Creek, on tbe south strike of implication No, i, thonce east fin chains, thence south 8n
'hains, thence west 80 chains, thencu north 60
'hains to poinl nf commencement.
Located this 12th day of Sept., 1806.
tep hi
Certificate of Improvements.
Adventurer, Inm Diiko. Watchman, Outlook mei
Mm * inin' mineral chums, situate in tho Armw
l.iikoMhiiiiK Dlvlslonof WestKooteiM) District.
Where located:—On the north sldeol Pingston
Crook, about 5 miles wesi of Arrow Lake,
Take notice that l, .luim firiiiiuiinml Anderson,
I'.L.K., of Trail, It. C, agent for Thomas Abriel,
F.M.C. No. Itor.241; Rlclinrd Smith, F.M.O. Nn,
\MWi, and  Kllaahftb Bcott, P.M.O. No. HM208,
intend, sixty days from Un- date hereof, to upply
to the Mining Recorder for Certificates of Improve-
uii'iii:*. for lho purpose of obtaining Grown Grants
of the almvo ehuins.
And further tako notice Ibat action, under suction 37, musl bo commenced before the Issuance of
such Certiflcntes of Improvements.
Dated lids 2Hth day of June, 100(1.
Hep 13 J. I). ANDERSON,
Notice Is horoby glvon that en days from date I
intend to apply to the JlOrtornble the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for nermlsslou to
iiitrchasc the following doscribod lands lu the
west Kootenay District, enst shore of Upper
Arrow Lake:—
Commenolng at a post marked*'.!. I). Coplan's
smilli weet corner," al llm uorlh west eorner nf
Lot WJS and about l''t miles north of Nakusp,
tlieiu'oeast 8(1 chains more orless. theuce mirth
wi chaius moro or less, thenco wesl 8i> ohains moro
or loss li* thu Lake shore llieueo in a general
southerly diroetinn along the Lake shore 80 chains
more or loss to potut of commencement, contain-
Ing 640 acres more or loss.
Dated this 22nd day of May, IfM.
,1. D. COPLAN,
For ltalph Slye, Agent.
Pionsee every Smoker—the " Maroa
Notice is horoby given that thirty daw af toi
date [Intend to apply to the llnnomblc Chief
Commissioner of Lands and Worki foraspeclal
licenso to oul ami carry away Umber from the
following aeecrlbod lands In Big Bond district
of West Kootenny:
I. Commenolng at a post markod 'Adolf
Olijon'8 nortli-cn-' corner post," uu! planted
abuut M0 yards south of Columbia River ami
about ll mile- abovo head of Kinbasket Uke.
thenee touth 80 chains, wosl SO chains, nonh tut
chains, i-ust 80 chains,
-!, Commencingal h post planted at north*
ii-1 corner of locition No, i and niarked
*■ \dolf Olson's north wesl oorner po-v uvui*
-iiith 80chalna, oasl SO chains, north80chains,
wost 80 chains.
3, Commeneing al a post marked "Adolf
Olson's north-oast cornor poit, and plant*,ion
south -ide of I'liininbia Rlvur and ahnnt 3J
miles alum- Kinbasket Lake, .henco south 80
chains, wosl *>-i-' ohains, north -si chains, ooal BO
Dnted this 3rd day of Beptember, IM
sep 19
Notice Is horoby glvon that 3nday« after dale
I intend to apply tothe Chlof Commissioner of
Land-nnd Works for a special lioense to cut
ami cany awny timlier from the followhi« de
scribed binds in Hig Hend dMri^-tof Wist
1. Commencing at u post planted 2J miles
norLh-enstof Columbia [Uverand about2 miles
oast of Downie (Irook and m&rkod "J. Larson's
north west corner post, thenoe east 80 chains,
south80chain*,, west-BOehatns, north80i-haiiw.
2. Commenolng at a pom planted atthe
nonh"west comer nf location N'o. I and marked
"John Larson'- "OOth'wnsl c mmr po-i," thenoe
ua-t8|ichains, nurth 80chain*.wo-U80chains,
south 80 ohains,
3. Commonolng at u post planted at south*
wesl corner uf location Nu, 2 and mnrked
"John Larson's north-east oorner pwt," thenoe
west 80 chain*!, south 8J0chains, oasl 90chains,
north*! chains.
I. Commencing at a post plani*-d at north-
enst cornor of In.-nt ion No. .'laiidmirk-il "Johu
Larson;1"- south-east .cornor post," thenoe west BO
onalns, north 80 chains, east 80 ohains, south BO
chill ns.
Dated September ith, IWU,
Warm Goods for the Cold Fall Nights
White Blankets, li to 111 lbs., from one ol the
beet makers in the Enst, These are beaiitifnl goods,
uml we invito you to inspect them belore buying,
Grey Blankets, made trom line wool, sunn.* as tbo
whito.   Tliis Ior n good useful Blanket bus no equal.
Flannelette Sheets, Grey and White, nil sizes.
Our delayed shipment of Skirts to hand, They
are well worth waiting tor, being ol tlio latest cut in
Tweeds, I'anama, Alexandra and Broadcloth.
Good, heavy, large-sized Comforters, covered
with Art Sateen, selling from fll.75 up.
Eiderdown Comforters—A Beautiful Extra
Large Comforter at $11).
Mantles and Jackets
Another shipment of Coats in the Latest Greys
and Broken Check Designs, added to our much
admired Coat Department,
In this shipment we have just the Coat for
you Ladies. It costs nothing to try them on. Just
the right styles for Fall WOfi.
me store    wrir\   o    VO I IM r* The store
that never    KtlU    &    YUU 1Mb  that never
disappoints disappoints
Flannelette Underwear
We have opened a full line of these goods for Our Fall Trade and can oiler
you some grand values.   Wo have a large assortment of
Nightgowns, Skirts and Drawers
for women and children, in white, blue, pink, grey and striped. Sume plain ones
with muslin embroidery, and others with silk embrolderled edging. We will bo
pleased to show you the goods and let you see how cheap tbey are.
A Tonic!|
If ymi want .-in excellent T
Tonic and easy to lake, get a tp
$1,00 bottle of our Port Wine &
bottled especially for our-   £
Canada Drug & Book %
Company. Limited.    $
Local and General.
Owing to further outbreak of diphtheria the schools will remain closed
till further notice.
Slight earth tremors have been felt
in many places in the interior of western Canada' though not ot such a nature as to cause any alarm.
Tho annual Thanksgiving Day
supper given by the Ladies' Guild ol
the Knox church will lie held on
Thanksgiving Day, Oct. 18th.
To facilitate the means of carrying
on his work around town the editor of
tha Maii.-Hkkalu has arranged to
purchase an automobile which will
soon be in commission.
At the regular monthly drawing of
The Pacilic Loan Company. Limited,
Vancouver, tlie number drawn was
222, held by Edgar Bailey, Telegraph
Operator iu the G. N, W, Tel. offlce,
The City Council sat as a Board ot
Health on Thursday last to discus"
the epidemic ot diphtheria and resolved that the most stringent measures should be taken to guard against
the further spread of tbe disease.
Several Swiss Guides will l* in
Kevelstoke next spring and attempts
will be made to climb Mount Begbie.
a hitherto unaccomplished feat. It is
intended if jiossible to develop the
tourist trallic in and around the
The I.ulies' Hospital Guild wiil
hold their regular monthly meeting in
tho City Hull on Tuesday, 26th,
promptly at 3 o'clock. A large-
attendance iB re.|iiested as the election
of officers lor the insuring year will
take place. This la a cnine In which
all should  be  interested  and   a   full
attendance will assist the movement
The Preserving
-As the preserving season is now
hero we invite you to call and
inspect our fruits, including
Peaches, Pears, Plums, Crabs,
always in stock.
Fruit .liu-s, all sizes.
Has proven itself a sure cure
fur CoughH and Colds.
" You have tried thc rest,
Now try tho best."
Iji'ukk li. L.aii'i, Stationer,
neit the Hum,- 1,1'jik.
Mai! Ordan RacslfS Frnmpt AttJiiiMfin
Miss Cameron, ot Detroit, will sing
at the evening service to-morrow in
St. jlndrew's church.
For the first time in eighteen years
and within the memory ol the oldest
resident in Revelstoke, the peak ot
Mt, McKenzie is free from snow and
even the slight crater-like depression
on the southwest slope is without its
usual lilling.
In Bombay, (India) cotton mills,
an average worker laboring 13 hours
a day, earns about 32 cents a day, that
is in modern mills equipped with the
best modern machinery and built in
the most approved style.
Tbe general standing committee of
the Labor Day celebrations have decided to present to each oi the members ot the lacrosse team who crossed
sticks with Calgary on Labor Day so
successfully, a handsome suitably
inscribed locket to commemorate the
Tbe Eva mine, Camborne, will put
through over 300 tons of ore uow
ready, as soon as the dunie is repaired
that was damaged by the late Hoods.
As soon as the work in the mill is
finished, the mine will close down for
a month or six weeks to enable the
installation oi the new cable tor the
aerial railway to be completed. The
new cable weighs over four ti ns,
Many complaints are being made by
passengers losing their belongings in
the Pullman can nuw-a-days. Dr.
Robinson, uf Ferguson, had $200
stolen when returning Iroro the Medical Conference. A lady irom Trout
Lake, alt* wis relieved of» considerable sum in a similar way. Something
should tie done to remedy this evil
even to the extent ot having plain
clothes detectives on every train.
It is the intention ol 0, H. Wheeler,
president of the Alpine Club, to lecture here ,,i the seen ii attractions of
the Rockj and Selkirk mountains, the
lecturer beiiin accompanii-,1 by llltll*
... I i.e President ll an excellent speaker and hil lectori ibi llld
prove n.Mst interesting and iiistriii-tiv,-.
It i- boped that thecitixeoi wil give
.. % *,! support to tliis movement
which will in many ways benefit tne
city, as few pe,,ple really know what
the wonders and lieauties ol our
mountalni are really like Should
the local interest be luffioiently raised
in this forthcoming lecture it. may
mean the commencement ot regular
meetings and discus-ion on our
mountain scenery.
Insurance and
Real Estate
Full Line Of The Best
Kincaid & Anderson
Miss L, Patrick, ol Field, is visiting
in Field.
Sunday school services will not be
held to-morrow in any ol the churehes.
The editor decided to try " foretic "
spelling in his paper and the experiment seemed a success until he got
the following: " Dere Sur—I hev tuk
yere paper fur leven yeres, butt ef
yew kant spel eny beter then yew
hev bin doin ter last Ig munths yew
ma jest stoppit.'*—Camborne Miner.
Plays whose prominent features are
love, heart interest, heroism, comedy
pathos, vice and virtue, always find
popular favor. They are sought after
by theatre-goers who appreciate real
merit. That is why -'The Convict's
Daughter,'' an original melodrama
i booked at the Opera House, Tnee,
Sept. 26th, has met with such brilliant
success, it c intains live acts and the
scenes are laid at Sing Sing prison.
■ Various type6 of life, good and bad,
i including a unique "hobo*' character,
are introduced, while the scenic display is said to surpass in vividness all
previous attempts at stage realism.
At a meeting of the Board ol Trade
on Tburtdey night it was resolved that
telegrimi should be sent to Senator
Templeman. Mr. Galliher and Mr.
Keefer Dominion engineer, that as
supplementing the Liberal Association
these gentlemen should be asked to
arrange il possible lor luffiolent appropriation to be passed lor mending
the mattress on the river i auk and for
tbi sxeoutlon of  work sufficient lor
I the ultimate preservation ol the bank
and tbe ..Isgusnl of   tbe city.   The
city authorities have received a com
tii;. Iron thi D imlnii n e igi
inwrthat be wiil be in Revelitoke
shortly ,\ telegram *as sent to
Senator Templeman requesting him
to atop od iiere on hil way east.
| C. B. Hume& Co., Limited, mllll"
nery opening, Wednesday afternoon
|and evening, Sept 2fith, ltlOti.
..Great Values in Furs..
Now is the time to secure good service from  a  warm,
becoming FUR WRAP.   Wc have all the late styles in  Stoles,
*"/"i*^jv,'-*i.s^gai i-y%'i
W   & SEaSffiBo i?fpjf ll,,d Collars, and can quote you prices better than you have yet
• Something Warm for tlie Oiildren
We have a nice assortment of Children's Bonnets, Ruffe
and Coats. Bring the little ones here and let us see how well
we can suit them.
Social and Personal
A. Reid, firewarden at Tappen, near
Notch Hill, spent a few days this
week in town.
Miss Carnahan, who has been visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Scott for two
months, lelt yesterday Ior tbe east
where she will visit in Souris, Man.,
before returning to her home in
Y. R. Stewart, of the Del Rey,
Camborne, has been visiting in town.
We are glad to see Rev. C. A. Proeunier up and about once more.
Cory Menbenick and D. McLennan
ot Camborne, have been visiting in
the city.
Mayor and Mrs. McLeod are visiting Mrs. Stewart Hamilton at Vancouver.
It is reported that a wedding has
taken place at Winnipeg between E.
Pace and Miss De Vere, both being
well known in Revelstoke.
Catholic—Rev. Father R. Pe-
coul, 0. M. I., pastor. Services
every Sunday at the following
hours: 8 a. ni. Communion Mass;
10:30 a.m. High Mass and Sermon.
2 p.m. Baptisms; 2:30 p.m. Sunday
School; 7:30 p. m. Rosary, Instruction and Benediction.
Knox Presbyterian—J. R, Robertson. B. D., minister. Uusual services at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Morning subject: "Greatness, False and
True.'' Evening: "The Right Motive
in Everything," At the evening service the pastor will preach specially to
the young people on the occasion of
the organization ,,f the Young People's Society, Prayer meeting on
Wednesday night.
St. ANDBEW's,—Rev. W. C. Calder,
pastor. 11 a.m. "Abide in Me." 7:30
p.m. "Where True Happiness Lies.'
A subject lor old and young. Owing
to prevailing sickness there will be no
Sabbath School.
Methodist.—Sunday services at 11
a.m. and 7:30 p. m. eonduoted by Rev.
C. Saint, B.A., ot Kamloops. Prayer
meeting Wednesday, 8 p.m.
St. Petie'I—Rev, C. A, Proeunier,
rector, fifteenth Sunday alter Trinity.
There will be a  celebration of the
Holy Coimii.union nt 8 u'clock, a.m.,
matins at 11 and Evensong at 7:30 p.
in.   No aennoni.
Rev. 1. H, Miller spent a oouple ol
days last week in Revelitoke attending the meeting of Kamloops Preihy-
From our own correspondent.
Mr. Charles Carey and his family
have gone to Edmonton, On the evening before they went away the citizens
ol Field met in the Buckham hall and
presented Mr. and Mrs. Carey with a
beautiful set of silverware.
Mr. Thomas Martin has sold out his
share in the outfit ol Martin and Otto
to the Otto Brothers. It is understood
he is to leave Field. The citizens ol
Field will be sorry to| loose Mr. Martin
and his family.
The C. P. R. are building a new
storehouse in front ot the boarding
house. It is to take the place ol the
one that was lost by fire in the spring.
Trainmaster Crump and family
have come from Revelstoke to live in
the house lately occupied by Mr. Carey
Miss Vera Sherlock has gone to Calgary to attend school there.
Mrs, Great rex, who has been visiting with her brother, Mr. Wm. Lynes,
has returned to her home in Vancouver.
Miss Laura Patrick has gone to
visit friends in Revelstoke and Vancouver.
Mrs. Marsh, of Banff, is visiting iier
sister, Mrs. Chas. Wyckoff.
Miss Armstrong, of Revelstoke, is
visiting with Mrs. Frank Hooley.
Mrs. J. D. Carlin has returned from
the east.
Opera House
Tuesday, Sept. 25th
The most powerful melodrama
of the day
The Metropolitan production. A
play that touches the heart. Present
ed by a specially selected company. A
wealth of
Beautiful Scenery and Effects*
containing many new and novel sen-
Biitinniil und mechanical effects and
situations, Reserved Keats will be on
sale at Canada Drug and Book Store.
Pricee  f.1,   76c.  SOe.
n killed and Common labor can obtain
IO employment at all times in sawmills and woods by applying to this
office. Highest, wages paid. Mountain
Lumber Manufacturers' Association.
Nelson, B.C.Geo. P, Wells, Secretary.
LOST-Gold Watch, between lower
and upper Revelstoke. Finder
return to Hotel Revelstoke anil receive
WANTED-A   Stenographer and
Typewriter.    Apply to E. A.
and Insi
Haikikn, Real Estate
We Will Make Good
Every Word of Our Ad.
A quiet investigation into the extravagant statements
and bubble advertisements that are thrown broadcast to tho public, sooner or later, remits in the
finding out the difference between
Tbe former we deal with—the latter we don't,
Our Clothing, Our Prioeijand Our Statements always
match our »ds~lMi> (aot, when we lay we have the
Beit Clothing [in town for men (and boyi' wear.
It'i a fact, wbenjwe say we have the beet Hate and all
™ eorti ol Toggery (or men and boys, It'i a (aot when
we aay our Prioee are the loweit that can be named on
our qualities
Come in and let ui" make good " our statement!.
J. G. Maedonald
Fit Reform Wardrobe.
All, sweet God, the beauty 81 it,
thc beauty ol it! That questing,
ehild-lilic stui-4-j- gaze, seeking su
purely to the stars themselves! That
Howe." lace, those    di'oo|ring,    half-
I able height, around which a fringe i eyes and fixed his gaze in an un-
| ol light brush has grown. I conscious ardor lhat had nothing to
j   Thorpe reached the fringe of bush- J do with convention or timidity. On,;
es, and was about to dodge under; on either sido of the spike-markcil
j the fonce, when he saw her. So he, old Norway log ol lhe trail they
j stopped    short,    concealed by     the | stood, and for an appreciable inter
leaves and the timber horse. val the dual of their glances lasted,
She stood on a knoll in thc middle; —he masterful,    passionate, exigent;
ol a grove of monster pines.    There j she   proud,    cool,    defensive in tho I pearance of the utmost anxiety,
was something of the cathedral    in aloofness of her beauty.    Then    at!   Thorpe expressed himself   as     in
least littlo air of impertinence.
"Why do you name them such common, everyday names?" he inquired.
"I'll tell you. It's becauBe thoy
are so big and grand themselves,
that it did not seem to me ihey needed high-sounding names. What do
you think?" sho begged with an j,p-
the spot. A hush dwelt in the dusk,
parted lips! Thai Inexpressible, un-, the long columns lifted grandly to
seizalile something they hud meant! - the Roman arches of the frond, faint
Thorpe searched humbly—eagerly— j murmurings stole here and there like
then with agony through his troul)- - whispering acolytes.    The girl stood |
led spirit, and in its furtlieriiost, tall and straight among the tall
depths saw the. mystery as boatltllul- straight pines like a figure on an
ly remote as ever. It approached and j ancient tapestry. She was doing
•wept over him and loft him gasp-1 nothing—just standing there — but
passion-racked. Ah, sweet God,
beauty ol it! the i, mty ut' It!
vision!   the dream!
He trembled and Bobbed with
desire lo seizo It, with his impotence
to express it, with liis failure   cvon
to appreciate it as his heart     told
him it should be appreciated,
He (lan-d nut look. At length he
turned and stumbled buck through
the moonlit forest crying on his old
gods in vain.
At the bnnks ol the rivor he came
to a halt.  There ir. the velvet pines
the awe of Uio forest was in     her
ihe  wide, clear eyes.
Thc great sweet feeling clutched the
his young    man's    throat   again.    But
while the    other,
frost-work glade and the spirit-like
figure of silence -, had been unreal
nud phantasmagoric, this was of the
earth. He looked, and looked, and
looked again. He saw the full pure
curve of her check's contour, neither
ovnl nor round, but like the outlino
of a certain kind of plum. He appreciated the halt-pathetic downward
last his prevailed. A faint color] agreement. As the half-quizzical
rose from her neck, deepened, and conversation progressed, he found
spread over her face and forehead.: their relations adjusting themselves
In a momont she dropped her eyes.' with, increasing rapidity, He had
"Don't you think you stare a lit-1 been successively thc mystic devotee
before his vision, the worshipper before his goddess; now he was unconsciously assuming tho attitude ol
the lover before his mistress. It
needs always this humanizing touch
to render the greatest of all     pas-
the moonlight, slop! calmly,   and the '■ drouP of the corners of her mouth,-
shadosvs rested quietly under tho
broezcless sky. Near :,t hand the
river shouted as ever ils cry of joy
over the vitality ot life, like a spirited bov bfore the face of nature. All
else wns silence. Then from thc
waste boomed a strange, hollow note
rising, dying, risinj
with thc spirit of the wilds. It (ell, -
and for nwny sounded a henvy, but
distant crash. Tbe cry lifted again.
It was the first bull mouse calling
across the wilderness to his mate.
And then, faint but clear down the
currant of a breeze drifted the chorus
of the righting Fortyf
"The forests so brown at our stroke
go down,
And cities spring; up where they
While logs well run and work    well
Is the story the shanty toys tell."
ThorjH' turned from the river with ,
a thrust forward oi his   head.    Ho !
was not a religious man, and in h's
six year's woods ex|ierience bad nev
her red mouth in dazzling, bewitching contrast to the milk-whiteness of
her skin, He caught tho fineness ol
her nose, straight as a Grecian's, but
with some faint suggestion about tho
nostrils thut hinted at piquance.
And the* waving corn silk of her
n-ai'i Tiistinct i alto^ethor charming und unruly hair,
the superb column of her long neck
on which her littlo head poised
proudly liko a flower, her supple
body, whose curves had the long
undulating grace ot the current in a
swift river, her slender white hand
with lhe pointed fingers—all those ho
saw one after the other, i nd his soul
shoulcd within him at tho sight,
lie wrestled with the emotions   that
I'tlttY. "
tie rudely—Mr. Thorpe?" she asked.
The vision was over, but the beauty remained. Thc spoken words of
protest made her a woman. Novor
again would she, uor any other creature of the earth, appear to Thorpe I sions livable,
as she had in the silver glade or the And as thc human element dovol-
tho vision of thu! cloistered pines. He had had nis: op«l, he proved at lho same timo
"'"' ""moment ol insight. Thc deeps had, greater and greater difficulty in rt>
twicc opened to permit him to look j pressing himself and greater and
within. Now they had closod again ; greater fear of tho results in case he
Hut out ol them had fluttered a i should not do so. He trembled with
Always, so long as lite should b-ithe desire to touch her long slender
great love and the priestess ol il, j band, and as 6oon as his iraagina-
with him, Thorpe was destined to! tion bad permitted him that much
see in this tall graceful girl with the i he had already crushed her to him
red lips and the white skin and thu i antl kissed passionately her starry
corn-silk hair, moro beauty, more ol j fac<>- Words hovering on his lips
the great mysterious spiritual beau- ] longing for flight. He withheld them
ty which is eternal, than her father by an effort that left him almost in
or her mother or her dearest and
best. For to them the vision had
not been vouchsafed, while he had
seen her as thc highest symbol of
God's splendor.
Now she   stood before him,    her
choked him. "Ah, QoJI Ah, God
he cried softly to hbnsclf liko one in
pain. He, the man of iron frame, ol
iron nerve, hardened by a hundred
emergencies, trembled in every muscle before a straight, slender girl,
clad all in brown, standing alone in
the middle of the ancient forest.
In a moment sho stirred slightly,
and turned.    Drawing herself to her
er been tu church.   Now ho looked up   full height, she extended her hands
over lhe tops of the pines to   whcro|
1he Pleiades glittered faintly anion;.
the brighter stars.
"Thanks, God," snid he briefly.
over her hend palm outward, and,
with an indescribably gracelul gesture, half mockingly bowed a ceremonious adieu to the solemn trees.
Then with a little laugh she moved
For several    days this impression aw.ay in the ?irection ot the river
satisfied hini completely.    He     discovered, strangely enough, that  hii
A;    onin    Thorpe proved a great
-tl .if   seeing her again.    In    his
restlessness had 'left him, that onco l"'oscnt moo(| thtre was nothinS   of
more he was able to give to his
work his former energy and interest.
It was ns though some power had
raised its finger and a storm had
stilled, having culm, unruffled skies.
lie did not attempt to analyze
this; he did not even make an effort
to contemplate it. His critical faculty was stricken dumb nnd it asked
no    questions of him.    At a touch
the awe-stricken pence he bad
periei- *d after the moonlight adventure He wanted thc sight of her as
he had never wanted anything before.   He must hnve it, nnd he look-
head turned half away, a faint flush
still tingping the chalk-white of her
skin, watching him with a dim, half-
pleading smile in expectation of his
"Ah, moon of my soul! light of my
life!" he cried, but he cried lt within him, though it almost escaped his
vigilance to his lips. What he really
said sounded almost harsh in consequence.
"How did you know my name?"
he asked.
She planted both elbows on the
Norway and framed her little face
deliriously with her long pointed
coherent, for he feared with a deadly
fear lest he lose forever what the
vision had seemed to offer to bis
So he said little, and that lamely,
for ho dreaded to say too much. To
her playful sallies he had no riposte.
And in consequence he fell more silent with another boding—that he
was losing his cause outright for
lack of a ready word.
He need not have been alarmed. A
woman in such a case hits as surely
as a man misses. Her very daintiness and preciosity of speech indicated
it. For where a man becomes stupid and silent, a woman covers her
emotions with words and a clever
speech. Not in vain is a proudspirited girl stared down in such a
contest of looks; brave deeds simply
told by a friend are potent to win
interest in advance; a straight, mus-
"If Mr. Harry Thorpe can ask i,,at cular figure, a brown skin, a clear,
question," she replied, "he is not j direct eye, a carriage of power and
quite so impolite as I had thought | acknowledged authority, 6trike hatd
"II you don't stop pouting your
lips, I shnll kiss them!" cried liar-
ry—to himself.
"How is that?" he inquired breathlessly.
"Don't you know who I am?" sho
asked in return.
"A goddess, a beautiful woman!"
he answered ridiculously enough.
She looked straight at him. This
time his gaze dropped.
"I am a friend of Elizabeth Carpenter, who is Wallace Carpenter's
sister, who I believe is Mr.
at a young imagination; a might,
passion sweeps aside the barriers of
the heart. Such a victory, such a
friend, such a passion had Thorpe.
And so thc last spoken exchange
between them meant nothing; but if
each could have read the unsaid
words that quivered on the other's
heart, Thorpe would have returned
to the Fighting Forty more tranquilly, while she would probably not
have returned to the camping party
at all for a number of hours.
'I   do   not think you had better
      Harryicome   with   me," she said.    "Ma!.e
ed about him fiercely as though to j Thorpe's partner." your call and bo forgiven on    your
'ngo any force in Heaven     or|    gi1(, pnusort as though for     com-'own account.   I don't want to drug
ment.   The young man opposite was j you in at my chariot wheels."
All right.    I'll  come this alter-
llell that would deprive him of   it.
llis eyes desired to follow the soft! occupied in manv other more irapor-
white   curve of her cheek, to dance, tant directions.    Some moments lat
his cm ire life had changed, Reality wlth tho hl'h' ?' lwr col*n-sllk hair, | Dr thc words trickled into his brain,
or vision, he had caught a glimpse l" delight In lhe poetic movements | anrj somc moments after that he roof something   so    entirelv  different  ot her tal1* s,lm ho(1-v' to trac0  thoialized their meaning
from anything his  imagination
experience had  ever  suggested
him, that   at   fust he could d i
more than permit passively its
fluences to adjust themselves  *c
full outline of her chin, to wonder al
0 the carmine of her liks, red as a
n,, blood-spot on the snow. These
ln. things must be at once. Thc strong
jjjS man desired it. And finding it impossible, he raged inwardly and tore
Curiosity, speculation, longing, - tho tranquilities of his heart, as on
all the more active emotions remain- lhe »■">«>» of, tho rtlstnnt faJte of
cd in abeyance while outwardly, for stars, lhe bull-moose trampled down
three day's, Harry Thorpe occupied th» l"lsl,os in llis Passi°n'
himself only with the needs of the Sd ll happened that lie ale hardly
Fight ing Fun v ut tump One. ut all that day, and slept ill,    and
In the early morning he went out  discovered  the greatest difficulty In ent|   stoadilv,    Ihen    smiled.     The
wilh the gang.   While they chopped j ?5^er„J,^th*,.°utJ_^„??nlJ1,anc® ,°f | change   of     countennnce     brought
or heaved, he stood by serene. Little    ''    ' '"   ' '
questions uf expediency he solved.
Dilemmas he discussed leisurely with
Tim Shearer. Occasionally he lent
a sh,miller when tho peuyeys lacked
noon," Thorpe had replied.
"I love her, I must havo her.     I
must   go—at once," his soul     had
cried,    "quick—now—before   I
We wrote Mr. Harry Thorpe that  her!"
we were about to descend on     his     "How strong he is," she said
district with wagons and tents and: horself,    "how brave-looking;
Indians and things,  and asked him; honest!   Ho is different    from
to come and sec us." | other men.   Ho is magnificent."
"Ah,    heart o' mine,  what clear, i CHAPTER XLI  '
pure eyes she has!    How they look!    That afternoon  Thorpe m°t
at a man to drown his soul!" othcr members of the party, offered
Which, even had it been spoken, his apologies and explanations, and
wns hardly the comment one would i was grai-iously forgiven. He found
have expected. - the personnel'to consist of, first   oi
The girl .looked at him for a mom-|ftii, Mrs, rjary, the obaperone, a very
young married woman of twenty-two
the destinations ol trolley lines—yet.
Thorpe's new friends were profoundly
impressed with his knowledge of
occult things. The forest was to
theni, as to most, more or less of a
mystery, unlathomable, except tj
the favored of genius. A man who
could interpret it, even a little, into
the speech of everyday comfort and
expediency possessed a strong claim
to their imaginations. When he had
finished these practical affairs, thoy
wanted him to sit down nnd toil
them more things,—to dine with
them, to smoke about their camp
fire in tho evening. But here thoy
encountered a decided check. Thorpe
became silent, almost morose Ho
talked in monosyllables, and soon
went nwny. They did not know
what to mnke ol him, nnd so were
ol course, Ihe more profoundly interested. The truth was, his habitual reticence would not have permit-
led a great degree oi expansion in
any case, but now tho presenco ol
Hilda made any but an atlltudo ol
hushed awaiting lor her words utterly impossible to him. Ho wished
well to them all. II thero was anything he could do Ior them, be
would gladly undertake it. But ho
would not act the lion nor tell of
his, to them, interesting adventures.
However, when ho discovered that
Hilda had ceased visiting the clump
of pines near the pole trail, his desire forced him back among theso
peoplo. He used to walk in swittly
at almost any time of day, casting
quick glances here and thero in
search* of his divinity.
"How do, Mrs. Cory," he would
say. "Nice weather. Enjoying
On receiving the reply he would
answer heartily, "That's good!" and
lapse into silence. When Hilda wus
about he followed every movement
of hers with his eyes, so that his
strange conduct lacked no cxklana-
tion nor interpretation, in the minds
of the women at least. Thrice he
redeemed his reputation for lieing an
interesting character by conducting
tho party on little expeditions here
and there about the country. Then
his woodcraft and resourcefulness
spoke for him. They asked him
about the lumbering operations, but
he seemed indifferent.
"Nothing to interest you," he affirmed. "We're just cutting roads
now. You ought to bo here for thu
To him there was really nothing
interesting in the cutting of roads
nor the clearing of streams. It wns
all in a day's work.
Once he took them over to see
Camp One. They wero immensely
pleased, and were correspondingly
loud in exclamations. Thorpe's comments were brief nnd dry. After tho
noon dinner he had the unfortunate
idea of commending the singing nl
one of the men.
"Oh, I'd like to hear him," cried
Elizabeth Carpenter. "Can't you
get him to sing Ior us, Mr. Thorpe?"
Thorpe went to the men's   camp,
] where he singled out the unfortunate
lumber-jack in question.
"Come on, Archie," he said. "The!
ladies want to hear you sing."
Thc man objected, refused, pleaded,
and finally obeyed what amounted to
a command. Thorpe re-entered the1
office in triumph, his victim in tow. j
"This is Archie Harris," he    an-:
nounced heartily.    "He's our    besi I
singer just now.   Take a chair, Archie."
The man perched on the edge of
the chair aud looked straight out
before him.
"Do sing for us, won't you, Mr
Harris?" requested Mrs. Cary in her
sweetest tones.
The mnn said nothing, nor moved'
a   muscle,    i.ut turned a brick-red
An embarrassed  silence  of expectation ensued.
"Hit her up, Archie," encouraged
"I ain't much in practice no how,"
objected the man in a little voice,
without moving.
"I'm suro you'll find us very a|>-
preciative," said Elizabeth Carpenter.
"Give us a song, Archie, let hcrj
go,"'urged Thorpe, impatiently.
"All right," replied tho man very
Another silence fell. It got to be,
a little awful. The poor woodsman,
pilloried before the regards of this
polite circle, out of his element, suf-
faring cruelly, nevertheless made no
sign nor movement one way or the
other. At lost when tbe situation
had almost reached the breaking!
point of hysteria, he began.
His voice ordinarily was rather a
good tenor. Now he pitched it too-
high; and went on straining at the |
high notes to tho very end. Instead
of offering one of the typical woods i
chanteys, ho conceived that before so
grand nn audience he should give*
something fancy. He therefore;
struck into a sentimental song ofi
the cheap music-hall type. There
wero nine verses, and he drawled
through them all, hanging whininglj:
on the nasal notes in the fashion of
the untrained singer. Instead of being a performance typical of the!
strange woods genius, it was merely
an atrocious bit of cheap sentimen-;
tnlism, badly rendered.
The audience listened politely.'
When the song was finished i.t mur-|
mured faint thanks.
"Oh, give us 'Jack Hoggerty,' Ar- i
chie," urged Thorpe.
But the woodsman rose, nodded his!
head awkwardly, and made his escape. Ho entered the men's camp!
swearing, and for the remainder of
the day made none but blasphemous
The beagles, however, were a complete success. They tumbled about,
and lolled their tongues, and laughed
up out of n tangle of themselves in
a fascinating manner. .Altogether
lho visit to Camp One was a success,
tho more so in that on the way
back, for thc first time, Thorpe found
that chance—and Mrs. Cary—bad allotted Hilda to his care.
A hundred yards down the trai
they encountered Phil. ?he dwarf
stopped short, looked attentively at
the girl, and then softly approached,
When quite mar to her he again
stopped, gazing at her with his
soul in his liquid eyes.
"You are more beauttlul ihan lhe
sea al night," he said directly.
The others laughed. "There's sincerity for you, Miss Hilda," said
young Mr. Morton.
"Who is he?" asked the girl after
they had moved on.
"Our chore-hoy," answered Thorpe
with great brevity, for he wns thinking of something much more important.
(To be Continued.)
Concrete Blocks and Machinery
"THE MILES Concrete Building Wort Machine is
A the most economical anil satisfactory- loncrele
machine in ilu- world.  Faced block, foi all Uiiding
rairpoiei made on t-ne machine. Send lor catalogue
l„ Vimng Iln,,. Mfg Co., Niagara !;alb, Ontario. 39
1 BSTINQ Is an art; ii mny almost
l,t-   called   an  accomplishment,
V,-t  there are few people  who
know how to rest properly, and
fewer still who have learned lhe- art of
getting rested quickly.
Of course, there Is a difference between being tired out mentally und being physically tired, and It's tlie former
state that Is hurdwt to overcome.
if you can get your brain and nerves
composed and rested, physical relief follows almost Immediately. Learn 1. rest
the body all over, but mosl attention
should be given to getting the brain
and eyes rested. The best plan Is to
take down your hair, sit In an easy
chair, with your feet placed on a fool-
stool In a position that will insure per-
leci relaxation and will rest your back
anil limbs. Rest your hands loosely in
your lap. close your eyes and set your
mind In pleasant channels.
Next cornea massage for the tired
brain, which should be given by another person, but most of us have
Borne one upon whom we can call In
lime of ne,d, and this treatment does
not require tlie services' of an expert,
as no special movements are necessary.
The finger tips are used, and tho
base of the brain should be gently
treated for aboul ten minutes, simply
making strokes in rhythm, as the,
repetition is uaieiing in its influence.
A few moments should be devoted
to massaging Hie eyelids. Thi* Willi
not only have a mosl southing effect,.
it will brighten the eyes and mnke'
them sparkle.
Throughout ilu- whole process no wortl
should be spoken; and ll Is well to se-.
leet a unlet corner In the house if possible.
Sweet scents nre soothing nnd at ihe
same time Invigorating; and most bene-
flclai effects are obtained by smelling
one a favorite toilet water. ! know pi
several women wh,, are always greatly
soothed by Inhaling the. "dor of their
favorite flower: Bnd one of them says
-h<- has never had an attack of nervous exhaustion that could nol be. banished wltli a scent ,-f apple blossoms.
Little Helps for tlie Young Girls
of prying a stubborn log from its
bed. Not once did lie glan-e >t tho
nooning sun. His patience was quiet
and sure. When evening came he
smoked placidly outside the o'fi.-c,
listening to the conversation and
laughter nf the men, caressing one
of the beagles, while the rest slumbered about bis feet, witching
dreamily the night shadows ond the
bats. At about nine o'C ml, hu
wont to bed, and slept soundly, Hn
wns vaguely conscious uf a great
pence within him. a great silliness
of thc spirit, against which '.he metallic events of, his craft clicked
sharply in vivid relief. It was the
peace and stillness uf a rivor before
it loops.
Litlle by little the condition changed. The man fell vacuo stirriugs ui
curiosity, lie speculated aimlessly
as lo whether or not the glads-, th*
moonlight, the girl, hud been real or
merely ihe figments of Imagination.
Almost Immediately the answer leaped ut him from his heart. Since she
was so certainly flesh and hlood,
whence Hid she cc
doing there In tli.
rn iml pushed the qii ry aside as unimportant, riishinj: eagerly t,, the
ossentlal puint: \\h n could he see
her again? How find for the second
linn* lhe vision before which 'his
heart loll  the inslu- -   need ol jiros-
trniing   iisolf.   ilu placidity    :.u,l
gone, That nioiniin
vague excuse to Sh,
blindly down Hie ri- er.
lie sis nol know v.here he wns going   any   more   time   did   tho   bull
moose plugging thro
wilderness to his mn
instinct oi all wild 1,
led him. And so, .
without clear Inton
would say by acclrio
ngnin. It wus near
which was less like
For who* the sn,
snowshocs not  the p
mini who cares tu
fashioned "pole trnl
use.    II  Is 111,,rely u
built uf   timlior net
Niirwny lugs .tiro lo
feel Irom Ihe groin
continuous pnlhwa;
be 11 lighl• rii|iu  tn
tin, pule trail wi,,-
buve shenllieil ils In
a mls-nli,|i, hn is ■
orously lulu I'eiil.lii'i
which he iiiuhI Ant"
est timber horso In
mount,    In   Hiiinni,'
Will.   It  reselllllli-s   '
as 11 Uiiiii une fu'l -
ease which the presence of Tlm
Shearer and the Fighting Forty do-
mniiued. '
And next day he saw her agnin,
and the next, because the need ol
his heart demanded it, and because,
simply enough, die came every af
ternoon to tho dump of pines by
the old pole trail.
*'o« had Thorpe taken the troubl,
Thorpe to himsell. nnd at the same,
moment the words she had spoken
reached his comprehension.
"But I never    received the letter.
I'm so sorry," said he.    "It   must! good-iooiisj vivacious disposition ami'.
be at the mill.   \ou see, Ive    bi-cn■ curly hair; an attendant satellite of
or thereabouts; her husbnnd, a youth
of three years older, clean-shaven,
light-haired, quiet-mannered ; Miss
Elizabeth Carpenter, who resemble.!
hor brother in the characteristics of
the   woods   for   nearly
up   in
"Then we'll have to forgive you
, , ,  , , ■     "'3"t I should    think    they would coiintored and whom he now met ns
tu inquire,    he   could have learned  have dr- '       - ■■     ""mU1"" '"''■ ,,n"m "'  """  ""'■ *'■•
easily enough all thero was    to   be1
known of the affair.   But he did nol.
lake the trouble.    His consciousness
was receiving ton many new impressions, so    that in a manner it be-j
came bewildered.    At first,   os   has;
been seen, the mere effect ol the vision was enough; then the sight     ol
tho girl sufficed him.   But now curiosity awoke and a desire for something more.   He must speak to her,
touch her hnnd, look into her eyes.
He resolved to approach her,     and;
the mere thought choked him    and!
sent him weak.
When ho saw her ngain from   the'
the masculine persuasion called Mor-!
ton; and last of all the girl whom;
Thorpe had already so variously en-
. coiintored ond whom he now met ns
one something for you at the|Mlaa ,mrta Farrand. Besides these
wore Ginger, a sqiinh negro built to
fit the galley of a yacht; and three
Indinn guides. They Inhabited tents,
which made quite a littlo encampment.
Thorpe was received with enthusiasm.   Wallace Carpenter's storios ol
"Oh, wo didn't come by way of
your mill. Wo drove from Mur-
"I sec," cried Thorpe, enlightened.
"But I'm sorry I didn't know. I'm
sorry you didn't let mo know. I suji-
jiose you thought I was still at the' his woods partner, while never doing
mill. How did you get along? Is moro than justice to the truth, had
Wallace with you?" ' boon of a wnrm color tone.   One and
"No," she replied, dropping hei"; nli owned a lively curiosity to son
hands and straightening her creel 1 what a real woodsman might be
figure. "It's horrid. He was com-'like. When he proved to be handing, and then some business came up somo and well mannered, as well us
and he couldn't get away. We are picturesque, his reception wns no
having the loveliest time though.   I, longer in doubt,
Two Wanl to Earn Money
Dear Mrs. Herrick:
Hero Is another girl who ivould tike to know how to earn
ft little moneyjvlihoat leaving home. My mother, who lias
been sick for utmost lwo
years. Is now almtle to do
any work of any kind, as ahe
s'.ifl,,:, each lntcnae pain It
,-.,,„a nt il,],,., as If Bhe
would 110 wild, lloctor, can
,lo nothing to relieve her permanently, and say lhat
nothing short of a very eerl-
tiaa i" M,,l„,i will help her,
and, tn nine case, out of tea,
she would dlo under lhe Influence of the ether. So. you
see, It ts quite Impoaallilo for
me to leave home, and, If I
could have some way of earning a Ilul..- ln my aparo momenta land Ihey are few and
far between), 1 ahould Ilk.
It vory much, ns we havo had
bucIi a great deal of expense
lately that I feel aa though
i ought to help, If 1 poastbiy
can. I do 1,"i expect to make
enough to run the house on,
bul. If 1 eould earn even lwo
or three dollars a week, or
lesa. 1 Bhould think 1 was
wry fortunate. , , , ,   ,      ,.,.,_
1 do not know that I hnve any special tatot-certanly
liy fori, la not houaekeeplnn- hut, like a great many glrla.
I can do a little at several IhlngB. such aa fancy work,
muale, drawing, etc. And I cun darn my father a and
brother", aocka beautifully. I am very fond ot cooking.
I would rather make my dlahca lhnn eat Ihem afterward.
Tho Idea „f onianlxlng la splendid, I Ihink. Let ther;
b, loll of fun, for very often I am so downhearted nnd
discouraged I don'l know what to do. Thanking.)-™ .very
much In ndvance.   I am ilnccrely  youri.
brolder. do Battenberg nnd renal.-ance Inc.. Mexican wcra
and crochet.   I also make my own clothes,   Including ihlrl
waists, skirls, undeiclolhes, and 1 generally make my own
hats or dim them.   I would go out and look fur work, but 11
Is Impossible A. K.
I should think any one possessing your skill with tne
needle would have no difficulty In earning money.   Do
you not know some friends or families who would like
to send y.iu wurk to do?  Can yuu nut secure It through
friends In yuur church?   Have yuu entered yuur name
al a Y. W. C. A. as some une who would like to do such
work?  Send some of your work to a Woman's Exchange,
but. better still, try to establish a little custom In your
neighborhood.   If you do your work well your circle of
ImslnesB will grow.
of the pole troll, he dared irto adore the woods.    Come
not, nnd so stood then prey to
novel sensation,—that ol :,ping bat-
fled in nn intention. It awoke within him n vast pasBton compounded
pari of rage at himsell, part of
what uas she lunging for lhat which ho could n ,1
Iderness! His take, but must ol love for lhe girl
As he hesitated in one mind biu ,
two decisions, he saw that she was
wnlkllig slowly in his direction.
Nothing could exceed his solicitude
he mndc
lief and -
. out
cried impatiently, sweeping aside tu. as to their comfort and amusement.
leave a way dear, "you shall meet. Ho, Inspected personally the arrange-
my friends." J ;nont „f Die tents, and suggested one!
ihorpe Imagined she referred to the or two changes ennducivo to the
rest of the tenting party. He h.fi-1 littler comforts. This was not much
tat(*''" - like ordinary woods-camping,     Tlio ■
"I om hardly in fit condition," he largest wall-lent contained throe!
Objected, folding   cots   for the women,   ovor,
She laughed, parting her red lips, which, in the diiyllnie, wero flung
"You arc extremely picturesque just bright-colored Nnvaju blnakets. An-1
Perhaps a hundred paces separated as you arc," she said with rather other was spreud nn the ground,
the two. She took them deliberate., embarrassing directness. "I would 1 Thorpe Inter howovor sen! over two
ly, pausing now end again to llie- not have you any different lur lhc hear skins, which were acknowledged
ten. to pluck a leaf, to smell the world. But my Iriends don't mind, an improvement. To the tent pole
Iragrant balsam and ft- tops as she They are used to it." She laughed a mirror ol size wns nailed, and,lie-
passed them. Her progression was, again. |ow jt Btnod ft portablo washutanil
scries of poses, the ont which melted     Thorpe crossed the pole trail, and: 'i"a„ second tent, devoted to the twu
men, was not quite sn luxurious; but
Dear Mrs. Herrick:
I am a young girl, IS years old, and both my mother
•Dd father are dead.
1 would like something to do, io I might hav, a Ilul,
I can aew very woll. hut rannot fit a person. I hay,
four or five different way, of making handkerchief,. I
can make neck pieces, maids' ami nurses' aprons and can,,
and do a lillle lilt of art work, hut I cun't get any one to
Hil them to, and, In my t.„iil,le, I hnve t-ouu- to you.
I would like to get mall orders, ns 1 have to slay
home, and could not go nut even to get th.ln, QRACS,
Both ol you girls wish f,,r the Hum,- thing, evidently
-a elmnco to .-urn money at home and uu uppurtuulty
to utilize whal ul,Illiles yuu have In Die lino uf work.
You nro like many, iiuiiiy others, nnd partly ,',,r that
reason I print your letters here. Thoro are jdenty of
peiHuns who,Wllh such work us yuu can du. Tho best
medium uf which 1 know lo roach sin-li persons Is iho
woniiin'H exchanges, nml. ns i have eai,1 before in this
pug,-. I will Inclose a Hit of thorn to any one who will
lend mo ti stomped unit self-addu-ss'-il envelope. I wlii
alsu aend n helpful hint fur loouring suggestions that
may ah! thuse whu earn money al home to any uno
lending me a slumped and lolf-addrcisid envolopa,
And i-atiuoi soma ,,f our lii'lpfn! girls In our society do
lomothlng lu help ulniig Uus,, girls whu need inuney?
A Disappointing Friend
Dear Mrs. Herrick:
I have tun disappointed twice by a gmtl.man friend of
mine. 1 do not Knc why. At, ,ul one >,ur ae„ „ur friendship cloaed, unlll about three tnonlhs ugo 1 tecelved a teller
from hini asking nu- to accept hi. comiuny again. Uut when
lhe appointed time came for him lo make his hml call I waa
dlaalipulnled again, tul received a letter from turn a few days
later asking me not 10 be uisappuimed in 1,1m. He aaid It
wai Impossible to come. 1 answered his Liter and re*
cetved no reply, anl do n-.t expect jni Now. do you think
he meant to be revenged on me for something f did. or whal?
Would you write htm again? I think. ar.<1 am almost positive, he received my letter. He baa treated me ao Impertinently already that I think It Is my duly to tell him
what I think cf him.
Will you tel! rr.e what yr.u think I ought to do? H. L
Let the whole matter drop and try to put the young
man out of your mind, unlese yuu have confidence enough
In htm to believe the slury he tells you. If you think lie
Is lying 10 you and does not CHre for you, you are well
rid of him. On the other hand, even If he has been
truthful, you have done all that Is suitable for you to do
In writing to him, Certainly do nol do »o unladylike a
thing as to -lell him what you think uf htm." lt would
ho an undignified and Ill-bred proceeding und could do
no good.
A Governess' Duties
My D,nr Mr,. Herrick:
I should like to (It nn„lf for a governe,,, to live with
the faintly and Inatrucl children la there any difference between a governe,, and a iiun'ry gov.rneis? I ihuuld tike to
know the dullt-a of one and nl.o miallticallona. 1 ,h„ul,l also
like to knew what salary la uaualfy paid. M   M.
A nuraery governess has muio,or less care of little
children nnd leaches them u. well aa takes care of them.
A guveitu-ss dues nut dress ,.r -imlr, ss I,,-r charges and Is
almply tl-elr teacher nud companion. The quallllcalluns
are nl illty tu teach certain !,i;,i,,t„s ,,f school education
and n knack In getting along with children, The salary
varies according to llie abilities of tin- leacher-what she
can tcicli, whether the simp!,- bruin-lien or the higher
ones ue well—thl number „f chlldteii she must teach, i.nd
In n measure by the m-ans and generoilty of 11,0 family,
I have known of g.-veriiessea whu received l-v or inula
a month.
imperceptibly inlo Ihe othcr without for the first time Inund himself
appreciable pause of transition.   So' her Bide.    The warm summer odors
mIi the trackless gubtly did her grace appeal    to the were in the air, a dozen lively lift. 1 =,
"•   Ins'met, the; sense of sight, that out of mere sym- birds sang in the bush along the rail,
tural creatures,Ipathy   the   other senses nspondeI the   sunlight   dnmed   and flickered
ihoul thought, I with fictions of their own.     \lmost through the openings,
on even,—niostI cuuld    the young man behh I     th- Then suddenly thev were among lhc
it,—no snw   her' ■ .     .
Cleaning White Silk
im "polo trail";
11 trail than   a
- are deep and
- »porty uf pr
Irail savor a faint, fragrance
faint* music that surrounded
preceded her like the shadows oi
phantoms. He knew it ns an illusion, born of his desire, and yot it
wns a noble illusion, for It had Ita
,1-riey, the old- j origin in her.
'  fumes     into!    In a moment she had reached   the
urius of horses  fringe uf brush about lhe pole trail
ss which 1 hick They stood (ace io face,
about     four I    She gave a little start of sut-prieii
to form     a, antl her hand  leaped  lo her breast,
A  man  must I where it    caught  and stayed.     Her
r lo slick   in'childlike llown-drooping mouth purl -
ice and   snow ed    a    little more, and the br*ttih
If lie mukes, qiiiekenetl through it.    Hut her ces,
i-ipibiuod Inili- her    wide,    trusting,
luplliB through  sought Ills und rested
,- lu Ihe near-1    lie did nut  mnvr.    The ragi-rness,
• ■ lie cun     ro-, Ihe desire,  the  long yeurH of ceas,*-
,s  has    been  less sl niggle, the thirst fur affection,
ing   so   miliir Ibe soli ul awe at Ibe moonlit glade,
,,l consider-1 the love,—ull these finniod    In    her
still bonsled of littlu ronvenliinces
Ihe true woodsman wnuld never con-1
nider worth the bother of I ransport-!
ing. The third, equally lurgc, was
thn dining tent. Thc oilier lhree,i
smaller, and on the "A" tent order,1
pines,   and   the   air   was  cool,   the. sorved respectively as sleeping rooms!
vista dim, and the bird songs     In-^or Ginger nnd tlie Indians, and asu:
conceivably tar away. general   sl ore-house   for provisions
The girl walked directly to the foot' and impedimenta.
of a pine three Ieet ihrough,     and'
soaring up an Inconceivable distance!
through Hie still twilight.
Dear Mrs. Herrick:
Will yuu kindly help me tn mv difficulty! I have a whit,
,11k wnisl, only worn a few times, which has some spider
marks „n II. nnd Ihey are al such n place that lil. wul.t
cannot he worn in,lesa I can remove lh,-m. PAULINE!.
Wash tlie spun off with n el,mn soft dull, dipped In
alcohol.   This will remove tl 1, I think.   If ihe color Is
not quite right iifierwitnl, ipongo over the place wltti a
cloth dipped in peroxide nf hydrogen,   if yuu uro not
sure uf your BUCCCSB, ur If the trcntin'-ht rails when applied 10 one ,,l Hu- spots, I would advise you i„ tnlie 1..0
waist to a profenlonal cleaner. Thin is the best plan,
anyhow, II It Is a handsome waist.
"This iB Jimmy," said fiho grav,i-
ly. "ne is a dear good old rough
bear when you don't know him, bul
he likes me. If you put your ear
close against him," she confided,
suiting thc action to tho word, "you
enn hear him talking to himsell.
This lil tie fellow is Tommy.    1 don'l
Thorpo sent nn Indian to Cnmpi
I Ono (or the boar-skins, put the rosl,
to digging a trench around the!
sleeping tents in order that a ralnj
storm might not cause a flood, and'
ordered Ginger to excavate a square;
hole some tool, deep which lie Intend-!
ed to utilize as a larder.
Then   ho   gave Morton and Gary
hints ns to tho deer they   wishul til|
care   su   much tor Tommy becniiBe capture pointed out lho best trout
innocent eyes, he's sticky. Still, I liko him pretty
well, and here's Hick, and that's
Lull, and the one Just beyond is
.lack." —
"Wliere  is Harry*.'"  asked Thorpe.
"1  Ihnughl  one in a woods     wan
pools, and issued iidvicn an to the;
compassing ol certain blackberries, -
not for dislant.
Simple thing! enough thoy were lo
do—it wns ns Hr-pugh a city man
were lu ilirei-l 11 ned'eomer to Central
quite sufficient," she replied with the  Park, ur Impart to lilm a lest   (or
J1C8BIH-I ciiniiot give addresses of shops. llrniB, etc.,
on this page.
About Woman's Exchanges
Dear Mrs. Ileiilek;
Will you please arm! me a list of Woinan'a Exchange,,
Alan, please lell mi, If they Inks orders and keen so much
prodl, ,-t,-. I knew nolliing about lli'-in. and will Is, very
graleful. Indeed, for nnythlng you will explain. Very truly.
L. C.
TIiIb Ib a sample of many letters which I receive.   1
frlnt ll here Ihnl 1 may repeat whnt I liuvc sutd boforo,
hat while 1 shall he happy to send 11 llsi of Womun'n tlx-
chunges lo any one who will forward 1110 a stutnjied and
lelf-addroiied envelope, 1 cannot give particulars na to
entering goods, from lhe foci that the regulations, terms,
etc., uro different In different exchanges. The heal plan
ll (0 write to lho exchange to which you decide lu send
and ask lur dctulls there. Then you may bo sure ot being
Skill in Needlework
Dear Mra. Herrick:
1 have been l„„kln» for home work for a long while. I ean
Will., ullhough lm. 1, nul a vtry j.    .„,.,.,.   1 can ,tn-
The Proofnadin^ Question
Here Is a letter which will Interest  ihe many girls
whu have wrllleti to me about studying proofreading.  The
Writer herself Is a practical proofreader, und can apeak ui
one having authority.
Pear  Mr,.   Herrick:
There aro many women employed aa proofreaders In
printing offlcu of all kind,. Ilie best way to acqulie a
know ledge ui proofuadlng,
taller u guoil education. I. to
,„ler a |.Ill ling olliee. either
a, a copy "howir. or, Letter
.till, wa a lyp.Mlter. There
1. no oil,, r wuy. There ,r,
schools which claim 10 teach
pro, liia.l.ng. hut whut they
I, let, cur. be learned tu uny
of ih. manual, on priming
„nd i'T*-,[r, .ding, 1'rooluau-
er, work a, other wage euru-
<r , for tl„. M-iiulnd l,„.»,
fj.in S 10 & or 6 clock every
dny In the week 1'roufr,-.,.!-
Ing reuulte,, b„lil,-B a g, od
education, u knowledge of lh,
i,(l,i,i,al milling ol lamas, a
fumlllurlty with the many
fonts of type, the different
.tvtea of making up Inlo
page, tha tv|,c ufler ll 1. ,,t.
The Old Lady Who is Blind
Dfftr Mm  Herrick; .  ,
Altti'*uKl\ perlinpn, I «m net ".uU*" {Mini cnoufh to call
rnynrir a Btrl, yd I iim much Intirettw in tbe lltUf whleb
"ii"' wrotu eonoernini tim <>h lady who ih bund,
1 will bo ■«> ilad lo b« of nmoa i" hir if 1 can.
I nm ft married wornnn tit 3i boiir-lini: fnr inr privfnt.
So, cf toune. have n M nf H-ar" time. I cannot tell how loon
It mlnht b* that I would have to leave It wn, hut I inlijht Rlvt
a ftff pl«MUt hi-uu and would to* >« ltd •"»»» °' "ty (Hindi
M'-plni that I may t*> of ill*", I remain, loiin flncrrH)*,
v C. A. D.
I thnrk you vpry n*nch I wish 1 could avail myself
of your kl'nl offer, lut unfurtunutilv thc old Indy's homl
Is not m lhc name city ai youm. Uut I arpicclat* your
readiness to help none tht: list, NOW THE.
POR some time past the thlii girl
has had things all her own way.
Fashions have almost Invariably
been such that the thin girl has
had nothing whatever to fear; the prevailing modes have just suited her, and
she could wear the long-shouldere***,
baggy blouses and voluminous skirts
without any danger of displaying lines
that were angular and unbecoming.
But things have changed, and tight-
fitting coats and bodices are becoming
more and more popular, together wllh
princess and redlngote effects, and this
means that a woman's llgure must be
well rounded if she Is to look well;
th;re is no sympathetic fullness to hide
Br:ad shoulders, full chest, high bust,
wei! rounded limbs and plump arms are
what tne woman needs who wishes to
wear the prevailing modes with good
effect. That women are recognizing
this Is clearly shown by my dally mall,
whioh contains numerous letters from
thin girls who want to get fat, while
until very recently the one cry was
from the fat girls—"What shall I do
to reduce my weight?"
'I am glad my shoulders are broad,"
said a woman who Is noted for her good
figure. "I am considered a beauty,
though I haven't a good feature, and I
am .ailed stylish, though I haven't an
expensive gown to my name. It Is all
because I am 'set up well,' us the dressmakers say."
So I am going to try and give you
some helpful points on attaining u well*
set-up figure.
Diet plays an important part tn gaining the desired plumpness and nothing
will h-Hp the painfully thin girl more
than eating the kJnd of food she likes,
The stomach Is peculiar In this respect.
It will nearly always digest what it
likea and reject what It does not crave,
and If you like your food and want lt
you may be sure' lt will do you good.
If you wish to gain flesh, you .should
always eat a light lunch before retiring;
an empty stomach feeds upon the flesh
of the body. Sipping a class of milk
or cream every night Is an excellent
flesh producer.
■*I don't -see why I cannot put on
flesh," Is the complaint of H:e painfully
thin woman,   "I am sure i eat enough."
No doubt ehe does, but probably the
wrong kind of food, and at such Irregular intervals that it brings about that
f?e to good looks—indigestion.
If you can take the chocolate diet It
is well worthy of attention, and I have
known of many cases where It has
proved most successful as a flesh producer. Take chocolate as many times
i day aa possible, not only as a drink,
but In the shape of food, chocolate Ico
cream, cliooolato pudding and chocolate
dishes of every kind, even to chocolate
candy. Have the chocolate prepared
with different flavors, vanilla, cinnamon, etc., In order to make lt more acceptable to the palate. Many people
aro totally ignorant of the large amount
of nourishment contained In chocolate.
Cocoa, which Is its foundation, contains
all the principles of nutrition and a
large proportion uf fatty matter.
One of the meanest tricks nature can
play a woman Is to give her a thin,
scrawny neck—one of the kind that rentes to wear a low evening frock and
Is even hopeless under a dainty trans*
parent yoke. If diet doesn't help a situation like ihis, try exercise, The best
for this purpose is head rotation. Afterwards bathe the neck In warm water to
open the pores, nnd then rub ln a generous quantity of good skin food.
Deep breathing will do more to develop the ohest and bust quickly than
uny other method. In connection with
tliis learn to blow. It's a splendid thing
to lake a light*, candle and hold it in
front of the lips. Draw ln a deep breath
and exhale quickly, blowing out the candle In a Jllry. Now do all sorts of
Stunts with your breath. Draw In a
deep breath and exhale so Blowly and
gently that the candle (lame does not
even flicker. Rules for deep breathing
have heen given so frequently on this
page that ft Is not necessary to repeat
them, but It must not be forgotten that
no one can hope for health and beauty
unless the lungs me made to du their
proper amount of work.
An easy exercise to develop the chest
and arms Is to stand tn un open door,
place the hands palm downward on the
door casing at a level wllh the shoulders,
and walk back and forth through tha
door as far as possible without removing lhe hands.
I do not consider that there is any
beauty in fat legs, but tt Is desirable to
have them shapely and well developed.
The ankles slimiM be slender and dainty,
and the calf should be sufficiently developed to give u curve of beauty,' Rising
on the tiptoes frequently Is u good exer
cl«e for this, and lt Ifi a good plan to
walk aliout the room on tip-toes when
Advice for Beauty Seekers
"Laugh and grow fat" Isn't as easy a
method as it sounds, hut lt Is a great
help toward gaining flesh to throw off
worry, keep the mind cheerful and enjoy
yourself Just as much as possible. So,
stop brooding over tho calamity of being
serawnv and thin and possessing bones
that will persist In coming to the front.
Get down to work, and before many
months you will surprise yourself and
your friends.
Mrs. Symes' Talks With Correspondents
For *-r wm//
rovadea eg//.
Removing Superfluous Hair.
I hav* seen so many useful things by
Mrs Symes, "How to be healthy and beautiful," and would be glad if you could tell
me hew to use the toilet pumice stone to
remove superfluoua hairs from tha face, or
give ma any other remedy that will remove them, Please tell me If 1 could uuu
the pumice (tone on a baby, or could you
rjgg**et -anythin? that I could use to r*1-
rar.e the hairs trem ihu «i-ie ot her face?
They are almost down to the bottom ot her
ear. and will disfigure the little thing for
lift if I cannot find e.nie way to tak-j
them j ft A NEW READER-
Pumice Treatment for Superfluous
Ott an ordinary 5-cent cake of pumi-:*
ll r« Thli ts not pumice, soap, but the
rer-ilar i-ild-faahtone-a putnlce stone. To
remove the hair, rub the skin afflMM
vrlUi thl ..'jr-erfluouB growth, and the at.n-»
will wear ihe hair oft. Be careful not t>
rub hard ci..*igh to Irritate tha skin la
c«e the ikln i made red, apply a Htt!**
old cream    The pumice it^ni Is Lest used
at Bight before retiring.
In the case of the young child. I thlrk
It quite possible that If you persevere in
the application of a weak solution of
ammonia ar.4 water you may destroy
the gn. wth.
To Whiten the Neck.
Op*rago*r-My reck Is ia yellow thai I
am UraUned Of It, ar.d my husband ha*
frequent.)*   rr.**ni! -r.ed   It   to me     I   wear
f:-)irni cut round ,n the foliar, and my >*>■-
ow reck kroki renr fellow Indeed by
electric light. In there such a thing aa
ar»l r.eck bii
Tea, in-WJ Bleach it with peroxide ar, t
lanolin, Thli v..; make the n**ik snow
Dear frl'nd-W::i y;:j plus* writs mi thfl
quantity to t-jy oi [ero-iide axil lanolin
you roenU'.n, ai a r.'ck bleach; also dif. •
tlorj for using!   I shall bi greatly obliged.
The best results are obtained hy using
the peroxide and lanolin separately,
Use the peroxide first by pouring a hnle
In a saucer and applying with a soft
linen cloth. After It Ue thoroughly
dr:*?J, rub In the lanolin. Thli should U
dono before retiring.
Stubborn Blackheads.       (
Please nend me Dr. Vaucalre'h remedy for
developing the but,t. Alro tiv* thn bust
be built upjn a natural position, as It waa
what will remove *mall blnekhra In nnd
close thn pur** of the fuce? I have » inn
•frj-.ll blackhead-, over the bridgo of tlm
noi* and on the cheek bones that no amount
of ribblna with map-**, nnd lunolln or cold
cream will remove. J.  M. B,
1 am giving you the Vaucalrc remedy
as requested. Massaging the muscles
thai support the bust and making frequent application of cold water v. Jtend
to keep it firm and In its original position. I am giving you formula for the
removal of blackheads which hai
proved very successful In stubborn
Dr. Vnucaire's Remedy for the Bust,
Liquid extract  of iraicira  fgoatarue),   ; I
(Trains, lacto phosphate <»f llm.*.  10 gram.*';
tincture of fennel, 10 grams, simple syrup.
IM grama.
The d<m is two soupspoonfuls with water
before each meal.
Dr. Vaucalre als*. advIsm the drinking
of malt extract during nuMls.
Obstinate Blackheads of the Skin.
Ether, 2 ounces, snap liniment, 2 ounce!.
Rub Into  th-i  ipot  affected,  mid  aa gr-nn
as the mixture burns waah the surface with
hot water.
To Develop the Bust
Will you kindly publish thn prescription
fir Dr. Vauoalre'a remedy fur d-vHoplng
the lust, or where i can fit It, aa I am
built [riuty atout, bu: my bust Is so small?
I WOUld lm very -i.a   nf.. !■* you glvi n>* in
aniwer in your column.   J'>asx bum If it
will noi Injure me aay,     MRS, M. J. iJ
Vou will tn i the  Vaucalre  remedy
flvan in ai -■•■* r '■■> ■'■ m* b. it la per-
ectly harmless.
Good Hair Tonic
.* **■*   . \ . ■     ,    w-ll to Hnd .in iXfilUnt
hair i on li:   Think the one yju gavu na the
j4i nun] ten -  *** mid be good, only I would
rather have <i rtgetable stlmulenl than the
Ine tun ■ f cantharlleif.    Do you  knuw ot
a good t ol C   tt, V
I am giving you formula Nr quinine
hair tonic, which I consider excellent.
Quinine Hair Tonic.
Bulphate ( quinine, t dram; roeewaUr,
n ounces; dilute milphurio acid, u minims.
reclined spirits, 2 ounces, Mix; then further
add | erln, ti ounce: *-«senco royaie or
eta . ., ,»*. 5 or fl minims. Agitate mti]
eoluM-jn ih complete, Apply to th* root*
every da)
LilyJVhiie Skint
.... yon repeat the formula fir a ensmeth
applied niAklriif a ■".lly-whlte" skin? Pleas*
give this your -oarlloat attenMon and obllfn,
youn reipeotfuily, A ORADiUTfT
i'or Whlttalng the Skin   A Liquid
Puri oxide of idne, I ounce; glycerin, i
dram, r-jv;water, 4 fnineea; '*hh*ii. n uf ronn,
li dropt.
Sift ihe elm . dtFioMng It In |-iit enough
of the roniWui-T to covnr It, thtn add tho
•glycerin, n-x*. the remainder of the reae*
Shake well and apply with a toft sponge
Itauxc Tta face muit be
well wiped ofl i^fore tha liquid drlei or U
will be s:reak«l
For a Bad Complexion.
'■'■'    '        ■ ndly give me a r^iP^f^Hon
f ,r my ra. e ' Had a verv good cymplexlen
mtll ll -' a y»ar ago. Now !.h".-»i ,o»t the
color which 1 had, and my fa<*e aeemi to
be chapping,   hut  In pia- is
Would bf ".any timer, Obliged If you will
state a rtmady tn your paper eoon.
Possibly your lo*« of color end thft
roughness of your skin come from some
Ir-v-aM '."".r'-i-.■**<• Try tr, build up
your g^niirai lii*ftlth and go In for hygienic llvinjf. ->t as murh fresh air aa
possible evory day, ?at only wboi»Kome
food and practire deep breathing. I
Ihink you will find the honey and ol-
mond Team all that la nc-ded to k"ep
your SKin smooth.
Hon**y aur? Almond Cream.
Honey, i ounce; white soup, in powder. "A
' .iwe»i almonda, u ouncea; oil
of bitter alni'inds, •> 'irum, '-Jl o( berga*
mot, \ 'irarr; oil of clov*s, 7 drop* bal-
*r.im of l'eru, ^ dram, liquid potuia, %
Mix tha ol!« wt'h the balsam, then mix
'he Ir.ney wtih tbe aoap ln a mortar: add
enough  uf  th».   polaa«a to produce n.  nice
r-am. Add fh!« to the rtnt mixture and
continue to bear until vou have a tfw*r-
ouk'hly Incorporated emollient.
Treatment for Whiteheads
My ftea n limply covertd with white
■ ■ mg        i n it (maw what ihey
iljedj right umJaTHaatn tbe skin. They
ll -       r-M-jfng  In   lite and   numi»*r  dally,
eepeclally on rh^ cneek bonai    twx ad-
vlce would be thankfully received,   A. K.
From your description I Judge you ari
ir  ibled  fflth  ffhltehendi    md   l   nm
giving V'U proper treatment for this anno vane e,
Whitieheads CAfine Mollu«cum).
<<\- .f;h teed acjrn wiih ihe puint of a
fine r.'imbrlo no*tl« Thn hardened meae
mmt hn t,rea*i"»d or plnkml out, The empty
mc of Um aland sh-uld then be bathed
with n li"l« relief vinegnt and water, or
with i\ very weak solution -f <-*rV,itc acid
nnd wator Sterilize tho r,""V,n before ualflf
it by dipping Into boiling water, t
To Make the Cheeks Plump
l am a rcs'ier of your papyri hnve nevnr
askdl for any advice before pould you t*il
mi BOtjiothlng that would develop the mua-
clM of my fnr»*T Mv ho.lv H plump and
round, but my fare vory thin find pal*.    If
*,,.'i could fli m* •'imethlnif H,nt w,uM re
lieve this, I will be very grateful to you;
al***. for my benelit will you piea.ie again
publJih the fcrmula of tho orange flower
cre*m- MRS.  MAbi D.  0.
To round out your face, and make the
cheeko firm and plump, massage them
with the hands cloied. using the
kr.ucklea ln a circular movement. Commence by working upward from tho corners of the mouth (both hands), backward and around, counting 100 movement.1!. Use a good akin food; the
orange flower cream In excellent for this
purpose, and I am giving you tho formula, as requested.
Orange Flower Cream,
C/.\ of ewwt almonda, 4 ounces; white wax
•I drams; a-permaeeti, 6 drarrn; bora-,, 2
drams, glycerin. I1? ounces: oranga llower *
vnuir i rxuuas; oil of nerall, 15 dropi; oil
ri Mrnr-ft-lB (orang« aktn If. dropa; oil of
petit grain, ifi dn>f.« Melt the nrnt thr.*^ la-
fTedlenti, eitd the glycerin to tho orange
Rower water and di-wolve ihe borax In tho
mixture; 'hei pour It slowlv Into tha blend-
M :,i-.-, stirring cuntlnuoualy.
Cure for Corns
PlKUi g've m* a r"rr*dy for styei.    Ae
nffAi aa '*n» g'»»a   away   another   - gnes.
I  .    --n tr.iubiM aJI winter with ihem.
And   alsn   tell   m«   If   lhe   pul M
■ ■ is good lor wptrtl i -i bstr on
I j , - i ,-:-.' pali' il eorn wn '*b li hollow iniMe.  Tba/ikicig yov In advance
Bl-Ai K BTB8,
TV-, - '.'.tl'iued i*;- - - ' -i
., ;■ dl '■',-- " ' '"I I ondi*
m km i ' ad visa you to
Uke some good blood purlfli
p-imi'-e atone treatmeni * . be to
rem */« iperfluous hair from th*- lip;
but if 'he hair in not very conaplouous,
I advise you to bleach II with peroxide
, t ..-. Irogtn, I am giving you formula
(01 ■ om cure which bus provwi very
successful lo many caae*».
Corn Cure.
Balleyllfl acid, l dram: c-trtlodl m, U ounea.
Paint, r/in th* com one* a day and i,- ia*a*
away the jtuperflclai growth at. the und of
thpM or four <Jaye
drawn and sensitive. I use very littlo
soap, however; therefore think I must uae
tome cream u a cleaner, but all I've tried
seem to make more sensitive or doean't
agree somehow. Am alio afraid of the animal fat in them producing hair growth.
From your description of the sensitiveness of your skin I think It quite po«-
slble that you are using hard water.
Thin le Injurious to the skin and you
should soften the water ty putting a
little benzoin or borax in It. Tne orange
flower cream Is one of the best face
creams I know of and you can use lt
without the slightest fear of Its promoting growth of superfluous hair. Rub
this well Into tho skin before exposure
to sun or wind, and then wipe off with a
noft linen cloth, 1 am sure this will Improve the sensitive condition,
To Improve the Hands
Al I have tried several of your reel pel
and have, found them good, thought I
would uait vou if you could tell me something I cuiild uie on my hands, Whenever
I am In water a great deal my hands
peel something terrible. I have used lots
of thlnga, but they don't aerm to help nny.
Would be very thankful (or something,
MRB. F. C. E.
I think you will find the lotion for
which l am giving you formula verV
helpful In improving the condition of
your hands Put Into a bottle two
ounces of glycerin, two ounces of water,
four lableipoonfull of lemon Juice nnd a
fi-w drops of raj-hollo acid, Bhake well.
After having the hands In water dry
carefully ana rub a littlo of this mixture
well Into tbom,
Popular Remedy Requested
In yuur arifwers In tbo paper I have, neon
«   Dr.   Vain Hire's   remedy   for  developing
the bun!   mentioned aaveral times,   will
you kindly kIv ni" the formula of this
remedy <,r treuttnentf       MRS, T.  A. B.
Tho formula Is printed etrowhero on
thin rifign in-dny.   You can get it pre-
Sared by leading druggist* In any of the
irge cliles.
Skin Very Sensitive        t      To Improve the Figure
While I'm not a enstanf reader of your
page, i have very intlm-i'.*, frlenda who
ar-, and they in-dsi no m'i'-h on rny uitng
your cringe fiowei- cold 'cun ihal I
though) i'-iBsk your advice I'm in •pier*
did  health,   with oletr,  healthy s'lr.  av
'epf.   It   ceemi so  sensitive     The   l-aai   sl-
poauro fo air 'aueea It to roughen, nnd no
hai •'!*$ I uan It mak en It fsH
: -•
T   have  b'*,-n  n   rniuitnnt  render of ynur
C-olurnna for month** and  bnv-j been bone*
fitid in many ways, but mis is my Aral
appHc-tb.'i for help, and ] »ltn i-rnty hup*
It tnay bn g.-.-islblr for Vuu tn unswr It
In thi paper "'-on I huvo a good
flaure, *v1*ii nnl exception: the upp^r parts
of my limbs tire IO large Hint they Jut
out full/ im far aa my Mi>e.    A frleni* o(
mine suggests that It may come from my
Bitting eo much.
I have tried massage, with no results, as
the flesh Is hard as a rock.
Dieting would make me thin all over, nnd
that 1 do not wish. My friends laugh at
me, as they say no one knows of the defect
but myself, but with a skirt that la at all
tight I look us though my corset waa laced
so Unlit, that the fteah was pushed below.
My hips are not too targe, so It's a very
peculiar trouble. I know walking would
possibly belli, and I do take a mile walk
every day, but owing to a broken ankle I
onca sustained 1 can't walk far. For six
\veoka I have been touching my fingers to
the floor, without bending knees, fifty times
every night and now can touch with my
Until, but thus fat* there Is no change In
my limbs. The lower partH of limbs are
very woll shaped. I imagine -some exerclso
might help me, If I knew what. It ts hard
to explain to you how I look, but Instead
of a nice taper frmn my hUm to my feet,
1 look almost snuarc from hips to half way
to my knees. If yuu can hcln me I will
be so grateful. TROUBLED.
If you can possibly do so I advise you
to consult a professional gymnasium
teacher, who can tell you Just what exercises will most quickly bring about
the results you desire. It fa sometimes
quite difficult to reduce flesh on particular parts of the body. A very simple
exercise for reducing superfluous flesh
on.the upper part of the legs lo to stand
In the normal position and kick up with
the knee. The difficulty will lie ln the
tendency merely to kick with the foot.
To overcome this, Imagine that tho leg
ends with the knee, and with the knee
kick as high as possible. A rule often
given is to kick the chest with the knee.
Annoying Wrinkle
Will you kindly answer a few questions
In your paper? 1 have been 111 for
two months, suffered very much. Now
I find I have lines about my mouth, .and
one large line running from my chin to
my cheek bone. What can I do for It?
mat kind of malt extract does one tako
with the Vaucalre remedy, and how long a
time must one use the remedy? SUSIE
To remove the wrinkle from chin to
cheek hone, thrust the tongue under the
line so as to hold If firmly up in contact with the cushion of the hand.
Smooth the line Just as you would
smooth & wrinkle out of a piece of silk
or satin—gently but firmly, and with
many movements—and then squeeie and
pinch and twist the muscles gently ull
around It In such a direction as will
tend to fill up tho crewe, but do not
hrulM tho flesh. Use a good skin food
for the purpose. The orango flower
cream, published elsewhere to-day, ia
There are many rellablo preparations
of malt extract on the market, any of
which would be beneficial, taken in connection with the Vaucalre remedy. The
time required for development varlea
greatly in different cases,
Blexhing Superfluous Hair
Please orlnt in your beauty column a formula for lightening Lhe hair on
face that la not injurious to the skin, and
oblige, yours truly,	
Wash the skin of tho part affected with
a weak solution of ammonia and water.
Tour a Uttle peroxide of hydrogen into a
saucer and apply with a soft piece of
llnon. Several applications may be necessary, aud the treatment must be renewed from time to time as the hair
Afflicted Children
I shall bs bo glad to know whether any
one enn (HI me what I can do to heal my
little girl's imr,  The crevice of the back of ,
her en   hn- been so"- nearly two years.   It (
disappeared for a little while and returned,   '
Llnl ln-fi boon sore ever since.    Physicians
fall tn "inu It.    The Hurenesa Is a watery
mucus,   nnd at night It Itches,   und   then
she scratches it. and then lt becomes very
sore and looks Very disagreeable
Also,  my oldeut   daughtor   has a dry,
crusty spot at the back of her head as largo
ns a dollar. It hurts her all the time and
Itches. A -flrHt-clan doctor prescribed, It
iiui-ti her no good. M. S. M.
The symptoms you describe indicate a
constitutional trouble, and I cun only
advlBe you to persevere until you find a
physician who can help your children.
No Commercial Addresses
In your paner you mention Vaucalre'e
remedy for developing bust. Would It be
asking too much for you to write mo all
about It, price, where It can be procured,
etc. 7 It has always beeu u great trial to
mo that my bust doesn't currespend with
my other measures, and It there Is uny
means of developing bust, which will bo
within the limits of a very limited Incomu,
I want It, MRS. £. B.
Commercial nddresses and rates are
not given ln this department, but you
will And the formula for Dr. Vaucalro's
remedy and directions for Its use given
ln answer to J. M. li.
To Banish Wrinkles
Am a constant reader of your columns,
and I think I would like to aak a favor,
this being thc first. Is there any face-fat*
teniae process to banish wrlnkleH? I would
not like to grow any stoutor than what [
am, with the exception of face, In order to
get rid of wrlnklei In my forehead and
around the top uf my nose and corners of
my mouth a little. It you can't tell me
of any you might tell me of some good
cream which won't grow hair on the face,
and how to use whatever you advise mo
to do. I know of people ten years older
than I am that haven't any wrinkles, Their
face Is fatter Is the reason. A. W. B.
To cure wrinkles, round out tha
ohoeka and retain a youthful appearance requires food aud proper exercise of
the facial muscles. Every night before
retiring rub in a good skin food; tha
orange-flower cream so often published
In thia department is excellent; wherever
there In a wrinkle smooth the Una
gently but firmly, Just ae you would
smooth a wrinkle out of a piece of silk
or satin. If you persevere with thia
treatment, the lines will surely disappear.
Falling of the Hair
Am a young girl of twenty, and since
last spring my hair has been falling out In
frcat strands. You can Judge by the look
send—Its color and texture. The trouble
seems to ba that I have dry dandruff and
the cells are Impoverished, cunning my hair
to lose Its bright color and become muddy,
dry and lifeless; eometlmes my scalp is
very itchy. Now, tny hair haa always been
dry, but up to Imt spring 1 had quite a
lot and It was a pretty, brlte shade. Onoa
In a while I used some peroxide when
shampooing, but have discontinued the ua»
of It since lnet summer. Of course, my hair
la naturally blond. But It falls out ao, and
docs not come In, that I fear I will lose It
all shortly. Have used kerosene, egg aham-
poo, and took electric treatment, but none
of these helped me.
Now, I wonder If you could give me a
elmple remedy (I don't like to use too many
chemicals, as I know they are Injurious),
aomethlng that would bring tt back to a
healthy condition without bleaching or turning it dark? If you could I am euro X
will be very, very prateful to you for your
M. V.
I advlee you to have the ends of yiur
hair carefullv singed or trimmed, and
also giving It a thorough shampooing,
commencing treatment with** the dandruff cure for which I am giving you
formula. In applying the lotion glvo your
scalp a good massaging. Use the tips ot
your fingers with a rotary movemontj
this wilt do more than anything else t«
promote a healthy condition of th#
sculp, and I think you will soon notice i
great Improvement In the appearance ol
your hair. ,
To Remove Dandruff.
Tincture of cantharldes, 1 ounce; liquid
ammonia, 1 dram; glycerin, U ounce; oil
of thyme, V* dram: rosemary Oil, % drank
Mix all together with six ounces of rose*
water.  Rub the scalp thoroughly with thia
Sreparation until no further evidence of
andniff Is noticed. SINCE the tirst parasol which waa
decorated twitli fear and trembling
upon the part of thc fancywurk
pioneer who essayed it) proved so
eminently successful, an Bona of in-
novutious have been made, until parasol covers have become anything but
an uiiii.-u.ii class ot [anoywofk.
That difference in coat of buying the
handwork or applying it yourself appeals wonderfully lo thc girl whuse
t-asus und allowances arc set at diametrically opposing points,
Embroidery is the most usual method
of decoration, but It may be uny one
of tlm many different .sorts of embroidery known. Perhaps the parasol boasts
>oiliing more than n great monogram;
perhaps it is elaborately trimmed not
only with embroidery, but with motifs
of bice mysteriously let intu the design in n wny tlmt makes ilum become
part and parcel of lt.
Eyelet, shallow and solid embroidery
are all used—shadow embroidery less
popular than either of the others, probably because the greater ease with
which it Is done Is more than compensated for by the necessity for a lining.
And scallops and hems are both used,
home, of course, a great deal ofiener—
they're so much less work!
Upon some parasols of white linen a
band of colored linen is applied, the
seam cleverly dime away with by odd,
irregular Insertions of lace. Or bands
of tucks nre Inset, a tuck masking the
point of joining.
Not only parasols of linen, hut those
of silk are embroidered, the latest use
for ribbon embroidery being upon them,
although blind work Is a degree more
satisfactory, especially If you are expert enough to make the embroidery
seem alike on both sides.
But lt Is ln the use of ribbons (which,
LAST year's craze for wearing
collar, and perhaps cuffs,
linen upon suits of linen or silk
or cloth lias been modified Ibis
year into a very pretty fashion. For
last year they were worn upon uny and
every sort of suits, regardless of whether or not they were In keeping witii its
character. This year the short coats
and boleros seem made for just such
pretty little "fixings" to set off.
The richest of all are of lace, and
Irish crochet, both the real nnd the Imitation, is far -and away best liked,
cluny, In spite of ils revived popularity,
showing not a single collar, and the
lighter, liner laces used sparingly.
The trig lillle collars, round and shallow, share honors with ordinary stock
collars, Which are worn ou tbe coat and
allowed to end bluntly. Lace hy the
yard is often got for them, too, the ends
finished wllh a row of short chains crocheted tu match, as nearly as possible,
the edge of the sides as IL was done by
the clever lingers of the lace maker.
With these of lace, the collar is often
worn separately, and the cuffs are practically never vory deep—the elbow cuffs
of a year ago rarely seen.
With linen sets cuffs vary greatly in
width as in style, some even having a
narrower cuff turn back over the lirst.
But it is In the collars themselves that
the greatest variety is evident. There
are a dozen popular shapes and hundreds of ways of applying each shape,
the difference in two treatments of the
same design resulting In two collars radically different in character.
Heavy and light linen and luce divide them roughly into three classes-
an occasional lace one made up, as ho
many things are this year, of several
laces, apparently Just hits of euch.
The sheer linen collars ure exquisite,
and are embroidered mostly in eyelet
work, the embroidery done with line
cotton and every effort made to get the
light, sheer effect thut is tlie hallmark
of the newest blouses. But they must bo
worn wllh light-colored suits, and aro
ut their ■prettiest upon any one of the
many soft grays the season hits brought
out. Upon darker shades and upon dark
colors tbey are apt to take on a dingy
look, anything but attractive.
Shadow work is almost never applied
to Ihem-somehow tho Idea of the collar demands the more formal sort of
work, solid or eyelet embroidery dignifying most of them. Here and there
you may sec one, buL tbey are unything
hut popular.
Heavy linen styles are most quickly
made; consequently you see ten of them
to one of any other style. Blind and eyelet embroidery upon them are equally
good, the best designs, jn fact, made up
of this combination.
Tbe pattern given Is Intended to be
worked upon heavy linen, with thc lines
ubout the dots outlined heavily, and
the scallop padded, though not heavily.
H was designed for a collarless coat,
but may be shaped to fit round or pointed collar by simply sloping the ends
lo the required depth.
Mercerized cotton of medium weight
should be used.
%v > % Lstest Use for Ribbon Lmbwideru
il &! I
WifW>A -
•'^Y :. Design in,
■ ^J\(ZyeletlVork
by the way. are being put to all sorts
of new uses) that the greatest ingenuity
Is made manifest. Plain silk parasols
are banded with (lowered ribbons until they blossom   out   ln   gay   beauty.
Sometimes wide ribbon Is used and set
midway between tip und hem; occasionally narrow ribbon—inch width or less—
alternates wllh lace to form a deep
band around the edge; and the quaint
est use of all Is with a three-inch rlB-
bon which edges (Joined to the cover by
fagot stitching) one of those odd parasols, which, built upon Japanese models, has an extra rib In between each
two of the more usual styles.
The new flowered ribbons, for that
matter, come in so many styles that It
Is possible to band a dozen parasols
with them, and yet have them ull different. Tiny, misty.designs are side by
side with wide ribbons upon which
great roses—regular American Beauties
—deepen into the loveliest of rose tones,
and scattered designs alternate with
what the little old country woman dubbed "sot bokays."
Even in the matter of the edges of
the ribbons there is variety. Some end
in the most Insignificant of selvedges,
others In wide or narrow bands of color;
or, perhaps, in three or four narrow
bands grouped to form one wide one.
As to hand-painted ones, If you can
handle water colors you are fortunate,
indeed. Double and single violets, roses
of every size and kind, provided only
that they lean to the pinky shades, and
even wistaria and lilacs, in a wide range
of violet and lavender tints, are pressed
Into service as models for parasol decorating.
Some Pretty Gifts for the Girl Graduate ~
THE day of the sweet girl graduate is rapidly approaching, and
friends and relatives begin to
think distractedly: What shall
we give her? For, of course, no girl
who has tome to that most important
event lp her young life but would be
bitterly disappointed If her friends forgot to do her honor.
While the pretty custom of giving
presents at graduation may be overdone—and, doubtless, is too often a
source of discontent, envy or even positive unhappiiuss for the girl whose circumstances preclude the smallest extravagance—it is so widespread and so
popular lhat it would be hard to stop
even at the Instance of obdurate school
Since, then, graduating presents are
come to stay, it is well to select those
that will delight the heari of u girl.
Put thought as well as money into your
choice, and you will be repaid fourfold
by a young girl's rapturous thanks.
There are such quantities of lovely, Inexpensive trifles nowadays suitable for
such a gift that thev iu <£---—'- no
cxcum fnr blunders.
"What to give? "Weil, l? it io r„ Aiur.
—unless ht is a very dear friend or
relative-who Is to mnke the present,
it will probably be flowers. Every girl
loves them, and it certainly is a charming sight nt graduating exercises to
see on the platform rows o. fresh
young faces rising from behind barriers
of roses, sweet peas, peonies or violets
that have been ofiVred at learning's
shrine. But flowers fade all too soon.
Worse yet, one may be at boarding
school and. compelled lo leave behind
her choicest bioss .s as she starts
homeward. So there is su-ong common-
sense in the custom of recent years of
si-niiing presents that will last.
These need not be expensive, In fact
nothing i.i much more cosily than flowers, but they should, as a rule, be personal, just the very thing a girl wants
or mods most—a bit of jewelry, a fan
or parasol, one of the new filmy scarfs
so dainty over summer gowns, an embroidered girdle, of which a girl can
never have too many—oh, there are a
hundred things you can buy that will
be certain to please.
Why nut get a belt buckle? Summer
gowns absolutely demand them, and a
pretty one can be bought for less than
H, while %i will purchase a regular
beauty. The mother-of-pearl buckles,
oval, round, square or harness shape,
white or natural i olored, carved or
Midded  wilh   rhinestones—are    to    be
orn more than ever this season.
• attractive noveliles ln them are odd
shapes heavily carved in natural pearl
nnd shading from brown or gray to
white. A round buckle in Alice'blue,
green or violet, worn with the same
toned belting, is extremely good on a
gown of the same shade. No one of
these costs over V-
Treatment for Poisoning
By Dr. Emclyn L. Cooiidgc
Copyright, 1905, by A. S. Barnes & Co.
ACCIDENTS will happen In the
best-regulated households, and
sometimes a child will get hold
of rat poison, Hy poison, match
heads or something else a careless nurse
has left within reach; then prompt action on the part of tbe mother Is necessary, If tbe child's life Is to be saved.
The general treatment for poisoning Is
(o rid the stomach as quickly as possible of the poison taken. This is done by
emetics, some of which nre musiard and
lukewarm water, a teiispuonful of alum
In a glass of lukewarm water, u little
salt and warm water, or ipecac and then
warm water.
When fly poison has been taken, give
half nn ounce of olive oil iu the same
amount of lime and water, and repeal
this every live or ten minutes for live
or six doses; then give white of egg and
keep the child very warm.
11 the doctor cunnot como quickly, go
to the drug store and ask for freshly
prei-lpilaletr hydruted sesquioxide of
iron, telling the druggist what It Is
Wanted for, and give the child this iu
doses of about an ounce ut a time us
the oil wns given. This is the antidote
for arsenic, und may be given whenever
arsenic has been taken.
When mutches have been sucked, glvo
n tiny pinch of sulphate of copper or
blue viirioi, dissolved In wafer, repeated
every few minutes until the child vom-
fU freely. Never give anything oily, as
milk or egg, for this dissolves the phosphorus and so makes 11 more easily
Sometimes oxalic ucld that Is kept foi
cleaning purposes will be taken by mistake for Epsom salts; In such a case,
give lime In water and an emetic.
„  When carbolic ucld has been  taken,
give the white of egg after the emetic
und Epsom salts.
If an overdose of a soothing syrup or
loo much paregoric has been taken,
keep the baby uwukc by almost any
means, as slapping with a towel wet
In cold wafer, or, If the child Is old
enough, walk him constantly up and
down until the doctor can get there; an
injection of strong black coffee is also
often used wllh much benefit; when tbe
doctor arrives he will probubly give the
chemical uuiidote.
After any poison has been taken, it is
well to give a dose of castor oil. The
poisoned person should always be kept
warm and given brandy or whisky, if
tlie pulse Is weak. When a trained
nurse or a doctor is at hand, ibe first
thing tbey will usually do In a bad case
of polsuning will be tu wash out the
child's stomach, but the mother will
hardly be able to do this herself, unless
she has happened to hnve seen it done
some time before,
Another form of poisoning is that of
poison ivy. Some children are so susceptible lo It that ihey only have to be
moderately near It to have the rash
come out.
Bicarbonate of soda ln water will
often stop the Itching und coo] tbe heated and swollen part as well as anything. Coir jcllcut farmers recommend
a ten made of "poison weed," and frequently sopped on the eruption. I had
occasion to lry this once, and found that
it benefited lite little patient very much.
Every mother should have an emergency basket. Jt should contain a pair
of scissors, absorbent cotton, old linen,
adhesive and court plaster, several bandages, a little ull silk or rubber tissue,
a pair of forceps, a glass syringe of
some kind and a paper of safety pins.
This basket should be kept covered and
In a handy place near Ihe family nu-dt-
-jlne chest.
Other desirable buckles are the French
jewelry effects. These are finished in
Human green or ruse gold and French
gray. Tlie shapes are odd and irregu-
liir—slightly smaller this year, with a
decided tendency to a narrow oblong.
Studdings of turquoises, Montana sapphires, tourmaline, aqua marine and topaz heightened this effect. A particularly
stylish one wus u French gray, rather
plain iu outline und set rather closely
with tourmalines. Another had amethysts on u hammered green gold background. Veranlque, a tinted metal, in
soft greens, blues and rose, new this
year, Is lovely in belt sets or siugle
buckles. Any of these are less than
$5, many much less.
Then there are the hand engraved
German silver or gilt buckles-oblong,
diamond shaped, or oval-that are in excellent taste; buckles with medallion
heads of the French beauties of the
Court of the Grand Monarch; buckles
of carved Ivory set in gilt, or of white
enamel, with a gold outline; a plain
frosted gold buckle of medali.on shape,
on which a monogram may be carved;
or, almost besl of all, the stylish
hand-chased i ass ones. For the girl
in mourning there ..re buckles In black
enamel,/plain or like twisted ropes, or
ln narrow different-width bands.
The new white linen handbags, with
white handles, make charming little
gifts-inexpensive, some of tliem as low
as !1.50.
They nre satchel or wallet shaped, and
the necessary finishing touch to the
shirt-waist shopping gown. As these
bags can be readily cleaned with pipeclay, they are serviceable as well as
Liberty scarfs are something every
girl can use in every season. The new
ones are really exquisite—wavy d'fronal
lines in blue, pink or white or a mixture of squares and diagonal lines. Then
there are the rich Persian effects, which
keep clean so long and are always ln
good stylo; or the shnded scarfs of crepe
de chine running from a deep tone of
rose, Alice blue or lavender to pure
white. Any of these, by the way, muy
be washed again and again. More perishable but lovely over evening gowns
are spangled senrfs of silk net in
white and gold, white and silver blue
and  guld,   blue   and   silver  und  navy
The Sort of Atmosphere You Create
VHE saddest case came to light a
day or two ago—not one of poverty, nor of some deep trouble
borne well, but the story of a
gii-1 pretty well off In this world's goods,
who has, In addition, a profession—in
which, by the way, she Is most successful—yet who is so bitter as to be actually venomous ln her speech.
Nobody ts spared her troubles. Ir she
meets man or woman two or three
times, the bitter flood of her unhappi-
ness is poured out upon her unfortunate listener. It Is impossible to sympathize with her—everything that Is rich
and sweet and fine ln her seems tainted
with the awful curse of her bitterness.
A case so bitter as this is, fortunately,
a rare exception.   But lt brings sharply
blue.        ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
The fluffy dresses, short sleeves and
small hats of the coming summer simply cry out for a purusol to keep off
the too ardent sun's rays. You cannot go amiss in buying une for your
fair graduate—the only trouble being
what kind to select. Very attractive
In the cheaper parasols arc those shaped
like a Japanese pagoda, with from ten
to sixteen ribs. These come In all colors of taffeta, with enumeled handles
to match, and cost less than Jl. Another stylish-looking dark blue parasol
has for a handle a long stick of curved
blue wood, ending in the heud of the
dodo. In shaded blu**s. wllh bill of rod.
Then there are hand-embroidered whito
linens, linens with Insertions of batiste
or embroidery, or colored linens with a
four-inch monogram In white. As theso
last must be made to order, It takes
nhout two weeks to get one. White
batiste parasols, wllh four flat hand-
scalloped edge ruffles, ahout four Inches apart, and a scalloped edge, are
very dainty and girlish. Easily soiled,
but lovely, are the hand-painted parasols; but strictly utilitarian is a hand-
embroidered white linen, with an adjustable handle, made to fit in a dress-
suit case.
Wedding Anniversaries
By Eleanor B. Qlapp
Copyright, 1905, by A. S. Barnes & Co.
*HB "Tin Wedding" Is among the
julliest of all the uniilversaries.
Ten years of wedded life have
now Ljcn passed and the furnishings of the kitchen are supposed to need
replenishing, so lhe guests send to the
couple a plentiful, if sometimes miscellaneous, supply of tinware.
Tho celebration Is generally most Informal; a jolly little dinner or supper
party is the usual way of marking the
unniversury. On tills occasion tin dishes
of every variety and shape cun be
used lu place of gluss and china for
serving the meal, and lhe llowers can
be put In tin pails or deep pans painted
a dull green tu make them a little more
prescnluble. The little teapot stands of
twisted wire that one can purchase for
a few cents make pretty bonbon dishes
if tastefully decorated with sprays of
flowers and ferns, while fascinating
name or menu cards can be contrived
from cardboard covered with tinfoil.
Two yeurs later comes the "china
wedding." This Is besl celebrated by a
dinner party which serves to display
the best dinner set and any special
treasures In the line of ceramics possessed by the hostess. Afler Uie dinner
the guests can be entertained by vocal
or Instrumental music; cards or conversation can till up the balance of the
evening. The whole entertainment Is
rather formal.
The fifteenth anniversary Is called tbe
"crystal wedding."and the gilts fur this
occasion are usually dainty pieces of
cut glass, lt cun bo celebrated either
by a dinner party or nn evening reception, American Beauty or "Jai-que"
roses in tall glasH vases make a charming decoration.
The "linen wedding." Iho twentieth
anniversary, Is besl remembered by a
lunch party, where nil the choicest
treasures in table linen, embroidered
centrcplecos, luce dollies, etc., can be
The twpn*v-fif**> "■"Adversary Is a moro
or less formal affair. A large evening
reception usually commemninles this
huppy occuslon. The grown children us-
slst their parents iu receiving the
guests. And old friends and noqimlut-
ani'i-s give wllh their good wishes and
congratulations some protty trine of silver, ■ 111..-i; ■ ii this is not at all obligatory and Is best confined to Intimates.
So seldom is the fiftieth anniversary
of the marriage day reached by both
hiitiband and wife that it Is a most Important occasion and besi celebrated by
a large reception, The invitations, engraved in gold, should he sent out two
weeks iu advance, the rooms are decorated with yellow flowers, a catorer Is
usually in attendance to serve ihe collation, and holh children and grandchildren vie wiih one another in presenting
to the aged couple Home little loken of
affection made of lhe precious melul.
Women Wage Earners
By Cynthia ll'cstovcr Aldcn
Copyright, 1045, by A. fl. HorneB & Co.
•TV"'J hours of a telephone girl uro
1 Irregular. The steel band worn
I on the bead makes tho work trying, nnd the nervous tension la
such that, nllhouiib the hours are mow-
Design for Blmd
orZye/et Itbffc
lug shorter, many employes break down
after being u number of months iu
service. There ure many applicants, because the duties are easily learned.
Many of the girls begin with J*] a week.
Their wages are increased to as high
as $15. Sue who receives the fl.'* has
risen to the position of supervisor, uud
will have lu her charge a large force
of workers. A superintendent has given
me the following information:
"Out of every 15uti young women earning a living, one is u telephone girl,
bui as the service [ncroases the proportion of workers Is gradually going up.
It was found out In the early duvs of
the industry that women and girls were
particularly fitted for it.
"Vou npply for u position and are
'taken on That yuur work may bo
light in the beginning, you are appointed
lo the night force. Vour pay begins
from the time you start to learn the
business. The pay is Increased as the
applicant \* advanced in position.
•'When I say the work Is nol hard I
mean noi arduous, Every girl thinks
sin- can be a telephone girl, but every
superintendent dues not agree with her.
n she i» not m tbe right place, her pro-
motion never comes. Promotions are
made from lhe ranks of the regular operator ihroiigli the grade of senior operator to supervisor.
"From a night operator she becomes a
day operator, an expert subscriber operator, a trunk operator, a senior operator) a supervisor, an assistant chief
Operator, then chief operator, who Is the
executive  ntlicer  of  tbe   exchange,
"The hours Of doty are from 8 tu 6 for
the day force and from 6 to S o'clock
for the night  fnrre.
"In everv eity and In almost every little town llu-re are telephom exchanges,
and most of the work in them Is done
bv women and «lrts."
A Mitten for Nerves
ARE you nervous, so that life has
lost Its zest? Are your lawful
sleeping hours given over to tha
horrible staring wideawakednesi
of chronic Insomnia? Are you simply
Just restless und twitchy? If any of
this unpleasantness has tallen to your .
lot, much of It can be overcome by a
crochet needle and a ball of macrame
cord. I
The value of massage ln nervous disorders is well known, but, unfortunately, It Is a luxury possible only to the
few. For the many, hitherto, there has
been little left to do but tu "grin an-l
bear It" aa best they may.
Now. however, It has been discovered
that a macrame mitten vigorously applied nighl nnd morning has the most
Booihing, indeed, curative, effect on the
This mitten, which can be easily mndo
at home. If regularly used every day on
the head, body and limbs, stimulate**
the circulation of the blood, quiets and
■soothes the restless brain and produces,
especially al night, a natural sleep.
Of course, oihers may don the mitten
to do the rubbing, but an Important factor of this cure Is to rub oneself, say,
for ten or fifteen minutes twice n day.
The little exercise, unless one is extremely exhausted, adds to the effectiveness of thc remedy.
In making the mitten, bo sure to get
the harsh, stiff nincratne cord used for
fishnets. Tin- soft, so-called macrame,
which has little more body to It than a
toarM darning cotton, though the kind
usually sold In the mores, is practically
, , , is for a glow-raising rub, In which
friction ts more than bull the curo.
With a rather coarse steel needle
throw On thirty-two stitches, beginning
at tlie wrist Crochet in the ordinary
hook-stitch 'e rows, Widen, knit four
stitches, and widen again Continue this
foi eleven rows to form the thumb.
At the eleventh row close, and knit
round tho desire,i length for the thumb;
then narrow rather abruptly lo the
Heturn to the dividing point, and continue the hand part for eighteen rows.
Then narrow gradually to close tho
For the wrist, mnke a border ot three
rows of double crochet-stitch.
If the coid is as stiff and harsh na It
Fhould be to be of nny use whatever,
the crocheting process will hardly be
conducive lo nerve-soothing. In fact. It
ia rather hard both on the fingers and
temper, but th<* mitten, once finished
and In regular us*1, should prove a boon
to many a woni-ovit nervous system.
ymi * iw^j wtcrr. o', isL)/,";W <M, 'lki7l'
--v <*r\ajv~2<cc^,    vv •   i ►'L*,,K,Vr*i**TiW -UM1UAL1T1L3 rUK I oil
mniEiF PHtuor. Run    S^^vl   r
HOMEAllHtiETTHE.!.    "W^\Mi
«-•* all3,
4*--'-,   mM^
,!«"flaw .fis.ll":
\Cf\rTS A HO w-E


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



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


Related Items