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BC Historical Newspapers

The Mail Herald 1907-05-25

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 1 ne lvian-jaeraia
Vol. 13.-No 40
BEVELSTOKE. R a MAY 25. 1901
$2.50 Per Year
4   1
C. B. Hume & Co, Ltd
Stores at Arrowhead and Revelstoke.
" The Seal o» Cw.TAi.mr "
Uhe Seal of
Examine theaccompiinying
cut closely and the SLATER
shoe trade mark. Be sure
and look lor it on lhe next
pair ol Shoos you buy. You
will lind it means something
you are certain to have a thoroughly good shoe if yuu have u
Slater. Kor foot comfort, ease and Shoe economy wear always
Thoy enme in Calf, Goodyear welt, new shapes- This iB a
shoe thnt lakes a superior polish—a middling heavy manly boot
at per pair $4 50
A superior Vici Kid Blucher, rational Bhape. This is a very
dressy and soft, light Summer Shoe, a thoroughly good shoe for
Dress wear Goodyear welt—at per pair $5 50
Corona Colt, the funniest quality of patent leather produced
—no feur of cracking or chipping, the acme of shoe perfection for
a beautiful fine dress shoe buy this $6 50
Four of the best brands of Fancy Biscuits you could
choose from.
Huntley  & Palmer's
Biscuits. -ij^
McCormick's Biscuits.   ;;
FotEY,   Lock & Larson's Biscuits.
All these biscuits have j|
a'rrived this week and arefjj;
fresh from the Factories.
C. B. Hume & Co, Ltd
'i j. bourneT^
Boots and Shoes, Men's Furnishings, Ready-made Clothing
♦ *
Sawmill Supplies, Belting, etc. Stanley's and Starrett's
Mechanics' Tools. Simonds' anil Shurly and Dietrich High
Grade SawB.   Garden Tools in great variely.
Paints and Oils, Kalsomine, etc.
Plumbing, Tinsmithing and Electrical Departments in
connection. •     JSJ
Estimates given.   Job Work Done. *
Mail Orders Receive Prompt Attention.
Convenient Olliees for Rent Upstairs.
Dealer* in Hardware, Stove* and Tinware, Miner*', Lumbermen'*
and Sawmill Supplies, eto., Plumbing and Tintmithing.
Marriage Licenses Issued
FOR SALE-278 acres, situatod nn
Salmon Ann near Si.-ao...us, #i\
por acre, Apply Ii. A, Harris k Cu "
Victoria, B. IL
To Buy a House,
To Rent a House.
To Buy Nice Building Lots
close in.
To Buy Splendid Fruit
Kincdid & Ander
Kincaid and Anderson
Awl HUM -um Insurano* Aft*.
Revelsloke Welcomes Visitors
- Constitution and By-Laws
of B. C. Fruit & Produce Exchange Finally
Banquet and Drive,
TMie 22nd ol May, 1007, will ever be
remembered in Rovelstoke as a red
letter day, and will be also a marked
date in tbe history ui the fruit growing industry uf Lritlah Columbia.
The need nf proper and commercial
handling uf frtrtand producethrough-
out this Province has been surely lelt
and as past years have proved that the
fruit crop uf B. C. haa never been as
widely or as advantageously distributed as it ...ight and should have been,
tbe efforts and energies of all who are
interested in the welfare uf the fruit
growing industry have at last been
brought into cluse tuuch in the same
channel, theuiitcumenl which was the
calling nl the cunveiitio-i on Wednesday tu organize an exchange which
shall handle all II. C. Iruit and produce, and make a judicious and a.upl •
distributiun nl the same throughout
lhe Dominion, thereby cm.sen ing
every ounce of Iruit and getting the
growers its lull value. Not only does
this action not only protects the grower
but satisfies the consumers, who will
have a regular and steady supply of
fruit nnd produce without the market!
being glutted and on the other hand
starved. Fruit will not be permitted
to accumulate and thus deterionte iu
quality before it reaches lhu consuni
ers, thereby giving the growers bad
returns, nur will it he shipped to the
consumers in a fcn.i-r-jtten and noncommercial condition. At a previous
meeting of fruit Growers' Associations
of the province this matter was fully
taken up with tl.e result that an exchange has been formed with capable
ollicers iu a central and convenient
headquarters—Revelstoke—which will
be iu immediate touch with all growers as well as the best markets for
their produce.
At Wednesday's convention ail dis
tricts except tlie Okanagan weie represented, thi* latter who at the previous meeting to discuss the scheme
and its carrying out, were perhaps the
most enthusiastic of any, and who
were greatly responsible for tie choosing of Revelstoke as the headquarters,
evidently decided tbat delegates should
not be sent, through some difference*
uf opinion nr other causes tun trivial
tu bear much weight. However, when
the delegates were called tn order l.y
thc President cf the B. C. Fruit Growers' Assoc'atiou. J. Johnston, the thiol
Iruit growing centres were well represented. Tl.e session enlivened at
10:45, the following delegates heing
present: .1. Johnston, (chairman,)
Nelson; J, J. McCallum, Salmon Arm;
11.10. R. Smythe, Revelstoke; T. Mor-
l.iy, Nelson; Dr. M. S. Wade. Kamloops; P. Wilson, Chilliwack; W.J.
Brandritb, Prov. Stcy. 11. 0. Fruit
Growers' Association.
The president alter welcoming the
ilelegateB, briefly stated the objects ol
the convention and the steps that led
tu its being called, pointing nut that
the Iruit growing industry had reached
such magnitude in the province that
definite action sliould lie taken fur the
proper and economical handling of all
fruit and produce. He very much regretted that the Okanagan had taken
exception to tlie convention and their
non-attendance showed that they
failed to realize what the real meaning
of the new scheme conveyed.
Mr. Brandritb then read tlie com-
munieatioiis, several being (rom tho
Okanagan country, regretting their
inability to attend tho convention;
these were received and hied.
The chairman said that the Exchange must be pushed and that cooperation was iieceseury if the scheme
was tn be successful.
Mr. McCallum pointed out that
starting with a lew members, the expenses would be just as severe as if
many had joined; hut that if the husiness was run carefully it would succeed and that the other associations
would fall into line.
Tbe chairman said that the Okanagan was organizing at this time an
Exchange of their own, but he felt
that they would, when competition
commenced, lall in line with tl.e main
Mr. Morley said tbat tho Kootonay
Fruit Growers' Association heartily
endorsed tbe scheme and be felt tbat
go d results must come, and that
commercial men must grapple it with
and handle it in an ollicial manner.
Dr. Wade then moved that the
articles ol incorporation be produced
for discussion.
Direction and districts to he covered
were Ihen discussed, and Dr. Wade
said that an official stamp (cr shipping
was not wise this year, as there would
be no packers. The bylaws were then
adopted as amended. A deputation
Irom the Board ol Trade and local
Fruit Growers Association waited on
the delegates, inviting Ihem to a
luncheon to be followed by a drive
round the city. This was accepted,
tho chairman thinking the deputation
and expressing pleasure at meeting
Ihem, t'uestions relating to voting
by letter to save distance traveling
•nd expense wore taken up, but the
proposition was turned down. The.,
followed llie election of Provincial
ullicen aud director, Iui the year, the
l-.llo.ving being elected to the directorate: J.Jol.nstoiie.picsident; 11. K.H.
■Smythe, vice-president; J. MoCallum,
I'. 'Wilson, Dr. W. S. Wade. .V. ,1.
Brandritb was appointed secretary-
treasurer pro tem until a socretury-
inaniiger was engaged. The meeting
then adjourned and the directors nit
in session.
Communication* were received Irom
applicants lor the position ol secrelury-
manager, but the board of directors
decided to wait a week before making
the appointment. Dr. Wade moved
that advertisements for a secretary-
treasurer be placed for one week iu t.ie
Vancouver Wurld and NewB-Aiivortiser
Nelson News, Winnipeg Free press
and Revelstoke Mail-Hkuai.h. The
secretary treasurer was Instructed to
notify all local associations to send
in Iheir subscriptions.
H. N. Coursier then in trod need
Mayor H.  A. Brown to the directors.
His Worship in meeting the board
welcomed them to the City, saying
that Revelstoke was well Buitod
headquarters for meetings of every
kind, and was gratified to sec that it
bad been chosen on this occasion. He
said that combined effurt in the fruit
growing lin • would benelit the whole
province. Revolstoke herself had
excellent soil and Iruit growing will
flourish when more land is cleared up,
He thanked them lor choosing Ilevelstoke as their headquarters and hoped
that the new exchange would prosper.
Mr. Johnston-replied, stating that
Revelstoke had been chosen owing to
its central location and quick means
ol communication.
Thc session then adjourned till 4
p. ni.
A luncheon was held in the Uniun
Hotel Restaurant in hunur of the
delegates, the City Council, Board ol
Trade and Local Association heing
hosts. Ahout forty sat duwn tu as
noble and sumptuous repast as Revo
stuke has ever Been, rellecting great
credit un the caterer. Mayor Brown
took the chair, the delegatus being
surrounded with citizens to look afler
their wants. W. Armstrong, president
of the Local AsboMillion, and who had
previously welcomed the delegates
during the session, addressed the
assembly, calling on Mayor Brown to
open proceedings.
His Worship eaid that tliis new
move was in the right direction and
would advance the welfare of B.C and
put her in the van of fruit growing
countries of tl.e world He welcomed
the visitors and said that Revelstoke
took keen interest, in fruit growing,
and cm grow as good fruit as any
in the Province (cheers).
Atthe close of the luncheon Mr.
Johnstone, the president ol the new
exchange thanked tbe city for their
welcome. He said ho regretted that,
so lew delegates had come, but those
thatjhnd.reprosented the larger portini
of the province. The season will show
tlie superiority ol B. C. fruit, and that
its representation must, he preseived.
B. 0 fruit bad taken highest prize in
London at exhibits and that the
sample that recoiv.d tbe medals wore
ordinary commercial produce and nol
especially grown for exhibition. B.C.
Iruit can always demand beet prices
an.l take a big lead in tbo wurld's
competition (cluers). Coiniucrci.il
specimens iu London had ore it d a
great impression and B.C. is being
advertised in and inquiries coining
from all quarters. " To day," lie said
"markod tbe beginning of a big
luture and tne industry wuuld surely
llourish." (cheers). The delegates and
citizens tlien drove round tbe city,
visiting tlio different lunches ami
orchards to the west and east. The
delegates were much impressed with
the country, its soil, location and
great posubilities lor fruit growing. A
visit was paid to the Hiiiiie-I.awso..
ranche, Williamson's Lake, where
hundreds ul fruit trees are ready for
planting, The delegates were enthusiastic over tlie possibilities of the
property, especially for strawberries
nd expressed much surprise that
more land was not cleared und cultivated. Alter the drive the delegates
held an alternoon session disposing ol
general husiness and work in connection with the clerical part of the organization,
It was agreed tlmt it was loo lute to
handle the strawberry crop this year
but tl.e apples could be handled. A
resolution was passed settling th. date
for considering tho appointment as
secretary-manager on June 12 and the
directors to meet ut Revelstoke on that
date. The seorctuiy was instructed to
procure the seal and printing by-laws,
etc., and to arrange for incorporation.
Shipping boxes and crates wore
discussed and legal sizes adopted.
Selling fruit by weight instead of
measure was agreed upon as best for
both growers and consumers. The
delegates conveyed their best thanks
to the Board of Trade, City Couucil
and Local Association lor their welcome to RevelBtoke. A photo was
taken by Benson uf the delegates in
session ub a momento ul the occasion.
This ended the lirst convention of
one of the greatest and most important movements along commercial and
progressive lines that has taken place
in B. C.
Cauiary, May 24.—Fred. Knglisli,
local agent ol tbe C.P.R., has been
served with four notices ol infringement of the Lord's Day Aot by the
C.P.R. The summons specify that
the offence is lor work in tho yards at
Claresholm, Nanton, and two actions
in Macleod.
This iB the first action in Alberts
arising out of the Lord's Day Act, and
probably the lirst case against the
C.P.R. It is Bald that work similar to
that done in the places complained ol
is done every Sunday in Calgary. Thc
i offence occurred on March
Disastrous Cyclone-A New
Mail Service—C.P.R. Fined.
Traffic Congestion. — Other
New Yokk, May 25.—A dispatch
[ from Sydney, NSW., says—" It is
reported that a hurricane and tidal
wave swept over the Caroline Islands
April 311. Two hundred persons aro
said to have been killed and immense
damage dune to property,"
Tokonto, May 25.—Instead of plying between San Francisco and Australia, the new Watsrliouee licet
consisting ol several Weir steamers
will sail from Tacoma and Puget
Sound via San Francisco to Australia.
PAWS, May 25.—The Canadian
Premier, Sir Wilfrid Laurier, arrived
here last night (mm London, and
spent the day paying ollicial visit..
Ci.AHMBiloi.M, May 25-The C P.R
has heen fined !f2('() lur a viola'ion of
the Lord's Day Act.
Mux™-:..'., May 25—Thecriigestion
ol freight is a c. ndition ol serious
aspect in Montreal at the present
timo. The oongesiiou of freight is a
condition of serious aspect in Montreal at tho present time. The
congestion is in the yards of tlie
railway companies and along the
wharves, affecting ncenn and lucal
Railway Commission to Take
Action in the Matter.
Ottawa, May 24.—Tho attorneys
general of Ontario and (Juehec have a
numhei ol eases before them, which
wore investigated and submitted by
the board of Railway Commissioners.
Wherever nrg.igence Iiub been shown
in tlie case ol any railway accident it
bus been reported to the attorney
general of the province with the
request that .ho party or parties ounce; md be prosecuted. Conductor
Thompson o! Guelph, wiib the lirst
cube prosccoied in O.itnrio; another
case litis been prosecuted in (Jiiebec.
There are other cases in which no
action has yet been taken. Where
the cases have been submitted tn tlie
provinces the dutj. ul the railway commission ceases.
Commissioner Mills, in discussing
the matter today, said that the crown
atlornoys were as a rule, entirely too
lax in lor.nulaiijig and prosecuting
charges of manslaughter entered
against those responsible for falaliiics,
Mr. Mills is of the 0piuiu114h.it the
law should lie strictly enforced in the
case nf deaths resulting from preventable railway accidents, but there is
seldom anything heard of them after
ibe report uf the cuioner's jury. The
doctor puii.t.d nut that in the stile ol
Minnesota ihe law provides thut crown
attorney* must actively assist in the
investigation ul all railway wrecks in
their respective districts,...d if negligence iB luund un the pirt ul any
neclod with the wrick ihe crown' at- j
torney must prosecute.
The at tur. ey general of Ontario says
it is extremely dillicult tngetevidcuce
to convict. In respect tu conductor
Phonip8i.il, whu waB on duty for 20
hours fur several dayB, the board has
under consideration the drafting nf an
order to regulate in some way ihn
number ul boms per duy an employ, c
Bhould be employed.
Kii.i.aknkv, May 24. — Georgina
Brown, a young girl who kept house
Ior hor brother on a farm, two miles
from here, was uulragi-d und murdered
to-day by Laurence Rowland, who had
been making his home with the'
Browns fur twu years past. Her(
brother was absent for two hours this
utte noon und it was during bis
absence that the brutal crime .
The murderer went to the girl's
room where she was dressing ufter
dinner, and alter probably accon>
plishing bis purpose ulter a terrible
struggle, evidences cl which were
everywhere apparent, he cut the girl's
throat willi a razor He ihen attempted suicide with a butcher knife hut
will likely recover to pay tbe penalty
ol his crime on the gallows.
MONTREAL, May 24—Tbo longshore,
moil's strike is at 1111 end and 5(H) of
tlie union men have lound themselves
out in tho cold. The men were reengaged as they presented thoniBelvcj
hy ones and twos. Men on the
oUtside are now clamoring (or tho
application ol lho Lemicux act. Tl.e
Iobs tu the port uf Montreal is estimated at half a million. Seeing thoir
ranks depleted by desertion tho union
and nonunion men held a meeting
to-day and resolved to return to work
deciding at tho same time thut they
would apply to-morrow to have tho
lj cents arbitrated upon. Tbey gn
back for 27j conts anr> tho shippers'
federation declure tbey ennot break
faith with those already engaged,
henco their inability to take all tho
strikers back before ton days.
—— . •^.	
FOR RENT—Furnished house  in
central loouliiy.  Apply Bon 83.
In Our New Store in the Burns' Block.
. JUST ABRIVKD—New Stocks in Every Department
A f.esh stuck of high class goods-quality
A fine assortment nf Enamel and Granite,
Till and Woodenware, Heavy and Builders'
lla.dwaie. .Mining Supplies, Hose, Lawn
.Mowers mid all Garden Tools. .Screen Doors
and Windows. Mcflniv's Stoves, Ranges,
etc. Rifles, Shot Guns. Revolvers and
One of .he best assortments In the Province
Ten, Dinner and Toilet Sets. We carry a fnl
line of Motel Supplies. A line selection of
Rich Cut Glass.
We carry a fine stock nf these goods. Just
ask for what ynu want. -WE HAVE IT,
Telephone- -37.       '
Three Lots on Fifth Street, llie
only good site now on the
Market north of Sixth Street.
PRICE $850
Revelstoke lite Agency, Ltd-
Offices s —Molsons Bank Building,
Gent's Furnishings
Boots and Shoes, Etc.
Fit-Reform Wardrobe
St. Op. Unli
Imperial Bankof Canada
Head Office-Toronto, Ontario.
llriilicliea iu tt.ePrnviuc6S.il Manitoba, Atbcrla, Saskatchewan.
Britisli Colombia, Oulari,  I'.iaboc.
Capital Paid Up ....   $4,700,000.00
Reserve Fund ....       S4,7oo,000.00
li. tt, Wilkie, President 1 Hon. R. Jafpbav, Vice-President,
A Cwioral Banking Business Transacted.
Drafts Mild available in all parts of Canada, United States and
Rurope,   Special attention given to Collections,
Savings Department
Deposits received and Interest allowed al current rate from dnte
. of op.'iiing account, and compound.-.I four tunes .1 year,
Revelstoke Branch, B. C—A. E. Phipps, Manager.
of Grne .-ies will encourage    •
yuu to ti y them. •
A trial will convince you
tbey arc the purest und Is-sl
on lho market. Try our
Hobson & Bell j
Grocers, Bakers A Ounloctiuners .•
Harness neatly repaired,
New harness inf.de to oilier oil the
shortest notice.
All kinds of Whips aud St..We requisites kepi In stork.   - - — j
la.KjihiK and Team Harness a
Opposite tl..; Union ilolel
Incluiie; postage to England, United Stales
.uut Canada.
Hy lhc year Ithroush lostofflccl  K-V.
Halt                   I.S0
yuarlcr "       " "          1.00
J ib   RlHTlNGpromptiyexeouWd at reasonable rates,
l'KRMS—Cash.   Subscription, payable in ad
1    VAi.ce.
C .KRESPONDBNCE invited on mutton ol
public Interest Communications to Kdl-
lor nm-t W accompanied by na,...- of
wnter. not necessarily fo publication, but
a.- evidence ol good faith, Correspondence
should bc brief.
Legalnotices 10cent, per lin- tii-t Insertion,
5 cenls pur line each subsequent Insertion
Measurement* Nonpariel Iri lm- pinko une
Incht Store and geaci il businesa announcement* V sn ;-i Inch nor  ith.
Preferred positions, S per cent, ad-
duii-.-il. Births. Marriages and Dentns,
;.-c. each ::.-:■        Timber sfa.OO
Und noil - li ■ All advertisements
.... mm ■ ilol lhe management.
n ..... a  ind I i A.H.i-li-Mii.iil*:
igenu tt int. I, Help tt'antod, Situation.
„ ,. i, sn ,-:... - vacant loactiow
Wanii 1,11 m - Wanted, H> words nr
..... _• . - iddilional line 10 cenls,
, | i, gi . m ....- advertisement* mual
.  . ., m. V.i.sl.ij i.n.1 Ki-iilay ..(
wch week to wenre go -'. display.
r*N->     'UNlil-.'lIVV'llX   whole Dominion, what more suitable
vidje  iiudii-iixuuo. and„dmirilble(   tcoul(1 lmV6 been
'   "   "'    ^KD^ESDAYANDSATUR ehoBcn ag the ch!er distributing center
ol tbo fruit of tbe province,  The work |
done by the convention of Wednesday
while ol a preliminary nature still bus
laid  tl.e nucleus of the greatest cooperation scheme In British Culumbia
and nuw that tho articles ol incorporation are endorsed, the organization
will soon materialize.    Bitter  transportation,  mure  profitable   market,
ijuicker dispatch and thc incentive to
grow and ship the host Iruit and other
produce aro the  objects ol  thc  exchange and  to  form  a  distributing
eenire for the general supply.
The country will hem lit, Revelstoke
will reap the direct advantage and
eyes will be (timed to our lands in
cluse proximity to the cily us desirable
I, cations for fruit farms, We feel
wo arc safe in saying, that while
accompanying tho delegates on their
drive round tho city, wo noticed a
<1 lit.net sense of enjoyment, hutli
pleasurable and commercial, in nur
visitors In iheir trip round our country
and lluy one and all   express..!   II cir
udi.l opinion on thc grrnt possibilities of fruit growing ruund Revi Isiuke.
Mr. Brandritli tho provincial secretary
of the II. C. Fruit Growers' Associiition
stated that he had seen no finer land
in all the pr .vince for growing strawberries .....I other Iruits than that
round Revelstoke. (libers well versed
in [mil lure made similar remarks
a :.l it is this fact thai will raise
Hevelsluke iu tho popular opinion as
a city desirable not only for its commercial situation and its central
position but bb a city which can produce wealth from it- soil. What this
new orgniiiz-iiti >n means to ll.vclotoko
can le realized it looked at on a
general commercial basis, that she has
been chosen as headquarters speaks
highly Inr h. r inlluci.ee and development ailing these lines.
A ,, III U I I I   0 M ¥ L U
Hook fell! reel Well!
Do you enjoy that well diessed fouling? We all know what
It feels like to ho hot, I., he cold, nr tn hi* tired, and it Is
just as (rue thnt ive nil know whal il feels like In be well
diessed. lt feels goud, nod it's i.oml to feet good. Vou cnu
never l.e well dressed if your clothes uro nol made by tho
right milker.
Get to know wo handle thu SEMI-HEADY GAHMKN'i'H
and you will lind what .. pleaso ce and satisfaction it is to he
well dressed.
Suits and Overcoats  SI5, $18, and SiO.
Blue and Black Suits, the best made, S20, & $25
Right Overcoats, up-to-date  Prices: SIS and $20
Special Trousers $5 and $6.
Tailoring is one business,
and he knows il.
We make a man look well
, Solicitors, Etc
Parliamentary,   Departmental
and Patent Office Agents
Practice before Railway
Chas. Murphy.       Haroi
, 1 11.LAN .v ELLIOTT.
Barristers, Solicitors, Etc,
E.Q.LUM. ('-('-
(isr.cKs: Im -1:1.1*1. Hank Block
'stoke, h. c.
Money 10 loan.
Office*: Revelstoke, H. C
Uko. p. McCaktkr,
K. M.  I'lSKHAM.
Revelstoke, H. t*.
Cranbrook, 11. C.
J. A. Hakvkv,
Cronrook H. C
J.JLScott I.1..H
W. I. Hrlgga
Barristers, Solicitors, Etc.
Money to Loan
Solicitors run Molsons Bank
First Slreel. Rcvelstuke, B.C.
9 ..Cressman  and Morrison..
t> chk><><h><kk> g<>o<kkmm*k><>o-o<hm>-6
luciir-Kiratoil by Aol fl I'mllii neiit, 18*4
WM, M.U.S..N Ma.:|'III-:iik..n, P..-s. s. ii. Ewino, Viee-l'i-es,
James Elliot, Gcimr..l Man.igei',
Capital paid up, $3,000,000
Reserve, $3,000,000
•two bri.ncl.es in Canadu and Agencies in nil parts of the
Interesterodiled I'ouc li.nesn  yeni-nt cii.-reii-l  rule
llnnk deposits, ....til fui thee nutlet*,
W. H. PRATT, Manager,
Anay. ul ail i Ires,  Sample, by ...all or exprcs.
receive promp! atteullon.
Term. Mod. rate.
aiu.ri-.sj     •     •    •    Box 432 Kaslo, B. 0
Provincial Land Surveyor,
.Mine Suiveyiug
McKknzie Avenck.
(Member   American   Institut
Mining Engineers).
Member Canadian Milling Institute)
Rbvelstokk, B. 0.
Mine Management, Examinations
nnd Reports,
Reports compiled, Plans and Blue
Print? of Land, Timber Limits, .Mines,
Mills and Buildings prepared iu shape
for submission to prospective investors
or purchasers.
Cbe fltotMberalb
"lwoul . . . earnestly a vise theni lor
their good to order thi-paper to be punctually
served up.and lobe looked upon as a part of
the tea e-!Uipage."-AJJblSON-.
SATURDAY, MAY 25, 1907
The Fruit 4 Produce Exchange of
British Columbia, Limited, has been
safely and -uccessiully launched on
the sea ol commerce and there only
remains a few minor details to complete to render this new movement,
perhaps it may be called organization,
one of the  leading commercial and I
and   developmental  corporations  in'
British Columbia,   Carefully thought
out and discussed pro and con many ■
weeks and months  ago,  the  scheme
was brought to a head on  Wednesday i
when live eights ol  tho  province  oil
British Columbia wai represented at
tbe convention here, and lorn.eil what
will be of manifold and  incalculable
value to the whole province   and
Domini..ii as  well.    Comment  linn'
been ripe here regarding tl.e uncalled
lor absence ol tl.o Okanagan delegates,
who were among the first to propose
the scheme ami agree that Revelstoke
should  lie   the headquarters ol tl.e
fruit distributing center  ol  the  pro.
vince.    Their absence cn Wednesday
clearly showed that friction wa* going
un somewhere and that an undercurrent ol jealousy or potty rivalry Iuul'
found its way inlo what should be u
great harmonious icheme created lor j
the good ol the whole province and for j
individuals as, well,    Proof of absolute
refusal to join the exchange has  nol
beeu ubtained  from  tbe Okanagan,
but we feel quite certain tbat belore
very bug tlie local association in thai
country will be falling over ouch other
in their endeavor to take thoir places
along side ol the rest.    It cannot bo
denied that Revelstoke is a most de
sirahle point as headquarter for  this
organization, situated as she is on a
Remains ol William Walker
Lay on Floor at 61-Vlile
House  Rifle Lay Near.
Asilci.oiT, B. C, May 23.— Yin.
Walker, employed [or yours by the
U. C. express company, was yesterday
lound lying on the lloor ol the House
at the (il-Mile stopping place ina pool
ol blo:d. A rille lay near him, On
examination it was found tbat the
bullet had gone thiough liis body near
the heart, causing liis death two hours
afterwards. Walker had heen stitl'o ing
from heart trouble fur sonic time.
He was burn in Seutortl), Ontario and
has two brothers in this couutry, one
of whom resides iu Vancouver, lle
wus abuut 50 years ol age.
Houses, Business Blocks
Business &  Residential Lots
Suburban Lands
in Acreage Lots
Fine Farm and Fruit Lands
in    Revelstoke,    Arrowhead
Galena Bay, Okanagan Lakes
Okanagan Valley and Salmon
25c. to 50c. on the £
Your Grocery, Clothing
Drygcods and Shoe Bills
WE PAY FREICHT to nny railway station
n Western Ontario, Manilobn, Saskatchewan, Albcrla nnd British Columhia.
Wri e for our Latest Prlco List, ll is
mailed tree on request.
We only handle tho 'best goods money
can buy, only goods of best mills, manufacturers and packers shipped.
We make Prompt Shipments.
We absolutely guarantee satisfaction
and Delivery.
AH Coeds Guaranteed or Money Refunded.
tl is ii duly lo You, in Youi- Family ..ml
to your Pockel Book lo iiivesii|"-uo our
\\ ■ .In nut lu-loiig; 16 lhe Jobbers' or
Roluilors' Guild or Assocint ion or any
References: Any Bank, Railway or
Express Company in tho Cily, or .lie
im.nos of twenty lliuusaiid satisfied customers it. the tour provinces.
Write for Our Price List To-day,
Northwestern  Supply   House
2,10 and 261 Stanley Street
Local Revolstoke
Socialist Party of Canada
Meet* Flral .....I Third Wo.lnea.lay in the mi.nth
in Selkirk Hill, iipslf.ir.*.;.. .* ...u; Subject lor
illacuaalut. -"Tradea liiiuiii*... v. Sociallain," All
Interested art. welcome.
C. W. 0. W.
Mountain View Camp. No. 229.
Meet, Second and Fourth Wednesdays in
each month, ln Selkirk Rail.   Visiting Woodmen uut-.li.llly invited tu attend.
W, 11. Alt.MSTHONII.Cu11.ru....
 II. __»*. EDWARDS, 1 lerk
F. 0.  E.
House Cleaning Time
to   the   eye  of  lhe  careful
opor  the   blemishes  uf   the
carpels under her supervision. When
necessary to make renewals in carpets,
rugs, mattings and oilcloths, visil
HOWSON'S and see their woll selected stuck before buying. You'll
find it u time and money saver. Our
spring display l.ents anything we
ever offered,
Howson & Company
Halcyon Hot Springs
Undei' the new niiiiiugenieut nf
IIa.IHV    M.'InTIIKII,       oil*...-.I.    Hnnse
mtlE MEDICAL WATERS nf lluf.
L. oynn are lho most curative in ..he
world. A perfect, iiatii.al remedy fui
.11 Neivnus and Muscular diseases,
Liver, Kidney and Slniuneh all.i.e..Is
and Metallic Poisoning, A sure cur.
I'ur "That. Tired Feeling." Speciul
rates on all boats and trains. Tw.
mails hi rive and it. ait every dny.
i'eli'g.i. 1. co.01....1. nl inn wilh iill
.units ol* ;,he world.
Tekmb- $12 to $1S |>er week. Fo.
I'm ther pnrl.ieulnrs apply to
Halcyon Hot Spring.!
Arrotii Lake. *B. C
Nol Ico is hereby n ven thnl. P days nltor dale
I Intend In apply 0, the Chief Comniia-lonor ul
Ijinds and Works fur a apoul.il lloon-o to mil
fil.dca.ry anay limb -r Iron. ll. • lol'ovvh.gd •
crlbi'd lands situatod In ll.e East Kootonay
1. Com*-eimlne at a post tlauted on eaal
La ik uf Foaler Crce. annul 3 mile fro... .he
Columbia river .....I in.irke.1 -llll' K llc.l
str.iin'H N K eorn-r p..*.," Uience m.ii.1. f.i"
chains, west 10 ohalna i».»rih :ai,-ha"ns. cast
111 chalna to puiut... .... 1.........'ei..e.it.
2. eonimeiu'ln,.' al a p- a 1 lined on >aal
bank ol hosier Oreek stout 3 miles from Columbia river and marked "UusE |tlcdsir<u»'a
S. E. enrner poal," theuce weatHliehaliia, north
s. chalna, eaat si. chains, a.a.th si) eliains in
point ol eomiaentcmcnt.
3. Commencing at a p-si planted on ea-t
bank ol foaler Creek alio... II ....Ies frnm Columbia river and marked "Uus, I! Hedstrom's
S. tt . coruor pun," thenee eaal SO chaina, nor.h
10 chalna, weat BO chains, aniith Ho chains lo
point ol commencement
4. Commeueiug al a post plantcil on wen
imnk ol Foaler Creek about linllca Irom Columbia river and marked • (Ina K, Hwlitrnni*.
■i. W. oorner pnat" ihenee nnrlh SO chalna,
ensl 80 chains, auulh 80 ehalus, west so chains
to p..in. uf commencement,
k Commencing at a j-ost planted on west
hank ol FtiBlor Creek bImiui 1 milea frum Col-
.....bin river and marked'OulK Hedatrom'a
. J-;, enrner p.. t." luenoe nurth su ehalna, wen
il) chaiua, aou.h 80 ehalna, east 80 cl.al.11...
i-iti!'. uf coinmencement.
a. Cominonoing at a poat ..lanicd about...
obaina ea.t of Hosier Creek ami about 2'4 mil...
....rtli-eiisl Iron. Columbia river and marked
(ilia V.. Hedstrom's N w. corner pnal," llienee
eaal mn i-liulii*.-milli ll.i-hnlna, west lla.chaiua.
....rth Id chains lu pulnl ul c<>n>u.cn..emc.ii
Comnieii.'iug al a poal plantcil.. chains
...is. ol Foator Creek niul almul i\ milea lutrlli-
..at Irom i-.iluiii.iiii i-iv.-r...... mnrked "Una K
lodstrom'sS. W onrnor ....hi," thei.eeeaal in..
' ha.na rtl. In chain* west l.ln chaina, aoulh
In ohnlns to ...ilu.... eii!n!iu.|;c<.mi-ni,
linled iprllls.h, liijl.
«. Cuinmen.-ing nt. .. poit plantod about ("0
ehalna weal ..I hosier Creek .....| abuul 1 mile
n rtl. ol tlulumli a river ami marked "Una K
llcilK.ron.'B s   w. enrner pnsl," ihenee nnrlh
1011 chains. 0.1*1 ... uhalns, south lm. i-i.m..*,
v.esl4.1 .-haina to pul... ol couimencc.nc.il
(..Commencing ni a poat planted about (Ki
chains ne .  11. aler Creek nbuut I mile ...irll.
0' Cull.1....la  r.v,-r   iu..|  marked ".ilia U II,.,I
strum's s, K, corner poat,' thenco norlh 180
i-ll.lltlU, We-l 111.•..-..li*.  ...Illllli. elinii.,, ul,|, |,|
ohnlna In pnlnt of eonimo.icemc.it.
I'me.i iprll 'into. 1 iiii.. Commencing ai a posl planted nt N. K.
corner ...  I... 7:117 un.l markod " ua I!, lied
H'.ro.n'a   . K. corner pnal," llienee west Ifio
chains nerlh .0 cbnins. cast Istl ..l.nh.s, aouth
411 clialna to pnlnt..(ctiiuiieiieeinent.
limed Apr.. 21st, 1.I..7,
II Commolielng nt n pusl plane il atthe
mouth... oasl fork'.. Seulviu river aud marked "lius r. He.lalr, ...'a N. K. corner pnal,"
then.-e soi.il. 16.' .-IihI.... weat-10 chains, norlh
160 elm.lis, east -III , .Uus lo pulnl ol c lie
That's Royal Crown kind-
made in Vancouver—-Largest
Soap Factory wcstol Winnipeg. House cleaning and
wash!. i;aro easy with its help,
„  And die money saving ib tlie
Premium System
II nklet tells « bat wo givo lur
ltuval Crown Wrappers. Send
for it— free—Also try the
Royal Soap Co., Ltd.
Vancouver, B. C.
Mimufiici'irii'l (or nil cliissetflof buildings
All klidaof bnlldiiiBand iilattterliiK
Furniture, Pianos, nr Meroban-
diK'.stur.'d in dry-wcll-l uill warehouse in convenient location,
R.al Kstiteiind Insurano.. Agent
Ilevelstoke, H.C.
Full line of Groceries and Dairy
,    Produce, Men's Supplies, Etc.
Fresh slock always arriving at
lowest prices.
T.iIp notice tluiL Alex, McCnu*. d( It-m<lstoke,
II, i;,, Tnis'icctor, intimitis tn apply for a Kpecinl
;'miln'r liroint) over tlie fnllowiiiR itrpcrilwil lftti'U
uhnituill tin* ili vi'lNinki! Hivisiuii nf Wesl■ Kmit-
'uny, U. C ;
1. ComtnenolnR at a pnst plnnteil on tlie wost
bankof tlie north fmk ol tin. Beymour ltiv«r ami
ilmiil two in iles nnrtli i>[ T. 1.. 8*2 7. ami mirki'il
To Trappers
Raw Purs Boughu
Uash Prices Paio
F.  B.   WELLS,
Exporter of Purs.
Import direct from Country ol origin.
The reitnlnr meetings nre hold in tl.o Selkirk ;
Hall every Tuesday evening ;it 3 d'cIoc*.  Visit- j
ing brethren are cordially Invited.
H. .1, HRONtS. PausroEST
W. E. Nlel,.UV|II.IYSK.ii.i;r.
Koott nnv Lodge No. 15 A F 4 A
». ,    -^^ The regular	
*aw /%■-   ~\    Ing. are held in the
&.J.I X*-S.\       t)   Mnsriliic     Tsniple.
I'1 A.  /      /   iddFellowsHalfon
f I     •■■HAV^    rf, the third Mondayln     No_.
J   /  -" yF.    .  A.-I..I. ...onil.   .11   •     Jut
Sl    "      USMBv"'- VMiiii.gi.i-.-fi
>.4*5SK<^ '     normally   wel
C. ,v. IMtln . NIKI!, ski-io.tikv,
SELKIRK LOD.1E NO 12, I. 0. 0. F.
Ueoti ovory Thun
. Central Hotel
Vancouver Mutiiifacliirer needs good
men lo repre.ll llie very latest novclly.
Agenls coming money. Gel wise, start
working for yourself. Ii\ "body buys on
sight,* Profits over um- hundred per cent.
Don'l wasie lime asking foolish questions,
hut st-nil one dollar for finest samples in
Space 4, 4,.5 Granville Sl.,
Vancouver, B, C.
t.ilt.    First-class in ever) respect.   All modern con v. ni. nee.
Lark-'- Sample Hooms.
Rates $1.50 per Day, Speci I Weekly Rates.
Queen's Hotel, Trout Lake, tmrlcr sume miinagement
gal) hi. >t o'clock.
Vi.itintj brethren oor
dlully ...vl.e.1 ... ...
11 11, l.l' nlli,IS. Sll,       .1   MVI'Illlv Ul
Cold Rango lodge, K. of  P.,
No. Ifi, Rovolstoko, ri   .
BETS I'VKifY tthi.Ni-in
.-x-..|..  Imr,I u-li I... ..1
ea. h : nth, In lhe Oddle.low.'
Hail at - o'clock Vialtine
Kn.k't.i- no- cordially nvlted.
a, i.Ksi.ii:,. 1 t
li   II   1.1(0. K. K   .,( K   ,1 S
II   ... UUOWN. M   „i y
No Seedless Plums; Nu Pitlcas
Apples; No C.I.less Corn,—just ..Id
reliable varieties at reasonable prices.
Fertilizers, Bee Supplies, Spray Pumps
Spraying Material, Cut flowers, .-tc.
Oldest established nu.-sory ..1. tl.e
mainland ol H.C.  Catalogue tree.
suitably furnished with ilu* choicest tin;
market .iflorrL Best Wines, Liquors and
Cigars,   Rates $1 a day.   Monthly rate
In the mailer of the "Companies'Winding L'p Acl, 1898,"
In Ihe   mailer of Kmpire Lumber Company, Limited.
Nolice is hereby given thai on Ihe first
day of June, 1907,111 Ihe hour of 12
o'clock noon at lhe olliees of Harvey,
McCnrteJ & Pinkham, Imperial Rank
Hlock, Revelsloke, B, C, Ihe undersigned
liquidator of lhe Empire Lumber Company, Limited, will offer for sale at public
auction all lhe debts due and owing lo
the Empire Lumber Conipnny, Limited, a
lisl of which debts, nud all documents nnd
vouchers explanatory ol llie same may in
llie meantime he inspected al the olliee ot
Ihe'undersigned al Revelstoke, B, C.
Datod this 17th dan of May, 1907.
I-. E. SINK,
mi my 18 41 Liquidator
I'l   C..n.1.1.wlllil nl a noat |.hinted at Hit.
inoulli ul 01.H link ...Seulvln river ...id marked
•uus-*; Heilalr nil's ...... eurner rosl," hutllte
anu... uio ohalna, eas- .11 chill..*, nortl. IS..
1 liains, wosl Ul clmli..* u, iiiunlof eomineiiec
,,.!?esrsrsa w.r.r.sw.vtrid ;'^i<S'k rw: ■■:.•»«.
inarked "Qus H, lledHtroui'H ,W. cornur punt,1
tlii.me Himili S() i<halun, unm8U »hain»-v uurili
SDolialns, lvosLWiclmiiiH topiiiiitofcommcni't'-
14. Commencing tit h | osl plumed 1 mile up
8W4 fork ul Huul vin riverand mnrked 'liun E.
Hedstrom's •. W corner i»>al." tlience imrtli
Hi (Iinins, eusl Hi flimliitt) Himili wi ebains,
wwt nu elinlns lo (iidni of eomwoncomeui,
15. (/ommenoing at a pust plairml nlmul2
milos up Uio oast li rk or Soulviu rivnrmid
marked "Gus H, Hodsir nt'sS.W. coruer pout,"
Umuce east ICO chums, uorlh -IU chains, west llKl
elinins, smith 40 chains tn puna uf commencement,
16. ('(inuitmiciiiR at it pust plnnted hImhiI2
milos up oast furk of SonUin river and markod
"UusK. Hedstrom's N.W, corner imst," thence
oust KM chains, south 40 chains, west ICO clialus,
north 40 chains tu puiut of cummoiicoin-.'Ut.
17. CoiiimouciiiK at a post planted about 40
rhaius up lho north fork uf timilviu river uud
markod "Gus E. Hedstrom's S \V corner post,'
thonco oast 80 ohnins, north 80 chains, wost 80
chains, south Hi chains to puint of commencement.
Dated April 23rd, 1907,
18. Cummetii'inft at n post planted nliout ft
miles up tho uorth furk of Seulvln river and
marked "Gus E. Hudstrum's S.E curuer post,
thence north 160 ohains, west 40 chnius, south
100 thaius, east 40 ehuins to point of commencement.
19. Commencing at a post planted abuut ii
miles up the north fork of Seulviu river and
marked "Gus E, Hndstrom'BS.VV.curiierposit,'
theuce eusl 8U cha ns, uurth 80 chains, weat 80
chains, south 80 chains to puim of Vuimneuce-
20. Commencing nt u post plnnted about 6
miles npii.ii uurih fork ql tviilvm r.ver and
marked "Gus R liedsi rom's S. W. comer post,"
thenee oust JO chiilus, uurth yi chains, west 80
chains, south 80 chains to poiut of commeucomout.
21. CommeiiciiiK at a posl plautod about 1
miles up the mirth fork of Suolvin rivor und
murked "Gus E. Hcdsiromv S W, coruor post,"
theuco east -SOchnius, uurth 80 chains, west 80
ciniins, si-utJi 80 chaius iu puiui if euiuiiieuce>
'i'i, CummenciuK at a imst plantod about 8
miles up the north furk tdS.ulvin riverand
marled "Uus E. Hedstrom's S.W. coruor post,"
theuco oust 80 ehains, north Hi chuius, west 80
ohains, south 50 chains to poiut of commence-
elmrcliy given thai sixty iluvs after
date 1 intend to applv to ihe Honorable lhe
Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for
permlnion to purobaae tlic>ilo*,*,lng larnln
iltuated on Upper Arrow Lake and described
ai follows;
1 ""> neing at a   post   planted on Half
ffaycii'ea. aUuioni' and a hall miles from
lake slioro and marked "J K. McLean's H. li,
mer poit." thenee west no clmins, ihence
north KJ cbalni, thonce eaat Hi rhalns, thence
mtli -rn Qfialni to place uf commencement
I'iiHinliij; :\2)i acres more or less.
Dated May 'ih, uo7.
wmy« J. K. Mel KAN,
P.S.—If your
not bundle   my
merchant*! do
,  send  direct.
navigable river, on the main line and ! We PWW  ^   P8?1"?''.   """'"''w1
,      ,. .   ,      ! Varieties ol garden peeds In i.e. papers
a,unction lor direct commtlliioatlon \{meA ^ ,„ y()|]r ^ I
with the soutli by rail  and  steamer; 'office for 11.00, twenty packets lor SOo.,
with telegraphic connection with the trial collection,
Queens ftolel
Best brands ol Wines, Liquorsand Cigars, Travellers to
Fish Creeii will find excefleni accommodation al this
Hotel. »
CHIEF  YOUNG, - -        Proprietor
Under   New   Management)
Firnt-clitH accommodation for travellers,
Best brands ol Wines, Spirits, an.l
RATES   $1   AND   $1.50   PER   DAY
Notice ia boreby given Cat RO dajs after date
I intend loajiph to lb' Chlel Coimnhhionorol
I amln hii'I works Inr a Ipeclal license to cut
H'nl parry sway Uml-cr Iiom the l-illo-Aing
described lands In V chi Kootenay dislricl:
(otnuenring al a ii"*-t planted at T, J Peatraoii'i
• i. cornei gated April lllli, U07. marked "Jolin
Meld 'i >'-  K   MTin-r poit," ll *e H.nith Mfi
rhalna Ibenco »<«i in eiiatni,tbenee moth too
chains, thunce aaat nt chain! in pninl nf com-
Dated April 18th, IBW,
Hlily days after dak I Inlcnd In app|\ tollm
ii-.m.ii iu. un i iiiaf Commiiilonor of Lands anil
Work* i'i penntaiton topiircliaaotheInllimlng
*i""f I landi iltuated on Upper Arrow Luke
tnd more parlh utarly ileicnhedM lollowi:
Commencing at *■ pu-i planUnl about V4 mile
m.rth i.f ivHitfioRil enriioi "l Tlmbei Mrolj v %
thenco north tfi cbalm, thence eaal BOclialim,
mntli ■" ohalni, weit wi cbalni lo point of pom1
iin'ii'-i'MH'iii   ' ontatnlna mn genu more or leas.
I I Mny Ith, 11*17.
wed may a I,. H. McLKAN
D.itod April 24th. MO'.
23. CmnniQiieiug nt n poil pluutbd at S W
cuiuci ull. L. 7810 aud n.aiheil "Gus E. lied-
strum's N.W. coruer post," theme suuth UO
cluuus, unst 80 chaius, north 80 chuius, west 80
chums tu poiut of cummeucomeut.
24. Commouciug at u pust plnntod at S. \V.
oorner post of T. L. 7»lti uud mnrked "Gus E.
Houstrom's N.E. cumer pust," thence south
tO chains, west nil chnius, uorth 80 chains, east
80 ohains to point uf com meucemeut.
Commeueiug nt u post plunted about 15
chuius up uurth furk of Soulviu rivor und
murked "Uus K. Hedstrum's S.E. corner post,"
theuce norm liiO chuius, west 40 Chains, south
160 chnius, oust 40 chuius to poiut of commencement.
Dated April 25th, 1907.
20. Commencing at a post planted about -\
of a mile enst uf Windy rivor aud nbuut !4 milo
soulli uf Culumbia river aud marked "UusE.
Hedstrum's N. 1*. coruer pusl," iheuce south 80
chuius, wesi 80 chaius, nurth 80 chains, east 80
chaius tu point of cu mm once ment.
27. Commencing at a post plunted alwut %
ufa mile enst of Windy river und uliuut J-i mile
suuth of Culumbia river aud markud "Uus E.
Hed: trom 8 N, W. corner pust" theuce soutli 80
ohalna, oast HO chaius, north 80 chains, west 80
chuius to puiut of commeucomout.
Dated April 27th, 1907
28. Commencing at a post planted nt S. E
curuer of T.L.7S47and marked "UusE. Hed-
strum's N.E. corner post." thenee south 80
chains, west 80 chains, uurth 80 ohnlns, oustftO
clmins to imiut, nf coinmeucoineut.
Dated April 28th, llHfl.
snt my 4 UUSE. HEDSTROM.
nine south 1(10 ehaiiis, wet 10 chains north itin
chnlns, east in chains In point nf Ci uimenccmcnt
and containing (lln acres more or less,
nntodMiiy ir.ih, lOt'7.
2. Commencing at a pnst planted on the east
tide of the noith fork of Seymour Hivor joining
the north end of T.L. H22U and marked "Alex.
MuOae's S W. cornel* post." tlience riniuiii
north 80 cliains,Vast SO el alns, south B0 ehalm,
west 8(1 chains tn point of commencement and
containing did aerea nmre or less.
It. Cnnimem-lng nt a post planted on the w«;t
tiih of the north tork of Seymour Itiver alwut four
miles north ol T. L. 8227, and msrked "Alox. Me-
Crae's ti. K. oni ner post," llienee running nortli 80
ehnins, west 80 olinlus, south 80 chains, east 80
■.hum**, In point nf eonmiuneeuient uud containing
Bin acres more or less.
Dnted Mny tilth, 1007.
4. rnmmciicuiK at a pnst planted on the enst
side of tliu north fork of Seymour Itiver ahout two
miles north of T. L. i'l'VA, and marked ' Alex. Me-
Crae's N. W. corner ptwt." thencu running smith
8<i ch-ilns, east 8il chains, north 80 t Imiin west 80
Intns to point of cnminenceim nt nud containing
640 acres more orless.
Dated May lfltli, lini7
5. Commeuelng at a post planted on the enst
Hide nt the mirth fork of Sejmour Itiver ubout
three iuIVs north of T. I,, ww**. and u nrk d "Alex.
MeCiue's ti. W. corner post,' tlienee runnmg north
ju chains, east 80 ehnins, smith 80 chains, west 80
halns to pointof commencement and containing
040 ncres mere nr less. ,.
Dated May 19th, 1907.
6. Commencingat a post planted one and one-
half miles north uf the forks of the north fork of
the Hey noitr Itiver, and marked "Alex Mc< rae's
N. K. comer post," thence running aouth 80 chains,
west 80 chains, north 80 chains, east sn chains to
pointof commencement and containing640acres
an ne or less,
Dated May 17th, 11)07.
7. Comunmeliig at a post planted aliout ono
vml one-luilf miles north of the forks of the north
fork of Heymour'Kiver, and marked "Alex. Mo-
Crae's ti. Vi, corner post," thence running north Hi
"hams, east 80 chains, south 8(1 chains, west 80
ch tins lo point nf commencement nnd containing
U4'iacres more orless.
Dated May 17th, 1007.
ant myiih Al.KX, McCftAR.
Notice Is hereby given that :«i dajs from dale
I Inlend to apply lu lhe llunourablc the Ohiel
Coniuilssloiierul ands and Works for aspecial
license tu eul and carry away timber Irum the
following descrihed lands situated lu West
Kootenay dlslrlet:
1, Con) motif it III) at a pot planted at N W.
eurner ul T.L, UM. ami maiked "41, Hudstrom't-
H w. cumer post, llimicu oust IG0 chains, nonh
in i'linins, west I im ehalus, suuth 411 chains to
point ul commuiificiiicnt.
2, commencing at a post planted at N.W,
comer ol l.L. ti.VKiaud uiarked "M.Hcdsiruiu's
ti. E. eorner nosl," thuuee wesl KKI chains,
nurlb 411 ehains, east tun ehnins, suuth 40
uhalns to point uf cuiiimuiieeineul,
Dated Apni .inii, imiv.
iat my 4
Nolice is hereby ght-u IhaliHI days alter dale
I Iuieml to aimlv to lhc llonoraiilo the Chlel
rominisslouer ol Lauds and Works Lir spiel a)
ih ense lo eul and carry away il-iher from tbe
followliiu described lands, slinaud lu Dislrict
01 ttcsl huul" imi. II. C.
Commoncing at a post planted on lliu south
side uf Duwiilu Creok nnd ahout three milos
almvo Canyon UfCOK, marked "D, McConueirs
souihwt-t cornel' po I," thenoe Hi clialns north
thenou cnsl III chain*, Ihenco south III ehaiiiH,
thence i ast 40 olmlns, ihence auuth 80 chains,
thenco west (n chnlns, thenco north io uhalna,
thencu west ll) cliains to point of uomineiioc,
Dated April 18th, 1007
nut up 27 P. McCONNKXL
N itico i * liereliy xivnii lloiHHi dnys lifter dale
I  hi.I  to [tpfilytothe Hon tho Chief (Vim
loner  ol I,mils   ami Works   fur   por
milium tn jurchasn thn following hinds litUit-
nd ot.   Cm
Armw  Lake nnd d-.- riiM>,i *v
t ommenclng at a pnst planted ni
Wny Creel almul Ihrec, miles irom lukt
siul mnrk.'il J ''. MeLean's ti. K. eurner posl'
ihence wenl mi chnlns. ihenee nnrlh Hu dis ih,
thenee i nsl 80 dmlns, thenee south 80 chains
tu place of commoncoiflont. Containing uio
acres more Of less
Dated MnyVih, 1907,
wetluiayS J. D. McLKAN,
Notice It hereby given ihnt todays after datewe
in1-nd i. apply In the Hon. rahle thiol Commls
sinner ol Lands and Works (or permission to pur
chase the (nllnwlng desrrllieil lands in West
K»'it.'iiay district!
Commencing at a imst planted «»u the s. E
enrner of Thompson iire-empliun MC miirked
"Kvaiis&Ogllvies N. W.oiruer post," llienco
40 chains Mit.ttchaini soutb, 40 chains west,
pi (dinins north to point of commencement, run-
tnlning lfin noros more or less. ,
Dated May Ktb, 1907.
iat mi 25 EVAN'S h WIL VIE.
Take notice that Andrew Kitsonof Kevelstoke,
B. C, Miner, intends to apply fora special timlier
license uver the fulluwing descrilied lands
situate In the HevcKtoke Division ol West Knot-
enny, H. C-:
1. Commeneing at a post plantod at the southeast corner of T- L. 81W8 uiid marked "Andrew
Kitson's H. W. corner post," tnence miming north
100 chains, east 40 chains, south led chains,
west 40 chni is to point of commencement and com
tainlng Bio acres more or less.
Dated Mny 16th, 1007.
2. Commencing at a post planted on the west
side of the north fork uf Heymour Kiver about two
miles north of T. L. 8227, and mnrked "Andrew
Kitson's H. E. corner post "theuce running north
go ehalm, west 80 chains, south 80 chains, east 80
chains to point of commencement and containing
UlO acres more or loss.
Dated Mny Itith, 1907.
8. Coinmeneing nt a post plnnted on the west
side of the north lork of Heymour Itiver abuut four
miles north tif T. L. 8227, and mnrked "Andrew
Kitson's N. K. comer post," thence running soutli
m chains, wtst 80 chains, north 80 chains, east 80
hams tu point of comniencement|and containing
040 acres more orless.
Dated May mtli, 1U07.
4. Commencing nt a post planted on the west
side of tlie nurth furk of Heymour river about 5
miles north of T. L. 8227 mid marked "Andrew
Kitson's ti. E. corner post," thence running north
Ml ehains, west 80 chnms, suuth 80 chains, east 80
chaius to point of commencement and containing
810 acres mure or less.
Dated Mny 16th, 1907.
fi. Commencing at a pnst planted on the enst
side ol thu north fork of Huynmur lliver about two
iniles nortli of T. L. 8228 and mnrked Andrew
Kitson's IS. W. comer post," thence running nurtu
80 chains, easl 80 cliains, smith 80 cliains, west 80
'.■hains to point of commencement and containing
Ml aerui more or less.
Dated May 10th, 11)07,
6. Commencing at a post planted one-half mile
nortli nf tlm forks of the north fork of Seymour
Kiver and marked "Andrew Kitson's N. E. corner
post," theuce running south 120 chains, nest 80
ehains, nurth 10 chains, east 40 chains, north 80
chains, enst 40 chnius to pointof cummencement,
and containing 010 acres mure or less.
Dated May 17th, U'07.
7. Cummencing at apost planted one and one
half miles uurth of the lurks of the nurth fork of
Huynmur Itiver, and marked "Andrew Kitson's
N. \V, oorner pout," thencu running east 80 chains,
aouth 80 chains, west 80 chains, north 80 chains to
pniutof commencement and containing 640acres
mure or less.
Dated May 17th, 19*17,
8. Commencing at a post planted one and one-
half miles uurth ol the forks of thu north lurk of
htyinour Itiver, and marked "Andrew Kitson's
H E corner post," theuce running north 40 ohains,
west 40 chains, north 80 (halm, west 40 chains,
suuth 129 chains, east 80 chains to point of eom<
mem ement and containing 640 acres more ur less.
Dated May 17th, 1907,
sal my 16 ANDBKW KITHON.
Notice Is hereby given that 00 days from date
1 intend to apply to the Honourable the CMe.
Commissioner of Lands and Works for per
mission to purchase ibo lullowlni described
lauds, situated at Oalena Bay, In west Koute*
nay district:
Commencing at a post marked "W, It, Held'a
south-east comer post," and planted 40 obaina
soulb from tbo nurth*wesl o iriier ol c. Heck's
Lot 7u*i:j, tbenee west 20 chains, thenco north
I chaius, tbenee easi 20 ehains, thenee south
to chains lo point of cm meneement, and con*
tainlng Hi seres more or less.
Daied May 22nd, l%7.
iat my 26 W, R. REID.
Deer Heart., Animals, Blnla, rial., Ktc,,
Animal Huga Muntitril.
f. O. Box 31.
Mu.Hu: Vomer ol 1'irat M. ami llutla A...
lUToUUh. B. V,
i. [if
Till-' high rank of "Aspnrngus
i.Ili.-in..lis" nwnrdwi to this
child1 .'I' ih.' i-.u-ly springtime justifies us in tanking
it th.' subject ..f it paper entirel,v
given up to it.-* nature, wi.fks and
ways. Il wns in high favor in iin-
pcrial 11. it... ll..- . picurean pa-
ti'icinn—tvhen the modem muster
.."ould say, "He quick about it!"
..inl the city conductor would growl,
"Stop lively I"—-enjoined his slave
I., "iiu it in less time than is needed tn cook nsparagusl"
Mnsl nf us aro familiar with tho
ta!.- of ihe uvo French gourmands
wh.. quarreled over tin- rival merits
..I* ..il ami butter in cooking as-
puragus,  finally compromising  by
sending word in th uk to prepare
hall' of the vegetable willi butter
und linlf wilh oil. Th.- friends chatted an.icablj for awhile after the
pnint "as settled, Suddenly the
ndvoeate of butter, who was tho
LiiiMst nf the other, f.-ll down. i....a
tit. Tin- host raisoil him and saw
that he was .lead. Whereupon he
laid down iln- lifeless body, ran to
the head of the kitchen stairs and
shouted to the i-hof: "Do it all in
oil!  Tl..- butter-mon is .l.-;,.l!"
Au American lover of tht* table
i vers that Asparagus officinalis "is
an aristocrat from tip to stalk." All
of which goes to prove that the
owner of the high-sounding tide
differs utterly from human upstarts, lie is an upstart, nevertheless, and the further he nets nway
from his native soil lho less worthy
is he.
Iu Virginia, where our aristocrat
of Ihe kitchen-garden is at his best,
he is systematically kept under the
surface of iho ground. Asparagus
is planted in rows, and as it peeps
aliove the earth ii is banked out of
sight, lhe long lines of rich mould
rising steadily to keep pace wiih ils
growth. As a result, when the ns-
iraragus is .-ut for the table  it is
blenched (ruin root to lip nnd ten-
il.r throughout. Ii took me a long
lin..- to I.-urn to accept thu spindling green stalks offered in Northern markets as asparagus. Some-
ti.ii.s German green-grocers and
market-women culled it "grass."
'I'liis was sui.l to be a perversion of
the stalely name. Indeed, country
folk often spoke of it as "sparrow-
grass,*' A half century ago Frederic Cozzens, genial and loving humorist, made us laugh wilh him at
the bucolic ambitious nf Mr. Spar-
rowgrnss and his spouse. We quote
him to this day.
I own, frankly, lo a rooted prejudice against ll.e "grass," which lime
and usage have nol overcome. My
heart slill turns fondly to the plump
ami pale columnettes grown iu
Southern market-gardens. Vet I nm
...Id that what medicinal virtues nn.
inherent in asparagus nre more, po-
t.ni in the -'i-e. u spindles than in
thc blenched larger stalks. I am
quite ready to believe the further
assertion thai these virtues are
eliminated from canned asparagus
and ihni the .1. lieate straw-color of
the closely packed stalks is due tn
chemical agents. We all know how
flavorless the canned imitation is by
comparison with tlie fresh vegetable.
Like oilier succulent growths, asparagus depreciates quickly when
drawn from the earth. If cooked
within an hour or two after it is
cut, tlie twenty minutes' boil recommended by cook-books will send it
to table tender and good. It hns
long been my custom to eut off half
an inch from the lower part of asparagus bought in the markets and
to set tlio slalks upright in water
as I do wilh cut (lowers. It, responds gratefully lo ihe treatment,
growing crisp and plump iu a few
hours. A damp cloth should be
thrown over it nnd the vessel in
whicli it stands.
Boiled Asparagus (English Style).
Cut olT an Inch from tiie lower part of the
slalks ami scrape theni frmn end to end
With ii sharp knife, taking off the thin outer
skin alone, without bruising the rest. All
ilic stalks must he of equal length, Hind
them Into a hunch and set upright In a
saucepan bt boiling water slightly Fatted,
Just deep enough to leave over an Inch of
lhc tips out of water. iJiy clean stone*
about Die biu-e of the stalks to prevent
litem from lipping over. Fit a close cover
•n the saucepan to keep in the iteam, and
afler ynu del that the boll hua begun, rook
twenty minutes.
Take up the asparagus, drain oft all the
water, untie the threads and lay the italkB,
alternately tip to base, on a   hot   oibIi.
Cover with a good drawn butter and serve.
This might be called a "steamed" raiher
tii.tn boiled naparague, the distinctive feature of the process being that the tips uro
steamed and thus loft plumper and leaa
m-i.in. (han If Immersed with the stalks In
the Polling water. If the sjparagUl be With*
•red and stale, cook for twenty-AvQ mlnuti a.
Boiled Aspnragus (German Style).
(nt two Inches from the lower pari of the
walks, iTIic thrifty German housewife
■ever throws these away. They go Into the
itockpot, udding pleasantly to the flavor).
Scrape off the woody skin and tie Into
hunches of a dozen stalks eaoh. tiiy at
length In a saucepan and cover wilh boiling
water. 1'ut on a cover nnd cook fust for
ten minutes; then add nn even tcaipoonful
•f sal. an',! a heaping tenspooiKul ol butter.
took for fifteen minutes more; drain, lay on
battered toast and pour over It a cupful of
drawn butter baaed on milk, Into which a
beaten egg hu been stirred and heated fur
•in1 minute, {teaam lho white sauce with
wilt and pepper, %
Baked Asparagus (Italian Style).
Cut the stalks short, as directed in tlm
last recipe,  and cook lender   In   suited
boiling water. Drain and rover the bottom of a buttered bakedlsh wllh a layer,
arranging in alternate rows of tips to tho
ends ef the slalks. Have ready this
sauce: Drawn butter, bused upon a cup
of hot milk thickened with a mux of
a tablespoonful "f dour cooked smooth
with a scant tablespoonful of butler; ihu
yolks nf two eggs beaten light and
uvo heaping tablespoonfuls of Parmesan
cheese. Cover the layer of asparagus with
this, dust lightly With cayenne, put In lhu
nsl of lhe asparagus, arranged as before;
pour the remainder uf the sauce on this*
and lift hin crumbs that have been dried
ln the oven on the top of all. Bake, covered, for ten minutes, then brown delicately.
This la a savory entree, and much liked
by those who have eaten it In Italy. Parmesan cheese must be used In the manufacture. No other kind will give thu
right flavor.
Asparagus Cups.
Wllh n I'iike-iutter cut rounds nf stale
French bread an Inch and a half thick.
With a cutler ii llie smaller mark a clr-
do in the centre of uuh round to the
depth of an inch, Carefully lake out the
crumb defined by this circle, leaving n
well-rounded well, with a thin layer uf
bread at ihe bottom, Fry theie to a light,
even brown in sailed fat, und till with the
following mixture;
Cook the tips of a bunch of asparagus
lender In water to which you have added
a mile salt nml a lonspoonful of butter.
I. rain, pepper) mix with a rich drawn
tiltttri return to the fire, and when It simmers stir inlo It (carefully, nut to break
the lips) u beaten egg. Simmer for a minute; arrange the hm "cupa" un a heated
platter and fill them with the mliture.
Serve very hot. You mny improve ihe
rntree by sining Parmesan cheese uver the
filled cups anl sotting In the oven for a
fT$pgr<2gus     SfeA-ea   3   Ooocf   Cuncheo/j     D/$/?
minute.   It is very good, prepared in either
A Scallop of Asparagus (Swiss
Leave but nn Inch of the stalk below the
lender part of the tips. Cook tender In
boiling wnter, salted, adding a bit of butter at the end of ten minutes Drain and
dispose a layer in a well-buttered bakedlsh.
Have ready six eggs boiled hard. Hub the
yolks to powder, season with pepper nnd
salt and drew thickly over the asj-aragus.
Dot with butler and put in the rest of the
asparagus. Pour over the top a cupful of
milk heated to scalding, then thickened with
a roux mnde by stirring together In a pan
over the Are a great spoonful of hutter with
a lablespoonful of flour. Cover this sauce
with very fine, dry crumbs, stick bits of
butter ln lt. pepper and sift Parmesan
cheese over all. Bake for fifteen minutes,
covered, In a brisk oven, then uncover and
brown lightly,
Curried Asparagus.
The tips are used for this dish.
Make a roux by frying a sliced onion ln
three tablespoonfuls of butter, until the
onion Ib slightly colored. Strain it nut, men
return the butter to the Are and stir Into
lt a heaping tablespoonful of flour, a tea
spoonful of lemon Juice, a dash of paprika
and a tablespoonful of curry powder. Have
ready heated In another saucepan a cupful
nt milk (adding a pinch of soda), and stir
it gradually into thc roux, removing It
from the fire to do this. Set again on Ihe
range, stir for a few seconds and pour
over the asparagus tips, which have been
cooked tender In salted boiling water,
drained nnd arranged In a deep dish.
A   delightful  side   dish  when  cold  Inmh
or cold chicken is the piece de resistance.
The Housemothers' Exchange
I READ the letter In yesterday's paper
from "Stenographer," and your answer,
and your Ideal so entirely coincided with
mine that I want to write and tell you so,
and thank you for Ibe answer you gave h>"r,
und in a way to others who hold her views.
I suppose she Is not to blame because --ne
never hnd a chance to learn how to Uke
care of a house, but how does she know
she does not like It when she has never
tried It'.' uf course, there are things about
housework not entirely pleasant, but so
there are about olilco work. I don't like to
dean my typewriter and get my hands all
stained, but I have It to do just the same.
Neither do I love to scrub floors nnd wash
up a lot of kitchen dishes, but I think the
enjoyable parts of .inusework more than
compensate for these untnjoyable things.
I am not like her. I love housework, and
all that pertains to It, and for a girl who
has worked 111 an office for four years after
completing a high school course I think I
havo a pretty good Idea of what housework means. My mother was nei taught
housework when a girl-that is, to make a
study of It-arid has never liked It, and sho
determined that hi-r daughters should be
taught housework clear through, and I
know I* have been, and my little sister Is
making a good start.
It seems to me that no boarding-house
life tan mak** up for u home life. Ii may
be a llltle nmre aristocratic, ai she seems
to think, but no boarding house would satisfy me, and I know whereof I speak, for
I, too, am gulag to be inarrbd before many
months, and nothing but a home, even
though It be only u small flat would nal-
Isfy me, and I know from things my finnce
luu said ihnt Is what he wants, too. He
has never had a home, being un orphan,
and he looks forward to uur having a home
With a great deal of pleasure. I don't s«-e
what she can be thinking of dtdlbcrntely
to put aside home llf*? and be content
with a boarding house. I dun't believe she
would be, eilher, after giving It a trial.
What Is more pleasant than the washing
and wiping of dainty china and glassware,
the cooking and serving of a good meal that
Is Just enough for two, or the arranging
and cleaning Of a house? Maybe 1 am a
llltle too far the other way, but It -seems
to me that when I am through office work
nnd nm In my own home my Joy will be
Her fiance has the higher ideals of the
iwn in wanting a home,   Even granting
lhat while there are just the two of ihem
they might be contented In a boarding
house, probably some time there will be one
more, and maybe more, and surely then
they would want a homo, I think It Is a
girl's highest privilege, being queen of a
home, no matter how small it Is.
Your good letter confirms mc In tho
belief I love to cherish—namely, thut
the heart of American womanhood Is
still true to the "real things." With
the discouraged prophet of Israel, I
may say sometimes, when weary with
bruiting myself against lhe stone wull
of prejudice an fighting away tho
vapors of frivolity:
"I have heen very Jealous for the
truth, and the women of this generation have forsaken right ideals and
thrown down the family altars which
their mothers served, and I, even I
only, am left."
With the return of strength and tho
power to reason aright conies the confident faith that there aro seventy
times seven thousand In the land
which is our goodly heritage that
have not bowed their knees to tho
Baal of worldlinci'tS nor kissed him
with tholr lips. 1 hlm ke my head at
but one line of your protest. 1 do
not think a boarding-house life In
the least "aristocratic." Nor do I
think It is so rated by peoplo who
know the best side of social life. I
am sure that I havo never felt myself to he so low In the social Beale
us during the few mouths when
a pending change of residence made
boarding expedient. It wns at thu
end of this penitential period thut my
especial "John," who hns a mind of
hla own nnd .. fair command of nervous English, declare! that he "would
rather live upon beefsteak and boiled
potatoes in his own house thun sit
down, day after day, to a ten-courso
dinner In the finest hotel In the land."
1 have never yet seen a wine man
who did not hold kindred opinions.
Women and Ideas
I Insert as much of nur next letter ns
I can make room for, not because t
agree with the writer in her contention,
but that other women, and particularly
mothers, may ponder upon her ideas
and express their Individual views. For
myself, I own, without a blush, that I
cried out "Yes!'' at dear Peter Pan's
appeal: "Don't you believe in fairies?"
Nor have 1 ever found that my children confounded the true and the false
In everyday life and working hours for
having been fed, as a dessert ufter lessons and real tusks, with lhe blessed
old fairy tales. Jean Jact)Ues Rousseau
(of whose private life we will say nothing In a family paper) considered that
the parent who told his child that birds
and beasts talk and have dramas, etc.,
after the miinner nf humankind, did his
offspring great harm.
I nm sorry that 1 cannot recall tlm
author of a rhyming reply to the
French theorist that I once knew by
heart.  It began)
"I will not ask Jean Jacques Rousseau
If birds confabulate or no,
(if all things old and home thing! new.
The child who nuds and takes for true
The story <>f a cock and bull
Must havo a must uncommon skull."
But  now  for  our  thoughtful  correspondent's weli-wrlllen essay:
Many children annoy their parents by lying. I have wondered If reading fairy tales
to the llltle unes and making up stories lo
entertain ihem hud anything to do wllh
ihls untruthfulness, Children cannot understand why they may not make up stories,
loo, without bdng called wicked and being
For my part,  I see no sense In telling
children about the COW who
"Jumped over tho moon,
While the dli;h ran away with the sperm,"
It wnuld be fnr better to read someihin;{
sensible to them; something thai will help
them to grow up with noble thoughts and
make them kind to their fellows.
Some folry tales frighten children. I
know of a child who Is afield In go Into
ihe garden because some one read to him
of a titiii. Liri who wns turned into a but
terfly. Some people think fairy stoilcs
better for children than llible histories, t
do not agree with them, If one is wise In
cut's selection of Scripture storleg.
C. E. W. (Providence, R. I.).
Packing Eggs
If a little Hour be mixed with the salt
used in packing eggs, It will prevent the
hardening of tho salt about the shells.
Sift Ibe flour.
May I come again?
u. ii. P. (Holland, Mich.).
Brief and to the point! The suggestion is sensible. Salt absorbs moisture
with marvelous readiness and holds it.
In drying, it cakes and hardens. I have
seen eggs lhat were packed in salt
break when the lump of salt was de-
tached from them. Upon the same principle the canny housewife mixes cornstarch with the suit In the cellars prepared fur table use.
Yes; come again and often, If you are
always as pertinent and sententious aa
you have been today.
t\ Bit of Encouragement
1 nave always thought yours a difficult
task, but I have more sympathy with you
now (han ever.
About three months ago I wrole asking
you for two recipes. I gave up looking
for an answer long ago. I believed my
request had found a resting place In the
waste basket. Nor did I wonder at this,
for really the matter wns not Important
afler ail. Imagine my surprise nnd pleasure at seeing my letter and one ot lho
desired recipes In a late Issue of the Exchange!
Since I have realized that you must
actually keep track of nil letters, and that
yon really do answer each In turn, I think
your patience must exceed that of Job. Tho
task seems tremendous to me, and I write
this to encourage those who wait long for
replies, and to bespeak for you their sympathy.
Here Is the recipe I promised:
Sour Cream Chocolate Cake.
Melt tWO squares of chocolate In one-half
cup of sour cream. Heat together the yolks
of three eggs, one and a half cups of sugar
and another half cup of sour cream. Add
the melted chocolate, a pinch of salt, one
large cup of flour, one teaspoonful of soda
and one of vanilla. Finally, the beaten
whites nf the three eggs.
Hake ln a square tin. and when cool tour
a boiled Icing over it.
To make this lasl: Iloi! a cupful of sugar
with une of water until It "threads." Beat
the while of an egg light and add a quarter
teaspoonful uf cream of lurtur; pour the
syrup over this slowly, and whip all light.
When the right consistency is gained,
spread upon Hie cake The cream of tartar
makoi the Icing light and thick.
C, E. S. (Hlver Forest, HI,),
Your patient consideration for an overweighted edilor Is as southing OS it Is
unexpected. The veriest dullard In figures can guess at the Imposslblity of
crowding 150 letters per day, Into a corner that would hold but twenty at most.
1 am so used to tarPquerles us to tho
reason that letters demanding replies
within two or tliree days do not appear
under that number of weeks and why
othtrs never see the light, that your gentle appreciation of my difficulties, and
my honest desire io mete out justice to
all, is like a poultice to an inflamed surface. Not that I lay unreason and fn-
temperate reproaches to heart. The inflammation is but skin deep, yet briarl
annoy and mud is unsightly until It is
dry enough to rub off.
A Suggestion
(Contributed i
I have tried the recipe for the Marlon
Harlaiid Compi ti" sent in i■*■ ,i ■ nstintent. We pronounce It "very good." But
may I suggest that half the quant It] of
ivater (or none at sill be pul Into the
bake dish with the apples, as the water
draws the flavor from the apples?
There Is enough juice from the apples
when ihev are baked, covered, to keep
them fr. m burning, and when it Is re-
'nlned by (he apples it brings thi compote to perfecth n
A READER (Berwyn. Ill >.
Recipes (Contributed)
Pour ever  unsalted   poncorn   the  molds*! s taffy i .* - n hi '• with   and 11 u ki r-
Jaek   far superior to  the  ordinary   variety
will be (he result:
One iup of New Orleans molasses; (iur
cups ..f sugar (granulated for llghi laity,
brown for dark); butter, the else of an
egg; one cup of vinegar,
Bol) hard until it threads, or drops brittle In cold wattr. Rtmove [rom the stnvo
and stir in as mmh loda as will lis on a
Tour hot chocolate fudge over unsalted
popped corn.        J. >i  (Manistee, Mich >.
Apple Tnpioca.
Pare, wash and *-ore tar.fully tart apjlcs.
(Swei't apples will no( do, Arrange hi ji
deep dish. Fill (he Interstices with a
half-cupful of »ugar; Mick a bit of butter In
each apple; squeeze half a lemon over the
apples, then pour in gradually a cupful of
cold water. Cover the dish and bake unlll
the apples are soft,
Have ready a cupful of tapioca thai has
been soaked for four hours In enough water
to cover it well. Drain Ihe syrup from ihe
apples upon the soaked tapioca and set
over th-' Ure in a double boiler until ft is
boiling hot, Pour, then, upon the apples
In the dish; cover again and baki ilowly
for twenty minutes.
You muy serve hot in the dish, ftt'.lng It
with hard s;iu> e, or fnir.-fer le a glojui
dish while warm, and eal Ice-cold with
sugar and cr«am.
a  iv F  (Buffalo, N. T ),
Perk Tenderloin and Apples.
(A nice breakfast dish.)
Broil the tenderloins thoroughly ever &
cleat Are Do this slowly, turning ihem
several times to keep in me Julcei and lo
get ihem cooked evenly, When dun", lay
upon a hot platter and lubrimi,' with a
mixture uf buller and tomato catsup, Trial
both sides in ihi? way and set the dish,
closely covered, in a hot. open oven for (ive
Thin lay about lhe pork, tan apples,
rllced, but not cured or pared, and fried t»
a delicate brown in butter or In lhe fat tf
salt pork.
Mrs. h, a. n (Columbus, Ohio).
A Ginger Jar's Transformation
LUCKY, indeed, Is the woman who
owns one of those fascinating
old ginger .lii's from China that
were &0 popular half a century ago.
Many a seafaring captain, caught
by the rich color and glaze of the blue
and white jars, picked them up for a
few cents Just t<> Miow his women-
kind at borne what pretty wares "the
heathen furrlner" could turn out. And
the wife or mother, nftor due wondor,
would probably utilize thfl rare vase to
hold her pickles or even to the prosaic
mixing of her "sets" for bread,
Utile did either realize that their
grandchildren oulJ value those vases
among their greatest treasures, which
to buy would cost almost their weight
In guld.
These old ('union ginger Jars, not content wllh masquerading In th^r old
nge as llnwer ladders, are now being put
to :i new and Interesting use as a base
for a lamp.
A clever young bride, whose grandfather was a mute on n Chinese trading ship back in lhe forties, recently
fount! three of these charming blue and
wiiite jnis in her grandmother's nttic
UapturouBly she displayed her llmi, to
the old lady's vast iimiwment ut the
quo* r taste of girls nowadays In wanting tu own those "old Chinee crocks.''
Two wi re at once put to use .is (lower jars for the dining table, Thc
third was oiled with a brass tank and
burner, After a somewhat lengthy
search a blue and white shado that
toned in beautifully with the rich
colon of tb. base wai found In n Junk
Shop,    and    ..    h mal kably    handsiwne
lamp was given a place of honor in
the drawing room,
So much admired was this lamp that
ono of the other jars was converted
to the same use. As a gecond lucky
find of a suitable porcelain shado did
not materialize, a queer hammered
brass shade *>r Oriental design was
substituted with equally good effect
Any one owning smlt a jar would
have no difficulty In turning It Into a
lamp after the lighting apparatus Is
added,  by  lining ono ,,f tbo prill**
Japanese paper and bamboo shades
III harmonising tones 'hut may lm
sn easily picked up. Indeed, a shado
could bi ho mo-mado ut a trilling ex*
penre if a cheap wlro frame is covered with ono of Uio quaint dragon
papers in queer Oriental bluo tones
(bat are now (0 be found in most large
i /1ar;e dchabara Cooly Shot
/Ian. on Crowded (Street.
RE the opening chapters
oj the new century to
be made gory hy lhe
hand nf woman? Is the becoming mure bloodthirsty us the
years roi! on?
Beyond doubt, she is figuring more in the criminal annals
of lhe day than ner before;
more often are hei hands turned
to deed; which the lax regards
in the lighl of capital offenses.
During the last six mouths
or so fully twoscore more or less
sensational killings by women
have been reported al greater or
less length in the newspapers,
while there hate been .. number
of others to which less attention
was paid, ana which passed
from the public mind as soon,
perhaps, as lhe items were read.
In the majority of cases men
have been the victims of women's homicidal fury. Either jealousy or a sense of wrong has
prompted most of these Few
women slay for plundc, or any
of the baser motives.
I Ui VWIIIg luvi
odtbirsty ?
Recent Criminal Records Seem
to Shu) Her a More Frequent
Participant in Capital Crime.
Baroness De
Massy, Mmt
Face Murder
Terranova, 17
Years Old, S/eu)
Uncle and Aunt.
fin Times a
A\,\. THE tradlUonal fury or a wnmiui scorned
flamed up In the heart of Mrs. Anna M. Bradley,
of Salt Lake City, when she sought out former
Senator Arthur Brown, if noli, in Ills Washington
hotel a few we^k-- ago, and shut him io death.
It was rt sad day for the brilliant and wealthy Utah
lawyer when ihe fates first permitted his path to cross
that of the woman who finally sent him to the grave.
For years she had been importuning him m many
her. in simple justice. Bhe asserted, to her two young
aoni. When he failed to do whnt she considered his duty,
she became a vengeful Nemesis, constantly dogging tils
Numerous and notorious were lhe love troubles of
BeuAtur Brown, When a young attorney at Kalamazoo,
Mich., his wife became greatly incensed at his devotion
ti Miss Isahelle Cameron, and, it was reported, this
Infatuation narrowly escaped ending in a tragedy,
This condition of affairs ripened Into a scandal that
la remembered even now in mat town. At last, finding
himself cut by many of bis friends. Brown went to Sail
Lake City He was followed by Isahelle Cameron, and,
whe   tie had been divorced from bin wife, married her.
It s»-m» the Irony of fate that Mrs. Isahelle Cameron
Browi Introduced to ber husband the woman wh" later
took his hfi ;,.'*- I;:..-An and Mrs. Bradley were prom-
li ..' ■■> imi n  In Suil   Lake,  and  had   become   ac
quainted ■:..: igh membership hi the Poets' tlcund Table
Club, d lltl *•■ ■    irg  '■;■*.ri'-u.
Tbe Introduction of Brown to Mrs, Bradley wan made
at St. Louis In law. Brown, accompanied by his wife,
had gone to St. Louis us delegate to the Republican
National Convention.
one result of Hie friendship thus begun was thi
separation of Mrs Bradley from her husband and of
Brown Irom his wife. Then opened a long series of
scandalous nnd sensational events, which culminated in
the killing of the former Senator by the woman who
bad charmed him, but of whom he later endeavored lo
rid himself
At the lime of his death. Senator Brown, it lias been
Hated, was engaged tti marry Mrs. A milo C. Adams,
mother of Maude Adams, the actress, tils second wife
having died about two years before. It was the discovery o( a letter from Mra Adams to Mr. Brown, speaking of an appointment to meet In New York, that precipitated the tragedy hi the Washington hotel.
Jealousy, despair and an overwhelming sense of
wrong ieemed to have prompted this slaying, one of
the most sensational of the year.
Hut what motive prompted Mrs. Margery i lark to
Hire Algernon S Atwood from Denver t'i Boston, to
kill him, and then commit suicide? Jealousy alone, perhaps,
The woman's claim that slu. and Atwood ha.! been
married was not borne tul by " ■* rei ords In Boston,
When he went West, ihe isserted that It was for the
purpose 'if making a home for w
Handsome and Intelligent, young Atwood was
received in excellent social circles In Denver,
and on November 6 was married to the daughter
of a wealthy widow, Six weeks later he was
summoned to Boston by a telegram, which
falsely stated that Mra. Clark was dying.
When he entered the presence of the woman
to whose call he had responded, Bhe shot hlm,
and then turned the revolver upon herself.
M'ystery obscures the motive leading to the
killing of Gustave Simon, a wealthy New York
manufacturer,   mi   November   11.    Baroness   de
Massy,   otherwise  known   as  Anlsla  Louise  de
Vernon, was arrested, charged with this crime.
Simon, 6S years old, was proprietor of a waist
factory on Broadway.   On the day of the shooting the
Baroness entered the establishment and walked through
lhe crowded rooms to the office of Simon.
Shortly afterward the sound of quarreling was heard.
Then the woman emerged, and Simon, Immediately behind
her, seemed to be pushing her from the room. After a
little time she returned, ivnd three shots were fired.
Employes rushed In, to find filmon lying on the lloor,
mortallv wounded.
"I did not shoot him," Baroness de Massy calmly declared when at rested. She asserted that the shooting was
done by another person, who was lying In wait as sho
entered the office to collect money due her for work.
It was asserted at the time that Simon, when dying,
accused th>* woman of shooting him.
Baroness de Massy comes of the aristocratic family
i.f de Vernon, prominent In one of the French provinces.
Her husband, a friend of Count Bonl de Caateltane, died
suddenly three years ago, and the Baroness suspected
tnat he had  been poisoned.
She took up the work of ferreting out the assassin,
and her search, It Is said, led her to America. For some
time before the killing of Simon she had been working
aa a destgr.-r of shirtwaists.
About the middle of Deccmher Joseph O'Nell and
his l.ride. "Goldie " formerly a well-known artist's model
I-.   \;^w-   fork,   took  a   mom  at a  hot*d  In  Greenwich,
'Goldie .   %
fief Husband.
Conn. Shortly afterward O'Nell
was found dying from a stab
wound under the eye, inflicted,
the police say, with a nail file,
They also charge that Mrs.
O'Nell was alone with him In
the room at the time, and that
is why she was arrested, accused of killing her husband.
Ten years ago the young
woman married William H, Kin-
ley, a member of the New York
police force, hut separated from
him later and became an artist's model.
Only a couple of years ago hhe was one of the beat
known models In New York, and had been employed by
almost every artist of note. She was considered one of
tlie most beautiful young women who frequented the
studios, and wus In demand to post for paintings and
sculpture work.
Thon she was known as Kitty, or "Goldie," Bellau,
a light-hearted girl, whose great mass of auburn hair
whs her principal attraction lu the eyes of artlstB. Recently she married O'Nell, but, according to accounts,
did not find her second matrimonial venture a happy one.
She asserts that he ill-treated her. Her few pieces
of Jewelry had been sold, and all the clothing she owned
she wore.
The auburn-haired little woman stoutly denied her
guilt. She asserted that her husband hud been drinking
heavily Just before his death, and, iu addition, had taken
O'Nell wns a steel worker, and it was a singular
coincidence that the wife, accused of his murder, was
locked ln a cell at Qreenwlch which he had constructed.
Asserting to have suffered wrong at his hands, Marie
Schabara, 22 years old, of Brooklyn, N. Y., coolly shot
down Nieolo Ferrance within view of dozens of people
in the street The shooting occurred almost in front of
the Tombs prison, New York, while the crowd was
waiting to see some relative of Harry Thaw emerge
rfrom its Uoore.
When her victim fell after the first shot, the girl
fired three more bulleti Into his body.    She was the
THE  blase  world lms  many different  and
sometimes strange ways of amusing itself.    New games and sports nre being
devised continually.
It frequently happens, too, that a sport which
entertains one nation vastly is voted slow and uninteresting by another.
"Tossing the caber," so popular in Scotland,
find* few '!■■■■■ itees on the Continent; pushball finds
favor in England and rocketball in France nnd
Germany Other countries are very slow to ap-
prei1 te the good i oints ■■:' A:::* rica'a own baseball
game, The Australian works like a Trojan in his
wood oping ont< •'-. and di dares il -"• al
I.-   v< ■'    nd *.    ■ -■ * . ■   Halt any
leaside resorts i ■
f German)    - ■    r
■    iar with      -■*■-..
■ , game Amerl ma * ,-..*-.
j-. .   .   .,,  . |.   . • ■
sands at Trou I
by wa      *,--*.■'■
•j the sl
"Tossii *; ■ he   labor," s
both muscle and      i -
." ire for a game In v,        * ■■ trunks
about ss if rh"**  w*>n
The    laber'   Is made   f the trunk of
tree, shaved an -    - .       ■ '- ■ rtl
and  musl   weigh 200
the mh"i*
To piny the prtgbl
nr the (mallei
difficult!  ■
ind balance It li
Holding tin • --   * ■■■
ward a short d
movpti*. nt of the
Contest ifi
In another part of the grounds there may be a log-
pawlng contest ln full swing, each long, sharp saw being
wielded by two men. Australian woodsmen think It the
best fun In thi! world to saw a thlrty-slx-lnch lronbark
log in a temperature of 120 degrees.
Within the lust year many variations of the game
of pushball have won favor In Germany and England.
One of the most popular aciuntte sports In England Is
water pushball.
The  ball  la  usually   made  of   rubber,   and  Is  throe
feet In diameter.   The players are seated In canoes.   As
tbe ball skims over the water the players speed after It,
some striking It and sending lt onward, others endeav-
catch It.    Precautions must be taken in the
wo me i
■ 1
■       ■   ;    '   :
.  -   in.
:   .,
*   -.        -   -     ,.      •■■■.-:■'   -
',., ■   .     , of whieh a long thread was
p. , ph ehe  threw a celluloid
, - ■ ■        ..-•■■-!
j .       ■     . rouell ■.    ■ ■•
■   ,   - alio look Mile running
, ,. th.
.■ M ,M  .   ■   .    " ■       ,      . .■' LWISI
.....        ihr.
v  ■>   a   lexter   - -■ '     -     - - /-
the two sticks logethet th    glltti   -.;
,   .     g    ..- .he ■-.--■■ thi o| Hill
if.,    perl 'lined the "
Th<> nhjer-f nf the pan ■       I       ipture th.
tiring before It lal   I   -
• -... nicks, wind a
v ,•  thai '• - -  bi thi -.-■
..*-.,   re. great knaaa   il
actio,    while pracl the ga        - I   s.rengl
grace of movement ■-.■;.- nianj
ind Is a tld .la to I
I .-• ,u g tha a I.    i i
-.- ■
In a aire ..-•   line fro.
,   ...... I fair, I
/    .
...... / ■ ■
.,    -
'     -    '
Australia I       R   .   , I ■  ■'•     -       . •    -
- .
.- r ar   ■■
,,,,.. race, ".- .he canoe la HI..-].  ... capsize    r.f "....»,,
,   .   mm im the game,   Nearly all lhc l.ontlng Hubs
, .   ,■-,...  I,.-.. chosen utter pushball us their favorite*
";,., rt
r.'lrc.s  pushball  la  viewed   with favor by Ibe Oar-
i ng women usually participating In the arena.
-. i   n :•"--1   ol   women  aro   placed   un opposite
:  f. huge ball, mul th'.*..- on each Md" push and
and .-■'- every effort to roll the ball In llm dl-
,   uon ol their comp. tllori.
coolest person on .be street and quietly handed the re-
volver to a policeman who came running up.
Committed to prison, Bhe said she did not wish to
employ a lawyer, being fully convinced of, tbe Justice
of ber bloody deed.
-Widespread Interest was manifest last summer In tht
case of Josephine Terranova, a 17-year-old Italian
girl, of New York, wl... killed her uncle. Oaetano RegglO,
and his wife by shooting and slabbing them,
Most unusual ni.d pathetic wus tho girl's life atory.
It waa show., at tha trial that she had suffered unpardonable wrong at the hands of her uncle while living
ln his home. She asserted that the man'a wife knew
of and connived at these wrongs.
Later Josephine married, happily, as ahe thought.
Koi a time all went well, but her husband learned of
lhe unfortunate chapter In her lires history and left her.
Then, with all her sense ot outraged womanhood
Intensified by this last bitter blow, and thinking only of
suro antl speedy revenge, she Invaded the home of her
uncle and aunt and killed them both. A Bymjjathetlc Jury,
after a dramatic trial, acquitted her.
In Council Bluffs, Iowa, Frank K. Potts, formerly
of Philadelphia, was shot to death In his room. Charged
with the crime, Rmma ltlpklc, not yet 20 years old. mn
That Polls was Bhot while asleep was the assertion
,.f the police. The woman asserted that Potts failed lo
fulfil hla premise to marry her.
The photograph of another young woman, together
with correspondence which seemed to have originated In
an advertisement by l'otts. waa found among his effect*
and this led to the theory that once again ungovernable
Jealousy bad played Ils part In a tragedy.
To Its promptings, also, w.ie charged llie murder of
William Robinson, of Terrc lluute, Ind. Ills wife waa
ac.fus.id of tiring two bullets through hla heart at the
termination of a quarrel, resulting fron. the presence ot
the green-eyed monsler.
When Mra Josephine Kelly returned to her home, In
Baltimore, M*l, one evening In November, alio found her
lU-yoar-old sister, Ida Goff, In company wllh har
husband. ,     .    .     , ,
Accusing the sister of having tnken her husband fro...
her, Mrs. Kelly received a scornful reply. Miss Qoft
struck Mrs. Kelly with n piece ... scantling; a lively lism
ensued, which ended when tho married Bister lired a bullet through tile other's head.
A Jury al Atlanta, Oa., acquitted Mrs, 15. M. Standlfer
of the charge of murder. Sl... acknowledged that sho had
slain her seventeen-yenr-old sister, whom she discovered,
she declared, In an Intrigue with her husband.
"It waa not for Unit, however, that 1 killed her. but
lo wipe out tho disgrace," she gala to the Jury. "I knew
that my parents, werc tlu-y living, would raih.-- «ee
her dead than dlsur: I."
The "unwritten law" was the defense of Mrs. Annie
Blrdeong, recently tried In Copla county, MUslsaippl, -'.i
lhe charge of killing Hr. to.Her, while the Jury lhat
tried Mr». Nannie Nuokols, of Richmond, liy.. ii|»... nw
ihurge of klUng Mra. Vlann Blaok at a college -.-.)...-
mom lent,  wna Influenced In  her favor by a similar
sentiment. Mra. Blnck flaunted l.er surceas In winning
lhe affections of Mrs. Nuokoli' husband lu lhe face of
the maddened   wife.
One dny laat fall a beautiful American woman, calling
herself "Mrs .Stafford," killed an old Frenchman, named
Muller, nt n tnblo In tbo Hotel Jungfrau, n. Interlakon,
Switzerland. No motive for the deed has ever been
suggested or acknowledged.
li.an.iltv prompted .Mrs. V. Herbert, of Jersey City,
to cut tho throat of linr younger daughter an.l thon
throw l.oraeif from the root of ber house. .Mrs. Henry
Ki.lt.pen of Columbus Grove, 0„ decapitated her children
soon after being released fro... nn Insane asylum.
Mrs. Clarence M.irkl.nm. of Andovor, Mass., chaaud
her seven children from room to room, through the >;ird
and Into the stable, slaying then, one by one, s--> then
killed h.-raelf.   Insanity, beyond doubt, wna the ....use.
At Detroit Mrs. Rose Hiirron wns nrreated. charged
with attempting to poison members of ten families.
One woman, Mrs. Mabel lingers, was banned In Vermont laal year for the murder ol bor husband. Upon a
similar charge Mrs. Knte Edwards, of Reading, Pa.;
Mia Agnes Myers, of Kansas city, Mo., and Mra. Anna
Valentin:., of Loul, N. J.. Bpent the year behind the
burs under ...-nlei.ee of dentb.
This Bentcnco was commuted In the case nf Mrs
V.-ilenlina, but Mra. Myers nnd Mra. Edwards began Ihe
New Year with Impending doom sllll hanging over then..
Of all lii.irderep.es of reco.lt times, however, Mra.
I.lr.zle ll.illtd.ty deserves record plnee. At the Mattoawnn
iN. V.) Hlate llospll.il for Criminal Insane, she committed her (Kll. murder, In Hepiember,
—'   ..-.—. '■	
■ v   y y
I w
at on the
n tils knee,
IllOlHl,   IWlSluu   »■■"    " n	
carelesa lump of red
lui'ii und Hung lt Into the
ocean; then, as if by an
afterthought, sho tied It
to dry land with drupe of
knotted boulders. Tims
cnnied, Brace's Hock lms
stood fm* centuries ln the
blue   waters,   nuked   at
Ices, sume stunted bay-
hushes, and starved feathery gross,
There the gaunt rock
stood on a certain September afternoon, tho
sweeping sea-line spread
out before its face, while
at its buck, In a pond-like
^^^^^^^^^^^^m shelter,    gathered    hun
dreds of sea-gulls, looking like pads of white pond-lllles
on tbo still cove's waters, or yet more lovely, flaunting
and fluttering their white wings as, perched on the little
brown rock Islands, they fought the waves of the rising
tide, white-tipped as they. In all Septembers this shore
revels In colors that Hiade hack from the gray sand-
tH-ncIi und the spring green of the sand-grass to mourn
warm nnd rich with color lhat seems to fairly dash up
the Bides of tho gray-peaked Inland rocks, flashing high
among ihem red-leaved hushes and n / ' glowing
urown or purple-pink grasses. ^
Lawrence Goodhue, un this S-.ptemb ^^
topmost ledge of Brace's Itock, his elb
llll chin in his hand, his artist eyes garnering the scene
Into Ihe storehouse of his bruin, and so absorbed was
he in details of color that when at last his gaio dropped
tr a spot not len feet fmm lilm he sat staring at It with
a senae of confusion. What he saw was an artists paint-
rng, still wet and fresh with nil the shaded colors of thn
Inmlscapfl, but for the moment It was to him almost as
If his vision had collected the widespread colors, as a
prism might, and thrown them together on the rock.
Sending his eyes wandering again In search of the
fellow-artist who must have preceded hlm. Goodhue
finally discovered a figure climbing among tho rocks below. It was plainly a woman, though as he peered duwn
nt her a large, mushroom-like hat concealed from lilm
everything but a white skirt and an Identifying artist's
equipment hanging from the climber's shoulder,
Nol an hour before, Goodhue had been over every
inch of that lower ground, and he now watched the
progics.1* of another With peculiar Interest. At whal he
lelt id be the risk of life and limb, he hail crawled down
not only to tbe base of tin* rock itseir, but under a jutting boulder uverh.uigltig the water, and thero discovered
a veritable Jewel-casket.
The waters, lapping in and out twice dully between
lho cinvlces, Pad firmed somehow a great oblong basin,
ami this the sea bad filled wilh lis own wonders. It
had first draped the gray sides with long, weeping sea-
ueoiin, or crusted them with tawny barnacles uud black
mus'ils dashed with silver. There spongy anemones or
Ai'cry soft tint stieiched down thirsty necks, while the.
floor below was a rich mosaic formed of multi-colored
cualla, with l.er.* a blazing orange starfish, there another
of pink or royal purple. The approach to this treasure-
house lay down a sharp descent, slippery with wet weeds
and black with barnacles, and it wa? a recollection of the
difficulties of the climb, not unwillingness to Hee another
.share hla discovery, that brought Goodhue to his feet and
made hlm look down anxiously as the stranger ar.lst
paused nbove the overhanging rock. He realized ihal
Bhe, too, had found some evidence of what lay below
as hc watched her hesitate, test with her foot tho slip-
[.en,* weed on the rooks, then draw back, only to repeat
ihe'attempt at another point. Polled, apparently, by the
ival dangers of the descent, she seated herself at last
on au overhanging rock, as Goodhue thought wisely giving up the attempt. He fancied that a sknch of the pool
WflS to be the next movt In order, as he saw the girl
take what lookod like a sketch-hook from hei side, hut
by a deliberate movement she poised the book with
careful aim and [lung it swiftly down under the rock;
thon, with only a moment's hesitation, she rose, plunged
after it, and was lost to Goodhue s astonished sight.
Although he had found the descent difficult as well
as dangerous, he remembered that b-jth difficulty ami
danger had been doubled In the return, ami deciding,
therefore, that he should at least be mar at hand In the
event of accident, he made his way quickly down the
•Me of the rock, aud, reaching ihe top of the overhang-
log spur, waited there patiently.
It amused hlm, unseen and unsuspected as he knew
ho was. and knowing as he did every beauty that lay In
that hidden aquarium of nature, to hear now and then
half-littered exclamations of delight coming from beneath the rock. It was long, und he did not wonder at
the delay, before the sound of a foot cautiously scraping
its way warned him that the reckless adventurer, having
satisfied her artistic curiosity, had finally begun her
ascent. He moved softly neater to the jagged edge, and
a moment later saw a woman's ungloved hand groping
helplessly in air; but before Goodhue had decided whether
be should or should not grasp It, the hand was clinging
to a blunt projection, where the companion hand soon
followed, creeping about the other side of the blunt spur.
Small and white as they were, the hands seemed supple
■nnd the wiists so strong that Goodhue waited to discover
what plan their owner had for them before he Interfered. Stooping down and crawling to the rock's edge,
ho looked cautiously over lo see that the climber was
standing on the narrowest of ledges, with her body
thrown back to gain the impetus which was to swing
her ahout the rou-fh corner, using the spur as a pivot,
her arms as ropes to drag her up to the top of the rock.
Tkere was no time for further hesitation. Goodhue
grasped lhc girl's wrists, at the same lime crying out a
"I i.t jump! It Is dangerous. Have you kept your
"Yes," answered a voice from below.
He braced himself against the rock. "Then swing
froe now and I'll pull you up. Slowly! Slowly!" He
felt the muscles of her wrists relax as her hands loosened
on the spur and the weight of her body hung on his
arms In another moment he knew she must have
gained some new footing, for the strain on his haivla
lifted in part, and the next instant the mushroom hat
was rising over the rock's edge, disclosing to his interested eyes, first a cloud of dark hair, next the white brow
tt surrounded, and then his eyes met those heavy-lashed
blue eyes unlike any others he bad ever known. Had
the overhanging rock on which he knelt dropped into
the pool beneath, It seemed to Goodhue that the crash
could not have been more actual than was this meeting
eye to eye. A moment, still poised ns they were, both
were held motionless, then, with a word of Inarticulate
exclamation, Goodhue dragged the girl's limp body up
the face of the rock to the spot where he stood. Witn
solid ground beneath her feet, her first motion was to
Stagger from Goodhue's support nnd lean weakly against
the stone wall which rose high above them. But If her
body vrtua weak her fixed eyes could still ask the question h*r lips were unable to demand, and with an effort
flood hue answered her exactly as If she had spoken.
"Hester, on my honor, 1 did not know It was you!
Your hat hid your face. 1 came to help you only as any
man would go to any woman in danger."
Hosier drew her trembling figure together against the
rough rock to which Bhe seemed to cling. Though she
spoke, It n is as If the wind caught her voice, blowing
It from her lips, It came so faintly, so unnaturally.
"Not—not this man to this woman!"
'No," he replied, sadly, "you are right. We should
never have met again! but Indeed If one of these waves
hid caught ns off the land somewhere and flung us together on this rock, our meeting could not have been
more accidental."
"I believe you, and it I had had a moment of preparation -she looked up at him, fully and proudly meeting his
eycs-"l could have met you as any woman might meet
any man
As she ended she bent her head sllghtty and. crossing
the small rocky platform, quickly disappeared behind the
first hitting rock. Before he realised that she was
going, Goodhue found himself alone, but the little
sketch-hook, which he had seen her fiing under the rock
lay whom she had dropped it, forgotten, at his feat
Goodhue stooped and lilted the book. He hesitated a
moment with It In his hand, then passed round the rock
Whero Hester hnd vanished. As she heard bis quick step
she turmd Instantly with a Iuul. as If at hay resolute
yet needing nil ber resolution. Goodhue at once held out
tho book toward her, advancing no farther than It was
needful to do so.
"I doubted Whether I ought to follow vou with It"
he said, constrainedly, "I saw vou fling this away-but
then I nlso saw you risk your llfo to recover It I did
riot know—''
"I should have been sorry tn lose it. I flung it awny
only because I was iifriil.l lo clitiih down under Hie rock-
but I know 1 Bhould have to go down after the book way
there. Thank you for bringing il to me, I sliould h.iv
thanked yon nlso for your assistance, and I do now." '
If they )»id never met before, her manner would have
been perfect, keeping him at his distance, sufficiently
grateful nnd explanatory and very simple; yet had they
never met there could noi have been In her eyes the
velH contempl he loo plainly read thi re. As she ended
lt wns ns If she dlFinlssed him, but ih"iieh she held out
her hind tor Itn* book,  OoodhUO did tlO| give  It to  her.
He  was  standing  motionless,   looking  lu  her  face so
JLIile/         X.      JLV^X*X^   JL-   A    JLM~M         X^V^rXM
By  Margaret   Sutton   Briscoe
Copyright, WH, by Harper &  Brothers   All rights peierved,
closely that despite hei* self-control her color rose slowly
and hotly. As he saw It mounting lo her throat, her
cheek, her brow, he spoke, slowly!
"Hester, can't you forgive me?"
For ii- moment she did not reply, ihen answered, with
effort, "I had forgiven you—until I saw you."
"I understand, I am going now. Hut one word, one
moment first It was, believe me, for your sake more
than for iny own that I acted as I did. I know you
cannot Judge, not knowing what I do,"
Bhe turned to him suddenly, hotly. "I can know
that I am profoundly grateful to you for what you saved
me from, I know now It would have been a living death
to me. You saved me from thai, and for that fuvor—
bifl how can you think I should ever wish lo see your
face ngain?"
"I do not," he answered, gravely. "I am going now.
But remember, I 'know
nothing, I have hoard not
a word alnco we parted—
not even thut i spared you
all I could. 1 told your
father that you found the
mnn of my letters, the man
you had promised yourself to, not at all lhe man
1 was.   Was li accepted?"
"If It gives you nny comfort. It was accepted. You
generously gave me the honors of war and I accepted
them. But why should I
play out the part With you,
who know thoso honors were
thrust upon me!"
Goodhue stood with
bowed head, repudiating
nothing. He half turned
away, then looked back.
"Before I go," he said, simply, "you need not pre[>ors
for what I am going lo say.
It seemB very prosaic to
mem lun this at till, but let
me warn you, as 1 crossed
ihe causeway from the mainland to this rook, I noticed
the boulders scat tared on
the causeway wero wave
worn. This, with some other
signs, made ine sunt that al
high tide, whenever that
muy be, this rock would bo
cut off."
"Hardly," he answered,
glancing with a smile ut the
craggy heights above. "A
rise of tide that submerged
this rook would flood all the
mainland as well, but the
causeway Is much lower."
Hester glanced back at
the water behind them. At
that moment a wave, stronger than Its fellows, swelled
up aud broke ou the outor
rocks, rushing over their
serrated tops as though SO
many gait-ways, flooding the
platform Where they had
stood a few moments before, and sobbing up almost
to their feel in a trough of
dashing stray and foam,
Tlio seaweed clinging to the
rocks was no longer a. fiat
drapery, the waves were lifting their drooping lieadn on
strong crests to toss and
tangle them roughly
11 ester started as she
looked. "The lide Is rising!"	
"Yes," Goodhue answered,  "it has bemi rising for
some time. 1 am afraid high lide cannot be far oft*. It
would really be wiser to make your escape good at once.
The quickest way Is up over the centre of the rock, only
it is very steep. If you would let me help you"-he
hesitated, but Hester hurriedly look the hand he had
half offered, and breathlessly tolled after him on the
steep ascent which they at once began, In many places
Goodhue hud almost to drag her up the rock's sheer face,
as he had done on their meeting at Its hase There was
no chance for speech, even had either desired It. Hester
climbed with a feverish haste, and Gooohue, yielding to
her mood, hurried the ascent as rapidly as lie dared.
Coee, as he touched her arm to aid her, he felt that her
whole body was trembling, and he looked up at her
quickly.     »
"Are you afraid?" ho asked. "1 assure you there's
nc. possibility of danger, Even if the tide has covered
the causeway, the worst that can happen will be a short
imprisonment. This rock could nol possibly be submerged."
She glanced at him a moment and then turned away
again, pressing forward faster. "Perhaps," she aaid,
coldly, "I might prefer submersion."
Goodhhe colored und drew back. "I beg your pardon—" he began.
But at that moment ihey reached the summit, which
gave them the first glim pre of the causeway, last seen
as a ridge of red rock strewn with boulders and bounded
on either side by the sea. Now between them and dry
lond lay a stretch of unquiet waters, flecked with little
wave-worn Islands, some us close together as easy step-
plug-stones over a brook, but others more dubiously distant. Even as they looked, the rising waves, swimming
In from the sea, were swallowing up these means of
escape as rapidly as fishes devour crumbs of bread,
Goodhue turned to look at his companion. They had
both pnused abruptly.
"1 shall attempt It," Hester said, decidedly, in answer
to his look, and at once began the descent, much easier
on this side than the ascent on the other. Goodhue was
at. her side when she reached the beach that lay ut the
foot of th'i rock, but she seemed almost unconscious of
hl<: presence, As she stood poised lightly on a stone at
the water's edge, her eager blue eyes on the farther shore,
her face Mashed, her lips sei, her dark hair blown back,
her whole figure as a type of motion, but for the moment
arrested, it seemed to Goodhue as great an impertinence
to suggest danger to her as ll would he to suggest It to
lho sea-gulls fluttering on the outlying rocks, disputing
their possession with the buffeting waves lhat constantly
swept them aside. Yet, when she lifted her loot from
the first rock to set lt on the next, he quickly stepped
forward and laid his hand on her arm, half speaking lus
"But you have no wings.    It Is impossible,"
Her impatient movement waa meant to shako off his
detaining hand.   "There ls nothing to prevent my trying."
His hand still on her arm. he felt the forward spring
of her body, and again deliberately resisted It, pushing
her back.    Her foot dropped to the sand.
"You forget me," he said, gently. i must prevent
your trying it."
"You prevent me!" she asked, incredulously. "You
mean to keep me here by force?"
He answered her urgently. "You surely will not
mike me do that. You must see tha danger. Wilting
ap I am to help you escape. I cannot, you cannot measure from here the distances of those boulders from
each other, nor the depths between them You might bo
caught midway, with retreat or advance cut off and the
tide still rushing in. Then any fall for you among those
sharp stones and angry waters could have but one end."
"You aro afraid."
He looked at her with a half smile. "Yes," he said,
"I am afraid. Did you think you could scourge me to
Her eyes lowered, she stood silent for the moment,
thon suddenly, with hnnds clasped, raised her eyes In
entreaty. "I Implore you to let m* try It. I nm very
strung. 1 shan't be hurt. You must see I can't—I can't
stand staying here."
*'l do see lhat, and I don't mean you shall stay herewith me. The only thing I do beg of you ls not to
attempt lhe pussag,- until the way Is quite clear again.
Yen won't be lmpilsmi^d very long at worst."
Onodihue wilh taking off his coat as he ended, and
H'-ster stood looking at him in silence, her face rhang-
l:.g. As lie rolled his coat into a bundle and thrust it
under his arm, she spoke coldly and abruptly:
s "You coiled the passage verv dangerous just now. If
V Is true, I cannot allow you to attempt It.    If any-
\i ihould happen, my conscience—"
He Interrupted her quickly.   "I thank your conscience
Alt it may  rest easy.   I am a strong swimmer.   In
any rape 1 go solely on mv own responsibility."    A bll-
terneas that for the first time spoke in his voice brought
tho color to Hester's face.
"I did not mean to be unkind," she said, still formally,
but mora gently than she had yet spoken "1 only
meant Hint I could nut let vou risk your life to spare me
more discomfort."
"Yes " he answered, sadly. "I understood you You
menni what you said. It was a case of conscience only.
Good-bye, 1 dun't ask you to reply. Vou were right. We
should never have met, and now we must pan i.s quickly
as posslbli.    Good-bye."
Bfrfon ahe could speak again, had she wished to do
so, h" had left her side, and was leaping frum rock to
rock out Into the waters. Hester turned sharply uway
hack to the higher sand nf the beach. There, where ihey
h»d rtood in the sand, together In all human probability
for tbe last time, she saw the marks of Goodhue's foot-
steps and her own distinctly printed. The ripples that
left the rushing waves behind to break on the sand in
wrinkles soft is a baby's frown were yet strong enough
to tw wiping out these Inst frail memorials. Hester's
brow contracted ns slu looked, but she moved resolutely
un with no backward glance, unlll a llltle bird, darling
S, w-'.mmmml
"Goodhue at once held out the book toward her, advancing no farther than it was needful to do so."
with i sharp chirp from some crevice, flew past her,
almost brushing her with Its wings In Its hurry to be
off. Turning Involuntarily to watch Its dipping flight,
her eyes caught a glimpse of Goodhue's figure standing
on a rock far out in the yeasty waters.
Brace's heights rose solidly between her and the ln-
lard when she stopped again and stood looking out at
the dlftant sea-line. The sun, now almost level with the
world, wns behind the rock, and cast the shadows of Its
peaks In longer and longer reflections at her feet. The
deserted waste of waters lay cold and gray. Two fingor-
llke lighthmipeB on a distant iBland were pointing upward,
their straight lines already blurring and purpling tn the
withdrawing light. The air seemed suddenly cold, and
Hester shivered Involuntarily. As If seeking for warmth,
she nestled down in one' of the rock crevices, leaning
olom against the stone's rough side as she waited, watching the waves lhat came dashing In. thru whig thoir spray
almost to her feet. The roaring of the waves was so
monotonous and continuous she heard nothing, until at
law;, al a step close behind her, she turned with a start
to seo Goodhue.
"You have not gone*."' she cried, rising and facing
"You must not blame me," he answered. "After ell,
it proved Impossible."
'"".'he tide bad risen too high?"
He paused a moment, then replied, with grave significance: "Yes, the tide had risen too high. 1 might play
with words and still say that too truly. But I have
come hack solely because I love you and because 1 must
lell you so."
Hhe stood staring at him bewildered, and he repeated
his ln*--t words.
"I must toll you so."
"No," she cried, rousing. "You could have left me,
and hnve dared to come back for this! How have you
ventured? Do you think you can once fling a woman's
heart away and ever come back—"
He checked her with an earnest gesture. "Flung
awny! And jou have thought there was no better reason
than that kind of faithlessness? Then, Indoed, you must
hear me."
"Never.    Never again!"
"You must, ln Justice to me, first you must listen,
and, further—as you yourself decide. For a year I
hive let you judge mo unheard, because I could not
sneak. Now I can, and claim a hearing. In common
Justice, you have no right to refuse."
"I do refuse. In common Justice, I have soma claims.
I did love you. You know It. Why should 1 deny It?"
She caught her breath for the moment, but went on. "I
have at last reached the point I made up my mind I
would reach the day we parted. 1 don't deny it was
hard at first, but 1 have utterly ceased to cure. I will
not be troubled now.     I have the right not to be."
He stood looking at her face, flushed awl quivering,
but decided—al the* indignant violet eyes whicli she
forced herself to raise to Ills, and at the curve of her
quivering Hps, Ihen he looked away from her again
out over the waters aboul them.
"We are as If In a world quite apart for the time,"
he said, ai Inst, quaintly. "I wish we could forget for
lhone few moments that there's any other world to consider When our souls meet In another world Ihey will
perhaps talk of all this freely together. Why shouldn't
we speak now, as It may im we shall speak then? Our
friends know nothing or this meeting—tbey nood never
know. All tbat Is In our own hands. When we have
Uils little island for the earth again, you could take
thc path lo the left, I to the right, and, If you so will
It, -ill cun be us if this talk bad never hien."
He turned toward her again, speaking less resolutely,
more earnestly: "Can't yon give me out uf your whom
lifetime these few momenta—In ihls placo so far out uf
the world?    A few moments ls ull I ask,"
Hester stood looking awny from him at the over-
strengthening waves. Once she turned and glanced at
him, and he saw she hesitated, bul he would nut urgu
hi r.
"If I could be sure," she began, slowly—"If I could' be
sure thnt the earlhlv would nol enter-"
He Interrupted her quickly, "In your hardest thoughts
of me, have you ever accused me of deceiving you?"
"Not of deception."
"Then accept my promise. If you consent the earthly
shall "not enter."
She leoked up at him ngain. and as ho met her look
fully and gravely, she turned us If to find a seat on lhu
shelving rock behind them. Goodhue accepted the Implied consent.
"Put we ahouldn't stop here," he said, practically.
"The sun Is nn low on the other side of the rock, this side
ls growing too cold, If we climb to Hie top of the rock
we enn catch the warmth of the lust rays, and we can
watch the causeway, too, us It uncovers."
Hester lei him lielp her to the heights, and sat down
■"llently In the crevice ho selected us yielding most comfort for her, Goodhue knew she was walling fur him
tn speak, imt he was silent, lucking down toward the
causeway, wiped wholly out of existence by ihe sea.
"The tide Is full. I think," he said, finally. "We have
only to wait for It to fall."
[Idler's eyes also were fixed in the distance, lie believed on nothing.
Gor-dhue spoke abruptly. "Perhaps It will be easier
tn plunge ln at once. Whon we parted, had you no Idea
of what parted us" Did you never"-hls gaze dropped
tn Iter hands which lay claspod lu bor ln\i~- "suspect another woman?" He saw her fingers tighten suddenly,
and, glancing up, saw her quivering face, and bent to-
wurd her with a word of protest on his lips; hut before
It found utterance she had moved back, still facing hini
and meeting his eyes so fully and collectedly thai he
tjatight his breath.
"Go ou," she answered simply. "It was the flrBt cut
only that hurt, I had suspected this among other tilings,
Have you more to say?"
"Something I scarcely
dare put into words. Do you
remember nothing strange In
our first letters0"
"Nothing," she answered,
nfter a moment's thought.
"Because you have not
the key yet. When I first
wrote you from my ParlH
studio, you remember It wui
about some imlmportant detail of color which wo had
discussed together, You
recollect that?"
Yes, und I replied,
thanking you. It all seemed
"Yet you couldn't know-
how your reply, short a* lt
was, dlfiercd from anything
1 expected. There was nothing vory marked In It, yet U
was different. Later, when
I had drawn another and another letter from you, 1 did
write you that l had scarcely dared hope for any answers whatever, because
when we met you seemed so
shy and inaccessible. A
wood violet could not have
been more retiring. Did you
never wonder at my thinking that?"
■Why should .1? You had
mot ine in a crowded house-
party for two days only.
That was all. I saw you
had galnod a wrong Impression of me, whicli I remember I attempted to dispel."
"It was done quickly und
effectively, and forever, For
days I did not know whether
your letter of sell-revolution
most fascinated me or bewildered me. It was all so
truthful, so dollcute, so fantastic, yet ao unlike my lu«a
of what you were. First you
condoled with ine leaslngly as
a color-blind artist mistaking n rose for a violet. Then
you went on more seriously
to tell me there were rose-
women and violet-women
born Into the world differing
as distinctly as ihe flowers,
and the perfume oj the rose
was not the perfume uf lho
violet. That was all. but
It was enough to reveal you.
Hester, when I laid your
letter down, I could smell
roses! Later, perhaps then, I
knew 1 lo\ed you, and when
ai i.ist i wrote you so, you
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^_. answered—you know what
you answered." He paused
and went on with difficulty, out rapidly, not looking at
hor. "I could bardlv wait to finish my work-hardly wait
to cross to vou—and then I Blood In your home waiting
for vou to come down to mo, and 1 could call up, as I
think only an artist can, every feature of thn woman I
had seen bit once and learned to love by letter only—
remember that. How shall 1 tell you* Your eyes are
violet, vour hair is dark. The face I taw so vividly as
I waited there for you had Boft brown eyes and tho
hair was fair, and—It waa Anne's face 1 saw, Hester."
"Anne—mv own sister.    Oh, no-no!    She hns been
with me nlglit and day through all this—she could not-"
"She knew nothing-knows nothing now."
"Oh. speak plainly—my own sister!"
Goodhue laid his hands strongly on hers as they lay
trembling on her knees.
"Try to listen calmly. It Is hard to explain at best.
And Anne—remember Ihls always—knew nothing at any
time. When 1 first saw you both It wub together, Buying In the same house. 1 never spoke to you apart. You
called ench other 'Sister.' I only learned your Christian name when you signed It In your first letter to me.
I thought Anne Indisputably the older. She seems so In
her repose. You are very unlike, and she Is a violet,
Hester.    1 addressed my firsl letter to her as the sup-
reed elder, and you as the actual older received lt.
might have written to one as well as the other. You
w.-re both artists. There was nothing to undo tho error,
and it was to Anno that 1 believed myself writing In all
those months. It was Anne 1 thought I loved and courted
-you who replied. This ls the miserable story. You
know the whole." He paused, then went on with a
difficulty that grew always greater.   "Do you remember,
II was Anne who came lu tu me first when I was
walling for you? Can't you fancy my bewilderment
when I saw her standing there in the doorway, warding
me off with her outstretched palms—remember, I thought
she was my promised wife! I heard her say she had
only come to welcome 'a new brother,' und it seemed to
me the world turned round, and then she laughed In my
face and ran nway suddenly because Bhe heard another
door at the end of the room opening slowly. You know
who came in that door, Hosier. I waw your glorious
violet eyes, your vivid face, your lovely dark hair, and
you came toward mo—If I could only see you coming so
now—both hands held out, half shy, all gracious—"
With a swift motion Hester cowered down where the
"at, hiding her face In her hamis. "And you let me!"
sho cried—"you let me!"
Goodhue bent toward her, clasping her wrists In his
hands, speaking eagerly. "Hester, be lust to me, now
(illicitly, before you think of yourself. Wtiat could I
do? If you suffer SO In the thought thnt i played your
lover for a few distracted daya, try io think of what I
saved you by refusing to play your husband. Think,
too, of what I endured loving the body of one woman,
tho soul of another. It was like acting out some horrible tragic farce. Day by day I had to see the body
that I loved passing me, evory graceful motion holding
my gaze, and yet, when those dear, familiar lips moved
to apeak, they spoke a tongue I neither knew nor eared
for. Cnuld 1 have met Anne's soul alone, I knew I
should never have recognized It. Un the other side were
your mind, your heart, your spirit, so familiar, so dear to
mo, but cl'Hhed In a strange body. Again and again,
when you spoke to me of some lovely thoughts you had
only written Of before, I turned to you expecting to see
the features I had culled Up so vividly when reading your
written words, anl then your unfamiliar face-can't you
understand It"—would strike me as u blow. Hester, It Is
now tne one face I care for, the nne I was always s-^olng,
always longing to see." He drew her hands 'from her
face, nnd they lay su passively In his thai his heart sank
"I have told vou everything," he said, slowly. "I was
almost mad when I let you see at Inst that there was
some ugly knot. I let you cut it without telling vou
whal ll was. How cuuld I toll yuu then? How could
I tell myself what I fell? Have yuu nothing to say to
me, Hester?"
She looked up at him with eyes from which the lustre
had gone. **1 can forgive ynu now," she said, weailly.
"Of course, co ono was to blame. It was an accident;
that wns all    There Is nothing to forgive."
"I am asking mon* than forgiveness now," said Goodhue slowly, lie was spoaklng carefully, with welt-con*
trolled emotion, "Almost ns soon ns I left you, It camo
lo mo that, after nil, it was you vour spirit-I had loved,
not at all whal I thought bud clothed It, nnd then slowly
your own beauty began to haunt me. Soon, loo loon,
I knew Hint the faco I had seen as I road your letters,
ns I wrote to you, was never lho face vou could have
worn. Your face, your eyes, yonisilf, began to hi your
sou! for me, and at lust 1 knew you as you were, not as
half tnotber, Your own bands, yonr own eyes, the very
way you sit us you listen, ns yon are sitting mnv, nil
grow clearer end clearer In my memory. Il was not tho
■eml only 1 wauled bul you, all of you, body nnd soul, a*
I learned io male thorn, Hester, it w.is accident that
parted us, but today hasn't an accident Hung us together
again? I have iold you everything. Now I dore nsk
more than forgiveness,    I ask you for all tiiat a man cihi
*.ng both her hands     "No,
it  has destroyed.    Ws
n this world apart and "n
luu are letting the earthly
give, either. As I told you, all that is over and burn-ad
out. There li nothing here m w* an be nothing I it cold
ashes "
Kh- loosed one hand as she sp ike, h . I laid ll oi ir
broasl     Qond] ie caught the hand back to .... g
her by pressure and voice.
"Hester try to see It differently Today, aa I passed
over the moor, I saw what you might ha* • called *
destroyed field nf grass, burned out, nolhh.g but cold
ashes, r*el I knew because of that burning tht verdure
th-re will be doubled In the spring Ue huve both suf-
fered cruelly, both been through tht Are, can't we mak*
thnt help us to a closer I■*■
She moved restlessly, i I
Ihe fire lms been too flen
ran meet only for this hour
tho terms we agreed upon.	
Goodhue's eyes turned to the causeway, forgotten la
the nearer question. 'Forgive me If 1 thought tt ths
heavenly," he answered; "and my promiic was that ths
earthly should not enter while we were in the world
apnrt; you see we are not cut off now."
Hester's eyes followed Ius. The waters, receding ae
rnp'dly ns they had risen, had uncovered the narrow,
wot backbone of red-rock ridging across from thl mainland, leaving a clear path lo the shore,
"Do you mean thai we ore free lu go*" she asked.
"We are no longer cut off, or, rather, you are eut
off from nqthlrg. For me—am 1 to live cut off front
everything I care to live for. Heeter? This I? the last
time I siinll urge you. Dearest, you did love me-by
that love so close, so womanly In the past, I entreat youi
Yon can ie,*uli It, trust me It can return richer, more
rips wllh promise than bWore."
Ho realised (hat ihe raised her eyes not to read hi*
mind, but that he might read hers, When she spoke
ho knew already what me reply would be.
"'1 lial has all gone fiom me forever, nut only for
vnti, but for any one on earth. My hand offended ine
and I cut li off. My maiming is absolute ami fur life.
Thai in all."
"You are dwli'lng hastily."
"I nm not deciding at all     Life has decided for ms."
"Hester, see, 1 can gather your hands into mine, your
eyes Into mine. They belong ihere now mj surely. *•
lovingly, ns your suui' was once gathered into my soul.
Ynu feel this. You are free to pan them all forever, but
can yon?"
Hesior  shrank  hark,  her  hands,  hei   eyes quivering
quicken me to suffer.    I have decldsd.
frem  his hold
"Oh, you onl;
This must he th' ,^——^^m^^^^^^^^^^
She rose, turning from him to face the glowing western sky and the world between, A rim of tbe red. settlni
sun htrng In ihe horizon for a moment, then dropped
below* the line. Down ihe coast the sunset cannon told
the death of .inotlvr day A hush and gloom closed in
with tlie falling echoes, and from ll.e lighthouses on the
dlBTuni island leaped the blaze jf two leopard-like eyes.
H'.liter siaricil when Gooodhues voice again broke the
silence.    Up spoke lightly, she knew, tc  veil '-motion.
"So he it. Como, Hester, inexorable angel of the
flaming sword! The gateway to earth ls wide open
again, I have lived In Paradise an hour, if lt has been
that of a fool, nevor mind. Only—let me leave it without   walling"'
O" the mainland two llttl» half-beaten paths rose from
the causeway to run inlaml-the one to the right, ths
other tn the 'eft. The right-hand path runs in and out
betw-en g<*!den-rod and red-berried rose trees, to be lost
at times among the bay bushes that spread iheir heavy
gret n leaves and gray aromatic berries above a yellow
carnet of scented grass. The path to the left loads
Straight and .mcompromisingly along the rocky coast
Goodhue glanced from ono path to the other, as he helped
Hester over the last stepping-stones, and they stood together nn the mainland.
"There is your path." he said, "to the right, over
the moors. Thai rocky wny to the left, lhe steep, single
path. Im mine."
Hester looked up toward the crags of the right-hand
pnih. "Mine Is single also/ she said, quickly. But
Goodhue did not respond.
"Why do you make me seem so hirrth?" she cried,
scMoT.ly, turning to him, "There has been too much
suffering on both sides. At least we may think kindly
of each other."
*Jhe held out hor hand as she Bpoko, as if offering e
friendly parting. Goodhue look her hand in his, holding
It gently, ig he replied, smiling.
"There was once a queen whose starving people cried
to her for bread, and Bhe asked why they didn't eat 'little
cakes.' She was ss Innocent as you, Hester-but none the
It.s-L- cruel." Again l-.e saw that she hesitated, and be
waited patiently until she spoke, tremulously:
"We must part In peace."
"Forgive me if I seemed rude to you Just now. But
as you nay ytU can be nothing lo me, be nothing, I beg
of you. Let It all end here. Let me go my way ux
orce ar.d you yours."
He saw her eyes turn from one path to the other,
thon out over the sea where the twt) great leopard eyee
stared blazlngly through lhe gathering darkness. Goodhue drew back a slcp, loosening his grasp on her hand,
which she had left In his.
"Walt!" she cried, quickly. "Oh, wait a moment. If
to part like this Is sn hard, then 1 must be able to think
of something that will soften IL"
"I will wait," he answered, "but you will think of
nothing, nH it cannot be all."
Again he watched her eyes turning to the diverging
paths, following the narrow w*y of each so far as sight
might carry ber. When she at last looked up at htm
again he could no longer read her thoughts. Yet her
altering face seemed to him as a book, fluttering open
In his hand
"If you wilt not take my peace," she began, "nor
my kindness, then you wilt have to take my confjielon.
We have been talking as If we were ?oul to soul. I
am still trying to speak so. My feet seem somehow to
refuso my path, and yet—they refuse yours equally. I
am standing here utterly unhappy either w*y 1 look."
Th» salt airs blowing In from the ocean seemttl wrapping the gloom about them, the odors of the bay-leaves
crushed beneath their feet rose In aromatic sweetness.
Goodhue bent over the hand he held, pressing It to his
lips, then laid 1? gently In his arm and turned towwd
lhe path on the moors,
"Ome," he said. "I am very patient, Hester. Let
me take your path for a while. Dear, I accept your
kindness and your peace alone for th? present, for se
long as you shall wish, and for the future—'*
£■'■'• ' * - -
W'i   yffi...-   - -k^'-     f.
m     I
ll.1 was looping fmm rock lo rock ou; inl*
tho waters.''
}       *.|      J    *-'
*/;. irr-' ■
IF'      *    i.   •-.' , , .-*■ '* (J I-*:,    '*.-.,:\    'ij K'-iflU   ■•!,
l)l, tRJ^
Jl kt ▼    ¥     «*»
. Two-piece
GtJig Suits
All   the   hot   weather
aristocrats are here—
Scotch Tweeds
Irish Homespuns
Fadeless Serges
English Flannels
There is a harmony of colors
—an elegance of tone—an
excltisivcness of pattern—a
perfection of fit—to Fit-
Reform Summer Suits that
make them inimitable
f, 12.50, $15, $18, $20.
McKinnon & Sutherland  -  Revelstoke
^ Furnace
Shaking is 1 hard, back-breaking exercise,
peculiar to common furnaces, while you can
stand erect at the Sunshine—and moving the
lever, to and fro, about half the length of your
arm, a lew times, is mere play. A child can
easily do it.
Grates of the Sunshine are in two sections-
right and left. By gently rocking the lever, a
few times, the ashes ate released from the right.
Repeat the operation on the left and the ashes
fron that side drop into the ash-pan, too.
You couldn't wish for anything easier than
the Sunshine Method.
When this lever is not in use it can be disconnected from the grates and the opening
capped. But when connected it fills up the
opening so snugly that no dust from the falling ashes can escape.
Every detail is thought of on the " Sunshine "—that's what makes it
the best,
If your local dealer does not handle the"" Sunshine," write direct to
us for Fkee Booklet.
London, Toronto, monirea', Winnipeg, Vancouver, st.iohn, n.b.I
BOURNE BROS*, - Local Agents
For Agricultural Implements. Carriages, Wagons'iKtc., John
Deere Ploughs, Hollne Wagons, Canada Carriage Company's
Buggies, Planet jr., Garden Seeders snd Cultivators, Wheel*
Lwright and Blacksmith Work attended tu. Horse Shoeing a
HKAD OKKICK: Ciuiahv, 'Ai.nKRTi.
Wholesale and Retail Meat Merchant*
fork Packara an.1 Iloaler   ln Live Stock. Markets In all the principal Citlua ami
■1'iiniw ..I Alla.rlii.Hri.ial. ..........Wa nml lho Yuki.n.  Packera of tile Celebrate.) Braml
"l.n er   nr" Hams an*! Bacon, ami Shamrock llnuxl, Leaf l.nnl. A
«V%. %ey%v%^**^%VV*"*%%%^^'%^%V»%%%%V%%'%^
All Kinds ol Light and Heavy
Hauling Undertaken
Dealer in Wuod, Conl and Feed.
Phone 71. House I'lione 7
Green Vegetables
Front Slreel, Revelstoke
Evans & Woodrow
Dealers in Beef, Pork, Mutton,
Poultry, Fish and Oame in
Season. Orders promptly attended to,
FirstSt. Revelstoke
Notice Ih hereby given thai (Mi ilny- after date
I ii.lend to npply to the Hon. Chief Commissioner of IjhhIh and Works for nermtaakm to
purchase the following described lands:
Siiunti'd about, two miles north of the mouth
of McDonald Creok, on the cant nhorc of Upper
Arrow Lake, joining T. L 6.915 on the south-
wont comer; running cast 40 cbnins, south ID
clialna, wot |() chains, north 10 chains to place
of coinmencement,
Dated March 1th, UNii
aat moh 8 THOMAS WRIGHT,
Notlrt' Is hereby given tbn tOO days after date I
Intend to apply ta tin- Honorably the chief ■Commissioner uf IjuhIs and Works (or permission to
purchase thu fulluwing described laiuls, shunted
un I'pper Arrow Lake and described as follows;
Commenctng at a post planted 10 chafns
uortli of tho soiilli-caat eonnor ul hit :*m, nnd
marki'd "J K. McLean's B- W,corner pout,"
thenee north in chains, thence cant 8o chains,
llienee south -10 chains, thence west 80 chains
to placo ol commencement, coutsinlng 3A)
Daled April Ulh, IW7.
wedapl7 J.K. McLKAN,
Iff THH MAI ir.i* ur   innt.g.n.r,ui   j..-...,.
Allkn Agnew, Drceasbd.
NOTICK is hi-rehy {riven ilul all nv
ditors and other* having claims agai.iM
the est ilo of lhe mid Jacob Allen Aguow,
who di1 d on or aboul tin* i.^th day of April,
1907, are required) on or belon* tin* 15th
dayof June. 1107,10 wild by po***' prepaid
or deliver to ,\Kssr> Haney. McCarici* &
Pinkham, oi iln* Imperial Bank Block,
Revelstok.', \\, C., Solicitors lor Minim
Aj<iic\v, iln? Executrix of the last will and
testament o( tin* said deceased, Iheir
Clirisliaii ami surname*, addresses and
descriptions, lhe full particulars of their
claims, the statement of Iheir accounts
and lhe mil ure of lhe securities, if any,
hold by ihem.
And further take notice that after Mich
last mentioned dale the said Executrix
will proceed to dislrilmlc* the assets of the
deceased among lhe parlies entitled
thereto, having regard only lo lhe claims
of whicli she shall then have notice, and
thai lhc said Executrix will nol he li'ihlc
for the said assets or any pail ihcreol lo
any person or persons of whose claims
notice shall nol have been received by her
at Ihe time of such distribution,
Daled thc 15th day of May, 1907.
Solicitors for Minnie AgrieWj Kxmilri\ of
lhe will of said deceased.        s myiN-41
\TOTICK I* HKKKHY GIVEN llrnt thirty
i\ dnysnflnr ditto 1 inli'iid to apply to tbe
Hun Chief Commissioner of Und* and Works
for a special license to cut and carry away
timber from the following doMirlbod lands mt.
unii'il in tiie |iisin.-( of Norlh Kast hootcnay,
I. Commencing nt a post planted on the west
side nf Una!  1'iTi'k, nbellt tliree miles up frnm
lliiili lllver, In the District nf North-Kn at Knot-
una), 11 0., nud marked Ml. W. Gates' Iiurili*
west earner pn.it" thence east 80 rlmhM, tlience
nimi li so chains, thence west ki chains, thence
mirth 81) chains io the point of cun in mice muii t.
I) tied April •ilii, Iim;
(I. W. n.iTKS,
i. Commencing ttt a post planted on tlm cast
niilc nf Goat Creek, about four iiiHvm up friuu It 11-ill
Itiver, iu thu District of Nnrtli*Kast Kootenay,
H.I'. and marked "fi. W, Gates'nnrHvaestcnr'
imr post," llienee cut 80 chains, thence Bou li ISO
chains, thenct! went 80 clialtiB, tlience nnrtli ni
cliiiins to the point af eouinieiicemeiii.
Dated April'20th, 19»7>
fi. W. fl.ATKS.
;i. Commune ina at a post plant* 1 cil the cast
niilu of Gnat ("reek, nbmit rive 1. iles up frmn Hush
River, in tlio District of Norlli-Kiist Kootenay,
IJ, 0.. ami marked '*G. W. Gates' north-west corner post," tlienci* east 80 chains, tlience smith 80
clmins thenco went 80 chains, tlience north Su
chains to the point of commencement,
Dated April 20th, 1007,
li. W. GATKS.
•i. Commencing at a pnst planted on the east
sideof (lout reck, about six miles up from Itusli
Kiver, in the District nf North-Bast Knoteuay,
B, C, anil mnrked "G. W. Gates' north-west corner post.'1 thence caat 80 cliains, thence south 80
chairs,tlience west 80 cliains, thence iiuith 80
cliains tn the pointof commencement.
Datud April 20tll, 1007.
h. Commencing at a post planted on thu east
sideof (lout (reek, aliout 6U miles upfront Bush
Kiver, in tlie District of North-Unst Kootenay,
11. O and marked "O. W, Gates' north-west corner post," thencu east ifi'lchains, thence south 40
chains, thencu west lfin clmins, tlience north 111
rhalns to the poiat n[ commencement,
Dated April fl'th, 1907.
6. Commencing at a post planted na the east
side of float Creek about seven miles up from
Bush Kiver, iu the District of North-Kast Koot-
nay, B. C, and marked "G. W. Gates' northwest corner post," thence eRst 160 chains, tlience
smith 40 chains, thencu west 160 chains, thence
north 40 chains to the point of commencement.
Dated April 20th, mi;,
7. Commencing at a post planted on the east
sideof Goat Creek, about 8miles up fromUush
River, in the District of North-Kast Knntenay.
B. 0., nnd marked "G, W. Gates' north-west corner post," thencu east 80 chains, thence south 80
chains, thencu west 80 chains, tlience north 80
clmins to the point of commencement.
Datud April 20th, 1907-
8. Commencing at a pout planted on the
east side of UoatCretk, about nine miles up
from BuBh River. In the Distriot of North-East
Kootenay, B. U„ and market! "G. W. Galea'
north-went corner post." theoce east 80 chains,
ihence south 80 chains, theuco west 80 chains,
thence north 80 chains to the point 01 commeucemeut.
Dated April 20th, 1007.
9. Commencing at a post planted on the
west side of Goat Creek, about 9J miles up from
Bush Kiver, iu (he District nf North- Kan Kooicnay, B. 0., and marked "G, W. Hates' south-
west corner pout," thence nortb Hki chains,
thence cast 40 chains, thence smith lOOchains,
thence west -lo chains lo the point of commencement
Dated April 20th, 1907.
10. Commencing at a post planted oil tbe
west side of Goat Creek, about a% miles up
Iroet Bush Hlver, In the Districl of Nnrlh-East
Kooteuay, B. C, and marked "G,W, dates'
south-east corner post," thence west lo chains,
ihence north 160 chains, thence east 40 chains,
Iheuce soulh 160 chains to tlie po.nt ol commencement.
Dated \pril 211th. JOT."
G. W. GA1KS.
II. Commencing Bt a post planted on the
weat bankof Goat Creek, about live miles up
from bush Kiver, in the District of North-East
Kootenay, B, ()., and marked **li. W. Gales'
south-east corner posl." thence west BO chaius.
thence north 80 chains, thenceeast Sochains,
ibeuce south 80 chains to tbe point of commencement.
Dated April 20th, 1907.
sat my 18 G, W. GATES.
Notice is hereby given that within thirty day:
from date I intend to apply to the Honorable
Cliief Commissioner of Lands and Works for a
special license to cut and carry away timlier from
the following described lands, situated in West
Kottenay District.
1. Commencinn at a post about a mllo from
the head of Cariboo 14ke, marked ■ A. Evaus'
north-west corner post," tbeuce south 80
chains, east 80 chains, north 8U chains, west 80
chains to point ol commencement.
2. Commencing at a post about two miles
from the head of CaribooT ake, on the east
shore, marked "A, Evans* north-west corner
poat," tbenee south 80 chains, east Hu chains,
north 80 ci.iins, west 80 chains to the puiut of
Dated April .2nd, 1907.
3. Commencing at a post about two miles
from the head of Cariboo Lake and about one
mile bnck Irom said lake, marked "W.Edwards' north-wot corner post," thence south
hi chains, ea-t su chains, north 80 chalas, went
so chains to point of commen.cmcDt
Dated April 22nd, 1907
4. Commencing at a post shout one mile
fmm the bead of Cariboo Lake and otic mile
buck Irom lake shore, marked1 A.Evaus1 northwest corner post," thunce aoulh ni rhnius, oasl
80 chains, north 80 chains, west mi (i'lSins to
pointol cuninenccmeut,
Haled April Ztod.lftT,
A.   VANS.
fi, Commencing at a post almut a i..ih* from
the bead of Cariboo Lake and about a mile
from the lake -diore, marked W Edwards'
south-east corner post," ihencu west ' iqj
north 80cliains, east Mchains, south 80 ins
to point of commencement.
Dated April Bod, 191*7,
W, l-DWAI    .,
6, Commencing al a [tost nli ate! a. tht
north-east corner of Cariboo Lake, marked "A
Evans' nurth-east corner post," thenco west 80
chains, aouth 80 clialus, cast 80 chaius, north
80 chains to poinl of commencement,
Dated April 2Mb, lflo7.
". Commencing ata post planted about 8
miles up a small creok emptying at the head of
Cariboo Lake, markod ''A. Evans'north-west
cornor post." thouce soutli 80 cliains, oast 80
chains, north 80 chain.-, west 80 chains U> point
of coinmencement.
Datod April 24th. 1907.
8. Commencing at n post planted at A.Evniin
uorth-west oorner, and about 3 miles up a small
croek emptying into head or Cariboo Lake.
marked "Walter Edwards' sotth-westcornor
post," theuce north BO chains east 80 chains,
soutb 80 chains, west 80 chains to point of coin-
Dated April tttb, 1907.
9. Conmeiicinit at a post planted about a
mile up a small croek cmntylnp into the north
end of Cariboo Lake and mrrked "A.Evans'
south-easl corner pout," theuco west 80 ehaiiis,
north 8»chains, east 80 chains, soutli 80 chains
to point of commencement.
Dated April 24th, HM.
10. Commencing nt a ixist planted about 4W
miles up n creek running into the head of Cariboo Lake, on the ohsI side of snid lake, Hud
niarked "Walter Edwards' north-west eorner
post," limine .-outh Mfrhains,east BOchaln.;
ii'.rt li swli.i in-, west 80 cblioi to poiut of cum
Dated April 27th, 1907.
I Intend in iipi'iv'iu tin* chiof Ciihiiiifoloiier of
Unds and Work* fora nwrlal II i-n-mlneiil
md crry away limber fro-i Ilic folt'-wlng
lisciilnd h'uds siiiiaicd in We-i Konteii'J',
Upper Armw Luke district.:
I-  ' nmtui'iiclng at a ponl. pl.ntcil nn tin
 Ill Siduoi [.eiiiiC-cek, aimii  Imn* <*l "slniin
he  1  h, i.arki'd  "K   V. Hallm-kSi intilnl
pohl." 1 lien..' SOIllll III ■■Iinins. lietn-ecist HI
Ihftllin, tUUtUU ihu"li HOch un-, Ih-i.ihi .Vl*ht»
linltm, thonee friulh to coin- 1 - placu 0
DIM UIU .1 *iil
2  Commencing at a luwt planiiuUO otialnn
lioin l]lt>smilli side of L'ou Civi'k ninl iiim 11.
14 mil s frmn lhe iiiuulb, innrkwl "K, N. Ilul-
■ck's ninth wesi enrner ii'iHt," ihonoe Miuih hi
Imins, 1 hence oast 8" chains, llietnc norlh SO
diains, thoneo went 80 chains to place of 001)1*1
uiencemciil, I
3, Ciinmiciicing nl a post plunled on (he east,
-ideof [he west fork of Leon Creek and nboul
-'mil's from the Kork, marked "K,N Hillock's
noi(h-wcsi corner post," t bunco south 80 chains,
theuce enst 811 chains, theuce uorlh 80 chains,
thenee west 80 elinins to place of commencement*
I. Cominenclng at a post planted about 0
chains east of llio soulli-west corner of Limit ,i
011 thu west Fork of Leon Creek, marked "K
N. Jliillock'i, north*WOUL corner iinst,"tbciici
south 80 chains, thence east80ehnins, tinmen
north 8Qchains, thenoo wost 80 ebains t'i pim
of culnmcnceilicilt,
fi, Cun.muucing at a post planted about 'A
chains cast of the south-woat corner of Limil
No.4, marked "E, N. Hallock's mirth-west cm
neruosl," Ihenco south 80 cbaius, lhcnco cut
Hi ciniins, thence north 80 chains, lhcnco west
80 chains lo place of commencement.
(i. Cnmmi'iming at a post planlcd on lhc
soulli sideof Leon Creek and about nine mllen
from Ilic moulh, whero said creek empties lulu
the Arruw Lake, mnrkua ''R, N. IIuIIoc^'n
uorlh-west corner post," tlionccsouth l" chains,
thenee otwt 100 chains, thencu nurth I'1 chains,
I bunco west 100 chains lo place of commence
Daiiil April SM, I.W.
wed my I ID. N  HADDOCK,
Nolice la hereby given that Qu dnys after dnte I
inteml to annly to thu Chief Commlsslonor of
Lands and \\ orks for permission to purchase the
following descrilied lamh In lhu West Knntenay
Commencing ata post planted at llie east Imnk
nf tin-Columbia KivM.|alioiil UlO head of I'i-Mile
Ititlle ami uiarked 'V, K. D's imrthwest corner"
tlience cast 20 chains, thence BOUlii 80 chains,
tlience west 2n chainB to the ' olumbia Kivor,
iheuce in a northerlv direction following tliu
meandering of the Coin tibia Hlver >" cb tins to
point uf comuieiiceiiieut, coiitainiug almut Iti'i
Dated March 2:ird,A.D., 1007.
wedaplO V. It. BUTTON.
[Intendto apply to llm uon.tnociinr»;ommw
sioner of Lnri'Is and  Wmkn fm nerililflslnll tn tiiii
chase tin-  fulluwing ihwrlk'tl I mils  iu Wes
Kootonay ilDtrlct!
Conimenclng nt a post planted on 'he west ala n
of  l']im-r  Airow   L.l," ni, 1 ir'h sid   ..l  M.
Limo Kiln pn-t. marked T. II. MoKlm'B N I*
oorner,"running we»l 10 chains,north lOehniiis
east 40 cliains, s mtli |o chains to point of colli
Duted March Hltli, 1007.
_jatap_0__  T. IL McKlM.
Notice is h ic'iv given tint no tlavs after date 1
' I lo apply lu tho lion, lhc Chief Commi.
■iii'i* of Itiimls ami Wm ks for poruiiasloii lo imr
oiasii Ihe fnllowinu duscrlboil Iambi 111 Weal
Coottmay districl:
Commencing at a post, planted at the nortlpwea
cornor of the Lime Kiln Loi. running wost40
clmins, thencu south In eliains, thence cast in
eliains, tlience norlli lo chains to place of com*
Dated March Mtli, 1907.
satapO      'minus skinnkh BOOTH-.
I, Thm. Watson, acting us agent fm-.l, \V tsoii,
intend sixty days after dale to ni'iily tn the
llolionblu the Chief Comiuissinlier nf Lnnds nud
W oiks for permission to purchase the following
described lamh, situated on Upper Arrow Lake
and more particularly descrilied us follows:
Commencing at a poBt planted at the lj. E, corner »f Timber Limit 768:1, from theuce Bimth io
chains, from thunce wust 100 chains, from thence
uorth 10 Ciains, inm; thuncu east luu chains to
point nf cnmuieuceineut,   (Galena Kay district.)
Dated April Mh. 1007.
weil my 1 Agent for .1 Watson.
Notice is hereby given that 60 days aftor date
I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of
Lands and Works for permission to purchase
the following described lands in \\ est Kuuteiiay
Situated in Galena Bay, coinmeneing ata
noat planted on lho eaat shore of Uppor Arrow
Lake close to Galena point, nnd marked "R.
Simpson's south-cast corner post," thence wost
lOchains, thunce north 80 chains, thoncu east
lOchains muru or less to lake nhorc, thence
along lake slioro to point  f commencement.
Dated April 12th. 1907
Notice Is hereby given that 30 daya alter date
I Intend to apply to the Chief CommfBaioncr of
Lauds nud Works for pcrmls^lun to purchase
tbe following described landa in North-east
Kootenay District:
1, Commencing at a poat marked "W. 1
Otto's norlb-eaat corner," planted on the Columbia Kiver, about 210chainB upstream from
Kinbasket Lake, theuce weBt 160chains, theuce
south 40 cbaina, tbeuce eaal 160 chains, theuce
uorlh 40 ehalus to poiut ol commencement.
Dated April 7th, 1007,
2, Commencing at a poat marked "W.J,
Otto's souih-west corner," planlcd on Middle
Kiver, about 80 chains from the mould, thunce
north 80 cliains, thenco cast 80 chains,
tbenee soulh 80 rlinins, llienee west 80 chains
top lnt of commencement.
Dated April 6th, 1907.
satap27 W. J. OTTO
Notice Is hereby given that 80 days after date
I intend lo apply to thu Chief Commissioner of
Lands and Works for a special license to cut
and carry nway timber from the following described lands situated in thu Lillooet District,
a o.i
13 Commonclng at a post planted on thc
wu*t. sidu of amull stream running south and
tributary tothe north fork of Noi lh Barriere
Lake and about four milos north from thu
forks, marked "A. MoConnclt'a N. W. corner
Limit No. 13, Fisher Creek Block, running 100
chaius south, In chains eus', lfin chains north,
10 {bains west to place of commencement
11. ComuiunciiiK at a post planted on thc
west side of small stream running soulh and
tributary to north fork of Nor'b Barriere Lake
and about four miles north from forks, marked
"A. McCoimoU's S. W, corner Limit No. H,
Kiaher Creuk Block " running ItiO chains north,
40chains east, 160 chains aouth, lOchains weat
to piaee of commencement.
Dated March 23rd, 1907.
15. Commencing nt 11 post plnnted one mile
aouth from creek runnings. W.from head of
Fishor Croek aud about three milea southwest
from lake al head of Fisher Creek, markod "A,
McCoimoU's ti, \V, cornur limit Ho. 15, Fisher
Creek Block," running 160 chnlns north, 40
chainB oast, lfiO chains south, 10 chains west to
place of commencemeni.
16 Commencing nt a poat planted une mile
aouth from creuk running S W from bund uf
Fisher Creok, ami about 3 miles S. W, from
lake at head of Fisher Creek, marked "A. Me
Council's S. K. corner Limit No. Ifi, Fisher
Creek Block .running 100 ehains north, 40 ehains
weat, lOOchains soutli, 10 chains east to placu of
17. Commencing at a (Hist planted ou the
north aide of small sl pair ruiiuing S W.from
head of Fishor Creek and almut 3} miles S. \V
from Lake at head of Fisher Crook,markod "A
McConnell's N. K> corner Limit No. 17, Fishor
Creok Hlock,'' running III chain- south, 100
chains west, 10 chains nurth, ltio ehains uo-si to
place of coinmcncoinotil.
Dated March 27th, 1007,
wcdsp2* A, McCONNELL.
Notico ia hereby given that thirty days aflor
date we intond to apply to tho Hon. Chiof
Comnilsshmerof Lands and Works Tor lieoiisu
to cut aud carry hwuv timber from thu follow-
inK described lauds lu lho District Of West
Kooteiiiiy in tho Province of British Culumbia,
nbout 'i milo souih of Salmon Crook :
Commencing at a poet plnnted at Thomas
Pearson's S. K, corner pusl uud inarked "Bow
man Lumber Company'" N. K, corner," thouce
aoulh 10 ebains, thence west 120 uhalns, thonce
north 80 chains, thence east lo chains, thenoe
south 10 ehalus, thunce unst so cIiuIiih to point
of oomumiicuniunt.
Dated April 2lth, 1907.
satap 27      Bowman LuMUKRCo., Ltd.
Notice fs hereby given that 00 days iiKei dnte 1
Inteml to apply to the Hon. thu Chief Commis
sioner ol Lands and Works fur purinlssimi tn p T
chose the following duRcrlhud lands, situated on
Upper Arrow Likes, ami moru particularly du-
scribed as follows;
Commenolng al the soulh-wnsl oornor of Lot
IW, thonce cast 20 chains, thoncu aouth (ill
chains, tlienco wost to shore of Lake, thence following meniidorlngs of said hike north to point of
commencement. Containing 120 acres mure or
Datud March 27th, 1007.
sat inch 80 Per G. Sumner, Agent,
Notice is hereby given that 60 days after date I
Intend to apply tn the Ilnn. Chief Cnmmlssiuncr
of Liuuls ami Works for iierraisslon to nurch-u-c
the fulluwing descrilied lauds In Weat Kootviuiy
D strict:
Commonclng at apost planted on the eastern
bank of the Columhm Kiver about one-fourth of a
mile lielow Priest UapliUand marked "K. B, IV.'
uum iH'imt comer," thonen north 40 chains, tlicue
wont 40 chains, thence smith 40 chains In the Imnk
of the Columhia River, thence In a nnuth-eiuiterly
direction following the mcamlurings of the Columbia Kivor to point of couimur.ccmotit, contain*
ine, almut IW) ncres.
Dated March 80th, A.D., 1007.
wed ap 10 1. U. WELLS,
Notice Is hereby given thai Iio days aftor dato
I intend to mnke application In the Hon. Chief
Coiiimissiniier of Landsaud Work- for pcrinls
sion topurohaso the mllowiiiK described land:
situ ilrd in Wesl Kuuteiiay district, on the west
shorn of Upper Arrow Ijikc opposite Nakusp,
II. C.
Commencing at a poal marked "H. NclsonV
northeast cornor," thonoo west w ohaiim,
theuce south 80 chains, thenco e.ist 40 chain*
mora or less to lake ihore, thoneo nnrth 80
chains following lake shorn to pointof C0I1V
iiicnciiucni, containing 3-JO acres more or less.
Uuieil this 2nd day or April, I1HI7.
Nnrlee is horoby given that iio days after dale
I inlcnd In iimku application Ui the lion. Cliief
Commissioner of Lands and Works for permission lu purchase ihu following described lands
siiimieuln Wesi Kouteiiiiy d-strict:
Commencing ut a pust plunled un Ibe wesl
shure of Upper Airmv Lake opposite Nakusp,
B, C, and maikcd "F. Wilson'-*-, noulh-ensi
cornur," thenoo west lOchains, thenco nortb 10
chains, thoncu cast in chains moro or less to
laku shuru, thmicu somh 10 chnius following
hike shore lo puinLof commencement.
Dated this 2nd dayof April, 1907,
satnpO Harding Nelson, Agent
sixty days afler date I intend to apply to the
Ilouoriihlo llie Chiel Cnmnilsstouer 01 Liiiul>
nnd Works lor permission tu purchase the foi*
Inning descrilied lands, situated about three-
<luarlursof a mile up Mo-qiillo Creek, Upper
Arrow Lnke on the ensl side, joining *'K. it S
Block No, 870 on ihi'Miiuh-cust eoruer ruuulug
nortn Hi chains, iheneeeast 40 chaius, south 80
eli-iliiH, weal 40 clmins to pulnl of coinmencement.
Dnted March 22nd, 1907
sat antl THOM\9 FOX DECENT,
Notice is heroby glvon that Si days nfter dale
I Intend toapply tu Ibe Hon. the Chief Cum
missioner of binds nud Works for a special
permission lo cut and curry uway timber from
the fulluwing hind, situate lu Eaat KouLunay
1. Commencing at n post marked "Swim
Carlson's suuth est corner post,"planted on
the aouth side of Columbia river, running
nor li 80 ehains, tbenee east 80 chains, tbenee
souih 80 chains, lliuiioowest 80 eliains lo point
of commencemeni.
2. Commouciug at a post mnrked "Swan
Carlson's southwest eornor pust/'plauted abuut
1 j miles from south Lank of thu Columbia river
und about 4 miles abuvu Cedar Crock, theuce
80 cbaina north, theuce Hi chains east, tbeneo
80 chains south, thence 8*i chaina west to point
of conimencumeiit. ■ *
3. Commeueiug nt a post marked "Swan
* arlson'e northeast eorner post," plantcil about
2 miles south of 1 ho Columbia river and about
2 miles cast of rcdar Creek, thencesouth 160
ehalna, thenee west 10 chains, thenco nortli 100
cliains, thuuee east 10 cbaina to point of commencement.
4. Commeueiug at a post niarked "Swan
Carlson's northwest corner post," planted 011
ihe northeast corner of Swan CurUou's limit
No, 3, tlienco south 100 chains, thenee east 10
chains, thenco norlh lliu ehalus, thoncu west lu
chains to the poinl of commencement,
5. Commencing at a post marked "Swan
Carlson's nortlu-aat eoruer pot t," planned about
one half mile east of .Swan Carlson's limit No, 1
1 hence fuulh ltio chains, tlienco wost 40 ohaina,
llionce nortli 161 chains, thouoe eaat 40 chains
to point of eoniineiiceiiii'iil,.
6. (.ommeiieing at a post marked "Swan
Carbon's northwesl coruer post," planted on
the northeast corner uf Swan Carlson's limit
No, 5, tlienee soulb 80 chains, thence east Hi
chains, thence north t.0 chains, thonco wost 80
cliains 10 point uf commencement,
7. Common lug at u post marked "Swan
Carlson s -mil leensl- corner post," planted ou
the northwest corner of Swim Carlson's limit
No 0, thencu wesl. 80 chuina, thouce north 80
ohn ns, thenoe cast 80 chains, thenco south 80
eli-iiits to point ul' commencement.
8. Cointii-Jiicing nl a poat marked "Swan
Carlson's uoriiicasl corner post." planted on
lhc soulli bank of lhe Columbia river about
tlueu-fouribaoi a mi.u above Cedar Crouk,
thunce sout h ItiO chains, tlience wo-t 10 chains,
thence uorlh Uio chnius, thenceeast lOchains
lu puint of comiiiuiicuiiiuni
0. Commoncing ai a post marked ''Swan
Carlson's northwest corner post," plunted on
the south bank of the Columbia river, joining
Swan Carlson's limit No 8, theueo suuth 160
chains, tlience east 40 chains, thencu north 160
chains, lhu west 10 -.Iinins lo poiut of cum
in. Commencing at a post mnrkeil 'Swan
Carlsons iioithcnst orner pi-«i, pi iiilud about 2
miles soutn of tho Milam h.i nv r md ina southerly direction from Cedar jreoa, tnence weal ion
chains, thunce -muii 41) chain*-, theuce m\»t KJO
chains, thencu mirth 40 chains to point of com-
April Itiih, 1007.
aat may 1  SWAN CAItbsuN.
Nnl Ice is hereby given that 30 dnys after date 1
Intend toapply to the lion, the Oilief.CoiimUd'W
or of Lands and Works for a special license to eu|
and carry away llm her from the following <,i
scribed hind- in Cariboo dislrict:
1. Commencing at a post maikod "\V, J.
Oito's norlh-west corner," planted on (.'anoe
Kiver nbout lo miles from mouth of Ptarmigan Creek, thenco 80 cbaius east, thencu 80
chains south, thence 80 chains ivesl, thenee 80
eliuiiis nortli to polul. of commoncumeiit,
Dnl 'd March 201 h, 1UU7.
2. Commeneing ut a post marked "W.,I,
Otto's south-wist eornor,' iilanled on Ptarmigan Creek about 1 miles up fnnn mouth, llienco
M) chaius ciU, thenco 80 chains north, Llienee 80
chains west, thenco 80 chains south lo point of
3. Commenolng at n poat marked "W.J
Otto's suiitli-we-i corner, planted ou l'larml
gan Crock, about 7 miles from mouth, thence
BO Ohaini oast, theueo 20 ubuius suiuh, thoncu
80 cbaius oust, thence 10 chains north, tlienco 80
ehaiiiH wust, llienei" 20 chains norlh, thonco80
cluuns wesl, thonou Id chains south to point of
commencement.      1
I. Commencing at a post marked "W.J,
Oito's soutb-west eurner," planted on Ptarml
fan creek about il miles from lhu mont h, Ihence
iio chains cast, thunce It)chains norlh. Ihenco
UIO chains wo-.t., I heme III chnlns soul b lo point
of commencement.
Dnted March 88th. 1007,
S, Commencing at a post uiarked "W.J
Otbi's north-eait corner, planted on Cauim
Kiver, about 00 mllus from mouth, tinmen PHI
chains west, Ihuncu In chnius uouth, thoiiee 100
elinlns cast, tlienco 10 eliuiiis north to point of
Dated Marcli BUt, 1907.
il. Commeneing nt a post marked "VV, J,
Gilo's uonii-en-i coruer.' planted nn l mine
Hit ei* about 05 miles from moulh, thonoo 80
chains south, thouce 80 chains west, thencu hi
ehalna north, thouce 80 chains oast ui pointof
7, Coinmeneing at a nost marked "W, .1.
Otto's souih cast eornor, planted mi Caiiuc
Kiver, about (15 miles from the muuth, thonee
80 chains norlh, thencu 80 uhalns wost, tlience
HO chaius soul li.t.hciin: 80 chains oust U) point
of commencement,
8, Commonolug at n post marked "W.,I,
Otto's i.orih-casl. corner,' plauted on Canoe
Kivor, almut 70 milos from mouth, thcuc<i80
chains south, theueo 80 chains west, thence 80
chains nortli, thenco 80 chaina uaattopulntof
9, Commeneing at a post marked "W. J
Otto'a muii h en-d eurner," plauted ou Canoo
Itiver, nbout 70 miles from its mouth, tlience
ItiO chaius west, thence 10 chains uortb, thonce
ItiO ehains east, theuce lo chains aouth to puinl
of eoinmencemciil.
Dated March 3m h. 1907.
satap 27 W.J. OTTO,
NOTICE Is hereby glvon that 00 daya after date
I intond to apply tothe lion. Chief Com
missioner of Landa ami Works for permission U
purchase the following described lands In the
West Kootenay Distriet:
Commencing at a post planted about % mlh
north of south-east cornor of Timber Limit 7010,
thenc'1 north 80 chains, wost 80 chains, smith no
chains, cast 80 chains to point of commencement
Containing 010 acres mote or loss,
Dated May lth, 1007
wed may 8 WAUBRN ANDKlAVs.
By-law No. 99
A By-law lo provide foe llie con-
it. in.i inn of ...alt. and common seweri
in the Oity ..f Revelatoke and lo niith-
m-is.. Ihi. issin. ..f debentures fur the
purpose of ratslt.n the sum required
WHEREAS In the opinion of the
Council nml In tbe interest ..f the Ciiy
i; is desliable to construct.. Bystera .if
ueivors in llie Oity of Revelstoke according (.. th.. plana .mil specifications
therolor prepared by Thos. II. Tracey,
Esq,, Oity Engineer, and approved oi
by the Council uml that the funds to
he provided for bucu Improvement
shall lie repaid by special rati' of front-
ago tax in In* levied on llie laud or
real property in or on or fronting or
abutting uiu.n tl... portions nf the
streets and tunes throughout the Cily
and Immediately benefited thereby,
And Whereas sin-b work is a local
Ami Whereas under and by virtue
of the Municipal Oianses Act the
Council duly passed a By-law known
as tlio "Local Improvement Sewage
By-law No. 08, 1007," being a By-law
to provide fot; the means of ascertaining and determining what lands or
real property will be benefited l.y
sueh Improvements, ..ml of ascertaining and determining lhe proportion in
which the assessment is to l.e made on
the various portions ..f land or real
property s.. benefited,
And Whereas in pursuance of the
said By-law tin* City Engineer baa
ascertained and determined (lie said
worka and improvements and has certified as cori-e-.it a plan or description
thereof, and bus made an estimate
and report of the expense or cost
I hereof, and lias ascertained and determined and shown on said plan and in
said reports what land or real property
will he immediately benefited by the
proposed improvements.
*Uld Whereas in pursuance of the
said Bj'-law the Cily Clerk has ascertained and determined the proportion
in which the assessment is to be made
nn lhe various portions of land nr real
property to be benefited and has duly
made his report there..n to the Council andlvhicn report has heen approved
of nud adopted by the Council.
And Whereas notice signifying the
Council's intention to undertake such
improvements and of making tlie
assessment therefor has been published
and given as required by said By-law
and Ibe Municipal Clauses Act and no
petition bus been presented against
the proposed improvements.
And Whereas $00,511.75 is the total
amount of the cost of the said improvements and is the amount of the
principal debt to he-created hy this
And Whereas by sub-section 17 of
Section 250 of the Municipal Clauses
Act the Council is empowered in the
case of by-laws passed for works payable l.y local assessment, in order io
facilitate the negotiation of debentures
thereunder, to declare that the debt
or any portion thereof is further guaranteed by the Corporation nt large,
And Whereas the total amount required to be raised annually by special
rate per foot for paying the said debt
and interest thereon and for creating
a sinking fund for paying the said
principal debt within 2i) years, which
said debt is created on the security ol
the special rate as settled l.y this Bylaw, and on that security only, and
further guaranteed liy lhu said Corporation at large, is for inteiest
$4,1175.58. ami for sinking fund
$3,703.38, making it total of $8,078.00.
And Whereas the total assessed
value..1 lhe whole real property rateable lindi'l' Ibis By-law according Io
Ibe las. revised assessment roll is
And Whereas lhe Council is desirous
.if passing a By-law for the purposes
men iinn-il.
THEREFORE the .Municipal Council of the Corporation of lhe Citv of
Revelstoke enacts as follows:
1. That the said hereinbefore recited
estimates, plans and reports be
adopted and that the proposed improvements in constructing main and
common sewers and the works connected therewith throughout the City
nf Ilevelstoke be made, constructed
and carried out ill accordance therewith.
2. That the land or real property
which is Immediately benefited by the
said improvements shall be that which
has been ascertained in the said plans
aud reports of the said City Engineer
ami the shares or proportions In whicli
I he said assessment is to he made ....
the various lots  or   portions  nf  L.ls
benefited logelher with tbe amount
necessary to form a sinking fund ami
interest shall be as shewn hy the report
of (he said City Cle.-k which lauds or
real property ami assessimnls are
shown iu the said report of the said
City Clerk and llie said lands or leal
property and portions of land or real
properly mentioned In said report of
said City Clerk  are  hereby   assessed
accordingly, with the payment of the
uiiii...... as therein set ...it opposite
each said portion of land or real property and the said report is hereby
adopted as tho assessment roll fm- the
purposes of this By-Law,
3. The amount uf Ihe special rate
assessed ns aforesaid against each lot
or part of lot respectively shall I..1
assessed, levied and collected in each
year for 20 years after the passing of
this Bv Law during which the debentures have lo run,
4. II shall be lawful for llie Mayor
of the Corporation of the Cily of
Revelstoke to bo'.ruw upon the
security of the special rate liei-eby
imposed and upon the credit of the
debentures hereinafter mentioned,
from any person or persons, or body
or bi.die.-icorporatewhoinay lie willing
to advance llio same, a sum n t exceeding in the whole the sum of
$00,511.75 being the sum necessary f..r
the work, and tn cause all such sums
so raised or received tn lm paid int..
the bands of lhe Treasurer ot the said
City for the purposes herein recited,
nmt   I1.I....I....S."   1..   he  made,    (
■x.-1-..ii-.l ..ml i-M....I fm- sueh  sun,  nr
-mn* a-in i\ 1». n-i|tii....l for the |..ii-
|hi-,.* afo.......-iiti.iin..l  nnl   exceeding
howevei thr SKU. of $995'1.75, each nf
I... s;l .1 .1. Iirlllilr... Ii.-ill^  of   lh,.   i'|..
 .in oi f Oni- Thousand bulla.s
'Xcepl III lhe .-.is., of .u.- ..f .-mh il.--
.-iiniii-.- u Bi. ii ... iy l.e f„r a leasi-r
*..... il deemed reu.ilsile by lhe sni.i
Mayor, au.l all ..f such debentures
.hall besealed »'..h the seal ..f the
Corporation of the City of Revelatoke,
and Blgnedby the Mayor aud Oleik
(I. The said debentures shall he
made payable in twenty years from
the day hereinafter mentioned for this
By-Law tojtake effect, at the office of
(he Molsons Bank at Revelstoke,
B. ('., aforesaid. which said
place of payment shall be designated by said debentures, and shall
have attached to then, coupons for tbe
payment of interest, and tne signature
tothe coupons may he either written,
printed, stamped or lithographed.
7. The said debentures shall hear
Interest at the rate of Five per centum
per aim.mi from lhe dale thereof,
which Interest shall be payable semiannually ai the office nf the Molsons
Bank at Revelsloke aforesaid in
lawful money of Canada.
8. ll shall Ih. lawful for  Ihe  sai
Mayor to negotiate and sell tho said
debentures or any of theni al a rate
below par if be may deem it necessary
to do sn, uiul to authority! the Treasure.- lo pay ...il ..f the sums so raised
by the sale of the said debentures all
expenses connected will, tho preparation and lithographing ..f the debentures and coupons, or any discount or
commission or other charges incidental to the sale of the suid del.ent.ues.
!). Por the purpose of forming a
sir king fuud for the payment of the
suid debt and the payment of the
Interest thereon al the rate aforesaid
as the same becomes due, there shall
he assessed and levied over and above
all other rales and charges the annual
sun. of $8,1178.0(1 in each and every year
until the said sum of $00,511.75 and
interest is fully by special rate per
font frontage upon all the land or real
property according to the respective
amounts hereinbefore recited .us set
forth in the said report of (he said City
Clerk, such yearly rnto to he assessed
und levied In ench year at the same
time and in the same manner as
ordinary taxes are assessed und levied.
10. The amount of the special rate
or frontage tax levied hereunder shall
lie added to the taxes for the liuan.-ial
year in which such rate or frontage
tax is assessed and levied, and such
special rate nr frontage tax may be
enforced and recovered in the same
manner and in every respect as ordinary lan.l or real property City Taxes,
whether by the sale of the land or reid
property upon winch the same attaches, or by registration, as a charge
upon such land or real property, or
otherwise as provided by the Municipal Clauses Act.
11. If lhe owner of any portion of
the said land or real property hereby
assessed shall desire to commute the
special assessment imposed by this
By-Law, he or she can do so by paying to the Treasurer of the Corporation, on or before the Fifth day of
December, 1007, the amount set opposite the real property, lots or portions
of lots mentioned in the seventh
column of the said report of the said
City Clerk,
12. Any amounts paid in commutation shall or uiuy be invested according to the provisions relating to the
Investment of the City Sinking Fund.
18. It shall lie lawful for the said
Corporation froo. time to time to
repurchase any oral! of the said de>
hentiires at such price or prices al or
below par as shall lie mutually agreed
14. The said debt as created by this
By-Law is hereby further guaranteed
hy the Corporation at large.
15. This By-Law shall come into
force on the Second day of July, 1007,
may lie cited as the "Local Improvement Sewage Assessment By-Law No,
09, 1007."
Read a first lime the 21st day of
.May, 1007. |
Read a second time the 21st day of
May, 1007.
Read a third time, and passed, the
21st day of May, 1007, with the
unanimous consent of the Council.
Reconsidered and finally passed and
adopted hy thc Council the
day of     " 1007.
City Ci.khk.
Take notice that the almve is a true
copy of a By-Law which is intended lo
be finally passed and adopted by the
City Council for levying a frontage
rate to pay for the construction of the
Improvements therein mentioned and
thai the Assessment Roll as contained
in Ihe report of tbe City Clerk, inen-
li...led in the said   By-Law,   showing
the rate and the lauds or real property
liable to pay tho same, together with
the names of the owners thereof, h
now nn III.- ill the olliee of lhe (ity
Clerk and is ..pen for inspection during olliee hours.
The lirst sitting of the Court of
Revision to revise the assessment will
Ih. held on Wednesday, June 12th, 11,17
at the hour of 7.80 ..'clock in the afternoon at the Oity Hull, Revelstoke, B.
C, for the purpose of hearing complaints against the assessment as proposed l.y said By-Law, or the accuracy
of the frontage measurement or any
other complaint which persons Interested ...ay desire to make and which
is by law cognizable by the Court.
All complaints against the said
assessment must I* served upon the
Cily Clerk at least (8) eight days prior
to the date of the Brat sitting of tho
Court of Revision.
Dated May 22. 1007.
City Clerk,
Notice ll hereby given that 30 days after dato
I Intend lo apply to thc Chief Commiailoner of
1 .nei** and W orks lor a special licence to out
and carry away timber trom thfl following
described lands sl'uatc la Yale District: 4
'H. Commencing al a post planted at the
south-east cornerof No. 21, and marked "A.M.
.Simons'8, W. corner posi," thonce north 80
chains, thence cast HO cnains, thonco south 80
chain-, thence west 80 chains to place of com-
Dated Zlnl March, 1907.
wed my U A, M, S YM0N3. Charming New Parasol Creations
Dainty, Summery affair* nt Lncr, s:IL Chilton ami   "•yelel Embroideries direct from
England by the " Empress Britisli,"
There's dozens and downs of I hose liewitehingly sti ing elfeels  and  no two all .-.
, Then there are the plui.i cnloi-s In niiilch alinosl   any dress,   Limn color parasols nt
Silk, rn- R.-ul Linen, *|.l..i>. n   embroideried   s-'inn .villi coiorod silk linings.
All ill all, it* the mosl pretentions showing of I'ariisols evm  made in tlie city, nnd ll.e
I.-..lie* are :.ll vicing lo -"-1 llrsl clioire, lull lhe selection is.... large Ihnl there is choice for .ill.
C ^i mice If jusl in see lhe prclly new things wc huvo to show you.
Sew sk-..-. Muslins nud Silk l!lnii*e*.   Men's Sulls,  llals and   Veals
f. .... England,   Children's Wash Hulls, Cups, si *. Etc.
fl   swill    Hue   nl*
41    We arc Agents for the T
f-f* famous    " international *f
* Stock Food." f
TJ    Large stock kept here. T
T     Write   for  circular or V
V call and see it. T
t$i — «
| Canada Dm? & Book Co, f
♦ f
Wklser-Od 1:1.1.—At St. Andrew's
Manse,on the '22ml. inst.. l.y the
Rev, W. C. Calder, Nels, llil.nnr
Weiner, ol Camborne, li. C, t"
Carolina Odell, of Revefotoke, 1! C.
Saturday, May 2.'itli fur 24 hours—
Cloudy, but unsettled. Light, enst-
erly wind*. Temp , max. 00 degr.-es,
min. 43 degrees.
Local and General.
The Fruit and Produce Exchange ..I
British Columbia, Limited organized
nn Wednesday last io Rcvelstuke, lute
cetnmenced active business.
Don't mi's May 30th. Come and
sec the May Pole dunce and Queen ol
the May. This will he n novel and
pretty item on the programme of the
Knox Church (estiv.-l.
Miss Enid Martin will give a concert in St. Andrew's Church on Monday, June 3. Mi.-s Martin comes very
highly recommended as a singer so
tl st the musio loving public ol Revel-
-. -.  . ,.v expect a treat.
li. C. Coleman, assistant general-
manager Berry >-i the C. P. 1!. ut
Winnipeg, has been appointed superintendent ol the Kootenay division ol
the C, I*. R. with headquarters ut
beadquarteie at Xelson,
Thc Pecks' Bad Buy company gave
,, perl im anc. - n Friday night in
Tapping's Opera House, (.. a large
audience. The piece was well staged
,..,.! tin ■ .sle .. g J "He. Thi. well
known comedy lakes the popular
lancy wherever produced.
Empire I 'ay passed off quietly in
tlie city »s a public holiday. Tennis
ind ther outdoor amusements were
patronised, while the football match,
Revelstoke vs, Field, attracted large
numbers to the Guu Club grounds
Th- game resulted in a win fnr -the
home team.
On Wednesday, at Vancouver, "Mr.
Justice Martin dismissed the action
ol Brice vs. C.P.R. ,. test casi :
damages u the result ol the fatal
collision ol the Princess Victoria witi
•le- tun Chehalis, declaring thai the
Prjoceu observed every precaution
Mis- May A.ill...ny, of Cranbrook,
is visiting Mrs. McKitrick, who gave
.i party un Wednesday lo .. iininh.-r ..[
young |.....|ilif in honor of Inr giic-t's
birthday.A pleiisunt iiinn wns s|n-..i by
tin- young pooplo wlm thoroughly
enjoyed ibe birthday duiniies prepared fur tin-ill.
Th. May Fe8tiv.tl uf Knox church
Ludies'Guild, on Thursday, Muy 30th
should draw a big crowd. The principal features ure Muy Pole Dance,
under direo ion of Mrs, 11. A Brown]
Ribbon Dance arranged by .Mrs
Teller', oelebra n.i choruses frnm
Faust; lho Armstrong Orchestra; "Su
Lung, Mury," in cliiir.icter cnsiiimc,
the latest hil in Winnipeg; piano
duett, ...id general inii-ical programme
During (he alternoon, ten and home
made dainties will he on sale. FIbIi
pond, elc, for the little ones.
Social and Personal
F, Forest left town lur Albert Canyon this morning.
A. Clark left on Thursday lor ..
short visit to Notch Hill. •
li. P. Lewis, ol Edmonton, is visiting iiis parentB in the city.
C. D. Morris, of Rogers' Pass, has
■leen spending a few days in town this
The Kev. C. A. Proeunier leaves for
Kamloops tomorrow night fur a short
Snv. J. A Ramplin, head manager
ol the C.W.U W, in Canada, made a
brief visit to the lucal camp this week.
Mrs. II. Laughed gave a farewell
supper Thursday evening in honor of
Mrs .1. l.i.ngl.lon and Mr....id Mrs.
ll. Black. The lor.ner is leaving f.r..
trip to the old country and the latter
leaving for their old home in Toronto.
Catholic—Rev. Father II. Pccotil
O.M.I., pastor, Services every Sunday
at the following hours-. 8 a.m. Coui-
iniinkiii Mas-; 10:30 a.m. High Mitts
and Sermon; i p.m. Baptisms; 2:30
p.m. Sunday School; 7:30p.m. Rosary,
Instruction and Beuedicticn.
Sr Peter's—The Kev. O, A, Pro-
cunier, Rector, Trinity Sunday-
Holy Communion ul 8 a.m.; Matins
and Litany atjll; Evensong at 7:30
p.m. Sunday school at '.L'10 p.m.j
Choir practice at 7.1)0 p. m. on Friday.
There will be u (Ipecial meeting of the
Church committee on Wednesday
alternoon at 4:30 p. ni. in the Rectory.
St, Andrew's (Presbyterian)—Rev.
W, C. Calder, pastor. Services at 11
a.m. ..nd 7:30 p.m, Sunday school
uud pastor's Bible class 2:30 p.m,
Morning subject " The Hand ol
Uud." Evening subject. " What
relation has the Christian to Dancing*'"
Prayer meeting Wednesday ftt 8 p m
Choir practice and Teachers' meeting
on Friday at 8 p.m.
Methodist — .1
ministei     Morning service at 11 a ...
Directors, Reject Proposal of
Father Pecoul to Hand Over
Management of Hospital to
Catholic Sisters.
A special meeting of tbo Board of
Directors ol the Revelstoke Hospital
Society was held on Wednesday evening to consider and deal with a letter,
daled May 111 Ii, frmn the Rev. Father
Pecoul, advising the Board that it wits
the intention of the "Sisters" to ea-
tablisb nnolher hospital in die city,
and requesting the di-cct-.n i... consider tl.e advisability of handing over
to the -'Sisters" the management ol
the Ueelstoke Victoria Hospital, to
uv.lid having Iwn similar institutions
which he considered might struggle
against each other.
There were present, T. Kilpatrick,
in the chair, un.l Messrs, Kincaid, F.
Fruser, Lewis, McCarter, Sine, Phipps,
Atkins, Howson, Manning, (iuiigh.
McLennan, T, E. L. Taylor, and H
Floyd, secretary.
The notice convening lhe meeting
wns rend, and tho chuir.uun briefly
explained lhe object of the meeting,
tlie letter above referred tu being rcivd,
us follows:
Revelstoke, 1). C , May 14,11107
To the Board uf Directors
of lhc Victoria Hospital,
Rcvelstuke, B. C.
Thruii'h the kindness of Mr. F.
Fraser, allow nic to present to your
honorable gathering tl.e lollowing
Daring the last eighteen months, 1
have been urged by my numerous
congregation and by ninny ul mj
personal friends to bring a Sisters
Hospital iu nur Nourishing ciiy The
matter lias been deeply pondered; and
it is nuw nn the eve of becoming n
But 1 deci.le.l to deal .villi yum
hoard in a n .bio and iair ........or.
Therefore permit ..... to expose tu
your consideration tlio Bubsiquenl
I    Thai Ihere will he in Revelatoke a
Sisters Hospital, ii is a sure fact.
2, Tbe  Sisters   Hospital   will  he a
first-class one in every re*| eet
3, Tin- immense majority ol tin
population ui ..ur lu.-trict is i.
favor of having tne Sistors.
Tn,* interest ol our town w uild i e
highly protected and advan led fi
we were to haw only one high
tlrst-clase hospil. . - ner than
two to practically strugg - against
each --ther.
\ h. spitai .- : ill ,.-:.
Mr. Phipps read ou extract Irom u
letter fmm Mr. T\ Ludgato, objeotio
to ll.o propositi ..I Father I'.-coiil.
A full uud lengthy disoutssion then
lm k placo nu the subject, after whicli
tic full, \\ing r.solution was moved
l.y Mr. McOurior, seo..d-d by Mill -iigh ; " That lho S.c.eiu.y notify
Father Pecoul thut hi {proposition
eaiinut bo entertained by tin. Board,
nrd express tho pleas..re tliu Board
l.-eis tlmt the Sisters intend establish-
i. g .. liisi-cluss hospital, and wish
ll..-in every si.ee.ss in ll.e unduiliking , au.l that tho fn.In.v.ng reasons,
iiini.ug others, be g-v.u for this
1 That lhe Building Fund uf this
iiitt.uni.il. wna contributed tu by ihe
oil zo a a« a iinii-spoiarliin institution.
2 I'bi.i it uus largely suh.ldia .1 by
lh- Provincial Uoverninmil as .. pub
lie in-.ilnii n un ■ un-scotuiiun.
II ll ..us Biihsidi*/..d Ly lin Vii-
io.'. hi u.-.l.-r uf Nurses .... .iuii.1 li in
liiul Ihey funu-li 111.' . lll'slllgMnu"
•I Ti ui up ui ibis tin.i. n.e bu-pilii
lilt. live.I .he Iliglll'Sl   Slllisfllt'linll llllll
all fund- ninl iiiiiii ill y pit, menu fmni
Ml!..- libers lil'llllig lu tl.e lii-lliMinn
f.o.I not I.,  priv.uo   people, nnd are
eiiipl.iy.il from tlinn tn ti  In llm
ex .f slim, iinpi-ovciiii lit nnd niiiin
le,.....'.- ..( ihu hospital; mill thai
during lust full a building cnn in litre
was appointed by the Board with
power an.l instruct inns to prucjod
with the ei-ecliun nl a large lire-proul
iiildiiion iu ihu present building, nnd
p'uil-j huve Loon prepared and the
.-...istini-tion nt this addition will lie
proceeded with during ilie pateni
o. That even il lhu Ilo.id i.f Di,colon, were disposed to entertain the
proposition that they bun: no po.ve.r
'O do so us they are simply trustee.- ol
the property lor the benelit uf tbe
public and ihe subscribes "
Curried unanimously.
Moved hy Phipps, seconded by Mc
l.eniiun, " thut Father P.eoul's letter
and the resolution therein passed at
this meeting be published iu the
Press."   Curried.
The meeting then u.lj aimed.
Deputation Waits on Attorney-
General Fulton.
A dopiilation consisting of commit
lees from the Board of Trade and City
Council waited on Hun. Mr. Fulton,
attorney-general for B.O, on Thursday to hi ing to bis i.otice sevvral
iliiestintiB of vital importance to Revelstoke: The construction of .a new
provincial gaol; the completion ol tbe
Canoe river trail nud the construction
ol the Mt. Victoria trail were the
principal questions deult with. T
Taylor, M.P.P., wns present.
On being informed ns to tho nature
of the requests and the objects to be
attained, Mr. Fulton promised tu look
intu tlieiu pers nally un bis return tu
Vienna an 1 see what can be done.
Regarding tbe Canoe River Trail he
said that the woik might be done il he
could he shown that the e. untry so
tiip|icd nnd opened Up (or access
ivould be suitab e-lor settlement,
II. A. B.own introduced tliesubj ct
o! local police court fairs and ns to
who... they should go, saying liiul
while Rovel.-toke always handed these
lit..-.* over i" the Government, other
cities i. tain llieni. Mr. Fulton said
he Would look int.. tl.e matt. r.
J, M Kellie requested that tbe act
regarding staking and applying lot-
land and timber licence should be adjusted in regard to the dislrict advertising nnd time allowed fm* such. Mr.
Fulton said that lie would take the
matter up in .he House and have it
Om* new stock lias arrived
$2.50 to $6
None better at the price
Hats and Bonnets
a nice lot in Silk,
Muslin ami St.aw
Until and Leather
For Ladies in Linen
and Straw
Short Coats
Long Coats,
Rain Coats
Ladies' Skirls in all materials.
Misses' Skirts in Lustre
and Serge
From $1.50 Up
If you want .something that will wear and look well, try " THE CLASSIC SHOE "
for Children-made by the people who devote their whole attention to producing the best
possible for children.    We guarantee every pair.
#> '
At the YM CA. alley on Wednesday last the City Bowling lean,  heat
,. Leal team by the extremely
accomm dati    -     ind     -;  -   ui    an m  nargin ol 10 pins.   The game
A-k   your  neighbor
Wliu    UM-
It will do all  il stales or.
tl.e label and more.
Unexcelled fur
ol the skin
25c.  and 50c.
Phm. B*
Druggist and Summer.
w. may see
p.m.   Pastor's Bible Class—" Is War
Christi .11 ""    Evening    lervioe . 30
p.m.   I't. t. i- tic service—"This Can id t
I Ou        Strang, r, welcome.
k\i.\ Pi  buvti mau—J, R Rob rl
conduct both sei .ices Morning let
vice al 11 o'clock, subject, ' I'l... Pro
vi.lfiitf.ii Adv. .1 ol Mi -•■■ 1 be
Sacrami nl ul Baptism »i   beobsi
at   ih-  n. rning   ii rvice.     *• !-:■
-. im , and Pastor's Bible class.... 2 30
p ....   Evening service al 7 30 o'clock
ground, . t«d       .rding tc
- a   - ry best me hods, in  » ich
any patten' ■■
gel tie        -    careful   atb
dit I     ir young an
pn -p.■;-.■-.- city
Such a hospital fill b.   pul up by
Woodswortb, our Sist.
■ i -        ask  the
Lord,open our .yes that  bonorabl.    :   ol        :   --■-   present
Sunday sohool at 2:30 hospital toi  nsid    thi   n itti    verj
careln     u    ce il il   would   nol    ■
ui   e advantag.   I    to I ike
order t. band   - ■   to thc Sisters the
m i  ige nen ho-pital
■   .......
li D„ minister.    I'he pastor will ''"": ed and oo ducted
when the  Sacrament ol
Supper will be observed.
Mail Orders
,, ... tins Ston
ly attended
the   Lord
A full at-
teiidancj ..I communicants and frien Is
ul the congregation is requested
Fourteen new members nre being
received at this communion service.
The Young People's Guild meets I i
hall an I. mt alter the evening service
I'rayer meeting on Wednesday night
ut eight ..'clock.
: The football mutch yestorday between  the  local  club and the Field
kickers drew a fair sized crowd to the
gun clul. grounds, Of the game little
can be Bail, the teams being fairly
well matched, nnd while both contained s c good material there waa a
woeful lack of combination evident.
The game was remarkable fur its free
ness frnm dispute, rellecting credit nl.
I he fairness of Referee Lewis'decisions, and resulted In a win Inr the
home team by 1 goal to nil.
i  .              its wa; ■
 ■■   - -
My   ;..      peal ml  imp
i      loprecial       toward,    b
n ag -     - .nd -i.n! ..I onr
hospital    I du ■ -  evi   an l
witnessed il :..-■ -    thai   tho  doctors
ami nurses ol Victoria Hospital have
Fulfilled and lu       I hi ir dutj   i	
soientiously,   It is simply the
...on welfare of out population and the
advancement   . f   our   town which
impels me in ask you meh a move
Wherever   they   are located  our
Sisters   give the highest     - isl u
an.l I am convinced that it would be
a credit to  our  people  to  welcome
them in their midst.
The discussion, acceptation or rejection of n.y proposal is very opportune, and any settlement could be
reached easier now than at a later
- thr -ugh and an exciting
no    'I: ;• |j .I the City  learn  m   the
r the season's tournament.   Nn
.    .-    i were made by either side,
akir.g the highest, individual
i 178 pins.
ll ,- - .1: thai considerable moon-
em. c.  i   . - for want ol  I .r
Ing grade, tod contrasts lor the pur-
oh i- and -1 o ol  logs  no*  utuull;
  n i ... ise thai the grade shall
he i   ipecified    In buying logs thai
.-aiiifM.   be  s.-.-o,   it    is   ti.-c.fh-.firy   h,
■',! . .'■ thai -ney ah.II  line .nuiilig t.. a  cerlain grade    I! a
.   f     ids .-a-. In common use
the dotaili -1 the arrangement lur the
: the log-   would .a-   .inr.-h
I he lollowing rule   ha»
M.-.'-'.-d  by an   experienced
,   , who lor year- Mtled cedar
log.    Th. grade rai-es the standard
nl \'.. l. which is too low  In every
other g. idii : - ibmitted,
N.i I.— Logs to be s-.st.-eii lei I tnd
upward in length, reasonably lound,
straight grained, snd that will in  the
opini ii. oi the scaler cut out nol   less
than forty per cent, of clear lumber
eight feet ami upward in length
No 2—Twelve leet and upward in
......,.bly sound and straight
[or   man..factoring
grain.al, suitable
into merchantable In.o'er   bul  will
Thanking Mr.  V.  Prater for his ""> ' n 40percent dear
kindness    and   presenting   n.y   best I w, Ivn feet, and  upwa.il
New postal view curds ul Rov
ut Red Cross Drug Stuie.
regards to lhe Board ol Directors.
I a... respectfully yours,
(Signed) U. PECOUL,
Priest 0..VI I.
, A letter was read Irorn Mr. .L.l,
Porter cn behalf ol tbe Order nl
Railway Conductors uf America,
oxpresting tl.o satisfaction nf tl.e
Order, ol the contract with tl.e Hospital, and tlio manner fn which tl.e
institution bad been I'onduclrd, an.l
ohje.-ling tu any change  aluiig   the
length, il less than  twenty  inches In
diameter, must be straight grained
un.l free Irom rot, will permit 01 largo
sound knots, but must ba suitable lor
manufacturing Inlo timbers, II larger
thin, t.wonly inches in iliiimeler, w.ll
pern.it ol rot. nnd large knot", but
must bo reasoiiahly lit fur manufacturing Into clear shingles nr sound
All logs lower io  griule  limn lhc
above shall bn classed as culls,
Business Locals
Nothing better than Our "Speoial.
Onion Sets I At Cnnida Drug Store.
All the Daily papers ul Hie Rid
Cross Drug Store.
Window shades wall paper, plain
and decorative Burlaps at O. II. Hume
A Co.
Patronize Home Industry. Smoke
Revelstoke Cigars.
All sizes and pries of hummocks
nre suid at the Canadu Drug Store.
Carpets, linoleums and lloor oil
cloth, a choice seleotiuii at 0. B. Hume
Revelstoke Cigars Union Made-Our
Speoial, The Union, and Maroa Vuelta
are ahead of all others.
Wi'son's Invalid Port Win- makes
f.ii excellent spi ine ionic. Tlio Canada
Drug & Rook Co. sell it in Revelsloke.
D n't lorget that the Lawrence
Hardware Co.. L-d., nre prepared to
handle nil kinds'ol ohctric work,
house wiring, bull wiring, installing
chandeliers, elc. First clnss . work
Try Sunatos, the new wall covering,
just the I bing lur bulb nnd bulla sold
ut C. B. Hume .v. Co's.
Wc hnve the best garden'hose ever
brought to Ilevelstoke. Five-ply, bcBt
rubber, al.s .lutcly guaranteed. A'e
have found tbo 3-ply Inure not heavy
enough for the wnter pressure in
Revelstoke so have filled in uur slock
complete with ii ply. If it breaks
bring it hack and wc will give yuu a
• ew length nl hose tree of charge-
Lawrence Hardware Co., Ltd.
E. A. Haggen bis been appointed
local agent for llie Sterling Accident
and Guarantee Company of Canada.
This Company issues polices covering
accident, sickness and employers'
liability, at rates that will compare
favorably will, anv company doing
lms...ess in British Columbia,
For first-class Painting; and
Paperhanging, go to L. A. Mc-
Clanahan, one block east of
the Queen's hotel, in the
Loughoed Block.
Are you taking a journey? II so
call at my office ami seo a sample ol
the "Short Tern." policy which is
issued by the Sterling Accident and
Guarantee Company ol Canada, it
will insure you against death or Injury caused by any accident, and the
-' .- >o small you won't notice it.
Von will veiy likely ...turn Iron, thc
journey lately, bul you may not.
Remember In all eatea ..( doubt or
uncertainty, "he nn the sale side und
run no risks,"——E. A. Haggen, Agent,
Revelitoke, II C.
'I -. make the plants ol llowers grow
quickly, sprinkle a Utile plant food
around them.—Bold In packsget a I
tho Canada Drug store.
The Sun Life Insurance Company
ol Canada imposes une condition on
its policy; that is shut the assured
ioo-i, not ci.miiiit suicide wilhin one
year Iron, date nl issue. You may
reside anywhere, nr engage in Hiiy
ncc ipatlon .....I yonr policy is at',ll
good Take nut one ..I those Indisputable policies—F,. A. Haggen,
Agent, llevel-tnlie, II 0.
under auspices of K.u.x Church
Ladles' (unlil
MAY  30,   1907
Exhibition of Ludies'  Culinary Art,
Dwelling and Lnt, Second Street     ....      $2,(HH)
Dwelling and Lot, Second Street 1,700
Dwelling and Lots, Third Street L2IX)
Uits on Second St., east of McKenzie Ave,, each                250
Luts on Third St., cast of McKenzie Ave., each   .    .      .   UUO
Lotion Fourth St., east of McKeiv/.ie Ave,, each    .     ,     175,
Lols on Fifth St., east of McKenzie. Ave., each   .    .     .160
1—2 and 5-acre Olnoks suitable for fruit,
INSURANCE                NOTARIES PUBLIC                LOANS
Nkxt to Imperial Hank
Improperly fitted glasses arc worse ilmn
no glances ami neglected eyes ofl.cn means
Our Opllcal Department is in charge o
Mr. M. S,  Hustings, Kef.  I)., iuul positively guarantee salisfiietion,
It has been proven ihal yo per cent, of
headaches are ctiusetl by defective eyes
and ii does nol follow lhat because yon
have good eyesight Ihal your eyes arc apt
Havo your eyes attended lo now and
save (rouble and expense.
The Canadian Northern Railway
Iiub notified tlie Railway Commission
that rates on main lines and must
branch lines will bo made to conform
with the Commission's recent order
that the maximum passenger rale
shall be three ceuts oast of tho
On some of the brunch lines in tlie
West where population is still sparse
and trallic light, the company asks
that they te still allowed to charge
present rates of three and a half or
four cents per mile. 11 the Commissi.].. Iiniii on investigation that tlie
request is reasonable, an exception
will be made in the case ol these
Dainty note paper and onvetopos
makes loiter writing u pleasure, on
snlo at tlie Red Cross Drug Store.
"Applications will bc recuived up to
noun of June Iiith, lor the position ol
Secretary-Mannger of tlie Fruit k
Produce Exchange of B. C, Ltd. Only
those witii lirat class references and
con.mcrcinl references need npply.
Addres, W. .1. Brandritb, Lndnor, B.C.
ANTED-Atonce a Diningrnom
girl.  Apply Oriental Howl,
Find it Here
II you bear that It. mind when
drug store goods ure wauled you'll
save yourself  lime, trouble and
Come Here First
...i iloi.hl bul  dial our
ample sick contalrit whal j-ou
want ami of the quality best sailed
lo lhe perpose for which you wanl
ll, Our low prices will add lo Il.C
satisfaction ul always li.uling whal
you wnnl. Wl.cn It's drug slore
goods, lry ns
Red Cross Drug Store*
Mail Onlfir* Hoooiw Prompt A.Kuitlira
wahted A BUYER m
160 ncres first-class Fumr Land
un Arrow Lake, 20 acres cleared,
15 acres now ready for crop.—
Frame Dwelling (live rooms,)
chicken house nnd barn (holding
four teams.) Plenty ul cord wood,
just two miles Iron, town, Ah
ideal spot Ior poultry aud a guud
market where top prices are paid
for all kinds ot vegetables, Iruit,
eggs, otc—Prioe $4,000,
1 have also large and smaller
acreage suitable lor Iruit close to
market. For full particulars
apply to,-
IjlOR SALE- New drop head sewing
' machine, bnhy carriage, and
other house furniture, apply to O,
Black, Luugheed Block.
FOR SALE-Six room house with
cellar, and modern plumbing.
Half au acre of gin den, goud fence.—
$1700.00, Easy terms. For further
particulars apply to W. B, Robertfon,
MACHINE   Shop   Machinery for
sale cheap, or plant if desired,
Apply to J. Turner, Pense, Sask,
WANTED - Waitress,   $30 per
month.     Apply   to   Queen's
Hotel, Coinaplix,	
WANTED — Everyone having a
house to sell or rent to list It
with me. I am flooded with enquiries
for house propertiea. Phone, oall, or
drop me a curd with full desciiplion
nnd purchase price, or rent required.—
E. A. Kuggeu, Real Estate and Inatii-
uiice Agent, Revelstoke, B. C.
WORK WANTED-Jup'anese boys
want any position; adapted to
any work; have nud experience in
hotel and huiisc work. Apbly at Climax hotel.
WANTED-A   dining room girl,
Leland Hotel, Nakusp, $30 per
month. ' '
Will be leceived up to May Hist lor
the conipletio-i ol the painting of the
outside ol Windsor Hotel. Lowest or
any tender not necessarily accepted.
May 22,1U07.
1       I


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