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The Mail Herald Oct 16, 1909

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Array " Empire" Typewriter
For eaae of operation and perfection
in   rcaulr.s produced, thii   mae.hine
ie unsurpassed.   Price,
Interior Publishing Co
D   '"> Cash.
Hbr.
ary
The Mail-Hepald
*■■■■■■■«■■■■■■■■■
Visiting Card&J
A   Specialty
Interior Publishing Company
Printers and Publishers
■
VoL 15.-No 73
REVELSTOKE. B. C. OCTOBER 16. 1909
$2.50 Per Tear
C. B. Hume & Co.. Ltd
•
Stores at Arrowhead and Revelstoke.
Its not the Clothes that
makes the Boy. But fine
feathers make fine birds.
Dress the hoy well he will
appreciate a suit of our " Lion
Brand Clothes."
New Stock of Winter cloti ea
just arrived.
Fine Two Piece Suit, double
breasted line tweeds, in greys,
browns, etc., padded shoulders,
hand-made lapels; just Mike his
Dad'a at $5.50
A neat and nobby dark
grey Norfolk for the little chaps
a very  dressy  suit. . . .$2.50
Small boys' Blanket Cloth
Coats, trimmed with red, red
Manuel lining  and   red   piping.
$5.00
Big boys' Overcoats, dark TVg frtMgrftf $!lit
grey cloth, a very taking stvle lM W|K6* >»ull
to be had for $5.50 and $6.00     " LlOI\   Bfaild "
he new Cossack Ulster with high collar in   dark  brown,
made for   boys who know.. $7.50 to $11.00
{
FREE
With any  Suit or Overcoat we give the boy a. School
Beg worth 50 cents free.
C. B. Hume & Co., Ltd
Stores at Rovelstoke and Arrowhead.
E. A. HAGGEN
ACQUITTED
Prosecution Condemned By Jury
at the Supreme Court Assizes
at Kamloops—Affidavits That
Court Documents Were Altered
►0-CK><KXKKKMXH><
STOVES
Now is the time to think about your
Heating Stoves. We have just received
a car from the best makers in Canada.
We are not tied down to only one factory,
but take our choice from the best makers.
Airtight Heaters for Wood at $3.50, $4.50 and $5.00
Airtight Heaters, cast top, $6.50, 7.50,8.50 and 9.00 '
Coal and Wood Heaters    -    from $8.00 to $15.00
See our new line of Hot Blast Heaters
Let us explain the new features
RANGES
Here again we have chosen from the
best factories in Canada and the States.
Look over the list:
The Great Majestic
Clare Bros.
Stewart Mfg. Co.
Tilden Gurney Co.
Copp Bros.
Moffat Mfg. Co.
Kvery Range sold under an absolute
guarantee. Wc have not one dissatisfied
customer in Kootenay. We are never
too busy to show off our stock.
Lawrence Hardware Co. Ltd
Tinsmtthing Plumbing
At the Supreme Court, Kamloops,
on Wednesday morning the Hint
eaae called was tbe charge laid by 8.A.
Mundy, of Three Valley, against E. A.
Haggeu, of Revelttoke, of false pre
tences.
Mr. Justice Morrison presided. Mr.
W. A. Macdonald appeared for the
Crown, and Messrs. I). 0. McDonnell,
of Vancouver, and W. I. Briggs, of
Revelstoke, appeared for the defence.
The following jury whb empanelled:
Gib. Genier. F. B. Howarth, C. E.
Lawrence, C. J. Uowding, A. C. Long-
bourne, C. vj. F. Lowe, L. T. MorriB,
N. L. Ogilvy, M. G. Rutherford. A. A.
Taylor, A T. Weldon, C P. Raid. Mr.
Dowding was chosen foreman.
In opening the caBe Mr. Macdonell
moved to bave the indictment quashed
under Section 872 of the Code. The
foundation of the bill of indictment
was thai a person had been committed
to such a court. His contention was
tbat be was committed to the county
of Kooteuay and lhat afterward tbe
magistrate changed it to Vale,Bending
it Irom Revelstoke to Kamloops, instead of having it at Revelstoke. The
case was committed to Kootenay
county where all the witnesses and
accused were, and it was afterwards
changed hy Foster, wbo was the acting
magistrate, to. Yale county. Consequently the commitment was to Kootenay county instead of Yale county,
and tbe fouudation of the indictment
was consequently gone. There waB a
foundation for an indictment for
Kootenay county.
Mr. Macdonald said the uext clause
empowered tbe attorney-general himself to change tbe venue, and either in
tbat way or by order of the court was
the onlv way the venue could be
changed. The attorney general can
refer the indictment tn any place in
the province. He haB done that in
this case.
Mr. McDonnell—Without having
obtained special direction? The attorney-general must give special instructions for change of place of trial for
that indictment.
Justice Morrisou—Due would expect
there would be specilic iustructione.
Mr.  MeDonell—1 will pui in alhda
vits Bbowing  bow  Fosier altered the
recognisance.
Allid.ivits read aB follows:
E, A. haqoen's affidavit.
I, Edward A. Haggen, of the City of
Revelstoke, 13. 0, journalist, make
oath and say:
1. I am the above named accused,
aud tbe principal named in tbe recognisance taken herein before W, W.
Foster and John H. Jackson on July
23rd, WW, at tbe city ul Revelstoke,
ti C, for my appearance for trial.
2. Tbe said recognisance waB dis-
tinctly and audibly read over to myself and my sureties by said Fosier,
and at n time, either before or at tbe
time we signed and entered into recognisance was tbe word Yale mentioned
by either of said justices of tbe peace,
nor was f advised tbat my trial would
be held other thau in tbe county ol
Kootenay, and I at the time aforeBaid
understood and believed, and still am
of tbe belief, that 1 was bailed to
appear for trial in Kootenay county.
8, At nu time did Mr. Foster or
Mr. Jackiuu call mv attention to any
change iu said recognisance either by
the substitution ol the word Yale for
tbat of Kootenay or otherwise, and
any change so made was made and
done without my knowledge and consent.
Sworn, etc. E. A. Haggen.
FHEI)  I KASKK'S affidavit,
I, Fred Fraser, of KeveUtoke, county
of West Kootenay, B.'c, justice of tbe
peace, make oath and say:
1. 1 was present at the preliminary
bearing of E, A. Haggen held at the
Court House at Kevelstoke on July
2Hrd, 1909, before W. W. Foster and J.
II. Jackson, jmticcs nl the peace.
2. I was also present at the time tbe
recognisance herein was entered Into
and distinctly heard W. W. Foster
read same to accused and bis sureties,
John Abrahamson and F. B, Wells,
and at no time dining the bearing ol
said recognisance were tbe words
County of Yale read out, but un tbe
contrary I heard the words County of
Kootenay lead out several limes.
8, After the signing  ol said  recog
nisance T was of the opinion and
belief, and am at ill of tbe belief that
the said Haggen waa bound over to
tbe County of Kootenay.
Sworn, etc. Fred. Fraaer.
JOHX adbahamson's affidavit
I, John Abrahamson, of the city of
Reveletoke, B. C, botel proprietor,
make oath and say:
1. 1 am one of the sureties on tbe
recognisance given to seeure tbe attendance (or trial of tbe accused E. A.
Haggen, and said recognisance waB
entered into before W. W. Foater and
John H. Jackson, justices nf the peace
at tbe city of Revelatoke, on or about
the23idday of July, 1909.
2. That at tbe time of entering into
tbe said recognisance it was read over
by Mr. Foster to tbe accused, Haggen.
myself and my co-surety F. B. Wells,
all present at the same time, and the
word Yale was not m utioned at all,
but the word Kootenay waB, and any
change in the wording of the said
recognisance by tbe substitution of the
word Yale for tbat of Kootenay was
made and done without ray knowledge
or consent.
3. At the time ol entering into tbe
said recognisance 1 was and still am
of tbe opinion and belief tbat it was
for tbe appearance uf the accused
before the next Court of competent
jurisdiction for the County of Kootenay.
Sworn, etc.      John Abrahamson.
I'   II   WEI.1.S' AFFIDAVIT
I, Francis B. Wells, of the city of
Kevelstoke, B. C, merchant, make
oat h and say:
1. 1 am oue of the sureties on the
recognisance given to secure tbe attendance for trial of the accused E.A.
Haggen, and said recognisance waB
entered into before W, W. Foster and
J. H. Jackson, justices of tbe peace,
holding the preliminary enquiry herein at the city of Revelstoke, on or
about tbe 23rd day of July, 1909.       '
2. The said recognisance waB read
over by VV. VV. Foster in the presence
of myself and John AbrabauiBon, my
co-mrety, and alao in the preseuce of
tbe accused, all of us being present at
tbe same time, and at no time was tbe
word Yale mentioned, and at tbe time
said recognisance wae entered into as
aforeBaid it was and still is my belief
tbat tbe accused was hailed lor trial
at the next court of competent juris,
diction for the county of Kootenay.
3. Any change in the wording of the
said recoguisance by the substitution
of the word Yale for that of Kootenay
was made without iny knowledge or
consent.
Swom.etc. F. B. Wells,
w w. haek's affidavit,
I, Walter VV. Baer, of the city of
Revelstoke, British Columbia, journalist, make oath aud say:
1. 1 was present in my capacity as
newspaper reporter at the preliminary
I hearing of E, A. Haggen beld at the
court bouse, RevelBtoke. on July 23rd,
1909, belore W. W. Foater and John
H. Jackson, justices o( the peace, and
took particular notice to all proceedings.
2. I Btood near during tbe reading
of tbe recognisance by W. W. Foster,
.1. P., and distinctly beard same read
over  to  tbe accused and bis sureties,
I and saw tbem sign the said recognisance, and neither before nor at tbe
time the said recognisance was signed
and rend over was any mention made
by Mr. Foster or Mr. Jackson of any
change of tbe place of trial to Yale
county.
3. I waB present in tbe court room
until tbe sureties left, and so far aB I
am aware the word Yale was never
used or mentioned by either justice of
the peace, and if it had been I would
bave beard il.
4. The word Kootenay was read out
several times, and it waa my belief at
the time and still is my bolief that the
■aid recjgnisance provided for trial of
Baid Haggen at the next court of jurisdiction for tbe county of  Kooteuay.
Bworn, eto. Walter W. Baer.
w. i, unions' affidavit.
1. 1 was one of Counsel lor the accused, E.A. Haggen, on the prelimin.
ary inquiry bcrein, held belore W.W.
Foster and John II. Jackson, justices
of tbe peace, at RevelBtoke, B, C, on
the 23rd July, 1909,
2, Shortly after tbe conclusion of
tbe aaid preliminary bearing and tbe
bailing of said Haggen lor trial I met
the above named John H. Jackson,
.1. I'., and in conversation witb bim
regarding tbe bailing ol Baid Haggen
for trial to the county of Yale he
stated to me tbat lie knew nothing of
Yaleoounty and never heard it men
tioned—tbat he thought all along that
Haggen was bailed for Kootenay
county. He further stated that be
did not know tbey had the power to
i end for trial to another noun ty—and
that he had no other  impression   but
BIG BEND DISTRICT
i 	
Considered one of World's Most
Promising Mica Fields.
'XV. O. Young, the New York mining
engineer, who baa spent three weeks
looking over the mica deposits in the
HiK Bend, informs us these mica fields
in bis opinion have undoubtedly an
important future. The deposits are
extraordinarily large, the mica crystals impregnating the schists in large
numbers and the orystallsatlon is on a
large scale. The deposits occur in
numerous parallel strikes. They uneasily worked, the only ditllculty being
the transportation problem, and iu
connection witb thai be congratulates
the Hoard of Trade on having taken
steps to have the Government build a
wagon road from the head of navigation. If that is done he says it will
solve the problem Biitliciently to enable the development to be carried on
and a limited amount of the mineral
shipped out.
lhe bands of mica schists contain
segregations nf quartz of from four feet
to 100 feet in width, and these carry
mica crystals, the size of which makes
them of high commercial value, while
lhe quality is unsurpassed. The crystals will give sheets of mica two feet
in length. Many of the crystals are
fractured by the excessive breccia tion
of the enclosing rocks. In one strike
of mica crystals he found them extend
for the extraordinary length of two
and a half miles and in places where
there was deep erosion the presence of
the crystals indicated tbeir evident
extension to considerable depth.
The particular deposits visited by
Mr. Young were those held by Fred
Anderson, Jack Moore, D. McDougal
and others of Golden, with whom (lus
Lund, of Revelstuke, has acquired a
half interest, Their claims are
located at tbe head of M ica Creek, at
an elevation of 7,000.to 8,000 feet above
sea level. They are now accessible
from Revelstoke by a trail connecting
at Mica creek witb the Big Bend trail,
and foi the opening of which the Provincial government promptly assisted
this summer.
The crystals arc, as might be expected, ironstained on the surface, but
when free from the zone of weathering they are bright and clear as glass,
the variety being muscovite ot the
best quality.
Mr. Young has advices from a New
York firm whose representative is
considered to he one of the five leading
mica experts in the world, that from
the samples sent and information
supplied as to quantities uf tbe mineral
available the Big Bend is hound to
become one of the leading mica fields
of the world, aud they are organising
a company with large capitalisation to
acquire and operate these claims on a
large sciile by the most up-to-date
methods.
A local syndicate, is being organised
to hold and develop the property in
the meantime, till negotiations are
completed for its being taken over by
the proposed New York company.
City Council
(Combined on I'age Three),
Hospital Society, stating they could
not give tree medical attendance to city
patients.as they had no control over the
services'of the medical men.
Municipal Association, offering
monthly journal.   Accepted.
C. J. Aman, reporting result of power bylaw.
The Mayor said they bad asked from
lhe Hospital .Society free medical attendance in view of the fact lhat the city
supplied the hospital with free water,
light and power and free wiring of new
wing.
In reply to Aid. Wells the mayor said
it was a trifling thing the city asked as
the cily had only two patients this year.
The thing came to a climax lasl year
when Llit- doctors sued the city lor >7 for
such service. It did not include such
cases as smallpox or anything exceptional.
Aid. Macdonald thought there was a
misunderstanding, as they understood it
to include the gaol, etc.
The Major said it was intended to applv only to hospital patients.
Aid. Wells asked whether lhe hospital
was a public or private institution?
The Mayor said it was in a way a public institution though under a private
board.
Aid. Wells said tbey would not receive
destitute cases. How was it a public institution?
The Minor said the government gave
the hospital (2,000 a year. The Board
paid one doctor sjjs a mouth and
another H7.S. As a matter of fact an
agreement had been arrived at by which
ilu-cily Mould include tile water, light
nnil power service to the new wing. He
did not think the doctors would he unreasonable.
Aid. Wells said   llu-v   should   have   a
definite arrangement,   The city should
have medical services available when required, and if the ciiy couldn't arrange
with the hospilal they musl get in
anolher doctor. He did not like the
tone of lhe letter Irom the Hospital
Board. Il was not the way one public
body should deal with another, to refer
(hem to private individuals.
The Mayor urged settling the matter
oil il business basis. The institution was
a deserving une but when lhe cily was
giving 95 points out of 100, it was u
small Ibing 'hat the city should la- denied the other live points. They also
gave them freedom from taxation. It
was a one-sided affair, The council's
proposition was a plain one and some of
the Board did not appear to wish to understand it.
Aid. Sawyer said Ihey seemed to take
it for granted the city should give ihem
free water, li^ht and power without any
Concession on their pail.
Aid. Wells favored offering an inducement lo brini; anolher medical man here
Aid. Sawyer—They would soon drive
him oui.
Resolved oil   motion   of   Aid.    Wells,
seconded by Aid. Macdonald, that the
Hospital Hoard be asked to reconsider
Iheir decision, and it be explained the
City only asked free treatment of cases
actually sent to the hospital.
Ii was understood the wiring of the
new wing would be delayed till a defin
ite understanding wm- arrived at.
Brandon Plre Kiiglnc Co. wrote re
supplying band extinguishers asked fur
by two lire brigades.    Passed.
SPORTSMEN
Who are in doubt as to
where they can best obtain
all kinds of Up-To-Date
Sporting Goods, should
bear in mind the fact that
we carry a splendid stock
of Guns, Rifles, Ammunition, Fishing Tackle,
Traps, Tents, Camp Stoves
Blankets, and in fact everything  for  the   Hunter,   the  Trapper and   the   Prospector.
HEATING   STOVES
It will soon^be time to purchase that Heater. We have
just^the stove to .suit you and will be pleased to show you
its good points. Remember that we are agents for the
Kootenay Range, which you will read of on  another  page.
BOURNE  BROS.
Groceries    Hardware    McClary's Stoves    Plumbing
Our clothes-
values ore
eosy to see.
'7? ?~"c>^TtTcu.//-^y—
Field glasses are not needed to see the
fine points of perfection in the kind of
clothes wc sell. Style, fit and every detail
of fine tailoring are there inside and out. If
better clothes could be made this store
would have them. We especially invite
paiticular dressers, men who never wore
ready made clothes to see ours.
"
Fit Reform Clothing
THE CANADIAN BANK
OF COMMERCE
HBA0   OFFICE. TOBORTO
ESTABLISHED  IHt
i. b. walkxk, prMidtnt I Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000
aloahdih laikd, Gtntr.i i_un«i«   Reserve Fund,  -   6,000,000
TRAVELLERS7 CHEQUES
Tfc» mem Travellers' Cheques recently issued by this Bank are a moat i
mmf )■ which to carry money when travelling.   They are issued m i
$10,  $20, $50, $100 and $200
Md Ik* exact a__nouni payable in   Austria,   Belgium,   Denmark,
Germanv, Great Britain. Holland, Italy, Noi way,  Russia,
_______! Switzerland is staled on the face of each cheque, while in other
ttmf are payable al curreia rates.
Tha lIii !!■■ and all ioformauoc i eg aiding then mnj be attained al m,
mffhm Ba-fc- nu
REVELSTOKE   BRANCH—A.    H.'   ALLEN.    MQR.
See The Fascinating Goodness
iu the links of the word -'market."
Same goodness in every pound of high-
grade meat we offer. Kept in sanitary, -poll,".- surroundings, in zero
temperature, and whisked from our
ice-cheats to yours in covered carefulness ou the way—Juicy Iloasts, I.nmb,
Corn-Fed   Pork,    Country   Sausages,
Everything that an
Up-to-date Meat Market
cun oiler for the health, pleasure, and
profit of ita customers, Oive us a
trial TO-DAY.
Maundrell Meat Market
Wo handle Premier Ham* and Bacon
CANADIAN   PACIFIC   RAILWAY   COMPANY
ATTEND THE
Provincial Exhibition at New Westminster
October 12th to 16th, 1909
Only S12.35 Return.    Good Until Oct. 20th
llUKETS ON BALE OCT. 8r« jy 16th. THE MAIL-HERALD, REVELSTOKE B. C.
Zbc fl&ail^lbcvalb.l
rUBLIsHED WEDNESDAY AND
SATURDAY   AT
RIVELSTOKE. B.  C.
Jnterlot pubttsblng Company
Limited
Subscription   Rates
InduiinK po«t«ye to Kngland, United States
and Canada.
Hy tbe year (through postoffice]  |2.50
Half       *' " *'      1.50
Wuarter " "    1.00
J Jtt HINTING promptly executed at reasonable rates.
TEBM.6—<.'aah. Subscriptions payable in ad
vanoe.
ADVERTISING   RATES.
be-gal notices 10 cents per line ftr*t innertion,
5 centn per line eacn subsequent insertion
Measurement! Nonpadel [12 linos make one
inchj. Store and general business announcement* $lj>) per inch per month.
Preferred position*. 25 per cent, ad-
ditii cial. BirtbSi Marriages and Doathu,
fioc.  each insertion.
Land notice* jt.jo AU advertisements
subject iu iiit; approval of the management.
Wanted and Condensed _ldvorti3oments:—
Agents Wanted, Help Wanted, Situations
warned, Situations Vacant, Teachers
Wanted., Median ies Wanted. 10 words or
lesi tic, each additional line lit cents,
I'h&hgi't. in ataiiiling advurticenientN must
uv ui uy v a. m. '1 uesday and Friday of
won week to secure good display.
CORREHPONDENCK invited on matters of
public iDterent. Communications to Editor must be aucoiupanied by name of
writer, noi necessarily fo publication, but
iw- evidence of good faith. CorroHpondoncc
should be brief.
H
ARVEY, McCAKTKH
AND PINKHAM,
BARHIsrKKS, BOLICITOKS, ETC
Orricvs :   Impkkul Hank BUILDING Khvel-
(TOKI, B.C,
Monef to loan,
Offloea: KeveUiok.,, B.C.   Cranbrook, B» U.
U«o. 8. McCahtkk
A.   M.   I'INKIIAM J. A.   IlAHVKV.
Kevelsloke, Cranbrook. II. C.
w
1LLIAM I. BBIQGS
^^^^^^1    Barrister
Solicitor, etc.
Solicitor fori -
Thk Canadian Bank ok Commkrck,
The Molsons Bank, Etc,
FIRST ST.,   -   KEVELSTOKE, B,U,
»OBEBT SMITH
it
Provincial Land Suiveyor
Miniug Surveyor
Engineering
McKenzie Avenue,
box 100, Revelstoke
E.  A.   HAGGEN
^Mining Engineer
Revelstoke, B. C,
Mem. American Institute Mining
Engineers
Mem. Can. Min. lnat.
Kxauiiuations   aud   UeportS   un   .Mines,
and Mining Investments a specialty.
Blue l'ruits supplied uf plans ul' Land,
Minks and li.mhi.ii.
Cable Address—"Kanagou," Kevelstoke
Cudes—Moreiug and Neill, Bedford McNeill, Western Union, Clough.
c. w. o w
Mountain View Camp, No. 220
■Meet. Beooud nml  Fourth Wednesday, bi
each month, in  Selkirk  Hull.   Visilin    Wood
men cordially Invited to uttontl.
JOHN CARLSON, Con. Com.
J. MoiNTVUB, Clink.
REVELSTOKE AERIK No. 123
F. O. E.
The renulsr meetings are held iu the Selkirk
Hall    every     Tuesday!   eveuiug    at     Kighl
o'clock.   VmitiUK brothron cordially invited.
T. J. WALSH, Pebsident.
W, E. Mcl.AVl'HUN.SU'BKTABV.
Kootenay Lodge
No. 15, A F. * A.l
The regular meetings are held in the
MiSONlCTBMPLB
Oddfellows Hall, on
the third Monday in
each month at fl
p.m. Vi.iting brethren cordially welcome.
U. A. fKOCUNIER. Secretary.
SELKIRK LODGE 12, I.O, O. F.
Meets every Thnr-.
day evening in Selkirk Hall at 8 o'clock
 Visiting brethreu are
attend.
cvrdia'.ly Invited n
ALBiiBT ABMAN. N.O.
JAS   MATHIE.-Ei'
Cold Range Lodgo, K. of Pi
lo, 16,   Revelstoko, B. C.
M_SKTs _»y_SBX WBDKB8DAT,
except In.rd Wedne.d,.. ol
fc*ch mnnlli. in ddfell. wh'
Htii   »■    -   a'eloelt.     ■:-'«
Knlg__M nr- cirdUlly .nvlted.j
T. P.   SMITH  l    I.
0  >-. HBOCK. K   al B. t a.
J. B   BCOTf, U,
nf F,
Che f»all-1bcraU>
BATUBDAY, OCT. 16, I!*)!)
We congratulate the City Council on the prompt manner in which
they have got to work on the irn-
provetnont of the power plant with
a view to having the new dam and
plant completed and in operation
by May next.
Houses To Let
HOUSE ON SECOND STREET—Near Campbell
Avenue. Eight Rooms and Bath. To rent from November 10th, at $25.00 per month.
HOUSE ON SECOND STREET—Near C. P. R. Shops
Five Rooms ind Bath. To rent at $15.00 per month.
Immediate occupation.
HOUSE ON THIRD STREET -Near C P. R. Shops
Seven Rooms. To rent from October 24th, at $25.00
per month.
FOR    PARTICULARS   APPLY   TO
BEVELSTOKE GENERAL AGENCIES, ML
REAL  ESTATE,   LIFE,   FIRE   AND   ACCIDENT   INSURANT!''.
The visit of Major Shepherd will
bave the good effect of drawing
attention to the best methods of
road and street construction. It is
a matter of regret the (iovernment
Agent, Mr. Gordon, could not attend as be would havo got some
valuable pointers on road construction. He would have found
good arguments for stopping the
waste of public money on excesB
ively wide road works and confining construction to 20 to 24 feet road
formation, so that the moneys
available will go as far as possible
into extending the work of opening
iiji the country by good roads.
THE POLICE MAGISTRATE
It is with regret, and apart from
any personal feelings now that the
affair is over, that we to-day publish the report of tbe Supreme
Court at Kamloops in which the
Police Magistrate of this city, Mr.
XX. W. Foster, was pilloried hy the
presiding Judge, and in the course
of which a number of allidnvits
were read to prove that he had
altered the Court records. The
exposure is a terrible rellection on
the so-called administration of
justice of the police court in the
city, it shows that under existing
conditions no man is safe. No
man can rely on justice. The
Court can be, and has been used as
a vehicle of personal malice, and
what Judge Morrison described us
" the prostitution of justice.'' If a
judge were shown in open court to
be guilty of the same misconduct
as Mr. Foster he would be immediately impeached, and properly so.
If a judge against whom the same
misconduct could be alleged as in
the case of the city police magistrate would be prevented from
further discrediting the bench, how-
much more should u man who has
prostituted the otlice of police
magistrate in this city be prevented
from indicting further insult
on the city? If Mr. Foster has not
the decency to resign in the face of
his condemnation by the judge and
the exposure to which be was subjected, then it is up to the Attorney-General, who appointed him,
to take action to cancel his appointment.
ments removing the hearing ol a
case from Revelstoke to Kamloops,
after the case had been set lor
Revelstoke, where the parties re
side and where the basis of the
charge was laid.
When tbe matter came up in tbe
Supreme Court, instead of the
place of hearing being fixed on
the facts as ■ transmitted from the
lower court we find the venue
changed by direct order of the
Attorney-General himself. Why
was this unusual course taken?
Was it to shield Foster in the act
already committed by him in
changing the court papers? These
ate i[iiestions the Attorney-General's department must answer and
concerning which it must satisfy
the public. The people of British
Columbia will not stand for the
tampering with justice in the in
terest of party politics above any
tiling. It is the duty of Hon
Thomas Taylor, Minister of Public
Works, and representative of this
Riding, tn personally lay this mat
ter before Hon. Mr. Bowser, tin
Attorney-General, and advise his
constituency what action will betaken towards the investigation
and clearing up of this scandal in
the administration of justice.
SECOND NARROWS BRIDGE
North Vancouver Expects Government to Make Announcement.
North Vancouver real eBtate men
are discussing « repnrt which reached
them yesterday from Victoria in a
roundiib ait manner that it was the
intention i I the provincial government
to shortly make an announcement respecting the granting of aid for tbe
construction of a combined railway
and tmlhc bridge over the second narrows of Burrard inlet. This report
was passing from mouth to mouth
yesterday among real estate men and
owners of property ou the northern
shore of the inlet, aud as a result
some owneiB withdrew their holdings
from the market.
Honey in 5-lh cans, Ilio-/. and 12-oz
.jars. Honey in the comb, all fiesh.
il, li. llunie A Co.
Use Superior
Flour
The New Suburb ot the City of
Revelstoke
11 is .1 -ign of progress when our
own citizens take a hand in the opening up and development  of il Ity
and suburbs, and we are glad to announce that a local syndicate has
acquired from the O.P.R. the beautifully located land behind the C.P.R.
hotel.   Thi~ syndicate is known as the
Clem-view Syndicate, They will subdivide the blnek intu building Iota with
a frontage of 50 feet by a depth of l-i'
feet. These l.iii. will be -.il.l by auction in the next two or three weeks.
Claarview occupies i splendid situation for residential sites, for -iun.-
years people looking for the hest borne
building sites In the city tried to
acquire portions of tbis land, hut the
Company hitherto refused to sell It,
recognising  thai   il   waa  tbe  future
hoice residential part of tbe ciiy.
The soil is fertile, tbe bench dry and
located at an altitude of about '2)U tret
^^^^^^^ - ^-— above the main part wn     I;
ADMINISTRATION OF JUSTICE | thut    rerlooks the whole city giving a
NORTH VANCOUVER
When you visit  the ambitious
city you will do well to
stop  at  the
NORTH VANCOUVER HOTEL
PETE LARSON, Prop.
Reasonable Rates
Splendid uisine
48a31 Delightful Scenery
NOTICE.
Take Notice that I intend to make
applieation to the Superintendent; ol
Provincial Police for a renewal of my
retail liquor license for the premises
known as the St. Leon Hotel, St. Leon
Hot Springs, i'i. O., for the half year
from December.Usi, 11)011.
M. GRADY.
October 18th, 1009.
NOTICE
Take Notice that we intend to make
application to the Superintendent ol
Provincial Police for a renewal of oui
reliiil liquor lieense for the premises
known as the l.t-hind Hulel, Nakusp.
B. C. for the ball' year from December Hist, UHm.
OGILVIE & McKITRlOK.
Ootober 10th, UKlll,
vm Emm
Foley's
Canadian
Girl
Chocolates
"The Chocolates with
the Whipped Cream
Centres."
Both om • buperbaa ' an .
'Canadian Girl' Chocolates are
famous   for   their   rich,   delioloUfl
"Whipped  Cream  Centres."
Description      won't      describe
them.    Vou must taste thern for
yourself
Ail   Foley i  Chocolates   please
'he palate v   : are good (or you.
Ask tor Kolcy's  wherever  Best
Candy i* Kept
Foley Bros. Larson & Go.
Hmontofi WINNIPEC Vannouwr
The condition of affairs revealed
at the hearing of tlie case Mundy
v. Haggen. at Kamloops this week.
splendid view i       Uew ael and
Columbia  rivers and the Bogle Pass.
1'   Is .hi ni   the north and
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^   west   wind-,   tvhich   ni"   the   hiiz/'ird
is  very serious  and  will  demand   ■■ Ii  bat a nl i
the attention of the electors at th-  t- ■■-■■•  ind the Bpi ngseei
coming Provincial   elections.    ThetheBnoWg  "v'''
, .,     a .,  f-now.    Th" new suburb will
statement al tbe supreme Court of   ,
■ e the  benefit   ol   tbe   city  watei
the   Crown   prosecutor,   Mr. VV. A, ,upplr and electric light service     I
Moodonald, a leading lawyer of the fruit-growing thi   tnd       pa
province, furnishes the basis for a and babli tbal  Ini tv»
charge against  the Attorney-Gen- '>*'^ wUI is the most at tin
CORPORATION OF THE
CITV OF REVELSTOKE
Declaration of Householders
The expert opinion We publish
in another column ai lo prospective value of the mica fields in the
Hig Bend i> b matter on which the
district ii- to be congratulated.
When mie 'ii the live highest authorities in the world on mica declares his belief that the Jiig Bend
will be one of the most important
of the world's mica fields arid
sources of supply of that mineral,
the value of the Big Bond country
to the province as a whole anil the
city of Revelstoke In particular,
tanii'jt be over-estimated,
eral's   Department  at  Victoria    i
tampering with the administration
of Justice.   Hon. W. .1. Bowser u
the .Minister in charge  of  tl a
partment  is   in  duty   bound  to
accept    the   responsibility   fur   the
condition of bis  Departmen
to order such an Investigation of
the action of thn depart ment in thin
particular as shall enable the public to place the blame where it
belongs. The ollieer responsible
should be dismissed forthwith fmro
the public service.
It has lor the past, century and a
ball been the pride of the I'-nli h
nation that. Its courts of justice
were   incorruptible,  and  that  the
poorest subject, might depend m
receiving tlie same justice as Ilu
King himself. It. remains for British Columbia to lurnhh a notorious example of the breach of the
grand old tradition by the Atlor-
ney-'ieneral's Department of this
Province. Hero we have a oase
iii which the police magistrate is
shown to huve altered court ducu-
purt of the city.
About hi loti will be
■
.tli'li'd   .il
Ai AND STEAMER
Tlie general manage  "'   tbi
I'runk Paeifle,  Mr. K. I. Chain!" |
alter a glance  <iver   the westen  -
•tion, bus announced that, bin railway
will carry tei   nil   \fi i'u«hp|« of grain
tbis  year   between   Edmonton   »mI
Winnip"K.
0. P. II.    crews   Hnd   the    ne*   r
between Kevelstoke sod Kield » great
Improvement on tbe old run to  Lag
gan. They have Ien" lost time, run
every duy, and earn more money
engineer i making |8M * montn,
Wilbur Wright's Airship
Al ilu-  Bdlson  I'.iilni Theatn   ■
in^lit then   mi-, ii  crowded  h	
r. the programme of moving picture
lin- nin, "Wilbur Wrlgnts Aero
plane, m fu the leading Peal ure nnd
whs Intnrnstlngand Instructive, Nhnw
inn how Mr. wrighl won three prl/.»s
ni Pari Mr. Wright and bis oen
plane remained In tne air sailing foi
over two hours and attained n height
of   IW)   feel,   above   the    earth,     1 he
balance of the program was excellent
and Interesting nud will Iw repeated
■tt twn performances to night
Ifl  IIKKKHV i.I \ I.', lhal
aii  ii,,.!.. h >lden w Ii bin th*  Munlcl
i mg i" ban- in- m ber name
!..   \ Dti i     List  I'll  thi
• i,    IIIID   musl    in.ik"   ,i
d.-i lm." Is I'.i"     I     lu        "    ill   lh"
. ..i i.iili-ei entitled  to  ink,
,ii.  ind  thi     inn- musl
i». i, mdi il   d to the City l lerk    office
.    , |, in   on iIctnhai   nisi
.1     1 I"' i.n  ,'  ■  : ,1,     he    ,,h-
. i     . Olei k • "Hi' ".
..   ii 0   Sapl   »rd  1900
H   A   I.AU    ■,
i ,i . Clerk
FOP OUT DOOR WORK
IM 7>1E WETTEST WEATHER
MOTHIH8 FQUALS
f*lmV&
WATunwoor
_■ 01 I/ED
^-GARMENTS
THEY WOK WEU
WEAR WEir*<n>
Will NOT IEAK
joio by$tsr_
msitiM
I '""i ■' iusui (kntMBiCao *•_■__ (j.
Royal Standard Flour goes
further because it is better. It
makes better bread because it is
milled from superior selected
wheat by the most modern
machinery. Every process is
most carefully watched with a
view to maintaining or even improving the standard. You
should consult your own interest
and try   Royal Standard   Flour.
More than this, in each 491b.
sack of flour you secure a conpon
which gives you an opportunity
to win a 109 piece China Dinner
Set. Look over our advertise,
ments for the winning numbers
each month.
Palace Restaurant
McKenzie  Avenue
Fruit, Candies, Cigars ,Tobacco.
Meals 35 cents.
A. H. Sing, Proprietor
H. B. STONEX
Practical..
Machinist
Repairs of all kinds neatly carried 011
Bicycle and Gun work a specialty
Kstimales gfven on any eluss
of work.
Front    Street.
<
NOTICK TO CONTRACTORS
(jnvBitN.MENT Office, Nakosp.
SEALED TENDERS, superscribed
"Tender for (iovernment Ollice and
Police Quarters," will be received by
the Honourable the Minister of Public
Works up to noun of Thursday, lhe
28lh day of October, 1901), for the erection and completion of a (iovernment
Offlce and Police Quarters at Nukuap,
B. C.
Plans, specifications, contract and
forms of tender may be seen onvand
after the 27th day of September, 191)9,
at the ollice of the liovernnient Agent
at Nelson; the Government Agent at
Revelsloke; Covernment Agent,Kaslo;
the Mining Recorder at Nakusp, and
at the Department, of Public Works,
Victoria,, ii. C.
Each proposal must be accompanied
by an luiceptetl hank cheque or certificate of deposit nu a chartered bank of
l unada, made pajithle to thu Hon. the
Minister of Public Works, for 11 sum
equivalent to Ien per cent, of the
amount of the tender, which shall lie
forfeited if the parly lenderiug decline
to enter into contract when called
upon to do so, or if he tail u, complete
the work contracted for. The cheques
or certificates of deposit of unsuccessful tenderers will lie returned to them
upon the execution nl' lhe contract.
Tenders will not he considered unless made nut on tbe fbnns supplied,
signed with thu act ual signuiiuu ul the
tenderer, and enclosed in the envelopes
furnished.
The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
F. C. GAMBLE,
Public Works Engineer.
Public Works Department,
Victoria, B.C., September 30th, 1909.
oct 6
f /
MANUFACTURED   BY
Vancouver Milling &
Grain Co., Lid.
VANCOUVER,       -      B.C.
For Fall Planting
Bulbs from the Best European
and Japan Growers.
Hume grown Iruit and ornamental
trees, grown on upland soil without irrigation in the only part of
ibe American continent not in
tested with the San Jose scale—
(iaiden, Kield and Flower senb—
Tesltd stock Inun the besi growers in the world—Wire fencing
nnd Gate-—Spray pumps, Fertil-
i/i i> lire Supplies, Cut (llowers,
Spraying materials, etc.—White
lahor only.—New 167 page Catalogue tree
M.   J.   HENRY,
Greenhouses and Nurseries
3010 Westminster Road,
VANCOUVER,  B. C.
Branch Nursery     •      South Vancouver
!l;i
. 13 w I J,   BtfifA'P
tym-Rfcryo
"^IM/ . tpidi£x>~ ubiitiw
Ox* 4<ua-Vt,0bufo4,
** tiMU tdu*
C. B. Hume Sr Co.
WANTED!
S00 More Orders for Winter
Vegetables
Why pay Iwo prices lor your winter
wiuils when by sending' direct lo the
producer yuu i-nii purchase ;il tirsl cosl.
We are now quoting as follows!
Potatoes 6O0. a hundred
Turnips, Beats and Carrots 6O0.
a hundred
Cabbage 7 5c. a hundred
Onions $1.50 a hundred
Tomatoes,   Squat h   and  Pumpkins 20. a pound
ALL ORDERS CAREFULLY KILLED
S. M. McGUIRE,
General Merchant,     -     Salmon Arm
sop 22 im
NOTICE
Revelstoke Land District.
District of West Kootenay.
Take notice lhal I, M. K. Lawson,
of Revelstoke,occupation housekeeper,
intend to apply I'm permission lo purchase the lollowing described lauds:
Commencing at n post planted at
the southeast eorner of Lol SUtlS and
marked "Al, K. Lawaon's northwest
corner post," lbeuce lu chains south;
thenee lu chains west; Ihence20chains
norlh; thenee Ull chains east; I hence 211
chains norlh to line of Lot SOUS; thence
ailing Haiti line in place of commencement.
MINNIE  K. LAWSON.
Dated Sept. 7lh, HUH).   ' sep ti
NOTICE
Ruvelstoke Laud District..
Dislricl. ol West Koolenay.
Take nolice thai. A. W. Dickinson,
of Arrowhead,occupation Lumberman,
intends to apply for permission to purchase lhe lollowing descrilied lands:
Commencing at a posl, planted near
lhe north-easl corner of Lot. 71KI5 and
markod A. W. Dickinson's N. W. C,
thence south 10 chains, east 40 chains,
north-10 chains to lake shore, Ihence
west 40 chains following lake shore to
place of commencement.
A. W. DICKINSON.
Date Aug. 10th, 1IKH).
NOTICE
Revelstoke Land District.
District of West Kootenay.
Tike nolice thai Nels Bodlnu, of
Troul Lake, B C, occupation Miner,
intends to apply l'or permisKion to purchase the following ih scribed land:
Commencing al .a post planted un
the north shore ofTl-nul Lake hetween
Haskins and American points and
about four miles from 1 he foot, of the
Lake and marked the S. E. corner
post, thenee 20 chains north, thence
20 ehains west or to Lake shore, thence
following the Lake shore to point of
commencement.
Located this 25lh day of August, 1909.
sep 8 OOd      N ELS BO DIN E, Locator.
The Pacific Pressed Brick Co., Ltd.
(STEGER   SYSTEM)
CAPITALIZATION $100,000 IN SHARES OF $1.00 EACH, FULLY PAID UP AND NON-ASSESSABLE
The people of 15. C, are gradually awakening to the fact that a vast amount
of capital, that shuuld be kept in circulation at home, is now being sent
abroad. For instance in the construction of the Dominion Trust Building,
tli'j new sky scraper, now being erected in Vancouver, bricks were imported
from St. Louis, at a cost of $76 per thousand laid down in Vancouver, and yet the Sieger System Silica Brick is S_. CCCSSfully
Competing with this self same brick, in the market at St. Louis,
today. We can manufacture the Steger Brick as cheaply in Vancouver,
us any portion ol   the  United  Suites; consequently we have a margin of
Twenty-two and one-half per cent, duty and high
Transportation Charges to eliminate competition.   Can you see
any money making possibilities in our proposilion?
Wi are not seeking large capitalists for our proposition, to freeze out the
small shareholder. Experience has shown that all stable enterprises, even
to the Government, are founded upon and supported by the people. The
Pennsylvania Railroad Company i.s composed of 45,000 shareholders and
this company-is one of the best paying and most successful enterprises in
the business wurld today. Our proposition is founded upon one of the
must staple articles in use Bricks. We Know what we can maim
i.n mn-fm-. We Know the enormous price being paid at the present
lime for inferior b/icks, We Know lhe large market now awaiting us,
and tin' contractors aud architects Know ihe excellence of our bricks,
because many of them have used our bricks in the United States.
What's the Answer?
■   ( Al.l. OR   ADDRESS '
W. B. ROBERTSON. Fiscal Agent. REVELSTOKE. B.C.
>,
f   v THE MAIL-HERALD, REVELSTOKE, B. C.
1
THE    MOLSONS    BANK
INCORPORATED 18S5
Capital Paid Up       -       $3,500,000
Rest Fund -    $3,500,000
Has 65 Branches in Canada, and Agents and Correspondents
in all the Principal Cities of the World.
A GENERAL BANKING BUSINE88 TRANSACTED
SAVINGS
At all Branohes.
BANK   DEPARTMENT
Interest allowed at highest current rate.
REVELSTOKE, B. C. Branch, W. H. PRATT, Manager.
CEMENT BLOCKS
Mauafactnred for all classes "f ibnildiu*rs
CEMENT AND LIME FOR SALE
FIRE GUY AND FIRE BRICKS
for sale iu Irtka nr small ijuantities
at the lowest prices for cash.
All kinds of bnildius and plastering
undertaken.
A. PRADOLINI. - REVELSTOKE
L A.
notice
Make Your Home Beautiful
with one of our handsome parlor sets,
upholstered in high grade silk, or
damask, witb frames that are in every
coneeivable design, ami made to wear
indefinitely. We have many new and
beautiful parlor sets and odd pieces for
beautifying the home tbat are taste
ful, effective and inexpensive, and w.l
show your rooms to the best advantage.
H HOWSON Sr CO.'Y.
Doyle and Allum, Ltd
are disposing of their entire Stock at a
small advance on cost. It will pay you to
investigate their prices on Diamonds,
Jewelry,  Cut  Glass,  Silverware,   Watches
Doyle and Allum, Limited
GET YOUR BLACKSMITHING°.°,"
LP. LeBeau
Corner Third ST & Campbell Ave
REVELSTOKE
Horse-Shoeing & Carriage Worka Specia/tg
Take notice that I, H. J. La Brash,
of Nakusp, intend applying to the
superintendent of Provincial Police at
the expiration of one month from date
hereof for a renewal of my hotel
license for tbe premises known as the
Hotel Grand at Nakusp.
Dated Oct. lltb, 1909.
H J. LaBhash.
E.   G.    BURRIDGE
Tinsmithing, Repairs,   Hot  Air
Pipe and Furnace Work
WORK   SHOP
Connaught Ave.   -   Revelstoke
Union Hotel
RESTAURANT
Under New Management
WHITE HELPgONLY
Stewart Macdonald
Proprietor
FOR RENT
Small  House in Suitable
Location.
$10.00    PER   MONTH
l^rwa
£ \*o»M
Revelstoke Flour and Feed Store
Royal Standard Flour, Five Rose Flour, Hay,
Grain, Feed and Chicken Specialties, Beans, Peas,
Barley, Breakfast Foods, Mayer's Celebrated English Horse and Cattle Foods and Medicines.
The Paget Supply Co'y.
E. W. B. PAGET
J. WILSON
THANKSGIVING
HOW ABOUT THAT?
Get your order in early. Geese,
Ducks and Chickens. Veal, Lamb
anil Mutton, lmperator Ham and
Bacon.   .Shamrock Leaf hard.
FOR SALE
Residences,   Building   Lots
and   Acerage.
Money to Loan
Industrial Stocks
For Sale
FOB PARTICTLARS APPLY TO
W. B. ROBERTSON
First Street
To Trappers
Raw Purs Bought
Cash Prices Paid
F.   B.   WELLS,
Exporter of Furs.
C3f*>PiiMT A P & __ C»
P. BURNS & CO., Ltd. Phone 21
The Vernon fire showed the need
sf our
PATENT ROOF AND HOTEL LADDER.
Tin- best safe-guard in which you ian invest,     Every botel Bhould
in- fitted with these as a matter ol safety t" occupant*,     Bvery home
should bavi- nm-1111 its roof.
Only 45c. a foot.    Sample on view here.
S. cTVlcMAHON S BLACKSMITH SHOP.
Revelstoke, B. C.
Talk About the
Bread Line
in New York and Chicago,
but tbe line of bread put np
by tbe CITY RAKKKY heats
tbem all. ','nality tells as
evidenced bv our rapidly increasing trade. Try a loaf
and he convinced.
City  Bakery
J. W. GARLAND
FOR SALE
Fifty tons of locally ^rown
potatoes, in lots to suit purchasers.    Superior quality.
Mail your orders tn
f. Mccarty. • revelstoke
""THE All purpose Flour, and
* superior for every purpose.
Highest grade in lhe world. Purity
label guarantees success, or your
money back.
"More bread and better bread. "
WESTERN CANADA  FLOUR MIL!7 CO..  binned
Mill, >t jt. BONirACt. Gonrmrii prunoon
Oll.cf   Wl ft,pe,   M.niiob.
PUkiW FLOUR
(Contiuuoti from I'iiko Oue)
that  the trial   of   the  said   Hnggen
would take place iu Bevelstoke,
3. At the time of the Bigning of the
recognisance herein I was present in
court aud bave no recollection of
hearing the word Yale mentioned in
connection witb said recognisance.
Sworn, etc. VV. 1. llriggs.
THE ARGUMENT.
After reading these allidavits Mr.
MeDonell said tbe case came up belore
Judge Forin, Haggen haviug elected
speedy trial. The pomt then appeared
for the first time. The question was
raised that the depositions were not
before the county court judge. They
Bhould have been filed with the regis
trar at Revelstoke, hut alter the recognisances were signed they were
changed, and sent to the county of
Yale. From his notes at the sitting
on July 28th Judge Forin then fixed
the trial for Thursday, August Uth,
counsel for the crown not appearing.
Judge Forin had instructed the deputy
registrar tbat he. would hold court at
3:30 on the 28th, and advised Mr,
Briggs accordingly, but the court
could not be beld as the constable
had advised that the papers hsd been
Bent to Kamloops.
Then at the Bitting on August Oth,
Mr. A. W. Macdonald appearing for
the Crown, Mr. Foster, J. P., suid he
made the chauge before or at the time
the bond was executed, and Judge
Forin held his court bad not jurisdiction to try the action. His friend
iiiigbt reply that the question was
before Judge Forin, but Foster had
made no affidavit. Foster aaid verbally to tbe Judge he made the change
bel ire or  nt   the   time   aud    that   he
Idrew tbe atienliou uf thu parties
signing it to the change. Supposing
it was the fact tbat Foster mude the
change before or at iho lime,  lhe ex-
; prr»i-i -n "al the time"- miylit mean a
few minutes before or sf er. The
document wuh bef.-re lhu Ouiir! and
shnw-tl there hnd been a complete
change    There wai no question that
'according to the original ri-c gnisanco
Kooteuay was  the plain.   Tbere wlis
I no don ht in tbe world Haggen was
committed to Kootenay, and it waa a
j question when this change was made.
i He had lo specifically change the bond.
Not he alone, but Jackson, who sat
with him, would have to do so, and in
the presence of tho accused. Now
here they had the evidence of five
witnesses and tbe recollection of the
| other Justice Jackson that tbe bond
was for Kootenay and not for Yale.
Mr. Macdonald—This proceeding iB
very irregular. Aside from any question as to wbat took place at Revelstoke accused is now before the
Court on au indictment preferred hy
the Attorney-lieneral under Section
873. The Attorney-General could prefer   an   indictment,   supposing there
i wis   no  preliminary   investigation at
: all. He had signed tbis indictment
himself   aud   fixed   Kamloops as the
• place of hearing.
THK   HKARINO
Mr. McDonnell not pressing the
point further and the accused having
i pleaded not guilty, Mr. Macdona d.the
j Crown Prosecutor, outlined the case
to the jury aud proceeded to call the
evidence, winch was practically the
same as that given al Hevelstoke and
fully published by us at tbo time of
the hearing. Tie witnesses called
were E. N. Hallock, Manager of the
Mundy Lumber Co., A. R. B. McCleneghan, manager of imperial Bank, and
W. H. Pratt, manager Molsons Bank.
During Mr. Hallock'B examination
Mr. McDonnell raised a litlle pleasantry. Mr. Hallock admitted he had
sent a letter to .Molsons Bank advising them he had enclosed a cheque
tu take up the draft which Haggen
bad covered, but had omitted by an
oversight to enclose the chi que.
Mr. McDonnell—Don't you know
you were liable to have a criminal
' charge laid against you, too?
Judge  Morrison—What would you
jchargo bim with?    Stealing chickens?
Mr.   McDonnell—Thai    he   falsely
represented to tbe  Hank  he  bad  en-
I closed a cheque when in  lact  be  bad
i not done so.
Mr. Macdonald—In that case we
would all be in gaol.
Cross-examined by Mr. McDonnell
'—Haggen had paid to the Mundy
i Dumber Co. the lull amount of tbe
draft and owed tbem nothing in connection therewith.
On Mr. McCleneghan, manager of
the Imperial Bank being callod, Mr.
Macdonald objcctetl to oopies of tho
(ibserver being put in criticising tho
Imperial Bank. Judge Morrison ordered their admission stating that
part of the defence might be conspiracy on tbe part of the bank.
Mr. Macdonald—It is no evidence
in connection with tins case.
Judge Morrison—PcrhapB that is
what is laying tbe foundation lor the
defence.
Mr. McDonnell—This bank man-
| agor know of tliese articles.
Judgo Morrison—The cross-examin-
. iitiim may be diroctcd tu showing
| « hethci tbe Imperial Bank was mixed
up in ihis. The Molsons Hank is
mixed up All tbat is part of the
narrative, and you cant circumscribe
a man in bis defence.
Mr. Macdonald maintained his ob-
j c ion.
Judge Morrison—You have an idea
of  what Mr. MeDonell is driving at?
Witness repeated Mb evidence aBto
having special instructions from Mr.
McCarter to get tbis draft on the
morning of tbe 21st and pay it so that
Haggen could not have got it.
Mr. I'ratt, manager of Molsons bank,
said Haggen should have had till 3
o'clock that day to pay the draft
Hagsen had nothing to do with the
presentation and acceptance of the
draft. Haggen gave him no instructions to discount the draft.
Mr. McDonnell submitted this evidence disclosed that Haggeu was
guilty of no otl'eiicc. They would
have to prove he gave instructions
to them to do something to maintain
their case. Tbey had to prove Haggen
gave them instructions to get the
draft accepted and to pay the money
not to them but to him. What was
the fact? The bank sent power ol attorney to tbe Mundy Lumber Company to accept the draft. Molsons
bank accepted the draft by virtue of
tbeir power of attorney,and discounted
it iu the usual course of business and
applied the proceeds to Haggeu's account. Haggeu was charged witb inducing the Mundy Lumber Company
to accept a draft. Tbey did not accept
tbe draft because they never had it to
accept.
Mr. Macdonald—In answer to that,
if Haggen bad kept away  from  Three
Valley nod the draft had gone tin re
and tha people nt Three Valley bad
accepted it, no charge could have been
laid against Haggen, but the representation be mule at Three Valk-y
was tbe false pretense.
Judge Morrison—Wbat is tbe extent of Hallock's authority? Could
be go so far aa to sign his people's
name to a power of attorney in favor
of another man? He bas stated he
bad power to accept drafts but not
that he could delegate that authority
to anyone elae.
CASK KOR THE DEFENCE
Accused was then called and atateii
be wrote the Mundy Lumber Company on April 23rd about the policy
maturing May 25th and gave instructions for its renewal iu the usual
courae. As be was going out of town
on the lillb he handed the bank several drafts including thia one, and
gavo no special instructions about it
Had to go to Salmon Arm and stopped
oil' at Three Valley to get some news
for the Oberver which was
afterwards published. Saw Hallock
and in course of conversation asked
him if he went to Revelstoke frequently. He replied with a significant
Binile he bad to go there frequently to
see his hanker and in fact had to gu
there to aee the bank uext day. Tuld
bim be had given instructions for renewal of policy. Hallock picked up
tlie Bank's draft notice and remarked
that wiib what the draft was for.
Witness replied it waa and asked bim
wbere be wished the policy left on it-
receipt—at the Imperial Bauk, wbere
it was placed before, or sent them.
Hallock instructed  him to place it in
'h- Imp- rial Hank anil be noted hia
instructions in his note-book (produced and i istiuciii na read to court).
Positiveh never told Hillock be had
placed tbe rene nl policy in the Imperial Bank and could mil have done
so as ali these policies were written in
and sent out frum the New York
ollice. Never discussed acceptance of
draft with Hallock. Policy came in
due course to bauk aud bank advised
him of its receipt. On 7th McClene-
ghau, manager cf Bank, sent fur him
and asked him ii he had remitted
premium ou pulicy. Replied lie had
not. McCleneghan asked him to do
su at ouce. He drew telegram advising New York otlice of remittance,
submitted it to Mr. McCleneghan for
approval aud sent it. McCleneghan
phoned him next day asking if he
had attended to il. He said he had.
McCleneghan asked huw lie sent it.
Replied he had sent his cheque.
Mundy wrote Molaons Bank stating
they had not received policy and
would not pay draft. Told Pratt he
knew the policy was in the Imperial
Hank and the draft would have to be
paid. Hia cheque for insurance
premium was subsequently returued
Oy the Portland ollice of tbe Company
and be tben advised the Molsons
Bank and the Mundy Lumber Co. he
wuuld take care of the draft at maturity ou 21st July. Was on hie way to
the Bauk to take it up shortly after
noon on July 21st when he was arrested on this charge and 1, eked up,
though the bank did not cloBe till 3
u'ciock aud he had till tbat time to
take it up.     Was   kept  under arrest
1 Cuii tin lied in I'ano Five. 1
Sale of Mineral Claims in the Revelstoke Assessment District
I hereby give notice that on Monday, the lsl day of November, A.D., 1909, at the bum of eleven o'clock in tin-
forenoon, al the Oourt House, Revelstoke, I shall offer for sale at public auction the mineral claims in the list hereafter
set out, of which Orown Grants have been issued, for luxes remaining unpaid and delinquent by said persons on the
80th .lune, A. I)., 1IKJ1., and for costs and expenses of sale, if the total amount due is not sooner paid.
LIST ABOVE  MENTIONED
REGISTERED OWNER OU 1111A NT UK
F. 0. Elliott, W. li, Newcombe	
Ole Sandbei g, T. McKirday Graham.
\V. Cowan, and John Abrahamson ..
Thus. Duuu aud W. Fan-ell,
F. C. Campbell et al	
Charles W. McOiossitn	
Lardeau Valley .Mines, Limited.
Wide West Hold Mill. Co. of Lardeau
Reward Hold & Silver Mining Co.Ltd
W. A. Woods.
David II. Wilson   ...
Frederick young ....
John II. lloaro	
David II. Wilson ....
Olara Grace Westfall
The Metropolitan Hold fc Silver Mining Co. of Lardeau, H.C, Limited
(non-personal liability)	
NAME OF IT.AI.M l.ll
Annie     151K)
Isabella  1557
Hoper  1558
Dorothy  15511
Red Fox  1560
Home Fraction 1501
Maple Leaf  15(12
Oak Leaf  1503
Florean fraction ...   . 15(11
Lanark        1692
Lanark  1692a
Sutton ...  . 2601
Hast Lanark Fraction 2777
Blue Jay   277!)
Warwick Fraction. 277ti
Clyde Fraction  277S
Free Coinage 1688
Lone Pine .............. 4670
Butte 1609
Anna 5388
Joseph 5837
Maud . ...   . ."kiW
Spukiine 1308
ItfnggieMay 2137
.Maggie May No. 2    . 2112
Interloper Fraction 2li:>
Huby Fraction 2ilt
Glengarnook 5879
John L 5898
Maryen Praction 6899
Liza Fraction 5900
Lakeview 0451
Onl,uio 0455
Wide West   . 8453
A. K. Fraction . 7448
Hell Hoy 7112
May 7I3U
Mav No. 1 713s
May No. 2 7i:n>
Mav No. 3         .           I       7137
Mav No. I 713.',
May No. .7 7134
Glooscap 7267
Glooscap No. 2 7288
Glooscap No. 8 7259
Forbes Fracl Ion 7592
Reward Fraction 7255
Pilot Fraction 7__7'«i
Morning Star 72-"i2
Hume Kon Lode 7273
Hall ler 70IS
Union Jack 7049
Pilot 7060
Florence 7061
Koolenny No.  I 7217
Ko nny No. 2 7JH
Kootenay No. 8 Frac, 7260
Jumbo 7062
Independent 70M
Lardo                        I      7249
Halt lei No. I 7271
Edinburgh 2-m'u
Silver How 2782
Scotia 27si
Elisabeth 27s;,
Gloucester 2768
Crown Polnl 27.7U
Bonanza King 2868
Lasl Chance -____»«_*>
Aliee 3157
Alice Fraction 'Jun
Tom Edward (H7H
Oopper Queen M77
Pedro 7.7IW
Minnie !■' 75ii7
New Vork 6326
Boston 532(1
Ohicago 5827
Montreal 582B
Sun Francisco 6329
Falrvlew 5330
MetropolilanFraction '      3831
Ohicago Fraction 5832
Kamloops 1962
Triune ,VM1
Bnterprlse 6682
gllver Chief 6688
Kamloops Fraction-. 5681
Revenge  5*185
I  NI'AIII
TAXES
(iroup 1
$18 7.")
36 uo
39 00
311 UO
39 IX)
ir> uu
10 ,"iU
27 00
27 DD
li OU
2S ."Sl
15 7."i
1 60
21 76
1 50
3 im
28 00
2.7 ."SJ
23 .">n
16 50
16 50
IS no
l'.i 50
■Jl 00
Is 60
8 60
60
20 IW
2 00
2 .".u
li ."si
21 ."VI
24 50
28 00
50
I 7.7
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.7 7.">
:i 00
8 25
12 IW
12 'W
8 26
II 26
ii 27
26
3 60
25
li 60
■1 60
|n 7.7
11 26
7 60
12 7.7
8 75
1 60
i 26
2 75
8 27
li 7.7
|u .
15
15
15
15 75
13 IW
13 llll
13 00
13 llll
18 00
8 no
86 75
33 75
ii 26
7 60
.VI
39 uu
17 00
lu nu
:« iw
51 IHI
5t 00
8 IW
li in
2* 96
4u as
:»* 60
29 7.7
II ."ill
17 75
•i IW
$20 75
2 in
38 IW
2 (W
11 IW
2 uO
11 IW
2 ni
11 UU
2 IW
17 IW
2 00
18 50
2 IW
29 uu
2 U0
20 UU
2 UD
8 00
2 UU
3U 50
2 (XI
17 75
2 IW
:. ."hi
2 UO
23 75
2 UU
3 5U
2 00
5 IW
2 UU
28 IXJ
2 UU
27 50
2 ill
25 ."ill
2 00
In 60
■J in
17 50
2 III
20 IW
2 uo
21 60
2 IW
26 hi
2 hi
2u 60
2 UU
6 60
2 (W
2 5U
2 UU
■26 IXJ
2 in
4 OU
2 in
1 60
2 Hi
II  50
■> INI
20 60
2 hi
20 66
2 hi
2* IW
2 Hi
2 60
2 (W
li 75
2 00
i  ,.,
2 ni
t 76
2 IW
11 iw
2 HI
iu 26
2 in
11 IXJ
2 im
ll in
2 IW
HI 25
2 HI
11 25
2 in
S 25
a oo
2 25
2  HI
5 50
2 INI
2 25
2 UU
,s 5U
2 INI
l 60
2 INI
12 75
2 uo
13 27
2 INI
ll 60
2  IK
II 75
•_' III
in 75
2  HI
6 60
2 INI
6 25
2 IW
1 7.7
J  INI
III 2.7
2 iii
8 75
2 INI
12 60
•J INI
17 75
•J III
17 7.7
2  INI
17 75
2 iii
17 7.7
2  INI
1.7 INI
2 INI
1.7 in
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1.7 in
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2 INI
15 UO
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11 25
2 00
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2 00
41 00
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2 (Kl
42 INI
2 00
35 IW
2 IKI
511 IKI
2 (W
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11 00
2 (W
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2 00
12 20
2 (W
11 50
2 (W
31 7o
2 (XI
Hod
2 (Nl
]» 80
Dated at llovelsloke, 13. C, this 6th day of Ootober, 1SKW.
E. Edwards,
Deputy Assessor and Collector, Revelstoke Awetsluent District. JHE MAIL-HERALD, REVELSTOKE B. C.
Revelstoke Electoral District
TAKE NOTICK that 1 have received an objection in willing to your
name lieing retained on the List of Voters for the Revelstoke Electoral District, on one or more of the following grounds; That the person objected to is
dead; that he ceased for a period of six months next before the holding of the
Court to reside in such Electoral Distiict; that he is not, under the provisions
of the Act, qualified to vote; that he was not so qualified to vote when his
name was placed on the Register of Voters.
same ok PERSON
OBJECTED Til
RESIDENCE OK PER80N
OBJECTED TO
Allan. Garland T.
Anderson, Andrew J.
Anderson, Wallace
Anderson, Andrew J.
Anderson, Oscar Y.
Armstrong, John Wilson
Armstrong, Robert
Armstrong, Henry F.
Armstrong, jr., Robert
Atchison, John
Baiih, Fredk. T.
Hank-. Hiram H,
Ranks. William S.
Barber, William
Barrett, Joseph
Barry, Prank
Keatuii, Jnhn 11.
Bell, lieu. F.
Bethuue, Percy Stafford
Biggs, Reuben
Hilton, I'eter M.
Black, John Kine
Blarl, Joseph
Blawett, W. J
Bolleau, Alfred
Bovd,  lien.
Bovd, Daniel Allan
Bradley. William Guj
Branford, Edgar John
Bridger, Robert J.
drown, Hugh A.
Brown, Frank G,
Burgess, Henry 11.
Cameron,  Kwen D.
Campbell, |ohn A.
Campbell, Walter li.
Campbell, Geo. II.
Campbell, Angus
Camozzi, S.
Carlson, Andrew
Caron, 11. Fortiina
Carson, William  Henry
Carlyle, Leonard E.
Carr, William George
Carr. Percy A.
Casson, Henry
Chambers. William A.
Cbartrand, Yldaize
Chattier, Telesphoro
Christie, Herbert Geo.
Cliristopherson, Carl
Christison, Robert li.
Clarke, Russell D.
Clark, Geo. Rupert
Clark. Geo.  M.
Clar!., Anthony C.
Clark. Burn
Clarke, David D.
Clark. Abraham li,
Clark, Charles
Clegg, John
Cole Charles
Coughlan, Fred
Coy, Charles
Crawford, Alexander
Crawford, John A.
Croft. John
Crowle, S. I).
Davidson, lames
DeRose. Philip
Devonport, James
Donovan, Michael !.
Doyle,  Harry
Defour, Felix
Dyer. John
Edwards, Frederick
Kgan, Thomas
Eisner, Norman
Entwistle, Richard
Pish. Arthur Henry
Fleishman, A. A.
Fluke, Alfred
Fowler, Walter
Fraser, Clifford
Fraser, Amus
Fraser, Aaron
Fraser, Malcolm
Fulton, James G.
Fulton. Edwin R.
Gibb, Peter F.
Goldsmith, George
Graham, J. Mc.
Graham, Thos. Jas.
Greenwood. Maurice
Grue, Amos
Guthrie, William
Harlow Henry
Hayward, William A.
Ha-.-.vard,  I-'red
High, George W.
Hill. Charles
Hold, Alexander
Hopkins, William E.
Houlahan, T. J.
Howell. James
Ives, Thom.is A.
Jeuison, Arthur R.
Jensen, t bristian A.
Johnson, George
Johnson. Robt. li.
Jones. Kenue-.h M
Jones, Stanley A
Juhaa, Mike
Kane, Wilfred J.
Kane, R. A.
Kelly, Thomas
Kenwar '.. Alfred
Kennedy, D. J.
Kuoberfej. Edward
;., le, Vincent l
Lade, James A.
t.■.■;:■..:   H  '.■■:■
Langel    )
Lawres .-.-. Prederick W.
Lawn.-:   •■
Leonard, Willi ■■::,
Lepine, Bdi ar
Levir, ;-__■'..•
Lewis, 8. 11.
Linds..- . '..im W
Lamb, Pearson A.
MacDonald, Wilfrid |.
MacDonald, Roderii s
MacKct'./ie. Ii   - .
• Madden, Henrj '1'.
M.el.lex, Ruben  I
Magee. John
Maiilnux. J.  B
Mann. Edward  \
March. Charles
Mauobe, A   I.
Metherall, Becchei
Miller, William
Montgomery. Angus
Morg in, I rank S,
Morrison, John
Morrison .luim i',
Mnnltoti   William
Mowrj . Wellington .-.
Mowry, William
Munro, Robert i.
MurdiM k. J_i-   C,
Murkar, John
Murphy, Roheri
Murray, Robt. G.
Murray, Alex. B
McAdam. Alex.
McCaffrey, Ch__«
McOallum, Angus
McCallnm, Jnhn N.
^IcClurr, Hugh
PROFESSION, TKADl-
lilt CALLING
Arrowhead
Engineer
Arrowhead
Mechanic
Arrowhead
Blacksmith
Arrowhead
Sawyer
Heat on
Farmer
Revelstoke
Machinist
Revelstoke
Machinist
Revelstuke
Dining Oar Em
Revelstoke
Machinist
Comaplix
Laborer
Arrowhead
Bushman
Arrowheail
Lugger
Arrowhead
Lumberman
Revelstoke
Machinist
Revelstoke
Laborer
Revelstoke
Fireman
Beaton
Laborer
Revelstoke
Butcher
Revelstoke
Clerk
Revelstoke
Laborer
Arrowhead
Millwright
Hevelstoke
Clerk
Revelstoke
J'eamster
Goldfields
Miner
Arrowheail
Lumberman
Arrowheail
Rancher
Arrowhead
Engineer
Hevelstoke
Transitmaii
Oamborne
Freighter
Arrowheail
Lumberman
Revelstoke
('ignr Maul,
Revelstoke
Merchant
Revelstoke
Fireman
Arrowheail
Lumberman
Arrowheail
I'eanlslel
Beaton
Miner
Revelsluke
llailw.ii  Colli.
Arrowhead
Filer
Revelstoke
Merchant
Revelstoke
Laliorer
Beaton
Miner
Comaplix
Carpenter
Revelstoke
Engineer
Revelsloke
Brakeman
llevelsloke
Brakeman
Arrowhead
Ltmiberman
Revelstoke
Clerk
Arrowhead
Millmaii
Revelsloke
Sliovelmall
Bent on
Rancher
Arrow-head
Laliorer
Revelstoke
Farmer
Revelsloke
Despatcher
Oamborne
.Miner
Revelstoke
Carpenter
Revelsloke
Clerk
Arrowhead
Bushman
Revelstoke
Trainman
Revelstoke
Carpenter
Revelstoke
Clerk
Arrowhead
Shoemaker
Arrowhead
Carpenter
Arrowhead
Millmaii
Arrowhead
Lumberman
Beaton
Freighter
Beaton
Freighter
Beatnn
Miner
Revelsluke
Rancher
Revelstoke
Qngineer
Goldfields
.Miner
Revelstoke
0. I'. K. Shops
Arrowhead
('   1'. R. Agent
Arrowhead
Grader
Wigwam
Scaler
Arrow head
Lumberman
Arrowheail
Lumberman
Arrowhead
Lumberman
Vrrowhead
Steam litter
Revelstoke
Coppersmith's 11]
Revelstoke
Machinist Hpr.
Revelstoke
i'rav. Salesman
Revelstoke
Lumberman
Arrowheail
Deckhand
Revelstoke
Tel. Operator
Arrowheail
Carpenter
Beaton
Lumberman
\rrowhcad
Engineer
Hi velstoKe
Machinist
_UTOwhead
bum'.' • ■■■  ■
Arrowhead
Wailer
Beaton
Miner
Revelstuke
Clerk
Revelstoke
Bridge IV- entei
Arrowhead
Lumberman
Arrowhead
Laborer
Revelstoke
Clerk
Camborne
Plasterer
Beaton
Laliorer
Arrowhead
Lnmliennaii
Arrowheail
Black
Arrowhead
Lumberman
Arrowheail
Lumberman
Revelstoke
Pipefitter
Goldfields
Miner
Arrowheail
Lumber
Arrowheail
\Y
Revelstoke
'     ■
Revelstoke
rei
Beaton
M
Goldfields
< '.irpi-nu-r
Revelttoke
| Eookkeepes
\rrowheail
Hnshni.in
Revelstoke
\a,\,ii ■ -
Revelstoke
Master Manner
Camborne
Laborei
Goldfields
Lumberman
1(. velstoke
Hugh   •
( amborne
Miner
Ri
•liter
< amborne
Mui.-r
(  im'».me
M
< amborne
M
Vrrowhead
l.lltlll.
1:- ■   Istoke
■ in.ni
Re .  itoke
Tinsmith
Arrow li. ad
Laborer
Goldfields
Lumbt
I ■   Ifields
Miner
I:.  ■ itoke
lii.nr.   \
Revelstoke
Tel. Operator
Revel itoke
VI ,   blllM
Ret. 1 itoke
M     l.un.l
Vrrowhead
< '.in,-
li. ■.-! itoke
le.i-i.  K»
lie.. Istoke
tintanl
Arrowhead
Liunberiiiaii
Kevelstoke
Carpi ntei
Beaton
S. S. Agenl
Arrowhead
Millmaii
Revelstoke
Brakeman
Revelstoke
■ iperator
Mrowhii'l
l.altorer
\i rowltcad
• irpenter
\rrrjwhead
Lumberman
Revelstoke
l'.'.,rV
Arrowhead
hmule , IJlfill
Hevelstoke
Denti i
Vrrowhead
I/iniil.ii in.ii
Kevelstoke
M,ii Inn; ll
/Vrrowhead
Fireman
Sl     Leon
l/thmct
* ;iiiil»onii-
Mlncj
Revelstoke
Machinist
Arrowhead
Lumberman
Camborne
Miner
Goldfields
Contractor
Camborne
Laborer
Beaton
Toatnsli -
\i rowhead
Lumberman
Arrowhead
Carprntrl
Arrowhead
Lumber inau
Mclleriniil, Hugh C.
Arrowheail
Lumberman
Mcllowan, Hubert
Arrowhead
Millmaii
Mcintosh, Duncan A.
Beaton
Miner
Mclsnuc, Dougald D.
Revelstoke
Bridge Carpenter
McLaughlin, Morley T.
Arrowhead
Lumberman
McLennan, John I).
Revelstoke
Coni lector
McLeod, John
Comaplix
Miner
McLeod, Angus
Comaplix
Miner
McLeod, George 1'.
Revelstoke
Ruber
McLeod, Archie
Arrowheail
Lumberman
McPherson, James 1).
Arrowhead
Laborer
Nahrsleil, Henry.
Beaton
Laborer
Neat, Frederick K.
Revelstoke
Fireman
Olson, Peter
Revelstoke
Miner
Page. Thomas 11.
Revelstoke
Merchant
Parker. Robert
Revelstoke
Miner
Partelou, Roy M.
Revelstoke
Fireman
Paul, Edward
Goldfields
Lumberman
Peppard, Lawrence
Arrowheail
•
Laborer
Peppard, Aubrey S.
Arrowhead
Laborer
Persson, Gustave
Arrowhead
Laborer
Perry, Joseph
Arrowhead
Lumberman
Peterson, August
Arrowhead
Planeriuan
Polrier, Hector
Goldfields
Miner
Pombert, George
Arrowhead
Caplain
Ralph, Samuel S.
Arrowhead
Carpenter
Henioud, Gabriel
Goldfields
Miner
Richard, William S.
Arrowhead
Master Mariner
Robertson, D. J,
Oamborne
Cook
Robinson, Geo. S.
Arrowhead
Lumberman
Rosaignol, John
Arrowhead
Lumberman
Rossworm, Wesley A.
Arrowhead
Planeriuan
Sadler, George 11.
Comaplix
Storekeeper
Sammonils, Fredk, J.
Arrowhead
Miner
Sandhain, W. A.
Camborne
Miner
Sangster, George
Halls Lauding
Farmer
Shaver, Henry A.
Halcyon
Teamster
Shaw,John
Arrowhead
Laborer
Shaw, John J.
Revelstoke
Despatcher
Shaw, John V.
Arrowhead
Hush man
Smith, Peter J.
Comaplix
Hnrber
Soucie, Frank
Revelstoke
Carpenter
Soucie, Andrew
Revelstoke
Bridgman
Spurling, fohn Ii.
Revelstoke
Electrician
Stewart, Fred W,
Hevelstoke
Clerk
Stevens, Robert
.Vrrowhead
Lumberman
Stewart, Gen. A.
Kevelstoke
Civil Engineer
Sumner, George
Camborne
Miner
Sutherland, John J.
Arrowhead
Timekeeper
Taylor, Stephen
Revelstoke
■
Machinist
Thorn, George
Revelstoke
Machinist
Weir, Edward
Arrowheail
Laborer
Weir. E.
Arrowhead
Lumberman
Wharton, |. 11.
Revelstoke
Fireman
VVhiffen, Frank 1-;.
Hevelstoke
Carpenter
Wickens, VV. K.
Revelstoke
Ledger-keeper
VViddicombe, John
Arrowhead
Clerk
Wilson. William T.
Comaplix
Lumberman
Wilder, Frank
Beaton
Teamster
Wills, Alfred
Revelstoke
Butcher
Williams, Henrv,
Arrowheail
Freight Olerk
Wood, fohn A.
Revelstoke
Clerk
Wood, |. A.
Arrowheail
Bartender
Woodland, James J.
Kevelstoke
Mill  I'm email
Wright, Merrill B.
Arrowheail
Lumberman
/.schieilrich, Charles
Arrowhead
Laborer
Zschiedrich, Ernest C.
Arrowhead
Lumberman
AND TAKE N'OTIOli thai at the Court uf Revision
o be   hclil nil lhe lsl
day nl November, 191X1, at (
"tui House. Revelstoke,
B, ('.. I
t In   o'clock   iu   the
forenoon I shall bear anil di
termini- the  same,   ami
unless
ou.   or   some   other
Provincial voter, on ymir behalf, satisfies me that said objecti
eil. I shall strike your name of lhe saiil Register.
Dated ibis 4th day of October, 19ny,
li. EDWARDS,
Registrar ol Voters for Revelsloke El
n is mil well  fouiid-
clorttl District.
NOTICE
Take notice that I intend tn make
application to the Superintendent ol
Provincial Police for a transfer of retail liquor license of the Lardeau Hotel, Comaplix, now held hy me to R.
M. Evans.
Dated Sept. 29th, 1909.
Jos. Dumont,
NOTICE
Take notice thai one month after
date we intend to apply to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for permission to transfer licence now held
hy ns for the Lakeview Motel, Arrowhead, to Chapman & Irwin.
Dated Oct, 1st. 1HMI.
net i! lm       Plumton & Chapman.
WANTED
F
ni! SALE -An E lis,,,. Phonograph
,nul  10 records—Apply at MAIL-
1RALD ntli,... sep IS Im
LOST—Gold, oval-shaped locket,
bearing ti. nf R.T. emblem on one
-nli- nml mi the other H.R.H. $2re<
ward -viil In- paid to tinder upon returning same In McKinnon's Cigar
Store. oct i;
w
Hutch
UNION HOTEL
ARROWHEAD, B.U,
Special Attention given to commercial
men and tourists. Kirsl-chis-. sample
rooms, Kinest, scenery in British Columbia, overlooking Upper Arrow Lake.
W. J. Lightburne, Prop.
Last Chance for
Mill Wood
Owing to difficulties in delivering in
November and December, we will not
guarantee prompt delivery after Nov.
1st. We have two teams on now and
will deliver all orders promptly at $2
per load under five loads nnd $1 75 per
bad for live loads and over.
ORDER NOW
Bowman Lumber Company, Ld.
sep 22 lm
ANTED—A fourth-class -t.itn.ii. ,
uy engineer—Apply   to  .1   C.
-.rn, Revelstoke Steam Laundry t
WANTED    Lodgers    wiih   break-
pi       i  d    n a comfor-
Seeond lj      i.ear the
school.—Apply ii 'in- office.
WANTED    A    ii.u     i-i   m.Ik   iwo
■' ws,     A-  psymi nl   for   the
vork    .    •■       ed i gh     u  .
water will be given ti-.-.     Refere
req , red.    Apply K T  M.ul-H
FINE LEATHER
TOBACCO   POUCH
FOR Sl.OO
R\\ E yi* •Irienil who imokts?
Nn nicer Xiiim (iff could be
f.iuml than tin, Poach.
It il made ia jenuine SMStops
leather, lined with hest quality
rubber, and is mounted with sterling
irlvti- ahield. Engraved with any
mnnngrnoD and delivered post-paid,
(nr $1*111, lo any address in Canada
<_.<-cpt the Yukon—Order by ths
number    6U,
SEND FOR (UTALOOUR R
Oar haailsaaialy illaitriMd <', ,..__. mm
Injur -il llni__ni.il.. Irvi'lry. S.Ws.w.rt.
Utlhir, A-n t.limit mil Novelnt.. Ire«
iip„s   _.,|lir.t
SHnW CARD WRITING
HOt'sK PAINTING
H0U8E DECORATING
PAPEB HANGING
First-olass   Wurk   Guaranteed.
Mail  Orri-rs   Promptly  Filled.
R. Z. Crawford
Corner 3rd Street and Robson Ave.
RYRIE BROS., Limited
134*138 Yon«» Street
TORONTO
—1
YOUR   DOLLAR
will come I.n rk lo you if you spend il
ill home, It jh gone for evei- if you
send It to lhe .Vf7i.il Order House, A
glance  through out advertising ool
minis will givn you an idea whi-ie il,
will buy lhe most.
FOR SALE
A Hall Safe
An Oav Standing Office Desk
A Roll-Top Desk
A Lony-Carriage Empire
Typewriter.
FOB  PARTICULARS APPLY   TO
The MMLrHEBil.il Olllci!
INVEST
pari . 1111. i
Boo
... ■ .,( th..
i,       .... . '   ..in
•!,..■ ui
.     /ll'       ll.'...'!l !:■   :
:     .       | ■.     '     .   ..IIIIII,'    III.      ll        ll,
... . .1.    .i     ■• ll'.l'   Mil      |,l .. •
iwn     I in ford
i itithii        ' .intu i.I     mull ■ • 'ii   I.. II
, md   uili' i   nml • ■  "I   in t
ill of v Idi li   i I'" cli uied
out in tlw ii. .i 1,1 i)u   new   . i.ii       N. ■•
■mi Mini, led in   ■ i' ui.-   i u'1 '     We
:, fl     |D fi) Whttl      '■'        ''I    i  I lihl ll     ill
tbi      iri  'i.I  - ill i i.ntniiie to <io   ....   in
til tin' itoi I- i. disponed ol
JOHN BULL,
Kevelstoke. H C,
THE POULTRY YARD
Winter Egg Production-Some
Useful Hints
(Ctntinuid from last issue.)
it is not advisable to use one food
alone. We must endeavor to use
varieties enough of grain and
other foods, and have them mixed in such proportions so that the
ash, protein and fat constituents
in these foods will be approximately of the same proportion as
in the body of the fowl and the
egg. Having the constituents in
about the proper proportions, it
is then quite easy for the hen to
produce an article with like constituents in the same proportion.
If corn alone were fed, the hen
would become excessively fat;
bone or other tissues would not
develop, the reproductive tissues
would not be, properly developed
consequently eggs could not be
supplied, Then in order that the
nutritive materials of the food
can be used economically for the
various purposes, it is customary
to mix the feeding stuffs together in such a way that there is
just a proportion or balance between the nutriments. This
gives us our balanced ration.
Three classes of nutrients are
required to nourish the fowl properly. First, protein lo build up
and keep in repair the various organs and muscular system of the
fowl, and furnish material for
the formation of the white of the
egg. Second, fat and carbo-hydrates to supply energy and heat
lo the body and to supply a considerable amount of fat which
enters into the composition nf
the yolk of the egg. Third, ash,
for the formation of bone and
other tissues, and to supply the
shell of the egg.
Water  is also  important,   for
more than one-half tlie weight of
lhe egg consists of water.
FEEDING
The fat is cheap and easily obtained. There is nearly eight
times as much ash in the egg as
there is in any of the ordinary
grains, and this deficiency must
be made good in some way.
Something to supplement these
ash-poor grains, and at the same
time giving a supply of protein,
is found in beef scrap, alfalfa,
clover and wheat bran. These
can be used with profit in a ration for laying hens. Skim milk
is very valuable as a drink, or it
may be fed with a mash if a wet-
niash system is employed. It
tends to develop the muscular
tissues. Green food is also essential. Mangolds and green alfalfa are the best. Rape is very
good for growing stock. Grit
and oyster shells or clam shells
are essential at all times. Ground
charcoal is also excellent, and a
dose of Epsom salts given occa-
sionly will tend to keep the fowls
free from disease. The staple
grains employed are wheat, barley, oats and corn. These whole
grains should be fed from the
hand, While mash can be fed in
hoppers or in troughs for wet
mash. Do rwt feed too much.
Do not feed too little. Feed just
enough. This can only be learned
from experience, through careful study and observation.
The dry mash system is giving
better general satisfaction on
many large practical poultry
ranches than tne old wet-mash
system. Wet mash is very good
for growing stock, but il involves too much labor with large
Hocks. Some good dry mashes
thai are giving satisfaction are:
I. Kqual parts by measure of
bran, low grade llour and barley
chop or meal.
'i. By measure four parts bran,
iwo middlings, and cornmeal, one
ground barley, two ground oats,
one-half linseed meal and one-
half beef scrap.
■ ', By measure four purls bran,
i'.n j-'t'iiiii'l oats, two cornmeal,
one middling?, oik- cul alfalfa,
one beef scrap,
1. Two pints wheal bran, one
cornmeal,   one    middlings,   one
glutten   meal,   one  linseed   meal
nuil mil' I f scrap.
Jice.f Bcrap may be fed alone or
•vitli oi.isn. li ii ii is more economical I" im... It wilh /iMSJi.
MARKET EOCia
ll is often said that "an egg is
_ih egg, " bni in British ('olumbia,
;ill i'i')'i- hii- not ews. Many
iliousitiiij* iif dollars are lost annually in tnls |iiiivl;icc- lliniueii
bad eggs. Tn overcome this we
musl have lirst. a campaign Of
uuui.sitir.i) among egg producers,
and second h lystem of buying
ey;gs lhat will guarantee a price
according to quality.
I.k ill HALL «<7."i buys a good heavy
1 wink horse, single or double,
would Likii a uiiiid tow in trade, -ln-
i|uire al thm offlce, ot lb pt
Scotch  Whisky
Popular the World 'Round.
The world-wide popularity of Watson's
Scotch Whisky is one of the strongest proofs of
its exceptional merit.
The Canadian will seldom be disappointed,
if he asks for Watson's Scotch anywhere from
Halifax to Vancouver.
If he travels down the Pacific Coast he will
find it at the "Portland" or the "St. Francis."
Should he continue his journey through tne
Orient, he will find Watson's in Honolulu ; in
Levuka (Fiji); at the "Grand'' in Yokahama;
the "Imperial' in Tokio; and at every house of
any consequence in the Flowery Kingdom.
Even in far-off Korea the brand is well known.
It is the favorite of our American friends
in Manilla, and can be had at tbe "Hongkong.
From tbe famous "Raffles Hotel'' in Singapore
to the "Taj Mahal'' in Bombay, it is known
and enjoyed, and Australasia has accepted it as
Scotland s best.
Insist
o n
Watson's
THREE STAIT-A c
"NO. 10"—A full-bodied,
iid, thoroughly matured Scotch,
richly flavored Scotch,
JAMES WATSON & CO., Limited  -   Dundee.
!
ORIENTAL HOTEL
suitably furnished with tht; choicest the
market affords. Best Wines', Liquors and
Cigars.     Rates $i a day.     Monthl) rate.
J.    ALBERT     STOIISriL!      PB,OP.
ST. BONIFACE COLLEGE
Si. Bo n I lace College, which is situated across the river from Winnipeg, in the iilv of St. Boniface, is directed by the Jesuit lathers. Il has
lour courses ol studies, a Course in Arts (four year), leading lo B,A;
degree in the University of Manitoba! a Grammar Course (three
years), preparing for Matriculation, medical entrance, law entrance examination, etc.j a Commercial Course (two years), leading to a diploma of accountant, and a Preparatory Course {two years), tor the
ben eti I til those who an* not sufficiently prepared for the Grammar Course
and the Commercial Course. Ths Commercial, Course is conducted in
English, and in all the other departments ihere are two parallel courses,
one.in English and one in French.
Students are accepted eilhci as boarders, day scholars, or half
boarders. Kor prospectus and particulars apply to REV. FATHER
Rector, St. Boniface College, St  Qoniface, Man.
The College reopens Wodnesday, September i, at 7 p,
-op
1 in
Imperial Bank of Canada
Head Office—Toronto, Ontario.
Capital Authorized
Capital Paid Up
Reserve
$10,000,000.00
5,000,000.00
5,000,000.00
Bi-nncheH or Agents at all prineipal points in Oanada.
Agents in Great Britain and United Stales-London, Kngland,
Lloyds Bank, Limited. Chicago—First National Bank, Corn Kx-
ohange National Bank. Seattle—Seat tie National Bank, San Francisco—Wells Fargo Nevada National Bank. Spokane— Exchange
National Bank.
Savings Bank Department
Ilepn_.ils of $1 and upward, received, und interest allowed at
current rate from date of deposit.   Correspondence solicited.
Revelstoke Branch—A. B. McCleneghan, Mgr.
Central Hotel
Abrahamson Bros., Props.
Enlarged ami Improved,    First-Olass In every respect.   All modern nonyenllbncofl
Large Sample Rooms.
Rates, $2.00 per day        Special Weekly Rates
Revelstoke. B.C,
(.:.' THE MAIL-HERALD, REVELSTOKE, B. C.
ten
Steel Range
d
!
The Kootenay
broiler and
toasting1 door is
very spacious.
Large enough
for a feed door.
Free Booklet
on request.
Turn
button to
open clean-
out door. Use
scraper and
pan, and flues
can be
cleaned
out in
a minute.
JHlKIA
For Sale by BOURNE BROS.
Have il at liome. ami
use il for refienee.
It tells you things you
ought to know alimil
boots.
.Moreover, it shows the
picture of eaeh Leckie
boot, and gives ynu the
retail prices.
II also gives the names
of the retail dealers who
will be glad to supply you
Send a postal for it today
J. leckie Go., ltd
VANCOUVER, B, C
New Styles For Fall
Fit-Reform will gain new
prestige with the new styles in
fall Suits and Overcoats.
The garments are, beyond
question, the finest ever tailored
in Canada.
The elegance and exclusiveness
of the fashions
are but equalled
by the superb
patterns   and
workmanship.
Creation
in
Sack Suite
tn
85
McKINNON & SUTHERLAND
Sole Agents in Revelsloke.
THE REVELSTOKE WINE & SPIRIT CO.
LIMITED.
Import direct from country ol oripin.
WHOLESALE    DEALERS    ONLY.
REVELBTOKE    B.  O.
L L
.Cominned frum Page Three.'
till nearly 11 o'clock that right.
Next day shortly after noou he went
to Molsons Bank and asked them to
pay the draft and take it up. They
replied they had not the dralt as the
Imperial Bank had taken it up. Then
got eheque marked Ior the amount aud
went to the Imperial Bank who told
him they could not take hiB money
and return the draft. Consulted hie
solicitor who adviFed him to pay tbe
money to the credit of the Muody
Lumber Co.'s account with the Imperial Bank which he did.
Cross-examined by Mr. Macdonald—
Would swear to copy of correspondence
with Lumber Insurance Co. produced.
Mullock's statement that he had told
him the reuewal policy was in tbe
Imperial Bank at tbe time he
waa at Three Valley wa1 absolutely false. Was agent for tbe
company, and if they wrote to tbe
contrary be could produce correspondence from the company and which
was in hie solicitor's bands to show he
was agent and had done a lot of work
for them. Tbe difference of $10 was a
mistake due to the company's account
formerly being for $180. Did not
personally owe Hudson Bay Insurance
Co. anything, having handed Bank a
marked cheque and customers' notes
on that business in settlement of tbeir
statement of account. Pioneers In-
suranceCompany got judgment against
bim for $25 which be did not owe and
refused to pay.
Judge Morrison—Tbis is not a line
of cross-examination you are justified
in lollowing Mr. Macdonald.
Mr. Macdonald—Well, my lord, this I
is a clever   man   and   I   am  entitled
to some latitude with him.    He won't
answer my questions  and  I can't get
the answers I want from him.
Judge Morrison—Well,   you   know j
there is Bpecific provision iu the Code I
defining the limils of  croBS-examina- ;
tion  of a  witness who  goes into the
box on bis own   behalf, and I   cannot
permit yon to follow that line of cross
examination.
Mr. Macdonald's crosa-examiuation
resumed:   When you got Mr. Mundy's j
letter threatening   you   with criminal'
proceedings did you reply at once?
Witness—No; 1 wiib waiting an ex- j
planation from the insurance company
Mr. Macdonald—Well, when a man
writes you a letter like that wouldn't
you take .-mne action immediately?
Accused—1 looked upon it aB a piece j
of bluff. 1 knew in my own mind he !
had no ground for criminal proceed-
ings against me, and confess 1 was |
surprised when I found they were I
taken,
Mr. Macdonald—Do   yon   mean to
tell  the Court you believed a man of
Mr.'Mundy's   high   standing  would j
write you a bluffing letter?
Accused—Yea.    He   was away from
home wheu this transaction took place I
aud 1 bad reason to believe that from
hiB associations he  felt son- about my
having secured thiB business.
Judge Morrison to acrused—Do you
mean to tell the Court you were placed
under arrest in connection with thiB
matter?
Accused—YeB, my lord, I was.
Judge Morrison—And put behind
the bars?
Accused—Yes, my lord. I was sitting in the otlice of tbe cbiel of police
when this man Foster, the police magistrate, came in ai.d told the chief of
police to take me out of there and put
me behind the bais.and this was done.!
Judge Morrison—And they refused
you bail?
Accused—Yes,   my   lord,   until   a •
number of citizens threatened to hoist j
the   Union   Jack  on  tlie gaol snd demand for me the rights of British citizenship.
Judge MorriBon—And how long did
they keep you there?
Accused—Till about 11 o'clock at
nigbt.
His Lordship—Have you a wife and
family?
Accused—Yee, my lord.
Judge Morrison—And you have
your home iu Kevelstoke.
Accused—Yes, my lord.
Mr. Macdonald protested against
accused being allowed to make these
statements before the jury.
Judge Morrison—Well you have put
this man wiih his back against tbe
wall and 1 am going to see that he
gets lair play and that all the circumstance* connected with this matter
are fully and fairly placed before tbe
Court, (To accused—Have you any
explanation as to this action taken
against you'.'
Accused theu narrated the story ul
the fight that had been going on in
Hevelstoke during the past year, of the
active part he had taken in it as editor
of the Observer and a general review
of the circumstances.
Mr. McDonnell considered that it
was not necessary tocall the witnesses
he had in court to support the evidence giveu by accused, in view of the
documents produced, and closed his
case.
i OI-NsKLs'   ADDRESSES,
Addressing the juiy Mr. McDonnell
drew tbeir attention to the (aet that
the Attorney-General hnd butted into
this case and had personally Bigned
the indictment to have tliia case tried
at Kamloops instead of Kevelsloke.
The Attorney General could have had
it tried in Kevelstoke where the parties were all known, but to prevent ils
being dealt with by the people who
knew Haggen and knew all the circumstances, it was sent to Kamloops
putting him t.i all the additional ex
pense of coining there and bringing
hie witnesses in order to defend hini-
Belf against this charge. Never in all
his experience had be beard of a court
of justice being used in such au out
rageouB way as in this case. They
could search the records and they will
find never such a case was brought
into court aB thiB case. When tbey
found men who would set the criminal law in motion for their own ends
it was time to call a halt. Why did
not tbis man Mundy come here in
support of his prosecution'.' He point
ed out the action that was taken to
get hold of this draft on the morning
of the 21st July before it, was due
when Haggen had till 3 o'clock to pay-
it. Why was this done? If Haggen
had paid the draft these criminal
proceedings would have fallen down.
They might say the criminal proceeding was in inducing Hallock to
accept the draft but Hallock himself
admitted if Mr. Haggen paid the draft
there was nothing criminal about it.
But tbey didn't even wait till the day
the draft was due. The information
showed it was sworn on tbe 19th, two
days before the draft was due. The
criminal law was for the prevention
and punishment of crime, and not for
the venting of personal Bplecn, as the
prosecution had tried to use it. in this
cise. First they tried to make out
Haggen was not agent for the com-
piny. He showed he wns agent. Then
they said Hnggen asked them to sign
the draft, and in denying the representation alleged liy Mall.ick lie
impressed the Court lhat. he was
telling the truth. It wns shown that
he had reunited the premium to the
New York ollice, that they had sent
it to the Portland agency and that
they, instead of allowing Haggen to
have the commission to which hewas
entitled, returned the cheque that
they might have the comission themselves.
Mr. Macdonald seid the attorney-
general was not concerned in tlm caBe
more than in any other. Personally,
he, as the representative uf the Crowu,
had his duty to perform. In every
trial the jury had ^greater responsibility than he. So far as tbis case
was concerned the magistrates at Kevelstoke had committed the accused to
the county where the offenoe was com-
inited Kvery indictment was laid by
the attorney-general. So far as this
case was concerned there was nothing
material about it except what occurred
at Three Valley on the 20th. It came
down to a question of whom they were
to believe—Hallock or Haggen—nnd
the crime, if there was a crime, was
committed at Three Valley, by which
the Mundy Lumber Company became
liable for $180, not only to Haggen to
tbe world, because that draft might
paSB into the bauds of many innocent
holders who could hold the company
liable. The accused went nto the hox
but the law limited the examination
of an accuaed person.
J DOGE'S  Sll.MMlNll   UF
Judge Morrison in Bumming up the
case for the jury, aaid. At the very
outset he wiBhed to Buy to them that
if aiiy opinion be might express conflicted with theirs it was their duty
to disregard it He did not think
counsel for the Crown was justified in
or cull id upon to cumuiem upon an
accimd person when he went into the
box. If he did not go into the box the
fact could not be commented upon
and if it were aud a conviction ensued
it could be upBet, and the same principle would npply to an uccused person giving eviilei.ee on his own behalf.
Now in thia caae the accused had gone
into tbe witness box and his stale.
ment wus just aa good as Mullock's or
any other man's and must be accepted
tbe same aB they would accept, the
evidence of any other witness. A man
wsb innocent uutil fouud guilty and in
thiB case accused was not guilty till
they Baid so. The whole matter seemed
to him to have resolved itself into
a very narrow compass, and it
turned on the few words that passed
between Haggen and Hallock. Did
Haggeu Bay he had placed the policy
in tbe bank or did he not? Hallock
says he understood that. Haggen
went into tbe box and denied that
flatly. All the rest they had heard
was mere padding. Now how wore
they going to Hay which ol these two
atorieB was true? I f Haggeu told
Hallock the policy was in the Imperial
Bank theu he told him that which
waB not true, and il Hallock believed
it to be true and signed the bank's
authority for acceptance an offence
' waB made out. Haggen said he did
not say that. Une man said one thing.
Another man said another. Now they
had to draw their own inference.
Which was the inosl probable story?
Hallock   wus   presumably  a IiubIiiohs
man—manager ol an important lumber company, anil a concern that required nnd dabbled in insuranoe, na a
lumber company did. And it must
tie ao because the bunks made 1 hem
do it. The hanks looked Out for that.
They could draw the inference that
Hallock    was   a    competent   hnsiness
mm. Whs ii reasonable to believe
Haggen told him what he snid and if
he did how could he be misled by it?
He told Hnggen he was going to the
bank next day and it Hnggen hnil said
what he did it was only reasonable to
suppose that as a business man he
would have verified what he said
Haggen told him there. The policy
waB produced in court nnd wus shown
to be renewed on the due date us
Haggen aaid it would he, and they
oould reasonably draw the inference
thnt it wits in cuiieequeuce of his relations with the New York ollice that
the Portland ollice issued the policy.
They wanted their re insurance and
ihere it wiib. Hnggen waa entitled to
his commission on the traiisuctiou
and if he went to the civil courts he
would get it. The Portland ollice got
the commiaaioii instead of him getting
it. They knew the way in which it
was sought to avoid payment ol these
commissions, how the time of the
courts waB occupied with such cases,
and the intrigue und perjury rcaorted
to for sake ol avoiding paying a paltry
commission. This insurance company
knew the relatious existing between
Haggen and people connected with
the Mundy Lumber Company, and
they were prepared to throw him
over for the sake of the business they
would get from the lumber company.
And they did bo. He was justified
in attributing this action to the
work of the gang he wus lighting in
Kevelstoke. Then tluro was this
newspaper business, and he knew of
nothing thnl would make mote trouble
in a community thau a lillle newspaper. Accused had slated these people, and it might have been justified
or it might not. Did tliese people go
to exceaa in invoking the law—nud he
might Bay he did uot like the.appearance of this proceeding? What justification wits there Iur invoking the
long arm ol tue law and bringing it
into requisition aguinsi a reapectablo
citizen? Tne magistrate in this caBe
waB a Mr. Foster, and  there was some
idence that KoBtcr wns connected
with this transaction. Foater was an
employee of a company with which
these people were connected. There
was a bud atniuspbere, and if there
was one ilimg he, in common decency,
magistrate, should have kept
clear of, it wao such a case aa thiB. He
should have shunned il as he wuuld
have a caae ol sinail-pox. Mugistratea
should be particularly careful to avoid
any appearance of partisanship or use
of their position for personal prosecution or persecution aa in thie case.
Then there was the fact ol the
change ol the hearing from KevclBluke
io Kamloops. This was a caae which
waa purely local, the jurisdiction wua
local,and the case ahould have beeu
tried where the parties und circum
Btances were known. There must be
fair play. A man must not he taken
from the community in which he is
known and where the circiiinaliinces
are known uulcas it can be shown that
he cannot have a lair trial. It Ib
quite proper for the Attorney-General
to do so if he haa good reason for it,
but personally I cannot Bee why this
case was not heard at Kevelstoke
where io should have been heard.
Mr. Macdonald—Three Valley ia  in
Y'ale county,
Judge Morrison—The  point   is  not
eettliil  where   the   offence   was  corn-
see from  the stale ol  tuinga in Revelstoke at    tbe    lime   there was full
material :' -     i   kind* ol bad feeling
mitted, whether  at   Kevelstoke or at|and the linn    i the c ort was taken
up   in    washing    up    ti,.-e  people's
dirty linen.    The criminal law could
not be ustd I r tuat purpose or ns a
debt ci..,,:   :.     i :,,.-  w_,.- a case that
Bhould  never have reached that court,
as it was not for   cases   i i   tbis  kind
'.hat tiie machinery of   the  law could
be   put   in    motion,    'i'hey   had  too
;■ crimes  to   attend   to  without
wasting their time in a ease   like  this
where, if they believed  Haggen's  evidence  there   was   not   the    slightest
ground   for   the   laying  of   criminal
information.     As to Mr. Macdonald's
i.ueetiou why he did not resent  Mundy's letter, the leas a man  Baid  when
-ucn an accusation was made  against
him the   better.    He  did   not  know
whether     Haggen    was     sulticiently
shrewd to recoguise that,  but at all
events be did not  think   they  should
attach such weight to that.   Haggeu'a
statemeut was   ou  oath  whereas  the
letters from the insurance  ollice  that
he waa uot their  agent   were   not  ou
oath,    Uue of the parties  waa  before
ihem, theother was not, aud in one of
their letters to  the  Mundy Company
they weut so far as to say they would
give   them   all   the   assistance   they
could in their case—to do   what?    To
turn   Haggeu dowu?   Why?  Becuuse
they wtre willing to assist the Mundy
Lumber   Company iu   order   to  hold
iheir      uuaiuetb.     The   pruhabilitiea
were   in   favor   ul   Huggen.    11  tbey
believed this  they must  acquit him.
If they believed he weut  there with
criiuiual inteut  then   they must hud
him guilty.    They must lind he hud a
irauduleui   intent.   The  evidence of
lhe banners  did  not  show   that  bis
credit was exhausted   aud   he  had   UO
days iu which to make good Ibis drult.
II he had gone tlieie lo   get   the draft
accepted, tiieu cashed it   aud   skipped
out with tlie money, there would have
been cause   for criminal  proceedings
aguinsi bim.      Talk ubout motive for
prosecution  in  this ense:    To judge
Irum  the way   these men went alter
him it was   a   marvel   they did   not
have him in the penitentiary,
NOI   GUILTY.
The jury, alter a retirement ol throe
minutes, or just long enough to consider nnd write oui a nder to their
verdict, returned with a verdict ot not
guilty and added the followiug rider:
"That the jury feel, and we ub a jury-
strongly believe that criminal proceedings should never havo been taken
against tne accused.''
The courl room wns crowded and
people who were strangers to.ilsggen ub
well as his friends rallied round him,
and shook hands with him, and congratulated bim on the effectual manner iu which he had rebutted the
charge laid against him,    And on the
j streets and iu the Leland Hotel where
he   was   staying   the  experience waa
I repeated, thus closing one of the moat
Three Valley, and ha would say in all
fiirni'ss, ai il having regard to the law
and principles of British lair play
Haggeu ahould have been tried in
Revelstoke, where he was well known
instead of being brought over to Kamloops amongst strangers. II the
Attorney-General had not put hie
name to that bill of Indictment it
would have been sent back to RevelBtoke so that case could have been
heard there aud it would have been
froe from any appearance of the
prostitution of justice. It was a
proper matter of comment that the
accused had been taken away from
the town in which he and the other
people concerned in it resided, and
prosecuted or persecuted there where
he wus not well known, and where
there might, be supposed to be a
doubt of justice being done because
the facts connected with the case
were noi well understood. He did
not sny there was anything wrong
about it. There might have been
.ome reuson why tbe Attorney-General took this course. It waB an
exceptional one. The usunl wny wns
to apply to the Court in a proper
way to change the venue.
Now they had to consider the probabilities na to what took place in the
Mundy Lumber Company's otlice.
Was thut a lactor in his favor? Did
Huggen impress you as being bucIi a
hopeleaB idiot as to t ry to make the
fulse statement alleged to Hallock
when Hallock hud told him he was
going to Kevelstoke next day on
bunking hnsiness and would probably
verify it nt the bank? Do you suppose
an insurance pulicy ol $10,000 was
Htich a trivial matter thai Hallock
would not as a business man make
inquiries at the bunk aboul Haggen's
statement ub to his having left the
policy ut the bank if he had made
such a statement to him as alleged
only the previous day.' Iiui he admits he did not bother ubout it, hut
took the statement of Haggeu. He
wns not a stranger to him. II he
knew him thoroughly that statement
was not against him. Hut a business man must not have sentiment.
Haggen could not on his own showing have hud the policy to warrant
him in making the statement Hallock alleged, lt. had to he issued iu
New York. Then ugnin unless, he
had the draft with him and wanted
Hallock to accept and get the money
himself why    would   he tell  Hallock I sensational incidents in tbe history of
such a bi lipid falsehood:    They could  Hevelstoke.
w  _Ob liMW & 1
RICES
wdcr
p. -_>
is tbe
perfect
efficient and
Slea veaing agents.
MADE I ROM PURE CREAM OF TARTAR
No alum, lime or ammonia.
mWmtXftmm
Robin
m-^fL1.
Is  Di
y
Gs
<"h
^
\
sfi
r.    af
m
If, Madam, we could take you right into our
Model Bakery at the Mill, where all our tests are
made, you would see exactly what we mean when
we say, " Robin Hood Flour is Different.
You would see how favorably ii compares with
other flours In respect to color.
Its superior quality would he plainly visible
to you.
You would quicker realize why ynu are io add
more water than usual when using it.
The bigger loaf made by it would lie before you.
Seeing it, you would note its closer texture no waste.
Tasting it, you would admire its finer flavor.
In short, you would surely decide that you OUghl
to start using Robin Hood Flour righ; away.
But, Madam, if you cannot come to our Bakery,
we can help you to have better Baking Results of
your own.
Use Rohin Hood Flour yourself, and prove that
what we claim for it is true.
We supply the flour-quality. We
give the guarantee. It is up to you
to get the benefit.
Have you asked your grocer
about our Money-baek-guarantee yet ?
Saskatchewan Flour Mills Co.
Limited,
Moose Jaw, Sask.       *
^ THE MAIL-HERALD, REVELSTOKE B. C.
Stock of Fall Goods Now Complete
Every dav for some time we have been knocking the lids oil eases and to-day we
conscientiously believe we have ready for your inspection one of the finest and
most up-to-date Stocks ever oflered the citizens of Revelstoke.
"^
Women's Fur Sets, women's seperate skirts, girls and misses seperate
skins, women's seperate coats, girls and
missss coats, women's rain coats, warm
underwear for women, flannelette night
wear. Net and Silk blouses, Silk underskirts, wool shawls, (iloves, Corsets
and Hosiery, Laces, Belts and up-to-
date Xeckwear.
Table Linen and Napkins, Flannel
and Cotton Blankets and Comforts.
Men's and boys clothing. Mens Hats
and Caps. Men's Furnishings, Boots
and Shoes, Rubbers and etc. In fact
we have all the lines ol goods which go
to make up an up-to date store.
See iih lor the newest styles, we
are as ready as ever to serve you.
REID & YOUNG
BIRTH.
Btws—At Kevelstoke, on Munday
Oct. 11, to Mr. and Mrs. W. Hews,
a daughter.
LOCAL IND GENERAL
Moving Pictures to-nigbt.
Hold in reserve Thanksgiving evening for the dinner in the Opera House.
Wibur Wright's airship al the
Edison Theatre to-night,
Come to the Opera House and enjoy
the. Thanksgiving Dinner on Oct. 25tn
from ii to s o'clock.
XV. 1. Briggs, solicitor loi Iv A.
Ilagg.-n.ha- begun proceedings against
5. A. .Mundy for damages for malicious
prosecution.
Mayor Lindmark received a telegram to-day from Hon. Prank Oliver
stating thai he would he in Kevelsloke
mi Monday morning and remain in
lhe eil v a day.
The engine attached to No. Wi lost a
side-bar -hoi ily after leaving Kamloops on Wednesday night'and (he
train did noi ueach Revelsloke Iill
niter 2 a.in. next morning.
The Lyceum Concert Co. presented
a splendid program at lhe Opera
House laat evening and it is to lie
regretted there was not a larger house
as the company well deserved it.
The Revelstoke Amateur Dramatic
(.'Inh loft this morning for Arrowhead
where they produce to-nighl the S-acI
comedy "Confusion." The Club were
•i icomponied by n number of their
friends.
The laymen missionary movement
is one of the forward movements of
the church, A meeting with strong
representatives of Imsiness men is to
he hi Id early in November.
The preparations lor the llallo'een
entertainment at 11. Y. M. 0. A. are
going on satisfactory. Keep Monday,
Nov. 1 in mind—that is the date and
have a great time.
The oew courthouse in Kamloops,
which was opened this week for public business, is a magnificent building,
and if ihe new courthouse the Provincial Government proposes to build in
Kevelstoke is anything like it the
building will be n credit to this city.
The ladies of the Methodist church
are arranging to hold a Thanksgiving
dinner in the Opera House on Thanks-
fiviug evening, Monday Oct. 2oth.
he hill of fare will consist of turkey
and everything else in keeping with
the special occasion. Tickets at the
door 50c. Dinner served fiom ti to 8
o'clock.
PRESERVING FRUITS
are now coming in including Peaches, Pears, Plums
and Crabs, and as the quantity is very limited we
would advise you to place your orders with us at once
and we will guarantee delivery, otherwise you are
quite liable to be disappointed.
FRUIT JARS in three sizes Pints, Quarts and
Half-gallons, every jar guaranteed.   Rubber rings to fit
Hobson's Bakery & Grocery
Your Insurance
Is   one ol   the   most    important   items
in your business
LET Kootenay Agencies, Ltd,
Look after this branch of your business
KOOTENAY AGENCIES, LTD.
Successors to Kincaid & Anderson
MEANS MICH TO
NORTH VANCOUVER
Big Real Estate Deal Which Promises
Railway Car ferry Between Two
Cities and Large Wharf.
'I'he city of North Vancouver has turned a new page in its history in a real estate transaction just completed—tlie sale
of 100 fuet of waterfronta^e next to the
citj wharf.
Three features stand out in the deal.
It means that tlie city will have railway
cars before the railway, and that the two
cities will be connected by a railway ear
ferry. It also means a shipping, wharf
one hundred feet lone;, which, with the
proposed new city wharf adjoining, will
provide a magnificent wharf for the citv's
front door at least two hundred feet
wide. The third feature is the price,
$50,000 rush for 100 feel, thus reaching
the high water mark of !>500 per fool
front.
The vendor is lhe Uritish Columbia
Trust company, as assignee of the Western Corporation, and the purchaser is
Capt. J. l'or email, well known in shipping circles, The deal was put through
bv Mr. <",. C. AValker, of Walker. McMillan & Co., North Vancouver.
ll is rumored tlmt one of lhe transcontinental railways is behind the captain
and that still more interesting announcements in the development <>f the city on
the north shore of Ituminl Inlet as a
shipping centre, particularly iu lumber
and ore from the timber lauds ami min
eral claims in the hvnn and Seymour
valleys, maj be expected al an earl\
date.
Tin- British Columbia Uleclric Railway company is extending its tracks to
the site of the proposed new wharf on
the east, next to tbr present city whart.
The propert) has a depth <>i bin teet,
the same as the frontage, and the tracks
will be laid on ibe whart when it is com
pK-ted.
The British Columbia Klectric Hail-
way cotnpam is also extending ils line
up the l.\ mi valley, lu addition to the
ore it is expected will be brought down
for shipment North Vancouver now has
live mills, three sawmills and two shingle mills, all having long been in need
of adequate shipping facilities.
It is Captain ttoremau's intention to
engage in a general shipping and wharfage business, 1 le luts taken over the
transport Canada, formerly owned hy
McKen/.ie Bros., which will be lhe first
of the railway car ferries connecting the'
two iwo cities.
about, you are not bothered   with   '<
tiers,' and   vou   are   not tikelv   to
what vou don't want.
Now, we believe   the   time   has   r
for  us  if   not to cut out altogether
credit business, to at least curtail it
much ami put it on an entirely  diffe
basis to the cash trade.
As an inducement for yon to pay
aud to give the   cash   buyer   the  ad
tage that isMue him over the credit
er, we   will offer a   discount   of   1
cent,   on all cash purchases.
luu-
buy
ome
the
ver)
rent
cash
van-
buy-
per
SOCIAL MO PERSONAL
Mrs. C. V  Paget   left   thi- week for
the Coili-l.
Mrs. F. B.Wells returned trom Banff
on Thursday.
Mr. H. N. Coursier left for the coast
Wednesday,
Mr. and Ml- A. McRfle left .Monday
night on a trip io the coast.
L. Gould, of the MAIl.-Hl-_liAI.il
stall, lefl for the count Monday nn a
holiday trip.
Hev J. it. llobertson received Hi invitation today to consldei a call from
the congregation of l-'t.inklaii. Man.
The members of ilu- Revelstoke
Dramatic club weni south this morning
and will give .-in entertainment at Arrowhead tonight returning by special
train about midnight.
Messrs.  W,  II.  Pratt, A. n. ti. Mi
Cleiii-L'h.in .md I-'.. \. Haggen returned
trom KMnloops Wednesday nighi and
Messrs. Fred rj-asei and W. I. Hiigg-
returned Friday morning.
James A. Kainplin. P. H. 0. C, of
the Woodmen of the World, is in the
city and will attend a meeting of the
local camp on Wednesday night for
the installation of new members.
I hi Thursday evening the young people of Un- Baptist church to the number of about seventy-live gathered at
the home of Mr. R. Howson, on McKenzie avenue, for a social evening.
Many friends had accepted the invitation and a most enjoyable evening was
spent in games and song, After supper an impromptu programme was
rendered, consisting of instrument ii-.
recitations and songs to the great delight of the audience. The B. V. P.
I*. have made a practice of holding
such gatherings every few weeks, anil
they will he continued during this winter this one being ihe Brat of the
season.
CHURCHES
BULBS
for House and Garden Culture
Bulb* planted in garden f-trl\ in 'he
Kail, bloom bcttei in Mie Spring
WE H A\ I ■> \ nrietics ol Large
Single H) u Inihs. Several vai i
etirsol Double Roman Hyacinths
Five varieties ol Narcissus. Also
Tulips, Crocus and Snowdropsi
in man) varieln  -.
Plant   early   «nid   reap |o)   and
pleaiun nexl spring.
flews'Drug ^Stationery Store
NEXT III Ml. lil.iii li
St. Peter's (Anglican    < I. \.  Pi
cunier,   M.   A.,   rector,     Nineteenth
Sunday  after  Trinity,    Bervices     .-
follows: 8 a.m., Holy ( onmiiinion. II
a.in. malm- nul .into-commiii.ion and
8:80 p.m.. Evensong.
Methodist—Service will he held Sunday at the usual hours, 11 a. in and
7:80 p.m. The Sunday school and
Bible class will meet at 2;'.ID p, m, In
Che evening the choir expect to give
several special selections in the Bacred
song service, the following being some
of the numbers expected: Antl
Hark, Hark, My Souls duett, Ho| e
Mrs. Squarebriggs and Mrs. Dent; from
Handel's Messiah, Aiv, Mrs. and Mis-
Pagdm: Abide Wiih Me. Miss Simm;
quartette, Mrs. Fleetham, Mrs. Pu_--
din. Messrs, Fleetham and Pagdin:
anthem, The radiant Moro. Threeof
tin- grandest hymns will in- sung by
the congregal Ion, led by i he choir. Ail
are welcome.
Presbyterian Services will be neld
in si John . ' loin h Ifoi mei Ij Knoj
church both morning and Bvening.
H.-v. .1. R, Robertson and Kev, W I
Oaldei will conduct the lervices jointly
Ml i lark and Mr. Kly, of the Lyceum Ooncerl Company, will take pai t
in the services,   Sunday school al 2:30,
Bapl lsl    Re\. W, P, Fi eeman   pa
im .   Hiindat    ei vice  ii   11  n  m, and
7:30 p, m.   Sunday school and  men
Bible class al 2:80    Mrs.   \    Y.   Rob
Insou (nee Miss A, L, A. Murcott) will
' deliver an address in i he evening along
the lines of local opt ion. Hpeclal music
I by thecholr.   All an- Invited to the
I services,
Catalogue price, kitchen 'ban ifiOi
nighi li He.,  freight  21c   71c    Hon
| siin's cash piiee, ,1),:. (.on,,- and com
pare our oiiiiu- .-lock on this ami
hiisis, we w ill prove w hat we advertise
We Can heat  catalogue   prices, fri iglit
added.   Howson ft Oo,
Always look ,|oi lhe he .I   nl   writing
paper and envelope-at Dili" place. New
shipment just opened »i C  H.Mai
•   (I'iiihIiI's,
BUSINESS LOCALS
Kioeirii- -oles for rheumatism sold at
C. It. Macdonald's.
Highest grade of fancy baking everyday in the week at J. liarland'a.
French ebony brushes of all kinds at
Hew- drug store.
Ontario grain--. California grape-,
peaches, pears, quinces and crab apples today at ('. B, Hume tc Co.
Cream puti- and rolls, Tuesdays.
Thursdays and Saturdays. A. J.
Qarland.
i li wer bull use oi garden a!
Bews di ."._.- -' ire.
- mething new—Delicious pork and
mutton pies and sausage rolls Iresh
every day at the Maundrell Mmt
Market. tc
Ladie luring   the  .   .
noon will he able to hs ve  i cup of tea.
-' . .  : j       -ake ai the [ luion
Restaurant.    Tbe ladies   patronagi it
solicitei      --•• m ,,; MacDonald, Mgr.
A splendid euisoi-I n.enl  ol _--.un-
Bews drug xtore,
Anothi tomi i   I ble   wi ek who
thought  "i  sending oui for furniture,
aftei comparing our CASH prices a<
knowledged  hi   could  noi  in better-
How • in .v i
i lome in and look over our hai.
.ii  bowls and itooeware,    Iii
lasl day they will be on  bargain  sale.
i    li  Hume Jt Co.
After dinner mints   and  bon hi
t wis) it Bews' drug -tore.
We bave pi-i opened  up .i nil -
,,i   i ue %   cups    uid lam ei
ind ih piece -ei-. bread and bit
plates, . ..co;, -et-, -nia i  I'ow'
trayi, sugar baskets, crackei   |ai
cake   plates    Come   in   and   gi
prices     I    11. Hume ft Co,
N.-w books    il   yean   In   Iniiii
l,,,nl   Rnbei ts,    lsl   and   2nd    I
hooks In   Kipling, also  new   bool
Hall Caine, Harold Magratli and    •
eral ol bei   writers, .ti   0, R.  Mai don
aid's drug store,
May Destroy the Earth
■ .r.i i. iii gra1
:   hi   '-nu. i
witli llalli       i ..im ■    ind thai I
trophc i    - li .i i In; i hsd in mi
lie   predicted   lhe   d est suet Ion
world by fii.. is the   startliti
..I the l'i    I iiini M   Charroppin,
of St    holds iinivi-tHi. one ol th.
- '       living ill,.inumi will
Iii ri on In    way   to  Flagstall     li
when in i ■ in spend several   i
m.ii u,   ohsel v.iiioiis.
l'or fifteen years I'alhei Chan
hai made u close stutlj ol tlie pe
visits mio Hn soliu sj item oi tin
cornel I'.iiiln i Charroppin believe
tin i. .nut Is of ,i sufficil ntlv .oliil
i-i shatter bolli the earth DUcI Use
Um JvcW of a collisiuli.
fine Mica Samples
The Calgary Herald  says:
J. V. Moodie returned from the Big
Bend mica mines yesterday, having with
him about 6UI) or 7011 pounds of the mineral. There are some very fine specimens, a salnple of which can be seen in
the window of Curry and   Cope's  store.
The sale of even this small amount of
mica will go a long way toward the expenses of operation this year at the
mine. There have been 25 men working a greater pari of the summer ou development, and some tons of the mineral have been taken out.
Next year it is said there will be a
very large shipment ol mica from these
mines.
Lumbering
Cash System
An Alberta firm which has been trying
lhe cash system, says:
"Our conclusions, theu, maj be sum-
meil up in a few words. First, that il
costs a great deal more in time, trouble,
worn ami money to look after our
eredil than our cash business. Second,
that there are many long delays in payment and many losses from non-payment in the credit business, none "I
which occur in ibe cash trade. And
tiimlh , that from our standpoint, selling
tor cash is Ibe oill) safe wa) lo do business, hi fact, we believe that, SUppOS
ing we were doing a business one-third
eredil and two-thirds cash, it would pay
nn better to do a quarter Ies- total business if it were all cash. S" much for
our side uf the question,
Hut also from the purchaser's standpoint wi- bellevej that cash pays best.
The merchant can give you belter value
for cash; vou   have   no   debts   to   worry
"The lumber conditions throughout
the province, both at 'he coast and in
the mountains, are very bright aud the
operators of the majority of the mills
throughout Uritish Columbia state that
they are not only feeling a very marked
Improvement in demand, but that pi uch
better prices are being obtained. In
some instances, in fact, sales are reported at as high figures as were in effect
before the big slump of two xL*ars aM()-
The amouut of logging that will be done
throughout the coast and mountain districts during the coming winter will be
greatly iu excess of tbat of either of the
past two years iu anticipation of a greatly increased business during 19111. In
this connection a very large force of
men will be required and the operators
are finding difficulty in securing the necessary labor. At present tbe operators
of the interior could give work to J,000
additional men in the logging camps."
The above is an extract from a statement made to  a  representative  of  The
[Nelson Uiih News yesterdav by \V. A.
Anstie, secretary of the Mountain Lumbermen's Association, who returned to
the city on JVIonduv eveuiug from a two
weeks' trip to the coast and intermediate points, during which time he visited
; a number of the mills,
Mr. Anstie attended the concluding
sessions of the forestry commission  ami
'devoted the remainder of his time while
'ou the coast to the taking charge of the
affairs connected with the Vancouver
office    of  the  Mountain   Lumbermen's
i association.
"Lumbermen generalh are feeling
very optimistic regarding the outlook
for uext season's business," continued
Air. Anstie, "as the excellent erop returns throughout the prairie provinces
cannot fail to have the effect ol increasing the demand for British Columbia
lumber, which means a renewal of   aeli
I vitv amongst the mills."
Concluding Mr.Anstie was asked regarding the car supply, and stated that he
found il gralifing to be abb- to s.i\ that
the lumber manufacturers of the interior
have had their  requirments  very   well
| attended to during the past season b\
the CPU., which is evidence that the
railway company has now realized the
importance l • the maintaining an adeq
uate car service, thus obviating the necessity of delay though a shortage of rolling
I stuck placed at their disposal.
Air. Anstie leaves  tomorrow   morning lo
visit the   mills   along   Ibe   Crow's   uesi
line
Our friends are begit ning to look for this weekly J
event,   and   we are  fully determined that they shall not
be disappointed in the offerings we make at  these   sales
and shall endeavor to make them   better  and   better as
we £0 along.
Our aim is to offer yon seasonable goods at prices
that cannot be approached elsewhere. Our aim is good
goods at reasonable prices, and we invite you to come in
and examine our goods and get our price-, and we are
satisfied that you will find them the best goods and the
lowest prices in town. For this week we nave something
that you cannot afford to overlook. They are bargains
every one of them.
FLANNELETTP—50Q   yards  of good   striped
Flannelette,   other   stores   would   charge from ioe. to
12 i-2c. per yard for it.      After   Supper   Sale    OF*
price, 3 yards for      fc\Jwi
(Not more than i 2 yds. to any one customer)
BELTS We have have a lot of odd belts, silk
leather, elastic and fancy beltings. They sold regularly
for 40c. to $1.00. We want to make, you remember
these After Supper Sales, so the price to-night    OCa
will 0-	
NECK   FRILLS—All ngw goods, a specially good
item in this sale.      White, creajn,   ecru,
blue and pink.     After Supper Sale price
DUTCH COLLARS and JABOTS—A  special
purchase.      The   only   trouble  is   that there will not be
enough.     Kvery one is  wearing   these  dainty
lawn collars with lact* edgings.      Tonight only
I _/    o
5c. each
25c.
Remember thai tin- Sale begins at 7 p. m.,
and yi'iu cannot get these prices al an)' other
time.
Our new Fall Suits, Coats and Purs will be
on display tonight.
McLennan C& Co.
^■■■^^ipi
NOTICE
A Special .Meeting of Hold Kange
Lodge, No, 2(1, Kniglusof Pythias will
be held on .Monday evening, Oct. 18th,
at 8:46 p. in.
HuslnesH To receive Grand Chancellor and confer Third Hank.
A full attendance is requested.
T. P. SMITH. 0. 0.
23mmwmwtmmttmmmm?mtmw!5
I You Don't Have To
£ Go outside of Revelstoke to make
your Real Estate Investments.
The Revelstoke Land Company Ltd.
have the best bargains in the City.
Lots $150 up.   Acreage $100 up.
Kootenay Agencies Ltd., Agents
< OAL     C< >AL     COAL
\rrange Don loi your winlei roipply ol good
clean lump Coal, suitable lor fitnge or Furnace,
Por quality tbere is no beiter ooal to be had, hbIc
-    vbo are indng it.     Prompt delivery of onlem
S. <;. ROBBINS
P   0   BOX 31
$4$»$$<{H$>4M$t$$$*$«$>$$$$M>$$$$4»$
Good Groceries
A General Supply of the   Best Groceries
on   hand.     All  Orders   Promptly
Filled  and Attended to.
Mountain Supply Company.Limited
FUR  SETS
FOR  I.ADIUS AND GUILDREIN
A choice assortment of Ladies and Children's Fashionable Furs at reasonable
prices. Come in and look them over and
get first choice.     Only  a   limited  stock.
MRS.  A.  O.  CRICK
First   Stroot      -      Opposite   Windsor   Hotel
TALES FROM THE GOLDEN WE8T
GENTLEMEN !
 ■    Cease Your Worry and Suite:    J
Lead a Nice Quiet Life:
Get Three Cans for Two-Bits
And Take Home To Your Wife:
Make Her Happy
With
Royal  Crown   Cleanser:
It  Brightens The Home.
f

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