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Kootenay Mail Aug 31, 1900

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 *S5,-���������rTi'.Cl'i-   -->*"--���������-"        -"  ..I ������ *���������' ��������� *  A^/sf^  PUBLISHED ' TUESDAY  JL.NJD   ^ttUDj&SY  t>  \  Vol. 7.���������No.- 60  REVELSTOKE, B. G, AUGUST 31, 1900.  $2.00 a Year.  66 ?P  V  Regular Price $1.35, 1.25, and 90c.  Sale        , ."      1.00, 80c. and 60c.  I he Lsgislative Assembly  Afler ������ Jiinj; and stormy session of  six hours on Monday the. committee on  the lrraser ri\er "strike nt last agieed  upon the report justifying the mr^is-  trates in calling out the militia and  laying tho blame of the trouble not'  iipors-thftiilion.'i^fide fishermen but upon the labor agitators from across the  line. "if      ,    '   '  Some   important   resolutions   were'  passed during- the afternoon's'vse.ssori.  The. first of these urged the govern-'  ment to hasten settlement of the issue  existing   between   the .Provincial arid  governments  regarding the  Regular 75c, 1.00, 1.50, 2.QO, & 2.50  Sale.      50c,  60c, 90c-   1.2(5, & i.85  Regular $1.00, 1.50, 2.00.    ,  Sale Price 50c, 90c, 1.50.  ���������  Don't forget/that" we keep Butterick Patterns;  ..Late...James Gill & Co,  Belts!  Belts! Belts!  Ladies' Belts  -AT���������  9       ,  THE JEWELLBR'S  C.P.R. Watch Inspector.  Dray ing   and   deli\ering  Teams always   ready  notice.       Contracts  taken.    Aeon*   for  a  specialty.  at   shortest  for jobbing  D. C. Oil Co.  Robert Samson.  Get that Water Pipe Fixed.  Tha Fred Robinson  Lambep Co. limited.  whnpw ,-aiM  On and after this date our prices-for-  .cut firewood will be as follows:  $1 per cord at Mill  $2    . ".    delivered.  i ,  Prices Cut for Cash.  Dominion  question of granting leases of mineral  lands situated within Indian reserva  tions. A strong; anti Chinese resolution, urging the'Dominion government  to pass the Natal act without de'ay  was also passed. Then came anoll er  recommendation to the Dominion government" <urging that judges of��������� the  province receive salaries at least equal-  to those paid siich officials in other  provinces.   ���������  A further resolution urged the es  tablishment of a Canadian mint. ,A  model railway bill, drafted liy Mr.  Joseph Martin, was accepted* by the  House, which , will make it"more dilfi  cult-^to secure special provisions in  such charters.  In the amendments to the. ..Assessment Act the two per cent, mineral tax  was carried but the fui 1 li**r fine of  doubling,the tax in case of wilful false  returns was extended to all other casrs  of provincial taxation. The rest, uftl e  day was devoted to the formal* passing  of various measures and  an   ali* night  ...       . ..    ' .        '���������      ,  '  session was necessary, to wipe out Unorder paper and complete the session's  work.-'The hiiuse- will be adjourned  overtHvo.-day.s for the^jre-tiiiersVpii'nii';''  he taking the members up, to,\Uh .il e  coal mines and prorogation follows on  Thursday.  criticism   than  any   other  which  has  grafted to their system of government.  No government or politician can afford  to   father  this abuse here, timl if   1 lit*  Revelstoke occurence i-* in   line with  what is going  on elsewhere inBiitish  Columbia, retribution willjie swift and  sure, for outraged public opinion will  not tolerate   it.     {Should', llie government ,be   guiltless   in   the   matter   il  might well wish lo/,be saved from its  Revelstoke' friends."     It   is   a mailer  that the press, irrespective, of   party,  should take up and expose.     The local  occurrence is no secret, lint I have, as  I said before, seen'no mention made of  it,   I.f we are not- to look to the press  to expose abuses of power such as i.-  the subject of this communication, its  usefulness as a public educator is cer-'  taiuly  nil.'    An  explanation from the  ** Ot i *���������  powers that be is ce: taiuly m order  and the press should unite in demanding it. ���������>  Yours very truly,-  Elector.  Revelstoke, B. (J., Aug. 30th, .11X10.  '   ���������  Pointers' for the City Council. ������  to <.  <. ' To buy , or nob lo buy, that' is the  question. Whetlier it would be money  saved or money wasted to purchase  the water and ��������� light plant, should be  left to'the citizens to determine.  rsssi Sentenced,  (riliucia! to the 3!.\ii..)  Iio.ui:, Italy, Aug. 31.���������-Urcsii who,,  assassinated King I Li:inlu-rtj c'.f Italy,;  has been sentenced to   one   vcar's soli-���������  */ i  tarv  confinciiieiit  in  a   secret cell six  feci  long   by   three feet  wide, with a  hard plai.k   fur a   bed, and bread aud  water   once   in   twenty-four   hours as  diet. -Absolute silence will be. enforced.  If he breaks llie rule he will  be placed  in   a straight  jacket   in   irons, or in a  straight bed.* The year must 'be spent  also   without 'work, books   or w'riiing  materials or   tobacco.-     Few prisoners  complete  the  year  6i   solitude,' -th.-y  either go mad or die.   - Should   Bressi  live and  retain  his' reason  he. will be  placed at work in-the prison.,  Russia Wants Peace.  The city council could make no mis  take bv allowing their constituents, to  pronounce   upon   such    an'important,  question as the .purchase,of _ the watet  and .light plant.     .<' >  ���������Oil   CM.  "HttVVl  Fred Robinson,Managing Director  Wagons, Delivery Rigs,  Buggies, Etc.,-  -: AT:���������  JAS. MCMAHON'S  :o:-  He'll do it for you,  Blacksmithing and Woodwork  done on short notice;   "  Built   to   Order.  Carriages  VELSTOKE  For sewing machine supplies  of all reputable makes apply to  J. W. BENNETT,  ,  representing The Singer Mftg.  Co.,' MacKcnzic Ave.  Fir1-! i-treet near Molsons Bank.  Board by the week $4.50  Meals.    - - 25c  F-Ioiij--- made Biead, Cakes ami- Pfes  t'nr sal*-. Open day and night. No  Chinese employed.  A. COWEY, Proprietor.   \      Edison Standard  . . . Phonograph  with nil the latest improvements will  take and r.-pro-luce records, complete  including-, I'eeonlir. I'ejira-lucer, IJrass  Horn. S'apjihire Shaving Knife. ��������� Ear  Tubes, Camels Hair Hrusb, Oil Can, nlno  Ouc-lialf dozen liccords and Books of  Instruction.  PRICE   $25.00  ...CHAS d. AMAN...  . OORSESPONMfflE.  [Wc do not hold ourselves responsible for I lie  opinions exprjn-ied by our correspondents.],  Introducing the Spoils System'.  EuiToii Kootenay Mail: "  Sir,���������I  have  waited,1 .and sorry   lo  say in vain, to see  the local press cull  attention   lo an  occurrence  hen- lasi  week which is  without doulit a public  scandal, being   nothing   less than the  introduction   of    what,   is   coii'inmnlv  called in politics  "ihe spoils system,"  a system  so  roundly and justly condemned l>y all good citizens.     We   all  had  ,an   idea  that such  a system did  exist in a mild form and, while pointing  the finger- of scorn at our neighbors in  the United States where this system i.s  practised throughout, the whole body  politic,   congratulated   ourselves  that,  its existence was inure in  theory than  practice in this  country.     But it has  remained for the "fiiends" (?) of  the  piovincial -idiiiirii-lration in this town  to disabii-ie  our minds of   this impression, and word |,ns gone out (hatnone  but   "our'   fiiends"  are to, be beneficiaries  of   .-1111 roprialions   for-   pulilic  works in the matter of gelt ing employment, thereon.Men havebeendiscbarged  and, what seems almost incredible,, tbe  reason   assigned   liy   the    peisons   in  charge of the woik was that they weie  suspected of having voled against, | be  successful candidate at the late provincial   electi mi.    This  is cerUinly the  spoils sys-tsm with a vengeance.   Now,  sir, this is a .statement of fact, and affidavits can be made to substantiate it.  Is  Mr. Taylor or ihe   Dunsiiiuir government .aware of it;   if so will they  shoulder the'responsibility and stand  convicted of an attempt to corrupt and  intimidate the electorate with the public moneys of this province ;  the alternative of course being to publicly disavow  all  knowledge of it,   place   the  blame wherever it  belong.*" and immediately stamp out this abuse.     Weiu  this province do not take kindly to the  introduction of one of the worst a buses  of the United Slates-an abuse whitb  The people who pay the revenue,  should have the say as to how such  ' revenue'ia to he invested. Civic government should -be''democratic, not  autocratic.  (Special to the Mao,!)  London, , Aug.  30.���������Diplomatic circles in   London  appear   to be'satisfied  that  Russia   either   sent   ihe^circular  notes   to   the,   powers , proposing the  opening of peace negotiations or reach-,  ed   an    agreement   with   the   United  States in; regard   to the basis on which  the government, at   Washington^.shall -  take ihe initiative action on' the ground  that thd  United  States .has no entanglements like Manchuria' calculated,' Io  arouse r the  suspicions of" ,tlie'powers. '  'Nothing however seems   to be known'  at.the. legations in London except that  It is a truism 'of  political' economy    Russia is anxious to'end the prevailing  that ypu cannot have an elective body  superior in intelligence to the electorate. This is true of all forms of government���������"municipal, provincial or .federal���������under pur democratic British  system. Any. other principle is  foreign to our institutions, and should  Only find a place in'despoLisms which  govern by what they erroneously call  divine right.    Vox populi, vox Dei.  The personnel .of the city council do  not control the majority of shares  ���������(assessed valuation) in this"corporation  and therefore should give .their fellow  partners (the citizens) a voice in the  affairs of the company on important  questions which may arise in the interim between the annual.) elections.  They, may occupy the place of a directorate but with this difference, they do  not .control a majority,of the stock,  conditions as speedily as possible.  ig Storm at Mafeking.  Mail.)  ' Band Concert.  - Much speculation has been indulged  in duiing'the past couple of months as  to why the baud did not treat the citizens to a little, music occasionally, but  now it seems they have, awakened  from their .slumber und on'Monday  evening will 'render a few selections  from the band stand, commend.<g at  7 o'clock. That their efforts will be.  appreciated by our citizens goes without saying. The following is the programme ;���������  March��������� " Ki-ig Cotton" ��������� Sousa  Two step - 'Coon Town -100' ��������� Southwell  Wallk --- " Luckv Stars" -- Hound  March���������" flelle of New York "���������Clark  Cake Walk, "Georgia Camp Meeting "  " Cod Save the Queen."  (Special Lei '!'  London, Aug. 31.���������The British  prisoners at Nooitgedcht havo been'  released by the Jjocrs and are marching to join Lord Roberts' forces at  Watervaldoven near Machadodorp,  _.  President Kruger and his chief  officials are located at Nelspruit. ' ���������  . A big storm at Mafeking did-more  damage to property than the long  siegcj blowing down buildings including, the hospital   and * killing one man.  Kid BLCoy Knocked Out.  JSTi;\v Youk, Aug. 31.  (Special lo Tr.K Mail.)  Kid McCoy-  was knocked out iu the fifth icuiudby  Jim Corbett/iiist night,  Calgary Industrial Exhibition.  In connection with this exhibition  the. C. P: 11. have announced a rate of  $7.80 Revelstoke lo Calgary and return  tickejsjo be sold on Sept. 11 th to loth  and{gob"d_t.o return up to and including  HiLhS  As this is only about half I he one way  fare there is no doubt but tint a large  number of our citizens will avail themselves of the cheap rale, to take in the  fair, which far surpasses anything in  has earned our neighbors mure udvme I that Hue "est of Winnipeg.  Musical and Dramatic Entertainment.  The musical and dramatic entertainment under the auspices of tho local  union of'the Jnlernatioual Association  of Machinists on Monday evening next  promises to be. a first cliihs one. The  first part of the programme, will consist of a 40-tninule farce entitled  " My Turn Next," to be followed by a  number of vocal and instrumental  selections, The evening's entertainment will conclude with a dance.  Tickets can bo had from members of  the. association or at the Canada Drug  and Book Store where the plan of thu  hall may be. seen. Reserved seats 50  cents, general admission 25 cents*.  An importanlgather ingpf provincial  liberals was held .Monday night at the  Driaid, which was at tended by representative men from all parts of British  Columbia. Among those in attendance  was Hewitt Bostock. Senator Temple-  man, .Mr. Martin, Mr. Hay, ni Grand  Forks, JMi|. JMcJnnei", Mr. McLagan and  others. The meeting was n most satisfactory one, and encouraging reports  wes'e received from all parts of the province'iu regard to the outlook for the  present federal administration.���������Victoria Times. ~j(A������u*w.-&.j.ic ."  THE KOOTENAY MAIL  Zbe IRootena^ flDail  PUUlilSHKD SEMI-AV12EKLY.  6 ,-AT-  BEVBLSTOKE,B.Gm  ���������uv���������  B. It. OA^lPBKLl.i ,    ,.  PUBUSHKH -\NI*  PKOI'KIKTOU.  ..--"'..       -n-s/.������    oil   Per   Aniruitt  Subscription   Pr*cc,   fc-JJ   *"^  on   appli-  'AUVKUTISINO   RATES, 'quot  cation. c'  ion PKIVTJNG of every kind at most reason'  ' able rates and sliovlcsi nolice.  ACCOUNTS for job prinling or luJvortWng  \     payable on Uie liwt oi every moiuli.  rnrtllFSI'OXDENCK o:i all mallei*!- of local  sidi-reil. All coimiiiiiuciit'.oiis to the ^'itta  m ri bo accompanied by l^X-nion {$  wriior, not necessarily for��������� publication^, bin  sw an evidence of good miLli.  Address   ,  Tni-i KooTiiXAY Mail,  1-Jovelsloke, 13.0.  Ef-il DAY. A ITG UST--:5!-r=iOUp.-=-  ft  Lv another column "Elector1' makes  what, if true, is awarding slaten.cnt,  and he avers it can be substantiated  by uludavits. Jt' is one that no public  man or government in (his country  can, fur the public .welfare, aflbrcl to  let, go unchallenged. A charge of this-  character requires a prompt aiid ex-  pliciVdenial, if such can be given, to  rid the public mind of even a suspicion of corruption, and no doubt this  will bo forthcoming because it seems  almost past belief tiiat the government  would' admit that .,an open a\owal of  the introduction _of tlie spoils system  had been .made by ir, or by its ser-  \ant-3 with its sanction.  A TRIUMPHAL TOUR  ���������    ' '  Sir Wilfrid Laurier's-Trip Through .the  Maritime Provinces..  Sir Wilfrid Lauricr completed his  tour-of llie Maritime Provinces at. Halifax. It. is needless to say that the tour-  was a triumphal one,' and wherever he  spoke the multitude listened to his  utterances wilh'intense interest and  friends \yere made everywhere by him.  It was a series of ovations.-. He visited  Picton, IN'ew Glasgow, Weslville, An-  lij.roni.sbi Mulgrave, Arichat. St,. Peter's  Bartdcck, North Sidney, Sidney,,and  Louisburg, and no man who lias ever  visitrd these local it its before was received wjlh such enthusiasm. At Halifax he w.i-s entertained at luncheon by  His Honor Lieut.-Gov. a former col-  league of hi1" in the Mackenx.i" administration, and al yoyernment limine a  reception was held by Sir Wilffid   ar d  or let them be cherished  only   to   remember that ibis the duty of everyone  to stand by his country.   Whether we,  be Scotchmen, ���������'iiishtii'm,. Englishmen  or Frenchmen, it Is our duty  to stand  together, hand-in-hand, for our com-,  mon,co'untrv.   My ambition is to make'  of this broad Dominion  of ours  a nation which shall be heard of in future  a������res.   When, the soldiers of Canada  \n>re called upon to fight'for the Queen  in a far distant land they showed   that  the blood which flowed iu the veins of  their ancestors, and was spilled on the  'battlefield,0  had    not    degenerated'."  {G'U'Sil (-.heeling.)  TO BE OPENED  Co'lville Indian Reservation in Washington to bo Opened for Settlement.  The President of the Uuiled Slal'-'H  'by proclamation'has opened for settle,  incnt ],oU0,U30,acres, of rich farming  land in the. north lull" "f the Colville  reservation. This ivsi-rvnlioii H������js >";  die north eastern'part of th" *K\\\\? of  Washington, fifty miles north west of  ���������Spokane: one hundred and fifty miles  north' eastof the capital, Olympia^and  one hundred miles east, and north of  Seattle. It borders on the Canadian  boundary, and is about thirty miles  ftom Greenwood B. C  , .Many years ago this land wns set  apart i'or the once great and powerful  Si wash ti ihe of Indians. Tlietr ihe has  dwindled to such-a degree that one  twentieth of the'land is sufficient for  theii needs. Four years ago ppntjress  opened the hind, for mining pm-poses  only and since then many well paying  mines have been operated there and  numerous thriving towns have sprung  into existence. Among these are Bbls-  ter, Baker Cieek, Chesaw and Republic. Republic is a thriving town near  the boundary line and well known a** a  mining camp of great promise.    .  The, opening of the reservation will  take place on October lJ&h it nil frorna.ll  'ao'counts there will be plenty of land  Cor those.who desire to lake up farms,  etc. The Indians have each been allotted a farm so lhaL their claims are forever satisfied.  ,  "       A Daring; LifWj'rS*.  Olio of llie'cases which attracted,  great attention lo -Tim Hum Lewis of  Washington for his daring defense was  that of a young man naintd George  Williams, who brained the superintendent of the Tort Blakely Lumber  mill wilh a fragment of iron pipe. The  deceased was shown to have been a  tyrannical superior. Lewis defended  Williams on the ground that llie superintendent, though a man in form, was  a boast in character; that it was the  indirect order of God some man should  kili him; that Williams simply performed a duty to society.0' An acquittal  followed, to the utter consternation of  the county, the jury going to the extent of inquiring 'if there was no way  in which Williams could be iiidenmi-,  a half he  Lady   L-uirior.   which   was  I he 't'irial j  function of the" .v-as-on.    At  Louisbmg;  the premier attended a  picnic  on   the I  historic grounds near the ruin*-  of  the j  old fortification:,  -which   ovei look . one '  of the finest harbors on thu continent.1 ___  Over o,00D miner1, were assembl'-d  on : tied for the two years and  (.lie   "rounds  wher.e  he arrived.   The I spo:u in jail awaiting trial.  illustrious   partv.     acm,uPamed     hy ; Paul  Page, son of the ex-mayor of  Premier   M.r.av.   was   ^re,ted    trill, 'Milwaukee, while on Ins way to Ala -  iiuiRi    .uin    ...            ��������� i.:n. killed the proprietor of one ol the  greatcheeimgbylne iiimien.e  rrouo . n        ,  hote,s ;U Sejmle over a dis.  ef sturdy miner.*, and their tannlioand! 2r<r.vjng .olU  of   a  poker  game,  friends.    In reply lo an  address  debv- ;. pacrc. wj;0(]    ]jecn    educated   iu   Paris,  ei'ed to him, Sir Wilfrid made a singe- w|,'cre ])e iia(] foi med the absinth hab-  laily elo-pient and inspiring reply.    He j it    Lewis' defeusev,was that Pa^e had  thanked his stars that his* fir.-1 visit   to,; i>(jCil given  Cannabis indica. or what  this far-famed historic fpnt  siiould  lie j jS kn6wn as "hasheesh." and his vision  made on such" a happv  occa.-ion.    Tie} had become so distorted that he was  was a little'jealous of Premier Ahurty. i" unable to distinguish between the man  who had Iu-Im, g.Veted as -plain George \ who wn, robbing him iu |l.c gHij.e nnd  Murrav/'   TitP-s and  bad^.,  did- not rhe i-roiu'iel,!'of   he hot 1; tm       u    g  '   *                    ,   ,     , .       ...          ,, a nisi eau.-e to'krll the player u ho \. ;is  make the man,'and   he   li..n-ll   wouk , ^-^^   ^   ^   j.^,,   t)l,   1)nJ|,rj,.,or  a   ririxb'ikeii   sense  of   identiiy.  >r"    A    i'1"1.1 V.vze  was  neouitied.    The  '-.'i--e   was  mam was i ii >   nobbM   wor k   of  htiiii-  preler'to bccalb'd pi.irn Wilfrid Laurier >     %  than   Sir   Wilfrid    i/uiri-r.    A    pl.iin ]  j,'^,^'  1 dk-'-us'-ed in the h-nding medical jour-  ii.-:i*.  of  ihe  world,   not  one  of  them  I'acn'.'in:.'  with   fx-wis"   ll.wf.ry,   though  aa a i lie had persuaded the jury to do so.���������  LONGING.  Teil me, ye rocks or heaven's arched skies,  is thci-e a jilace where fiiendship never dies,  iVheie to our lieails  N'o knowlodse conies of,piercing wrongs  Or s:ici tho'ts crowd in countless throngs  To deaden life's"Vijjht ilieani,  Where doubts' dwell rot nor fears  Molest our happiness?  Oh, answer back, yc hills, and say  There is a land where endless day  Claims one peipctual song,  Where fiiendihip's, flowers live for aye  And hope's refreshing slicain  l'lows constantly, with love's Bail  Furled upon it I  Ko r.iyht ere comes lo lead U3 where  The rocks lay hidden under     .  'Or storms arise in friendship's skies  To tear our baiks asunder. ���������  Oh, may'st thou lead us cjiiickly on  Ere tired wo grow of\*.aiiin;f  . Into that' land of love and sons  W'li^tp jays'nre unab-ilinsj. ,  ' '   '    '���������^���������A-.T. U. in I'ljiladeljiliia Bulletin.  (Ind.    Sir Wiifii'l had cimin.i-nccu   liis :  |i.ilitic.il I'.ireer under' plain   Ah-xaiuler  Mackenzie, u hn (���������oiuiiienced   lil  Mi.iieeiitlei,    J-Jnt ait hougii he   became |  E. I). Cowcu iu Aiii''!;;7"  pi'imu lnini-il"!-of C.in.id.i   be  w a> always .ind died plain AlexanderMackon  x-.ir.    Tiie life of lion.  Alexander  Mac  kenzie nti^hMo he an   example   to tin  woi kinsmen of ihh countrv.    By   fi u  cc.-ilil v .iiwl indu.lrv he reached the top! Tondorc for a Llconse to Cut Timber;  of (1,1- ladder.    -Tlwrnk   Heaven,"  said I        ������������ Dominion  Lands In the Pro-  I be premier,  "'that    we  live   in   a   free  countrv,   and    no   .belter-   compliment , p^   ,iKnf,. ,   ���������  i   ,' -1 , . . Ill- I   rli r for   '1'imlH'V 1'erlll 'tfl.'    to hn Ollfillf'l 'dl tllf-  could be iuiiil.ii nun loan lo c.ill him   n j ^ i m:, A ^* t- ������r ^* i t.\ /*������ .\ /. -1- ^.������- x f-. ������- i 11 *.- i-et:*-1 ^-<- J ������.t.  ��������� .:..    l       (���������     %       'PI-,    ,,���������..?    .-.^.i    ..  ! Ti.:      i .7,...... ....... t    ...ii.l   nr.riii   fin M'iii'1.1"'. tin:  vines of British Columbia.  ihAl.KF) Tf^-sTlKf;.-"' ii-Jdn-^ort lo she iniflfr-  fd ,nid niarki'd on rlifiivi'lf.pf  -'Ifn-  piain, b.-iii.'-t m.in., Thcr-e w.i-' not, a  public po-il ion in Canada that, could  no!, be a 11.-lined by I lie bumble;,!, win k-  lngnian in I.he land.'' Sir Wilfrid -.aid  lie lame fiom a I.if" fli>t;rnl proviiif-e,  but wlier ever be w,e~, whether among  Scotch, fri-h or H,ig!i.*.'li, he was a I ways  welcfiiiK'd as a brothei. ."Here we  stand-,."'ho added,, "upon historic 'g'r'oi'uid'  wherein llie Inst, c,reiit!ii.\y ..my fore-  falhers and your.'- foii^lit each oilier  for llie c-iiir-eof l.heir r(.'S|i'..'('l iye count-  I'ics,   Let thodc iiicinpiiM be foi'ijottcn  thi-, Dciinniiiui'it, until norm 'in ?.e,ii'l,i."'. t:n:  ���������".l!i nf .-'ciit'-iiili"r. JO in. fur a licf-n--'; \rmn\ lirn-  IW on Hcrtli N'o. ���������>!'). fiomrii-Mii^rtn l-1-iri'l in  il.f Colninbi.i fliver Ml u.ic- >������poo-';t '��������� lb" S''.r!.!i  W'l-^rcrlv''"nn'i- of Timbr,;- flertli N'). II;. i-.on-  |.-II nine im ,inn of l.-n fv-ri-,. more or If-<'.  'i'lic rc^u'rition-; miflur whicli ii liefii-e "'ill n.  js������iir>fl iii.iv be iibt'iinu-l <'t thi*- Ji-.-fi.u-tiiifnf or  mI I lie o'lif-"oi' (in; Crown Timber Atfunt ,il-N'"'.v  Wo.-tinei*.!'-. .   ,   ,  K.ich leu lei- niii'-t be iHvoinpi.nied by .in  fireeplc'l c.lif:'|iifi on li clnir't.oi'Cfl l!an!< in fiivrn*  of Un: Durnitv of t!i(-,Mini.it.oi''of llie,Interior,  for l.bd iunoiuit. of llio.-.'boniiM wlifcli. IhcncplH  >:ant. In in'cpiu-cd. to i������y for ii licfaise.     ��������������������������� .  Xo lornlfii* bv t.cl(.'^rn.|i!i will \iv f;iit,i)i'Uiiii)f!.  I'Klil.KV'G. KK.Y{:S,  .....   Sucociary.  J)C|iai't'in-nl <>f II"' Inlcrior, l   ..-,  " " ��������� OHuwa, 2Utli Augi'sli  r,.g...g.6^.o4g.������^-������-������S'������-8'������-������*������-������*������-������-,,������-������,9  vul      '  0  iiifiiliplili  Summer ftomasicp  ^ ,ln a City.  ^.J.������'.c.������.c.���������������<.������������������������e���������������������������������������^���������������0���������2������������������;Q������������������'������",���������S  ���������'Sjp. I'm (.irpd of seaside romance  so I propose'tq stay |iere'qnd soc what  gort pi'  romance 'a  summpr  iu  Nt^y  York has to RffPl'-," -'    ���������     ,  Sam Ston-ow jumiicd upon ft llQi'fh  bound electric car as ho spoke, lenviug  the man lb* whom he had announced  }iis yiansdji a f'pecul'itiyc niood.  ' "rjl'hQt,'''' nuirnuirc-1, Dnlpli flfilstqi},  as lie hailed llie next spn[\) hpund car,  "that BlG'TQW.'s iiflj} fi.i'ow with Wadge  Marbury."       ^ '  Since the dale, just four years ngo,r  wheii' they had loft, Har.va'rd,  neither  Sum Storrow, nor Raluh" RnlsLbn had  settled  dcvvi*  tp  any  serious  occupa--  tiou.   'They' had "devolec?-rlipn)selvos'  to the somewhat indetinite pastime of  "looUiii? arouud."  It   had   bep������   the ,kii)f]   of   looking  around usual with idle men of private,  means���������moderate, dissipation and loye-  tiiaking, or the pretense of lovefiial'ing,  with women* who v/ere ns well off a'nd  as idle as themselves.'  ' Cut it must' be admitted of the two  Storrow's life had been much the more  'innocent,   and   his   affair -with   Miss  Madge Marbury  mhrlit  have resulted  in matrimony ere tills were it not for  the1 frequency of their petty quarrels,  none of which might ever have occur-*"  red if fhp^'. had not had so. much idle  time to quarrel ia.    . '    .  'The excitomont of fhesp little Mil's  had begun to pall upon him, and whop.  tlio last one occurred he decided (hat.  In- would stay in  towi)  \ylfop  Madge  went away.'  In fact, he was hard up  ror a new sensation.  The electric car whii-led him rapidly  up Madison avenue, lie looked al Ihp  nionotunous array of'drawn sh-ides in  tiie house fronts���������inevitable "-yiniiloin |  of the summer .season���������and the llinuglit  cnino to him of tbo-darkoned, silent reception rooms so gay with beauty and  fashion in winter time. But the butter-  fiios bad Mod to shore and lnountai.u,  leaving Madison avenue to console itself uiii'il iholr" relurp. Miss Madge  Marbury had gone to Bar Harbor.,'  "Goodby;-Mr. Storrow," she had said  to him just before th.cy parted. ."I  hope you'll find somp romance in the  city to compensate you for your self  imposed and solitary martyrdom."    '  These words came buck to him now;  and the recollection jnado him' feel  more than ever resolved lo find his romance during his summer in town. He  would not have Madge Marbury chaff  him on her return.  Ralph''Ralston thoroughly disagreed  with Sam Storrow as to the relative  charms of cily and seaside in summer.  This was natural, for the .two men had  never agreed upon any question since  the day they first met, and neither bore  much love toward the other.  So a few days after the mooting with  Storrow Ralston was in the vortex of  liar lfiirbor's gay life, troubling himself vovy Iii Ho about roirianee and con- ���������  li*ntcwitli agreeable realities.  There was no more agreeable, reality  than his present proximity lo Miss  Madge Marbury on the veranda of a  ooitag'e that nestled picturesquely up  among the [lines.  They wero enjoying the beauty of  tlie cool Maine night. The ififeiiso blue  of lire boavens gave that suggestion of  illimitable va.slno.ss which, though the  suggestion may be always there, is  only borne in on us under the spell of  certain moods; the song of the pines  kept time with (he more distant music  of the Incoming 'tide, and the breeze  came laden with a mingled fragrance  of balsa in' and odor of ocean brine.  ��������� "Can you imagine, Miss Marbury. a  more fantastic notion than his slaying  In town In search of romance when he  might he hf-reV"  Ralston   had   been oxpnfiaUng upon,  the cccfMitricitios of Sam Storrow.  "I don't know," she said. "Wc may  /ind our .romance hi tlic.'uiost iinexpect-  cd'placos." ���������,.,.,. 7  , ft rather imagine that SIo'itow:somehow is not'without some definite, idea  nf where to find his romance."  (To be ���������continued,) '     *'  ,  UiafejUM  Yarge axd  well  lighted  I SAMPLE ROOMS.   Heated by  r^**������������ hot air and electric bells  an  light in every room. -Free bus nice t.*; al  trains.  PEEKS- PROPRIETOR - - -"  ���������    ���������    ���������        ���������  REASONABLE KATES.  Night Grill Room in connection for the  convenience, of. guests arriving and departing by night trains. Hourly street  car between hotel and station.  ��������� ��������� REVELSTOKE, B. C  ABRAHAKSOH BROS.  PROP'S..  JS'cwly built.       Fust-class  '   in   every   respect.      IA 11  m idem cm: >< n'eneos,  Linjfp sample rooms. Firc-  jjroot" s.iie. I'Vi'O, ,\h;s  meets fill truins.  Under muiic m.-inngonifiil;  QUEEN'S HOTEL,  T.-.OUT LAKE CTY  ��������� 'Newly Built.  ' (Jghted by Electricity  .   "Throughout.  ���������7 ���������*4*'-    o '  Best "Brands of  Wines, Liquors and  Cig^?,  E. CALEY, PRQP'B.  (>.<>0<><><).<K>0<K^  J. A. Stone, Proprietor.'  Rates, $ t per, day. .���������.  ���������  ���������   ���������  ���������  Electrjc lightedjTufnacc fieatefl  NavyTy-hujli and furnished/, , ,  Finest' a nd" best "suppllecf bai-  ; .. . jn thes'city ' ,. .������.  . Cor. Front arid Benson Streets, Revelstoke,, B. C..  uN.(  , Furniture and Undertaking,  . j Repairing & Upholstering Done  'War.'hoiisf- in coniioi'tion i'or storaR'o'of family nnd other (untilore,  trunks, etc., at monlhly or other rales.' Agentb i'or Raymond hewing AlachiiK*.  REVELSTOKE STATIOJST,B.C  sjr-,T7T=w:  xaa3ssstKsxsKxeiaa������aKsu  Established 1386.  'fi  Incorporated 1895,  .ujjuiuiaii, MeFeely & Company, Limited,  Dawson, Y. T.   .   Vancouver, B; 0.  *"   ' niPORTEUS AN-I) .J0BI3ERS OF _ .  '' II.A.IBID'W'-A.IRIE], , - ���������  Iron    Steel,   Glass,   Paints,    Oils,    Me.tals,   Stoves,   Tinware,   Guns, etc., etc  WE MAKE A SPECIALTY  OF SUPPLIES for.Mines, Mills, Dlacksniiihs   ,j  Railroads, Gmlraclors, Liimbernion, etc.    Agents for : -  1       Giant, iWrl'ru* Co.      Fairbanks 3rnlcK.      Benncltl's English Fiisc.      Mnjestic    .  Steel Uaiigcs.      Caiit.on.Mining Stcc'.      Spnoncrs Coppcnae.  ���������  Registered Trademark' "Sunset,"  THE B. 0. ASSAY AND CHEMICAL SUPPLY CO. (LIMITED).  ���������   *' (L-ale MacFarlanel<fc Co.) '  VANCOUVER,   B. C,  Weave iMaiuit'ac-tiiriM's and direct Iinpoi-jpi-s. and carry a larpe stock of ���������  Balances, Kurn.icc.s Fire Clav ^oods, Scienlilk- and Practical Books, Glassware, '  PlatiriiruiKuods.Acid.sUheinicalsandalhitherAssnyor's.-indjMiiiei-'sreqiiii'eiiients   l������  Sole Ago ills tor" Morgan Crucible Comprint, Battersea, Becker Sons' Balances, olc. . ...  Calalojjue nnd full particulars si-nl. an application.  THE   MOLSO:  Incorporated bv act of Parliament 1855.  HEAD OFFICE     ���������   ���������   V - MONTREAL  XV:>i. ^Ioi,so:������* jMAri'ili3irsi."ix, Pre.s.      8. H. ElWixo, Vice-Pres.  .I.\:������iiSR ElUuT, General Manager  PA.ID-UP CAPITAL ���������    -' ������������������ $2,170,000  .RESERVE ....        1,850,000  general banking business transacle.l.   Interest allowed on deposits at current rates.  J. D. MOLSON, Manager,  REVELSTOKE, B. 0;  There conies a time now and I hen when every gentleman  feels the need  of an fePiaJf^  7ex-eeplUinally slyli*h and \vell-plit-toge|her suit-of clot lies. -The occasion jffifS^  rnay   be a. .wedding. ri reception,   a joni-ney  or some  other- inrporl'inl p'fsj;  ':���������'",.'���������   fiin't'troii.   That is  Iim  tUne to avoid a chance tit.     Thai is the lime f^SfiV  above all others, to give the. order to me. l*'"V������si>  ���������l.VKli??  K-.l-.At'*  i il& '#& i THE KOOTENAY MAIK  0.|.O,"O'������'0'������'0'������'0*00*������'0*O'������'0'������'0*0*O  *  o  i  6  A MELODY. .1  11 IJnilcd n Pair nf Lovers That Had O  iSc-eii J������ntr.iiifjccl. *  By Ii-a Brevoort Roberts.        ' o  Cnjujri'lP'U 1000, by Ervin Wardmaii.      O  i.0.3'0'"O"'O'������'0"'0O*O-������'0*0'5'O'>'0'"6  '(Oon'inued.) '       . ,  separated again, but as Tack lighted a,  fresh cigar and 'went on his homeward'  way life had a different look, and the  clatter of horses' feet as cabs darted  swiftly over the smooth asphalt beat  time lo a "glad refrain that echoed and  re-echoed "iu his heart. ���������'Tomorrow, tomorrow, tomorrow!"���������New York Press.  The waltz died away on the summer  air,'mid the murmur of voices became  louder, interspersed with the popping  of corks and the sound of ice against  thin'glass.  ' Jack's gaze returned to the-scene before biin. and it  was at this moment  that he caught sighi of Edith seated at  '  a table a few feet from lili'n.  He had not seen her since they part-  ��������� ed as  friends a   .-var before;  and  be  smiled to think that he should be able  to look at her now with so little per-<  tn'rhation.  He did not believe she knew,'  that   Ik   was  there.    At  any  rate she  gave no sign of having seen him. and j  .lack'watched her at intervals as the  ti'-uro.'- between th-fin swayed.  Apparer.lly she v."as well and happy.  Their bricf'lovo affair had passed over  ihe surface of her life and left no ripple! Jack looked'at her critically, noting her beatitv and the taste displayed  *- '  ' in her atliro.    lie always had -idiii--!c-J  .  tier'dainty way of dressing, and as.Tor  Iier beauty, that was undeniable.    It  Impressed him no less vividly how than  it had  in those other days when he  'adored her.  Suddenly,  without any premonitory  'tuning  of  instruments,  the orchestra  ..broke into a,catchy air that brimmed  .over with contagions jollity and sent a  ripple of merriment  running through  the audience.     '     ���������  A queer ripple'came.over Jack's, face  as he smiled with the others. That little melody ,.was full of memories for  liinj. 'No matter how "completely a  thing pf ,lhe past his lov.e for Edith  miglii be, that'tunc always must brin^  her to liis'in ind.  Thore was nothing sentimental about  ' it. It was loo frankly gay for that, but  it had nevertheless woven itself inextricably through all their courtship. It  began wilh- their tJirst" quarrel, an assumption of authority on his part, unwarrantable as'he looked at it now,  and a Haunting of pride on"hers.      ?  The, next evening they had met in a  ��������� box a't the theater and had avoided  pitch otlier's-'oyes pnt'l, the orchestra  Struck up tiiat air. which by its infec-  linu,s gayiM.v had dispelled their ill humor nnd caused them to look at one an-  j>1hur aud smile.   After that they never  "   heard it 'that  their eyes did not meet  "with a look'of understanding.   It bad  ended many quarrels for them.  "When you can hear that air played  without meeting my eyes. I shall know  that you no longer love me.!' Jack once,  bin! said to Edith Hair iu jest.  The. melody in question, chancing to'  strike the keynote of public favor, became popular, and they heard it every-'  where. Sometimes in a pretty attempt  at dolinuco Edith.resolutely would keep  her eyes-averted and refuse-to look at  her lover, but she never could'carry.  |icr. willfulness to the v\\i] of the tune.  Always before the. music, stopped her  eyes would meet his gaze:  *     And this was what the orchestra was  ,   playing now. and he and she were sitting only a few feet apart, with their  love fo/each other quite dead.   It was  an odd coincidence. Jack thought, sinil-'  ing.   How had that old tune, which be-  .. longed to a past summer, come to find  a place among the popular airs of tlio  present one? There seemed to be some  invisible link that connected them-her  and him and that ,fa'ueif.uUsilly jig.  Well, there .would be no love message  flashed between them this time.  Jack' told himself this with no emotion, and his calmness made him realize bow completely a thing of the past  his love was. He glanced over to where  she sat. The crowd had thinned out,  and be could sec her plainly now.  If the music stirred memories In  Edith, the fact did not show in her  face. Her eyes were lowered, but her  lips smiled as she listened to what her  companion was saying. ������  ������ Suddenly she raised her head and  met Jack's gaze. Whether she had  seen him before lie did not know, but  as she looked her smile faded, and for  ' il few seconds the two regarded each  olher steadily,-gravely.  Then just as the music stopped something in the mail's f.-lce brought tlie  girl's smile back again, not to her lips  this lime, but in her eyes, and Jack  knew that she had not forgotten. He  knew. loo. I ha t his pretense a l not caring had been a farce aud that he loved  her still.  It was'as a man in a dream that he  saw Edith rise and move toward the  exit, followed by her escort. Jack also  rose, nnd in the, confusion, as a crowd  tilled lire elevator, he managed to speak  to her.  "When can I see you?" he asked.  "Tomorrow." she answered  without  looking at him.  The elevator slopped  and 'hey wore  <   i, No Mystery About rolitlcs.  Tliere is nothing peculiar or mysterious about politics or international relations, says Henry D. Sedgwick, Jr., in  Tlie Atlantic. When two or three men  live within hail of one another, political relations begin. Politics begin  when men realize that'oilier men are  forces to be considered. Men meet,  how: each drives his wagon to the  right; one sells, another- buys; they,  fence their acres in. . They 'meet together to chop flown a tree, to mend the  road, to regulate county mailers with  tiieuext community.  Whether lliey like it or not. politics  have begun: ethical relations have be-  g-t'.'.i; religion has come in. .lie it fear,  philosophy, instinct.or habit, every normal man is conscious of this religious  element. .Men cannot separate politics  from ethics nor' cihicsc-froni religion:  they are threefold, yet one and indivisible.' Froiii that union springs ihe normal law.'  Ilightly to understand that power is  the chief problem of life, and mankind  has long been busy at the task: but the  immediate matter for men is to understand that what is true of two men1 and  three 'gathered together Is true of tens  of millions. Are men to recognize,this-  power which acts on the individual and  on society only when the company ,is  small and they can see the whites of  each other's eyes? The,, duty of the  state is to recognize the scientific truth  of the .universality and persistence of  this power aud to put it to use in state  affairs.  Qnlte Natnrnl.  Utile Johnny���������Mamma, let's play I  am your .mother and you are my little  boy. c  Mamma-Very well, dear.   How shall  we play it?  Little'Johnny���������I'll tell you. You start  to  do  something,   and    I'll . tell  you  not to. ...      7  Tlio Colonel's Romnncc,  "Colonel," said tho romantic 'girl,  "tell me, how you-got that scar upon  your left cheek. Oh, I just know It  must be a thrilling story. Was if made  by a bullet or a saber thrust? ; I prefer  a saber thrust: It seems;so much more  like the knighthood, of old. ��������� You can't  sec a bullet coming, and there is no  way to'escape it or combat'it, but when  ��������� your enemy rushes at you with his uplifted saber there js the possibility of  parrying, his blow and "cutting him  down. Thatseems much more manly,  even if the victor in the fray does receive a wound or two. than to just be  laid low or to lay th'e enemy low by  a bullet that cannot be seen. There is  no bravery in shooting a man, but  there is something .knightly in meeting  another face id face with a sword.  Your scar looks like one that was left  by a gleaming blade.and I know that  y'qur enemy must at least have been  rendered hors de, combat. Tell me all  about . it, colonel���������when It happened  and how. I am,so Interested In war  stories."  "Yes," he replied,."I agree.with you  fully, about the sword aud saber business. There isn't much bravery In  shooting a fellow,'and there Is something knightly about standing up aud  thrusting, and parrying with a blade.  But I got this wound while acting as  an innocent bystander at a Chicago  strike riot. It was a brick."���������Chicago  Times-Herald.  ^.Tt-2--  4* Si  Tlie Soldier nnil Ills Heart.  Very few soldiers who have seen  much service escape what,' is called  battle heart.  The' ordinary state of the heart in  healthy people is one of Irritability,  but in tlie'soldier of five or six years'  service the irritability is so great" that  it constantly affects Jiis,temper.  The soldier wears such tight clothing  that his heart has not room to beat  freely, aud the perpetual struggle' to  do its work .under difllculties injures  It. The soldiers' trousers nre tight nt  the waist. His coat Is buttoned rta  tightly as possible and very often be  squeezes himself with a belt.  Then When ou the march his chest  is compressed by the weight of hia  knapsack, canteen, great coat md  heavy cartridge belt.  If you watch a company of soldiers  when they are doing a long march,  you will observe that most of them  have Hushed faces, red cars, red noses,  swollen" necks-showing that the heart  is greatly overaxed. Some, on the  other baud, are pale, which proves that  their hearts are cot equal to the "work  thrown on them.  When, after o very long march, the  men have to deploy into fighting order,  and perhaps rush a hill, a very large  number break down altogether. Their  overstrained hearts never become  really strong and healthy ngain.-  Auswers.  '....i  -5* J?  .ST  4-s  .'(-  6   ta  *g������a  * "4  'v  -2*  - -ft-"  Aa v.  ������4  i.-i  9.  _fc"u     -������  -^  t-jij /' twU,  *  *  ii. 5  <r:i  Tit  JL^T  !? s. *j*  vi (fc*tr  4*    *f������  lit  t     '  51T3 i  V? alio  A \> il      _t. ���������������  *\T  We  always been' .noted i'or ulie  <f ��������� ���������   '   ���������  fine quality of our-.WQrk-thafcrs. wiiy we  r>  S~v  Cheap ��������� and..inxerioi'  ||i' are .always.  %\t' printing costs the saine as .good printing,  ur  tu   therefore. why ��������� not get tke best,  ttt'' prices are always" reasonable.   ��������� If in need  fj   of fine printing-, 'write or call on lis at once,  ?!| ��������� we are never tod busy .to attend to all orders.*! j.  4i'������*s������ ���������*..���������.���������  4* it  4������*y  "i \~r  <*V ''"CO  ' ;\ *  ;i%  4*������*������?������  -4-Jf M?'  XH  <#**^5-v������  Jlf  ^ip������#  ^*9.*^  *3r f-. i!r  4* it  "  ������   ii  KoDtenay Railway & \  ���������    ��������� Navigation Company  Limited.  on~��������� MsT sir-, p,\ T,jc: jzi pa  Koyal 5." ail Lines.    '~  CiiaaMCBi s:oute to llio Old Cctut:y. ,  ALLAN LINK- Fi cm IV! out run I  l':\:-iM(Ui    - ' ���������-      ���������      - "      "     Aug.-Jj  "��������� * c;j. I,  7  "    1.)  Sio.liiii  .llliSiiOl   '  ... 1 lllliSiiOl    '  '    nn,.,"iliii" ICa^lo & Slocan Uiiibvd.V, N'.iiiiidi.iii  IniVinttenai Navi^ilion & Tnulina .'    Cui-ii.Ll.ioii    !  Company. j n0Mr\'lf.\* 1.IXK-1  DOMINION LINK���������l-'rcrn Montreal.  FAMOUS  "IMPERIAL  LIMITED;'  Fast Daily Service Between Atlantic and PacTn.   .  l"MrLi.i!*tTT1,fW  luv^lbsvclMokc daily for bt. J 'i"1-! l (   *\ .!yi  Iviontrail, and Ho.-toh, SundiiysK W wIikm .ij������  loi-Tji-onto.  liuproval conncclhisscpvicotoiind from  KOOTENAY COUNTRY  Ka-l  1.:j������! in-r.  i.lo 1\.  DAILY. TU.\ INS  Kevelsloke  ltcvclhlokc  Wi-sL  iii-.-i. 21.--H  lv. ���������"!.."',  Schedule of Time-Pacific Standard Time   U*���������"���������^  KIl'ccLivc Feb. 1st., 1000. Vancouver -  .\Uif. "-Vi  ht-i>.   1  "     lo  Kaslo & Slocan Railway  HEAVER LINE-Fiom Montreal. '  Lnkc Superior        ���������    ' -     -      ��������� ' Aug. "l-J  PassciiKor train for Randon and way stations   j^ke Oiuariu .    " -      -      -      - "   ������>  1 a!sbWl*������   t~... t    /l,i.ilv   K'l.lll-llllltr. leaves     Mnnl.'ni'l,      -        - :      feel?. /  "    12  Luke Meg.u'itiu ������������������Ill  I'liR-JCii-ii'i's liekeU'd-thioiii-li to all. parts of  Great i'>riiuiii nnd Ireland, -'.nd at specially low  rnlc--lo nil imiis o( Uie Kuropcaii coniincnt.  Aiiply to nearest, rail������ay or .-te;iiii*-liip ayeul or  lo  '^ ';i,'r,n,] -������lT.n    c.      ������al������.   ' ^  Five aiile Point.  SSdSn at l.������16 p.6..'..". a.Tivi..^ at Kaslo s.oo |,u..    ffi C.jamplol..  Flntcraatlonal Navigation and Trading  Li Company  OpoiiitiiiS on Kootenay bake and llivcr.  SS. L.VTKJSS.vnoNAi. lcivc!* Kaslo��������� fm*^'"j*"1'    T.  w. Br.ADSEAV/.  AKent.  Revelst'cke.  ���������. I! I...... daily except,������������������������ 5 = ,���������V , ffi.'Vil^ r-= = -_._      -=  TZ3VLS    T-AJBLIE  S. S. "Lardeau."  l!riiinii>rf bi I wi'i n A riowh<tKl ami Tln������li>s< n *,  Liiiuliiii? LLiiiinLiuintr .June 10, l'JW. will sail a.*>  .oliow.i twiiilher pciinittinj'i:  Leave Ariowlicad for TiiouiM.i)'.s Jjiiidiii-;  .ind C'omaplix al 7k. daily.  Lea-e I'lioin-on's Landing and Comaplb: fftr  AriowlKJid nl li"!'- daily, eoimeeiing with all  '.:. I'. It. I lain-, and boats.  Tlie owner*" rc-ervc tiie riKi'.t to change times  i>f t-nilinys wilimut nouee.  THE KliKD ItOHIXSON LUMHEIl CO. LTD.  I*'. KODINSON,  1 Man,ii:in-; Dircclor.  Lardo-Buncan Division  AM El l   ALHKilTA.  ^eamcrAll'i-rtiiW-K^'ofor Lardo and.  ArgeiiUatSlS)p.m. Wednesday.  ' moanicrscdlal iirim-iiii.il l,l������,]i"������\.i".A,-l"i}'  UT:!'C^rtail.  rates   and   full    information.  ;l'***rc'>: UOIiEKT IliVlNCL  To and fiom Kootenay Point-*.  5.00-lv. llcvclstoko urr.21.0i  i.\,r inlci. lickoH. and full information apl"\v  to Ayenl, Revelstoke, oi'   .  E. j. COYLE,        W. P. ANDERSON.  A. G. P. A., T. P. A ,  Vancouver, B,C, Neieon, B. C,  8 If  Maiiajjci-, Kaslo, H. C.  Canaiiim Paoiiic Navigation Co. L'd  ALASKA    I-OUTE.  Slean.cr*. for \\'rni.K.-l. -J".���������" "���������������' M**���������*  ii-jtvc Victoria  Every Wednesday at 3 p. m. ������������������  and Vancouver      ��������� ,  Every Thursday at 2 p. m.  ���������rBnm for Norlliern  l!rll!?li C'oluinl.in ports  le.'ve Viiilon.! mi'1 Vancouver weekly. .  1:il{,s,cte.,o..applieatio,,.o^^^  General Passenger Agent.   '  Victoiin, B.C.  j  Michcst Cash Price Paid for  Ml shii)"ient< arc examined by mo a5  ^0011 as tlvv arrive. 1'rompt returns iu-;-  <in-"d I'rices arc too hiL'li to warrant  b'ddiiifr proids for any k-njrth of tunc.  You should keep posted on the returns  you get from llc_ ,  G. W BALDWIN,  P. 0. Ilox !)w4 Agent for Jas. Ullmaii  '    Winnipeg, Kan. THE KOOTENAY MAII/  0  .9  -T^.*������-??-.^'r?.>tf-7?.'4-f:?.-<-??.Htf-??.*4-  % DO NOT FORGET  9  &  9  .f  .9  if  9  $ .  I TOILET  f  .9.  ���������<?���������  9  9.  $  '$  9  .   %  $  tluit if you want to get a  first class assortment of  PERFUMES |  I  if-  9  i  9  $  9  4  s  ���������I  ��������� >  "        9  and all toilet articles. ������  You can got the very best f(c  at.'I he     ' " *.  I  i  WATERS  BRUSHES OF  " ''  ALL KINDS  Canada Drug & Book Co  Revelstoke Station.  &���������&&&&���������&&&&&&���������<&���������������;���������&&������������������:  rP-'*������#5  LOCAL AM PERSONAL BBIEFS  Monday next, Labor Day, ia a public  liull.liiy.  iDan'Steai'inan'lpl't this morning on a  holiday trip to Calgary.  The races will be, run as published in  the Mail last Friday.   ;;    ,  ''  Tom More, train despatcher returned,Wednesday night from a three  week's holiday at Nelson and other  points in South Kootenay.  The street inspector should give  some attention to the condition of the  roadway at the top of Douglas street  hill. More than oncMyagon spring hrs  been broken there recently.  Seats for the" entertainment on Monday night are selling fast. The ^preserved seats have nearly all been sold  only a f������w remaining and these will  probably l>e taken up befoie Menday.  School Inspector Burns, of Vancouver, registered at the. Revelstoke  Thursday from Nelson. He is here in  connection withproposedimprovcm?n's  which the school trus.tees have asked  to be made to the school buildings.  The improvements asked for are:  double sheeting and tar paper around  the basements of both buildings, two  extra windows in"the rear end of the  old school building, and storm sash on  the windows in the new building. Inspector Burns expressed himself as  well satisfied that the improvenienfs  were necessary and they will be made  accoidingly. ������������������.  'We rvgrul to anno,nice the death  Mrs. lid.' Corning at K'ainloops,,  Tuesday. ,'    '  ,J  of  on  Mr. and Mis. U. S. McCarter returned \Vc>diiL-sdciy moriiin<^ i'l-oura ti ij)  to  the coast, ,   .,        '  ��������� Dr. iJuigosy,'dentist.,is paying a provisional visit lo (Joniiiplix, Trout hake  and vicinity.  Uoid (Joniinissioner Uoui'sier return-'  ed Tuesday evening from an'cflicial.  visit to' Trout Lake.  v JJev. J". A. NVoixl, of Kaslo, formerly  ptstor of Ihe Methodist Church I ei'J  as a visitor on Tuesday.  It ie reported that the location selected by tlie local engineer for the Big  Betid wagon road has been abandoned  on instructions, and that he has been'  ordered to proceed with construction  as a continuation ot the piece of roadway built two years ago. It is claimed  hy those who are familiar with the location that the one recently made by  the engineer is'much the better both as  to cost and durability.. It is asserted  by the.n" that the road along'the old  line will be much more expensive to  construct and maintain, and that, it is  i  more   in  slides.  CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVEMENTS.  NOTICE.    ,|  Seattle Mineral "Claim, .'situate in the Revelstoke Mining Division of "West. Kootenay.  Where loealed, on Downie Crock.  Take notice that I. J. M. Kellie. free miner's  certificate No. 11. 15307, intend 00 days from the  date hereof to apply to the Mining Recorder for  a Certificate of Improvement for Ihe purpose of  obtaining a. crown grant of llie above eloiin.  And further take notice that action under  section 37 must be commenced before the issuance of such certiliate of improvements.  Dated this 22nd day of August, lillliJ. ' ���������  J. M. KELLIE.  CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVEMENTS:  NOTlCl!. ,     ,  Hai-dpan Mineral Claim, situate in the Revelstoke Mining Division of West Kootenay.  Where located, on Carnes Creek.,  Take nolicc" that T, J. M. Kellie, free miner's  certificate No. U. 1.5:$!)7, intend, sixty days from  the date hereof, to apply lo the Mining Rccor-  dqr for a certificate of improvements, for the  purpose of obtaining a Crown grant of the  above claim, ,  And further take notice thqt action, under  section 37, miii-t.be commenced before the  issuance of such certificate of improvements.   ,  Dated this 23th day of July: 1900..  J. M. KELLIE.  For Sale  ��������� ' i  Our livery  and  freighting business  with stage line and mail contract in  connection, including 45 head of  horses,'harness, saddles, stages,, freight  wagons and ore 'sleighs. .���������  Any part of above sold  to suit purchaser.    For particulars apply to  CRAIG- and HILLMAN,  Thomson's; Landing, B. C  Goods at Your Own Price.  ~V~"5"'V~'V~~~������~"V������T<������     ������     -r     ���������������     ������      ������     ������     ���������������     *     "     *     *     "r     T  ti> ' f* 1_        _  J_       T-y____>      4~\ f^-c^^^ "J?  _ ,      ' ' ������  <|, 25 Per Gent Reduction on.--*asssss* ��������� <J>  <4> Ice Cream Freezers, Refrigerators, Water Cooler and Water ri������>  rffo Filters, Screen Doors and Windows, Lawn Sprinklers, Coal' ^,  4> Oil Stoves.     ������������������ ���������������,.',   <$���������  4> All First Quality Goods.     Make a Note Of It. <|>  <|j " - #  I W.   M.   LAWRENCE, f  ^ HARDWARE       -       STOVES      *       TINWARE.    ,    |>  GREAT CLEARING SALE AT COST PRICE  / FOR CASH ONLY  Flour, Wheat, Shorts, Bran, ���������'  '  " Family Groceries' & .Farm Produce.  **���������*���������***.I--n-- ���������.. as^aaammart������u^^^KM <  , Savage Bros., Second Street.  danger, from'  the .periodical  INDUCTION CEREMONY  Rev.' W. C. Calder Given a Hearty Welcome by St. Andrew's Congregation.  Kootenay? Lodge  No. 15 A1F. & A.M.  ,     (*  The regular meeting.-*  aru held in,I he Masonic Temple, Eounic  Trull, on tlie third  Monday in each  month at 8 p. m.  Visiting brethren  cordially welcomed.  H. J. PRATT' Skcketaby.  II. L. Love ring has disposed of liis  ri'SUtr.int touMrs. I lanliury. Tlio tmns-  lVr- will Lake place in about two weeks.  A. U. (Juiniiii.i.-*; who has been spending a,"few days in tlie city retin'iu-d  hume lo  Fet-gui-un yeslerd.-iy morning.  lriii nislied munis to let. Apply to  ,1. (J. Ilutcliisoii, op[>osite Salvation  As in v barracks. o  LargeMipply ol' Mun-ayand Lantrial s  Florida Water jiial 'received at the  Canada Drug and book   C'orirp.my's  Miss Allan, oLJ?ittk!,-\vas a visitor on  "Wednesday, t't-gislered at the.. Iievi-1-  stoke.  .WASJED-A small bize Xo. S cooking stove, apply staling price to the  yi.uL ollice.       ' '  All-. Art Johnson, of the Herald,   left  Tuesday i-Vctiing for the coast to attend  the convention of conservatives at. New'  Westminster.  (���������������������������ntract."' 'for the construction of  .-i.h-walks in tin.: city have lieen' let to  I). .Mc-Carty, .1. !.:i,'uder, V. Agnail and  A. Rebulciicch^ '       c  wns the  lojiic of an iiitea-;l.iiig debate in one of  the leading .-l mi cs on .\fcf\eii/.ie a venue  the oihsi' ('veiling. The (pie-lion has  not vet been ilHinit.i Iv jellied.  Always watch, ihe Canada Drug k,  Hook Co's. window when pa.i-.ing and  you will sue (he very latest Uooks and  Magazines.  A number of oin- local sports Imve  gone wi'.-l. and soul.li on hurtling expedition-. They expect l.o make a big  killing among t he birds lo-uiorrow.'  AL the.Presbyterian Church on Wednesday night tho Rev" W. C. Calder  was formerly installed as pastor of the  congregation. The ceremony was  witnessed hy a large number of people,  not only those belonging to the congregation by outsiders as well.  The induction was per formed by Rev.  Mr. Purely of Salmon 'Arm,   who  was  assisted by Rev. Mr. McLeod,  of Armstrong, and Rev.  Mr.  McCoy of 'Vernon.    The former delivering a serrn- n  to the assembly  while  the latter performed the double service of addres -  j ind the  pastor and  the  people.   This  formed (he 'first part of the programme  J at the conclusion of which the visiting  j clergymen   had   to leave  in  order   to  I make connection-'with the westbound  train.   ���������  The second part of the programme  formed a reception to Mr. Calder the  newly .inducted pastor and consisted  1 first in the dispensing of . refreshments  by the ladies of the congregttion, after  which ii short programme of songs arid  recitations was rendered, Re'v..S. J.  Thompi-ori, of the Methodist Church  made a few remark? in which -he extended a hearty welcome to Mr. Calder  and congratulated the congregation on  securing as their pastor a man of such  piety as Mr. Calder.' Rev. Mi: Goodwill, Presbyterian mi.-sionary, alio .-aid  a few 'words endorsing all that had  been said by Mr. Thompson. Rev. Mr.  Calder being called on to say something thanked Jiose present for Unheal ty welcome which they had extended to him and as the congregation  weuld have simple opportunity of henr-  i ig him address them in the future he  did not i rolong his remarks. The  meeting was brought to a cl.ise by  singing tha doxology and the pronouncing of the benediction.  REVELSTOKE LODGE, I. O. O. F., No. 25.  Regular meetings are held.  in Oddfellows' Hall every  Thursday night at, eight  -v  ^-    ^-    ^.o'clock.   Visiting brothers  i?-I������L'^'WCo^'"' cordially welcomed.  N. T. EDWARDS. X.G.,     J. A. STONE, Sec  SELKIRK LODGE, NO. 12, I. O. O. F.  Meets every Tuesday  k\       /jsfrr=:=ssi^   evening in Oddfellows'  ������i       ������>^%jIsUl    at   8   o'clock.  ^\) Visiting brethren cor-  ^^Mlially invited to attend.  13. HAKBUIIY, N, G. XV. MA TRIE, Sue.  H, MAYN ,  FIRE & LIFE INSURANCE AGENTS;: ;  " ^B0������������^7NOTARiES PUBLIC, ETC..  FIRST   STREET,   REVELSTOKE.  DRESS  WELL  J".  Lord .Chesterfield-was undoubtedly  right ' when   lie declared his  belief that most people formed some opinion of a mail's sense and  character from his dress.    The inclination to dress well its shown ,.  by  tlie  number who come here to be clothed.    Thoy come here '  because of our ability to give them  the  correct  and  proper garments.    They  get  the  best qualities; the  best trimmings; the,  ,   best work; the best fit that's to bh had.    They'gel' exclusiveness.  IB.    PE,E3SS3V!:_A.Isrn  McKeiizie Avenue, Revelstoke.,  li. R. ATKINS,  C. R.  COURT MT. BJEGBIE  I. O. F, No. 3461^  Meets in the Oddfellows  Hall on the second and  fourth Mondays of each  month. Visaing brethren   invited to attend.  C. XV. MITCHELL,  *   '  R. S.  A.  U. HOLDICM  AXALYT1CAL CIIKJtlST AXD  ASSAYKR.  Royal School of Mines, London.  Seven years at Morfa Works, Swansea.  Seventeen years Chief Chemist to.Wigan  Coal and Iron Co., Eng.  LateClicmistand Assayer, Hall Mines, Ltd.  Every' description of. astsay and analytical  work undertaken.       ������ -  Claims examined and reported upon.  REVELSTOKE, B. C. . ]  J.  W. CROSS, M. D.  SURGEON TO THE C.0P. R., CITY HEALTH  OFFICER.  Ofllce: Taylor Block, Mackenzie Avenue.  H  AltVEV <fc McCAItTKIl  The bf'i'vicc^. in the .Mel hodist Church  Will   li'1   con lucjed   bj- (.he pastor who  has snfT'lciently recovered  from  hi.s.in-  '��������� clispo.-ition to resume hi* regujai-work.-  The bicV.cIe race.-- which with posl*  lioned on.Pi id-: y last on account of the  r.iin will lake place on Monday nftei-  lioon un Second Street  at '>,'j0 o'i lock,  The Strike Settled.  The ('. P. U. strike \������ at last ������el.lled.  All tin-, men, vvith the exce)>tioii ol  those who were laid off previous (o, the  strike, returned to work yesterday nl  noon. The ..mechanic;" and boilcriiiak-  ei\s' schedules have .been fully agreed  upon and the lmicliini.-'t.s' schedule bain  also been arranged with.'the exception  of the *3:'ale of wages and this is being  settled by arlutrvitioiv, The men went  on sir ike on Aug. Hvd and have been  (���������nt ju^t four weeka icaa one day,  HAIirUSTI-'IlH, HOMCITOItS, KTC.  Qyyicm :   M01.so.N7:   I'a.vk   IJi.ock",   Rnvicr,-  .stoicii, U. C.  Moiiov to loan. ' .  Omeo-: Revel.--t.okc, ������. C; Kort Steele, H. C.  Cko. S. MeOAitTK/c,       '   J. A. IIauvkv,  Revelslokc, J". C. Fori, Steele, H. C.  TEAI  In White,Blue, Pink & Green Tints.  Polished Brass Bedsteads  We  carry  a. full line of leading  .   patterns ranging in price froiii  '$6-00 TO $6500  Illustrated circular showing 10 best  pattern.**, with   prices of same, mailed  free to any address.  ''  Weiler  BrOS.,    Complete ��������� Furnishers,  Victoria, B. C.  , THE      ,rta.  Badminton Hotel  I 1   r  VANCOUVER.  RATES   S2.50   PER   DAY.  REVELSTOKE  WAH   CHANG,  WEA'LISU IX  Fancy Goods, Japanese arid  Chinese Novelties and Silk  Goods, Bamboo Work, R'uttan  Chairs, and Crockery Ware,  Your Pocket-book  may bo low but nobody sees it, but  If your clotlics are shabby Hint  .settlesit, nobody wHiits toloiow yoih  , , Ladiesor Gents Tailor Jlude Clotlii'K  repaired and cleaned in yoocl siylc.  Call or send post card.  Samuel  Needham, Douglas St.  Kstablir-lie-l 13 year**.  Strictly Union Labor Shop,  u  SS  is next to Godliness."  &  a r,8(>  GIVE US ATRIAL  F.   BUKBR,   Proprietor.  Photic   43.  Fruits and Confectionery.  Opposite the PostOfFice,  Front St. Revelstoke, B.C.  BAHEB & ASiTOFT,  Dominion and Provincial  Land Surveyors,  MINING ENGINEERS,  Surveyors of Mines. Mineral Claims and Crown  Lands,  VA>'UOUVEK,  B. C.  scavenger  If you   want your  work done in a clean and'  economical   way   send   a  card to  FRANK SAUNDERS,  Revelstoke Station.  CKUT1FICATE OF IMPROVEMENTS. 11  NOTICE.  ���������Ahou. Alice i'ruction, Ilclilinxii King, t'l-own  i-oinl. OloiiccKtci-. J>iist (Jluincc iniiicnil  eliiiliiK, .Mtuntcd in the Hevclsloke Mining  JJivInIoii of West Kootcnrty District. Where  located:   On Ground Hog Easin.  Take notice tiiat r, William A. Eauer, ntjeiit  for ]). Jt. Wilson, free miner's certificnte No. 1\  11783. Frank Young, free miner's cci-liflalo No.  H U'So. J. IL Hon re. free miner's certificnte No.  11 mm. intend, sixty days from I he date hereof,  to apply to the jMiniii)? Recorder for a Certificnte of Improvement.-, for the purpose of ob������  taining a Crown Gi-Mntof the above claims.  And further take notice that action, under  section HI, must be commenced before the  issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this Uth day of June, 1000.  WiJLUAM A, lUUKlli  r&ti  tW������ltfluawWUllWHI*WHmH.JWWULP W*UIWHHWUIWWU������llft  M^w������.LM'iiimww>jw!MMMJJi������WMiMm������ri������A).'wa������iua^^'.*wuCT������MW������MitM������.i'na  mvtete'ii^������v*wMimnmmmMmatmiit'i>Mm't>M*i  ������MII������iailWlg>M������lM8W������JJ^WI^^

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