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Kootenay Mail Nov 29, 1900

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 :i--.-0,JinC  ^i Hi Hi  .'������# !~ibv r"&?  ,]uut--(/.?  /������*.  WJly^  IPTTIBLISIBIIElb  jE'VIEIR-^ thuesday  Vol. 7.-IN0. 35  REVELSTOKE. B. C, NOVEMBER 21), 11)00.  $2.00 Per Year  C9REESP0NEEKCB1.  | Wc do not li'iid oiiri'j'vo-i ivsponsihlu f >r the  o;i:ii:iiiis, j.'.\])ri;->-*-.'d hy our correspondents.]  Etjitok Kootenay Mail:  -r        * ������ '  Die ai: Si*", ���������It is rumored that Fred  Fr.iser'.s (mining   i-i'i-ordi'i)   tenure   of  office is  likely Au lie a slim-t. (inc.    Probably  .Mime'nf   the hungry ufiire hunter's who supported Tom Taylor in tlie  last election   ,-iri' .-iff ci-I lie juli.      Poor  old  T.Hii.      Wiint a joh'ynu have.on  hand   lu -keep your followers in line.  ���������'Shovels''  foi   the wagon, road, $3 per  day foi'(li������  voters  in Trout Lake mining divi*.inn' wlnle, in Revel-slnke. Lai-  deau'. Nakusp anil Illecillcw-iet mining  .divisions  $2.50  lias'  to   lie   (he liiuil.  Building   wagon   roads   in  November  willi  two f.'i-l of snow on (lie ground  may  not, lie an economical method of  expending   money  but  it has to go in,  this country.    Tlie " Herald," of course  is nrL kit king as it boosted the pal ideal  iiouei.lily  that   represents (his riding.  Poor old   II era Ul, eveiy thing  ,is satisfactory as  long,as  a dyed-in-the-wool  lory, rep resell ts lliisriding.'  Youts etc.,  Citizkn.  lievi-i-lnki-, 13. C.  Nov. 22n 1, UMJO". ' '  7",T        ���������    ���������        l  Cc?nr<nji  Peanutters. Push for. Another Scalp. -  Editor Kootenay Mail :���������  Sril, ���������It is rumored' on ihemnst reliable authority that the pea tint office  seekeis here, ai c still demanding of the  government (he dismissal of another  1 ihe pal official from the Revelstoke  -office .to make loom for, a so fardis-  anpointed nominee of their choice''   I  i       i , '  am aware that il is u-"eless'to'appeal to  the'local inenihei'.in  tin's couneriinn as  0  his  only  theme an'il  most exhaustive'  'speech   before  election   was, ,"I  am a  Conservative and  ask you to elect me,  as such."' . ���������    '  Mr. Edit or, we-,who pay our taxes to  have our government affairs well  attended to look for higher ideals than'  that and if independent and-liberal  members of the government expect to  retain (he confidence of the country,  this narrow party practice niustcease.  ' \ Yours trulv,  Independent. .  Revelstoke, D. (A,    :  * Nov. 2Mi, 1000. ,  .Mo'ul'iy evening candidates AIc-  Kane and Galliher met for tlie, .first  time during the campaign ou the  platform of Tapping's opera house  I efore a fair sized audience. The  meeting was tilled in thc interests  of the conservative nominee, and in  addition.to thc two candidates the  speakers were J. P. Ross and Ed.  Adair. -  Chairman, W. E. AIcLaughlin in  calling ' the meeting to order stated  that it was called in  Mr., McKane. He extended an imitation to Mr. Galliher' and Mr. Foley  with one supporter each lo come, for  ward, but Mr.   Foley was not prrsent.  J. P. Ross, minister of public works  in the Territorial-legislature, was called  on by'Mr.'Galliher and in' his opening  remarks, before speaking" on issues,  said' he would ��������� explain why he was  there, being an outsider, but first'  ..would state that though he had attended inanv meetirigs called in the. inter-  ests of a candidate this*, was the first  where the candidate did not open the  meeting. He had never'heard the  policy ui the liberal government attacked, but merely   personal character  ii'i-iNl.tii'in  party was  saying I hat , the libei  lie oiilv one to do auyi li'u--  in this direction. M i. Rnss s iid h*  .would be losveiin;: ihr di-ruil v nf Mi.  O.-dliher bv  nsl-.in-j t be elcclui s to von  him. i He asked ' "liberty ,lo icpiv ;,ii<  Mr. McKane assured him ii wvjli! I.i  granted. The speaker said ' lie >s-i>  proud to.be her*:: as ,��������� irese ui.-ti is i- u  th" parly hy w' '    . was iioaibi ti-'u  on September Otii.     Wc all  realize (lu  extent of  this disi Act and it, is pi-ad'  tor linn simply   iii'i'.iuse hi-,  pai t v is'in  power.    ' There   must   be a redistribution    between    Putt-   Arthur   and  ihclcally' a   physical   impossibility for 01.1  P.teific   coast    which    .should   '-{ive. at    man fo  represent   it  and meet, i lie ie  quirements of all seel inns.     JJc iinpeo  that' we will have redistribution whici  least, thirty inst.ead of  seventeen mem  hers.    There'should be three represen  tatives' fur this coiistilucucv which  the interests of | c,',vpI*s ,fuch a greataroa aud has such  varied ".interests. Refcriing lo the  French he/said that the cry should be  frowned down that, one man's vjlo is  not as* good Vas another's. There was  no such cry when Quebec g-Ae Sii  John, Macdoii-dd such a lirge major-ity.  At present .there are .sixteen English  speaking Protestants electod in'Que  bee.  o I  Ed..Adair was next called,and spoke  on'behalf of Mr. McKane.    He. said ii  afforded him much pleasure to be present, on. this   occasion -and   say   a few,  words on behalf of   "our coming member."       He ��������� was   favorably impressed'  with M6.s.srs.'Boss and Galliher bavin-,  met them in the earlv e\eking bur felr  it his duty   to  denounce   ihe policy of  the, government   they   upho'd.      Mr.  'Ross mentioned   our   fallen   leaders-  Foster   and   McDonald ;   Sift on never-  defeated,Hugh John,-he   was defeat fit  by-machine."   They are, trying to-make  capital out   uf' .leaders -falling but, tin  will secure for us three repiescntative-..  Canada depends   on   her  trade, and in  this respect Mr.'Ross's figs ies **t'   com  parisoti   i.s  carrying  oul.   si An   it, was  said .would ��������� lie done by    the   libera)  government.      -The.   lii.st   speaker said'  the'liberals" had   practically 'taken on  lhe dollies  of   conservatives;"   lei. us  see:' 8-1,500,000   would have had to be  paid    under   consei'v.aiivp' rule,'_  bin  ihis   was   not   nee--ssary,   lhen  again  ���������"$-1,500,000   more,   was ,saved lo wholesalers  making   a   total of   $9,0,p0,000.  Under   preferential, tai iff during llnce  )ears     there     was     an     increase   of  $32,500,000 with   Great Britain while  under conservative rule of   18 vears it  The .-ll v i-< *i'i!-i! ,ii..; ,-,, usii.i! ]���������', i,|.iy  lg!ii? v\ ilh M iv i-i- S-nilli in lb.'i-iia'r.  and Aldermen AluahauiMi'i, (i.'idou  ���������i ul K .lo.'ii i iek .pi-i'-ci',!.  ���������Mimil esof pi-evioti-* met-i iug rcaii .-ind  a :.,.; nal , " . '   .  A 'rouiiumiic-i I ii'iii v\ as r, ci'is nl I'imoi  !i. X. {'iii:i--i. : . ou b-!iair of I i i:-|i-. ~ , f  ihe   Yonil-ill   eslale,   inTi-i-iiig ' lu.il   i ij^  lo rumicil Ioi-  ii-posc.s- of  a  iu-e Ii;  :.t.  SMELTING'POLICY.   ,  The Government Will Make Important-  Announcements.  - Hon. Clifford Siflon, Minister of the  Intel-iii"', was accorded a hearty recep-  .(.ion on his anival in Vancouver. ^ On  Friday night, he addivs*erl a public  tneeeting of I lie electors of that city in  the interests of G. R. Maxwell, the  liberal laboi-icandidate.  Mon.' Mr. Sifton believes that Yale-  Cariboo' and Bnrrard will return government, supporters. He intends' at  once to propose the appointment, of a  commission1'of competent.' men who.  have a practical and scientific knowledge of mining and of legislation  affecting that industry, to examine  and report upon the best methods to  be adopted by the government to tos-  ter its development, especially in regaid  to the smelting, refining, and manufacture of the products "of Kootenay. ,If  legislation he found necessary after  the report is made, it will be passed.  Another inall.er that r.ill engage immediate attention is railway i-xlensiou  in I3iitish .Columbia. This province  may also ".\pecl to have cabinel representation immediately, and an announcement vvill also he made as (o a  railway to the Kootenay. The matter  is to be considered by the cabinet on  Mr. Hilton's return to Ottawa.  Rev- Calder, of the Presbyterian  church, ban made the following announcements of subjects I'm Ihe next  two Sunday evenings : December 2nd.  "Scotland" in honor of Si. Andrew's  Day ; December 0th, , " The Master  t'hiiriUau," M-ti'i'.' CmcHi'i! latent book.  of it's members.    Several of ihe leaders  of   the.   conservative  party si ch as Sir  Charles  Tapper,   Hon.   G.   E. Foster  and   Hugh   John McDonald had been  defeated;   also J. G.H. Bergeron -vho  was defeated in   Quebec by an English  speaking 'Protestant.      Theie   was a'  reason'for his b'eing'-heie   to assist Air.'  Galliher' who-was   not   a s'ianger, to  him, having   been acquainted for some  years in Manitoba and the Territories,  and   assured ��������� the  electors .. they could  have oo hotter m.ui to make an attack  at Ottawa'on behalf .of   this comparatively new portion of British Columbia  than Mr. Galliher.     The liberal party  has    btrken   some   promises   but they  were   promises  made  by Sir Charles  Tupper.tliat they (the Liberals) would  through   their   policy close all tlie factories and   bring   ruin  to the country.  This   promise, was broken in so much  that the .factories  are all running full  time.  ; The Conservatives say the Liberal government   promised free trade;  in reply   to   this   he quoted from pint  form of 1893 showing that the liberals  promised; to  so revise the tariff as to  'reduce taxation, and the only true,test  is to make a  comparison of 1S95 with  the; present -time.      In' IS years the  cpnservatives  increased- foreign trade  by ������66,000,0000  as' against the liberals SS2,000,000  in 3������ years.    Domestic   trade  is , not  in  a bad condition.  They- promised to  settle the'Manitoba  school question, have   they  done so or  nut ?     It wus u.question, which should  have  .been   settled - by the Manitoba  government and this was done.    -Canals needed  deepening  from   the Great  Lakes to the St.   Lawrence and in this  the   liberals   have done more than the  conservatives did in ten years.     They  adopted  a new system/of  transportation in the west.     They liave adopted  a new   svstem of assisting riilwavs in  the west doing  awav with laud bonu>-  es  and  giving  a  cash subside which  falls on the whole Dominion instead of i M " ������"'<-���������''!- ^ ������f   respect  for 'Ralph'  sections and under   which   tlie govern- ' Smllil   u"uI   llls   *>'-P   lo Ottawa and  ment   can   govern, rates   and has the , ll,(;" 1):lck (0 ru������ us !l hberal-labor can-  right   to  step   in   on petition of   ,-.���������-,-,'Male, after   receiving his commission,  town.      They   have   re^vvnd   50.000 i Tn f3f-''ll"1.-,r with the nhniigralion ques-  acres of  Crow's   Nest   lauds l hat they I ,i',n thc' sp--������ker said   that the scum of  might   also   give   protection  against a -|*I^������ropo was   brought   in  to vole.    He  nibnopoly on coal.    Dr   Brett,   at Gol- ! then refened to   the.' Slocan strike auo  den, spoke of rxtravag-uit* expenditure.-.-*hc* P'uL   lakei������   h.v   g'^-"''nniout.    He  In this matter   the  speaker sai*I  that . !"'f-diclcd    th-.t   after   J)eceinber   Gili  though he'had been a lii.erai   \uv vears - }A{''   0������lhhfi--s   name will be. *��������� Let her  ���������liscorinecti.ui   with   the   party, would   S'- Calbher."      ^'hat we are enjoying  to-day is from conservative rule as the  liberals- just stepped into their shoes.  Mr. McKane, he said, is the  matt that  '-"���������"Ah   Columbia.  vvisii a gov���������  il  only   amounted'in   #20,000,000,  ihus  givi;-i- the lil'ierals in   three vears #12,-  t   "~ T ���������*       i *  500,000 more than that of   the'eonser-  valives    in    IS    vears."-    ft   has heen  */ ,  charged    by   conservatives'-  that    the  liberals ' promised, in   1S9G   to, reduce  expenditure of public moneys; this was  the   cry    before  election diut ' do not  know    what  effect   it.   vvill  have now.  .    .   , , . Place   ns   in   power   and   we will oul  party is here to   stav, there  is inanv a     . -  ...     ��������� .        ������������������ ".s  *     A *  , , . .*   ���������-.    J down dent ov increased revenue.'     Do  young(. man   able   to  st^p in and take - - -  the pai t of his elders.    It is not even  , * . i-i '  man ili.it would step- in and sacrifice  himself as McDonald and Foster did  knowing'it at the time?   "He expressed  a belief that the liberal party not only  in   the late 'contest but in 1896 broke  many   'a  pledge.      The   conservatives  have something to show for what the\  gave away.      Liberal government was  ready    to ' give  awav   nearly 300,000,  acres of l-:nd to .McKeuzie  and Alann  for a bit of a jerk-water railroad.    IL-  'drew a comparison of   the government  during the   last  four, years to private.  individuals   going   fishing 'witli small  and smaller hooks then different kinds  of bait.,     One bait���������the^Yukon grant  ��������� waa    not .given' away because thev  could  not  give   it away;   $t,000,000  had been   given   tb   rich corporations :  then the pl.ebescite  caught temperance  suckers    aud    promise was .broken in  face of vote taken.    Liberal party was  reckless    in   promises. -   At- this stage  one.'of   his   friends   came forward'and  urged ou "him   to   "give them a little  Chinese question."    He had voted  for  Mr. B.isioclv thinking  the government  would stand   by   principles   but it had  not. Chinese bait���������vou all know  suckers that, was thrown out for the  working man. He had copies of telegram sent by Mr. AlcLagan of Vancouver to Sir Wilfrid Laurier on AJay  23id, 1.S9G. asking, how he stood on  Chinese question, and this was read'  together with reply received. The  commission of inquiry into Chinese and  Japanese question was an insult lo the  working men of British Columbia.   He  a lenlal of ip'.'A) fur six month.*".  15. ,.1.   D.ich.'suay,-sispei iiilendenl (J.  A !.'. v\ i oie as billows : ,,    .  "In   ri'i-ly  to your Id l.cr of (")������������������!. .':t!-t  iml (ii!- l.'.-ise of a certain tract of  hud  within the Company's property at Rev-  ���������i-l.-il..*-   for llie   purpose of a reservoir  ^"orilie water Mipiqy of I be city.-   I Wad  lip'plot of laud   which   you will likely ,  requite ilu'v surveyed and enclose here.  '   blue   piinl.      Ibavi' subiuii'i.ed your  ipplical ion   to  our g"neral Miperinli-n-  ileiit who  replies  that  he does not see ���������  his'way   clear   to  recommend   to (lie  management (hat ihe lease to he given  c ...  will  give a   peipelual right of vvav  ie   prepared  lo   recommend  ease   be  made  for ten vert is  you in   JJrit'is.1  ernment   that   vvill   not expend money  as long as it is expended rightly ?   The  conservatives,do not say-it was expended    wrongly.      Ho   thought all would  agree with him   that inonev  should be  spent   liberally 'while   to   advantage.  He did,not .wish   lo   say i hat progress  of Canada   was   due  to Liberals being  in power   nor   that   it, would not have,  been    so    had conservatives    been    in  power,   .but  .that"   we have   had with  L'vurier a   caljinet of   the ablest men.  Prosperity has   readied an era in Can  ada   which' Iris0 iiovetr   before been in  our tiiiie.       It   was only right I hat be  should give.his views-on Chinese,    lie  did not want   merely   an act that, will-  regulate   their   coming   to Canada but.  wish them  excluded.'     It   ever a man  tried to carry, out his promise Sir Wil '  frid Laurier'did in the $500 tax.    The  last speaker says   working 'men should  not be deceived.    In reply to that Air.  Galliher said   that   the .Chinese  com  mission was" 'appointed   at the request  of   the   Vancouver   Trades iind'L'ibor  Cjuncil,"u.'rl,  R tlph   Smith,  president N  cease when 'hey neglected the wants  of the country ��������� to save expenditure.  The, ch;bt question he denied and said  that 6700,000 of public-debt was wiped  out last year. He. believed it was  right and proper that labor should  have consideiation. He had represented a railway constituency for i 7  yea is and ueier knew them to ask for  j-pecial legislation.    Tn this connection  will hold this British empire   together.  Mr. Galliher on taking the platform  said he 'was something like the first  speaker as this is the lirst time that he  ever attended ��������� a, meeting wheie. the  candidate in whose interest it was  called did not open hi.; meeting, the  (he speaker made reference to the ! moie--o because in this case Air. Mc-  Mulock   fair whj,'b  clau-je and "jiinilar   Ivunc Jud   made assertions I'l-gii'ding  of the. labor  congress,   was   appointed  on this, coimiii.s5.io.'!.    The collecting of  evidence   lor the  commission .has not  commenced   practically and   he hoped  that   every man   in  British Columbia  who can furnish   d.ila lo assist will do  so.       Was   sorry   to see eastern mem  bers   lake the  si a. id    they   do.   . Tha  raise of 8-30   to- /MOO  lax is not satisfactory but. Laurier   did ail he could ���������  is    thiit   a    broken promise.     L*i not  know what List  speaker -meanl (in pie-  besci'ie.       He thought if    temperance  people    had    any  cause  of    complaint  they would,have   taken   it tip on No'.'.  7th.-    Hugh John promised ,lhe   same  thing to   Manitoba   and   before it,was  carried out   jumped   the  fence, leaving  it to   his  success,ir   and the act'isoiie.  which   tlie.   couMs   Mill   have to set lie.  'One bait . which   is   thrown  out is the  present    liberal    c.indid.ito   I'm    Yale  Ciiriboo-'Koo'-eiiay, which    is    a    large,  one aud lie   thought   t lie people would  bite '  As Le the bringing in of   iiiinil-  grants to v ol  \.. voter   must be a  Jhitisher aiid to   become naturalizi-id it.  is    necessary    to    live in   Canada five  vears, the liberals have   been in power  four  years.       When   lie  race there wi-rc t wo  i  should  iii  that' lh,i  with the right  of extension for a similar period   provided the company Iin n  determines it dobs not reqiiiie the land  and   has  no- objection  to  the  dam or  pipe   Iiii".     The' mayor" aud-the city  councillors must r.eaiize  that Ihe company vvill require for (hem full guarantee for indemnity in case of damage to  tlie company's land or properly should  the   dam   become   damaged   and, the  pipes   hurs'l. 'or  fiom any other cause.  Tiieie is no doubt, a dam to hold >,uch a  great a mount of vvati.u- would be a con-'  .���������-tanI source of danger.     [ fully realize:  thai Ihe  rocky   nal tire" of   t lie'grouiid  wh'eie  I Ids dam   i.s, to  lie  placed will  make (he danger more remote.  , I will  b"  very  glad  to  know if   a ten year's  least- wilh  (he tight of 'extension   will'  be agieeable to your corporation."  ���������'J'ii.: city clerk ("was instructed to r.-  plv-to Supei iuteudent' Duchosnay at  Vancouviv I hat the council would, piv-  fer a '!).'} yeai's lea-e as ir. proposes in  put in permanent ,vvork, temporary  work (which they would only feel jus-  'tified in putting in if given only a ten,  year's lease) would be ,a constant  source of danger to the company. The  cmiMcil proposes to spend about i>)3,'-'  .000 nil (his extension.  The lire, water and light committee  leeoinmended that a new husi' --leigh,  a lO.foot telescope ladder, and a roller  frame lie purchased for fiie hall No. 2,  and (hat some suitable building be  ivnlod and filled up for the stoiage of  the equipin-'nl of fire hall No. 1.  Moved anil ��������� seconded' by Aid. Kil-  pali iek ami Guidon that I lie report of  the fin', water and light committee'  daled Nov. I7lh   be adopted.    Carried.  Moved and seconded by Aid. Gordon  ami   Kilpatrick   that  the corporation  lease from the assignee of  the Vandall '  estate, lh-*"building known as.thc Geld  Mill Hole! on Front street, West Revelstoke. for   six   months  from 1st December, KM), at a   rental  of .-*���������')(), with  I In* opt ion to the cii y to purchase same"  will) l he lot al $"iU() on or before .March  lil,   r.idl, ami   on   lhe   understanding  'diiitany  lent   paid   be applied on purchase   piic   if    option   is   taken   up.   '  Carried.  Moved ami .������������������econd-'d by Aid. KM-*  pilrick and Gordon ihat the by law to  a ueiid bylaw r.'o. II of thc citv of  Il"ve|s|oke, eniill'-d " Fire Hy-law No.  II. ISO;1,'"'lie now i cconsidci ed by the  council and finally passed and adopted,  and I hat it be signed by the mayor and  city clerk and .-e.-tled witn I he i orpor- ,.  ate seal.   (I.n lied.  The council then adjourned.  enlered   tins  parlies :   la lei' on  lhe.   iabiir   parly   bimighl out a candidate/of   their own   and in this if   thev  are  promoting  (he  iuieie-.(->  ol  unions-   tlmy   aic    right.      Don'l  i.  (Coiiiinui'd mi |'''''f; two.)  v ���������' 1 i 11 I (  If ted  I'j.  La'  manager   of  the.  Kamloops, 13. f!., who for many years  has iii'T.Ted inten.-ely from defects of'  vision, makes the following statement  in his |,*||.*:' (o i-Yof. W. J. Ilarvi-y. F.  O. M. C>'. 1. : "I have plea.Mue in testifying lo lhe efficiency of (he glasses  you lately pre.-n ib'-d \'ov me. They  are much better than anything T have,  ever worn," o  i  '- i  ,     'j THE KOOTENAY MAIL  tlbe IRootetw flDail  PUBLISHED'EVERY THURSDAY.  ���������AT���������  RBVEIiSTOKE, B.C.,  ���������BY���������   '  R. R. OAMPRKLb,  PUULISHKIt AXII PKOI'KIHTOII.  Subscription   Price,   $2.00   Per   Annual  ADVERTISING RATES quoc on application.  JOB PRINTING ol'every kind at most reason  able rates and shortest notice.  ACCOUNTS for job printing or ndvci-tifcing  payable on' I lie first of every month.    ,  CORRESPONDENCE on all matters of local  or public interest invited and carefully considered. " All communications to tlio Editor  must be accompanied by the inline of tlio  writer, not necessarily for publication, but  as an evidence of good faith.  Address  The Kootkxay 31 a in,  ���������   "      Revelstoke, E.G.  THURSDAY, NOVUMBKK 29,   1900:  Yale-Oariboo-Kootenay Campaign.  (Continued,from page one.)  yourselves  with   eilher 'one  pai (y or  the other but  lake the records and see  what   legislation  has been passed,    If  Mr.   McKane or any other good old  conservative can   tell us one act passed  by conservatives in   favor of labor he  (the   speaker)   would like  to  hear it.  Under act passed by liberals a contractor has to show  that he has paid scale  of wage before' receiving' payment for,  work.     Sweating system was slate of  a If airs   when   liberals   took  hold and  they swept il away.     The union label  bill passed  the  house and wasdhiown  out by tlio senate.     Conciliation act is  not in effect as  full as it might be but  is a'step  in  llio right direction : that  was something the labor oiganizations  could thank liberals for.     All these g*>  to show  that libeials have labor inler-  -'Csls at  heart.   'Mr.  McKane, be,said,  had claimed .that he opposed llieS-hour  law.     Roth  on  platform and off  plal-  foim   he   had   advocated ��������� S-hour law.  The. speaker said lie would -sland out if  alone   lo   see   (bat   laboring  men get,  their right-, as he believed there'should  be  no   distinction   between   rich   and  poor in legislation.    'Will  ask Mr. McKane what stand h'e has ever taken for'  labor.    During the last provincial election  Mr.  McKaiu-  travelled   wilh Mi.  Macintosh and carried (he piuse while  he (the speakei)   fought  in NeU'Oii for  the  candidate   who, was  the choice of  labor   advocates.     Mr.    McKa'ne   has  been  itching to   meet,tne and in oider  to'giveliin) an oppoi lunity two of my  meeting" were'cancelled to get here tonight.    The speaker-"aid he had all his  meetings laid oul   from how until dec-  the conservative parly and his motto  is no surrender as he said he was in  the fightto win. Mr. McKane assured  the audience that arrangements for  the meeting were entirely in hands of  local committee and it was owing to  this that he did'not speak first. He  simply wished to say that he stRnds  for the patty which has made Canada  one of the hiightest jewels in the  British empire. The conservative  party is responsible for the building of  that great transcontinental line the C.  P. R. which Sir Wilfrid Laurier wished  to have terminate east of the Rockies,  lie did not ask support on the past  recoid of the paity but on wdmt he  shall stand ' for. ��������� The liberals have  failed lo carry out alien contract. They  have failed and miserably failed to give  us representation in' cabinet. The  speakar said that he is interested all  over this constituency and  it was" on  account of these interests that the conservatives   were   anxious   he    should  repre.-ent   them.     The   only   act   the  liberal* have given  us is the conciliation act and  it  was not worth   the  paper it was written on.   They should  have brought in an act similar, to on*1  he was about to read which is working  smoothly in New Zealand.    His "friend  Mr. Adair spoke on Chinese.    He then  quoted   several   extracts   'on', voters  qualifications.     The .speaker said  he  had erery respect for Mr.  Foley who  says he is a liberal and <oes for both  liberals and 'conservatives, but   more,  particularly the latter which  he, says  should have been dead eighteen years  before last .election.   Mr., Foley, has  objected and gained his point as to outsiders taking contracts   in   Rossland.  He wished to impress the electors with  the fact that Mr. Foley is a libeial and,  that conservatives should stand by lhe  old party and old cause.   He then gave  several   extracts   from   taiiff    reform  convention of 1803 and on public expenditure.   The conservative party-did  not raise- race c'rv he contended  but  Israel   Tarte  caused  all  this.   British  Columbia'does, not   receive' her  just  share of expenditure in comparison   to  the amount, contributed.   Mr. Galliher  says be can get murr than a man   in  opposition.       The    speaker     claimed  he could stand   on   the  floor  of the  house and stale his case as well as Mr.  Foley or Mr. Galliher and thought he  could get as much.   The conservatives  v������ere  not against more .money being  expended but protest against British  'Cohmibianot getting her share. '��������� Mr.  MeKaiu* said that before he'was done  wilh .Mr. Galliher the latter gentleman  would be. on the level of his back.    He  was longing for the fight, as  was also  Mr. Galliher.    Read pelitiou\vhich   he  claimed  Mr.  Galliher -"-igned   against  S-hour law.  Mr.  Galliher  rose to  reply,  having  been given   five  minutes  to   reply   to  this one question but not to deal  with  He said that at  the time  ment" embraces all C. P. R. transcontinental and local freight to and from  Victoria, as well as freight from  foreign roads when the same may be  effered to our ferry." This announcement is veiy satisfactory. After 1st  March it will no longer be possible to  say of Victoria that it is the only city  in British Columbia to which the C. P.  R. does not run its cars. There will be  a general feeling of pleasure throughout the city that the E. ������fc N. has heen  able to bring about an arrangement  wilh the tianscontinental line, c This  arrangement* completely disposes, of  one argument made against lhe fei ry  by-law���������that il would prevent such a  contract being made with the Canadian Pacific. i  The days of Victoria's isolation are  passing. , The agitation for proper connection wilh the Mainland is bearing  fruit. This result is an incentive to  continued agitation. Things have  begun to move. Let us keep them  moving. Let no effort be spared until  we have not only ferry connection  with the C. P. R. at, Vancouver, hut  ferry connection with a.,,direct line to  Kootenay' and ferry connection i.n  every direction whence business can  come. Let us continue to labor until  this-Island .is virtually made a part of  the Mainland of North America, and is  opened from end to end by a line having connection atits,northern terminus  by fast -steamers to ports in Northern  British ��������� Columbia and Alaska. The  first change has cemeabout in an unexpected way. What will we next  have that will stimulate business?  The people have the matter in their  own hands. The work of agitation  -must be. cairied on until a man,can get  in his car in the city of Victoria and be  carried by rail to any part of the  North American continent, except Lhe  Far"North, and, by and, bye even to  there.-���������Colonist..  YARGE   AND ,*\VELL   LIGHTED  I SAMPLE   ROOMS.   Heated by  "^V������ hot air and electric bells and  light in every room. Free bus meets all  trains.  REASONABLE RATES.  "Night Grill Room in connection for th������  convenience of gue.-.ts arriving and de  parting by night trains. Hourly street  car between hotel and -station.  V. PERKS PROPRIETOR    REVELSTOKE, B.C  NTRAL HOTEL  Ste*^  '^siz  '*#-)"'  r.-s-i  ���������������������������\ '������������������������������������ I', d^.-&������& 7&V' '"-"$.  Sctssi AH'?'? "--'.v'iW'*������������������'.< NA^ "v.-*- "."< ���������"-'  9&&c������~&$2fM8$Sig&i--'Vr -"���������"'-..'--."'--''"^A *"*':  ^^^^^^^i^jsiAr-'AA- tj  ti." iw y>*-&y y "Atrfi-^ *������;: &���������* 5?$' <&*?&%  U;I'.��������� r^l'r.-wfciiSS) tsft*'"-'-  ^f$&$������:  ABRAHAMSON BROS.  PROP'S. -  Is'ewly built.       First-clas**  , in' every  respect.      All  modern conveniences.  Lai go sample rooms.    Firs  - proof   safe.      Free 'bu������  meets all, trains. '  *  '���������.-.������������������S--S-     "  '  ^t^^?^SJ^B^^^l  Under same management.  QUEEN'S HOTEL,  TROUT LAKE CITY  ���������sent   bis   personal   feelings.     He   had  never   altended   a   meeting   of   Mine  tion but that he would give his opponent   (Mr.. McKane)  meeting  about on j'aiiy ol h<M  the understanding that each was to*-! petition came out he , was vice-presi-  speaK first at their i'i\sj)i'ftive meetings. ' ch-ntof the Dundee Gold Mining'Co.,  Would like Mr. McKane to tell what j Limited, and as such -signed -the  ' he would do for the constituency : if he ; petition, but,contend that is signature  gges to Ottawa h*-* will be about a- of the coi pnration and does not repre  much use as a cow's tail on a locomotive. A candidate that "i3 recognized  as representative (il party in power i- \ Owner.-" Association m Nelson though  worthy of consideration when voting. ; notified of each. He had taken stand  Our little handful of six members run \ on S-hour law and has retained it to  up against 207 cannot expect to get ail * bis detriment in Nelson. , Every word-  they want, but he (Mr. Galliher) though j in the S-hour petition he said was his"  not promising to g*--t all wanted. ; own composition and he was proud of  thought he  could ^\l  more than Mi. j il.    ,  McKane. Mr. Foley had been telling ! Mt. .McKane���������Tie iries to get out of  of his nomination when I'll) feet under | hole. Will read you wire sent by .ine  ground   and   Mr.   McKane ot   his 7000 j from Revelstoke to minister of  mines  Local and Personal Briefs.  H I   '  Wm. Uaty, of front Lake, is in town.  If. C. Killcen came up from I lie south Friday.  .1. (iiiyRiirber i.s on a busincs:" trip to Field."  , T!ie<Pliilpol brothers loft Tuesday evening  for Vancouver.   ' ,      *  ' It. P. Peltipiec.e returned from a vi-.it to  Ro-sslnnd and Nelson last evening.       ������  ���������  A. L. Siflon eaine up from the south venter-  day and went cast this morning.  "Willie Reavo returned Sunday morning from  thc constnwl vvill remain in Revelstoke.  '.T. F. Jlarrls. of thc Revelstoke Cigar Mfg.'  Co., went down lo Kamloops Saturday even-'  '"ig.   ,    '       '   ,  Norman llillier is spending a week in town  before returning to Trout Lake fo join the  Topic stall',  Mi: and Mrs. T. Kllis. of I'eiilieton, and E.J  Tronson, of Vernon, registered at the Revelstoke on Friday. ,- .  '  r  Ralph Smith i.s expected in Revelstoke on  Saturility to address a meeting on behalf of the,  labor candidate.  .1. 11. Katicr, brewer for the Enterprise Brewing (Jo., leave-; this sveek to accept a position  with a brewery in St.rathcon.i, Alta.  The family Herald and Weekly Star is this  season offering to subscribers two beautiful  premium pictures, copies of which have been  received a^this oIHjc, The one is the famous  Troli'iinn's "Christ in the Temple,",and the  second entitled "Home from" the War," a pleasing incident of the late.South African campaign. . u_  o  "W"HZOXjES^^XjE1  uopiviep'  Established 1886.  Incorporated 1895.  Mennan, MeFeely & Company, Limited,  Dawson, Y. T.       Vancouver, B. 0.   ��������� ��������� ���������  IMPORTERS AND JOBBERS OF  J3i .ajr:d"w^l:r:e] ,  Iron,   Steel,   Glass,   Paints, , Oils,    Metals,   Stoves,   Tinware,   Guns, etc., etc  WE MAKE A SPECIALTY  OF SUPPLIES for Mines, Mills, Llacksmith".  Railroads, Contractors, 'Lumbermen, etc.    Agents for: ���������  '    Giant Powder Co.      Fairbanks Scales.      Bennett's English Fuse.      Majestic  Steel Ranges.      Canton Mining Steel.      Spooncr's Coppcrine.  Registered Trademark  "Sunset."  foot elevation bur you'll find me (Gaili  her) one of yourselves ��������� on theiewl -  and think you will Iind .Mr. McKane a  rejected inontiinenl' on his 7000 .foot  level after the eleition. IfA did not  want his -upportei  inquiring a-- to wording of signature.  Mr. (Ailliber--'Will you 'illovv  me  to  reply lo that.  Mr. .McKane-'-Xo. ,    ,   ,  ,.   ,, ,, , , -. , stoke Lortgi1.  Mr. McKane then   went  on   to  read .        ,,���������,..,,  , ,      , . ,     ,    . -   .", ..      ��������� i At   lhe regular   mec'iiig  of   ialnai   Lodge  to >tan<I hack and i rcplv ftf-in   minister of   mines: also  a  Grip and Password,  i. o. i/.  Court Mt. Begbio initiated three candidates  Monday evening, and five applications for  membership were received.  I. 0. O. I-\  Revelstoke Lodge i.s having its lodge room  kal-oinitiedanda ventilator put in thc ceiling.  .Selkirk Lodge had one candidate for the first  degree Tuesday evening.  It, is expected   there  vvill  be Isvu candidal'-*"  , up for their Ib-'l degree Ibis evening in  Revel-  give up through over confidence, by i wire from Casamir Dickson to effect  results on November Tfh, but want all : (hat comnii-sion appointed to meet at  (o see that they get to the p'-lli and  also bring th"ir friend-.'  Mr.   McK.me,   on   who's-   behalf   ihe  meeting wa'-cil'ied, I hen rain*' forward '  and a.-Mired Ilie audience thai   im   wa*-  pleased (o come bi-fore  (hem.    A   eon-  vention was  h,.],|   h-'ie  al   which   Mr. i  MacNeill and iiim-vlf ai (.ended.    Thev  had no member from Ito-slaud   lo   pul i  up but Mr.  MucNeiIl  was  Ihe  uiiani-|  moil's choice of (lie convention.    They!  thought th*: elect ion would   take  place j y\v. Tupping moved  on   November  Tib  and   Mr.   MacNeill ,  was prepared to mn on   that  date.    It  has been   a-seiled  Hint  Mr.   MacNeill,  was prepaicd to run on   that  date.    In  has  been  as.serted   that  Mr.   MacNeill I  had fin 'agreement with  Mr.  Galliher  that the  icpre-entativc  of  the  losing  patty should   relire,   I hi-,  thc  speaker  denied.    In I'lis-dand he-imply said as  a joke thai be came  from  a   7000  foot  level.    After ."Mr. MacNeill dropped out  he (the speaker) consented to stand for  Ni'l-on- was |io-.i poru'd on account of  Mr. G;illi"h.",r being at K"lowna. Mr.  frailiher is here, be said.  Mr. (Lillihi't --Yes, I am   very  much  he:".  Mr. McKane '-aid he was aware that  many no imt agree wilh.Sir ("haili"-  Tapper but advised all cou-ervati v e- to  -Mud bv Ilie old p.irlv.  Tho chairman ro-eaui! .-tigge-iled the  singing of "God Save the  Queen,''   but,  a   vole of   thanks ������������������  meeting broke  up  Tapping,'  Mr,  Mc- ,  lo the cli.iir and th  vv illl cheer- for Mi  Kane and Mi. G.illihei  An Important Change.  Ir is officially announced that, on arid  afler March I, 1MI, Ihe ('. P. It. will  send freight over the K. k N. railway  into Victoria. Mr. Hunter, vicf-prcsi-  deiit of the r'tiiw.iy, says the ariange-  K.unloo;--., held Monday evening the following  ollii-f-rs wore elected for the six months eom-  iii'MieiiigJiiii. Nt, 1JKI1: -  Noble Crand ������S. I). Mucdraialil  Vice Crand- .1.-.-.  Vine  Seei-etai-y    K. T. W. Penrsc  Trwisiii-er -T. K. .Miir-hiill  K. OK I*.  After'-onffrring Mv r.mk of kniglilhfi.id on  mn c.-iii'lid;iti- last evening Col.I Hung*' L'-ilge  <'!*'*-led tiie follovsiiig olii.-ei-s for tlie /ii-r.1 -iv  lineille. (li I he '-fining iC ir:  Cli.iiii'ell.*r''oinm.tnder   K. Ilurrid'-i:  Vic- Cl.iui.'elloi-   L. fl. Un* k  I'nlali*   *->ti;������.i:l .Mellonald  M.MK-r of Work -J. B. Seoli  K. of R. .ind ."',- J. Savage  *       .Mii-|fr of Finance   A. Kdgar  .M.Mler of Kxeln'oaer   i!. II. Mayne  Mri-tc-r al Ann-!   <'��������� If'ilteii  lnn*;r f'u.ird   .]. Lc-lio  0'iter (t-n.-ird���������   .Snid'.-r '   '  ��������� ^.     ...   Property Man ���������Now (lifit you inlend  putting on "A 'I'ropic N'iglil,'1 what arc  we going If) do with all those liaiigiiiD  Icicles used in our "Polar I'pnr?"  Manager��������� Have   llion   paintCff   green  nnd lot I born go on ns grapevines,���������Ex  ch a ii j."-'.  For the convenience, of our friends  and patrons at a distance we have    '  issued a .special catalogue of  Silverware, Cut Glass, Cutlery, etc.  Send  For One.  Complete Furnishers,  Victoria, B. C.  HEAD OFFICE  Incorporated by act of Parliament 1S5J3.  MONTREAL  Wm. Molson MACi-irimsox, Pros.       S. II. Ewing, Vice-Pres.  Ja.mics Eluot, General Manager  PAID  UP CAPITAL - ' - $2,170,000  RESIiRVE - '    - r,850,000  general bunking business transacto.l.   Interest allowed on deposits at current rates.  J. D. MOLSOK, Manager.  , B. C.  There comes a lime now and (hen when every -jenlleman   feels (he u*"  excepllonally stylish and we]|-put,-(.oge( her suit.'of clothes. The occasion  may he a wedding, a reception, a journey or some o( her important  fuuclion. That is lhe time to avoid a chance fit. That is (lie time  above all others, to give the order to me.  R.-S. WILSON, The Tailor. THE KOOTENAYlMAIl/  THE ORDEAL OF FIRE  MYSTIFYING   RITES CELEBRATED  BY  THE ORIENTALS.  i  Walking- "With Bare Feet Over Flam-  iny Stoned and Emerjjliij-r From tlie  ;   l-it Unl-nrned���������Dr. Ilockcn Saw TIiI������  -   Done anil Describes tlie Act.  Andrew  Lang,   who  has  written   extensively on myths,  rituals and strange  -.   luinian practices, has made a collection  of  ."-lories that  remind  one of the  experiences   of ' Shadrach,   "Mesliach   and  Aliednogo.   In India, Japan and a niiui-  1,'cr of the south sea islands a custom still'  survives   which   i.s  known   as  the   "fire  walk.''    Sometimes  it is prefaced  with  incantations, and  it is usually followed  I'.v  a   feast.    Tlio religious  part, of  the.  cerenaaiy  i.i conducted  hy priest-*.  QThe  . origin of the custom, both in 'respect to  time and place, is apparently unknown,  hut  it is possible that the rite lias now  lost some of its earlier significance and  detail. '  < ? '  ��������� ��������� The essential feature of tho jierforui-  .iiico, at least from the point of view of-  llie Humiliated, is walking barefoot over  ,11 bed of .'tones that have been -Tendered  .-red or'white hot by (ire.   The^stonos are  laid at the bottom of an excavation like  I hat   prepared'  in   New   England   for  a'���������  ��������� lihoili'   Island  clambake.     Logs are  cut  iiiio su'ialile lengths' and  piled over the  rocky foundation, and these are then ignited.    From four or five hours to a day  is consumed in this part of the preparation, which has boon preceded, of course,  Iiy the work of digging the pit or oven  and arr.-.iiging.its rocky foundation.   Tho  embers   having   boon   hastily   raked   off,,  and a reilhot or white hot surface having  been  exposed, several  men descend into  "the oven and walk more or loss lei'tuc-  ly .������������������<���������!���������;;���������������������������.��������� the .-tones.    In most cases they  stilVer uo apparent harm. '   ���������  One nf the n.-iirativcs was prosontod to  Hie New Zealand institute in 1S0S by Dr.  T. M. Hoi-ken , and' describes a 'scene '  v, hiili he witnessed'in-one of the Fiji  i-lamls���������Mhcnga, 20 miles south of Suva.  /���������Through tho co-operation of civil officers  nnd the steamship company the small'  clan on Mbenga that still possess the  womlei ful power-was persuaded to give  an exhibition, and several whites ncconi;  panied tlio doctor." One of I hem, n government, lr.cteorolngist. carried a liter-  r.ioiiieter that would register up to -!()!>  degrees F. , When .those guests -arrived  c;:i the scene, they found hundreds of native's a-*se!!il;,!ed ia cli.-iraclerislic Fiji costume.    The- p'.ejiarnlions had boon under  took Tire: this fact affords a hint of tho  hoar. Yet Colonel ("Judge-on says: "I felt  something' rosenihliug slight electric  shocks, and tho tingling sensations continued hours .-iftei-vvard. hut Hint was ail.  The tender skin of my feet was not even  hardened hy fire."  All such venture.*: do not result so happily. , Several accidents are reporled. At  Benares,' for instance, the walkers were  burned enough on one occasion to be  sore tor two days. The Brahman master  of ceremonies, explained, however, that  "the control of the fire was not so complete as usual, because the images of the  sanctuary had'been defiled by the touch  of-Mohammedans in (lie crowd." Sub-  soqiionHy' at Benares, when sacred  images were carried through tho fire ami  a cocoanut ' was thrown into tho ovon,  Ihrce Hindoos who were observing the  spoolaole ran against one another and  fell into the pit. H is alleged that thoy  eaoauod unburn" <  *     *-     ^    ^    ^    ^    ^    ^    ^    Ik    te    Q    'tt    tt    tt    ^    ^    *^    ^ ' ^    ^    ^   ^l.    ^5    "ti    *te    *X       ���������("'-"    ������������������������-������- **"  ..-<������������������-,--���������-  v    V ,  I  -"-"���������/��������� *r .."r_  _'.. 'fi- i'  ^rj l\- ^  ���������i-r     --  VT  *&(<:+  A  .-"--*"  V J  |V/  1 -.?. /-"V". s.  Til    E3  *-.-'  "^-^  .���������^S5S  Co \vn nl n.  Jimmy���������Scientists predict dat in 2.000,-'*  600 years dis world vvill be inithin but a  vast ball of ice. *  . Joliiiny���������Dem scientists is foxy. Yor  notice doy never predict iinfhin on a dogfight or a prizefight * or a olectiou; it's  nllus siilhin ye can't naif 'em wid a bet  on.���������Puck.'  4*9>&>  -*&*'���������&  ������������*������*>&  *������*' ���������*$*  fit  -4-- -    4  *?*  *   "sis-  *-������������������?*#*&  ���������*. -      < *  <7rK  '(  :i-  ������5  The most wretched people, in the world  are those who, having nothing to do,  work tjiemsclvos to,death frying to keep  young.   ,    ' ,  MEN OF MARK.  taken   Ion*- -eimiigh  in  advance to r.veit'  '.any delay.    The oven was li.'i or CO feet,  *   long ami S  fret  broad and  was'shaped  'like a  .'*.r."'e< r.    The deeisest  part* of the-  '���������* .' "ilep:essicn was 1."- foot long.  Tho visitors'  saw the stopos yet covered with enibers,.  1 wliii li wire removed in their presence by  means   of   long   polos   bearing- loops  of  green willies.  Walking beside tho pit before this stage  of   the   proceedings,   the   man,, vvilli   Hie  ,.    thermometer leonrded  a  temperature of  11A degrees.    After the stones'wore uncovered ho hung his instrument oul over  the center of'tho oven, six feet abyve tho  ~~ stones,   whereupon -the  r.iercury   rose* to  '   L'S2.    The sulde^ was  melting,  niid  (he  ins-fruniciit was,I'ahie to bo ruined if left  " in  that  position any longer.    What  the  temperature   was   on   the   stones" I hem-  selves can only be conjectured, but   Dr.  Ilockcn declares,,that  they" wort" '"whit*"  hot" 'and   that   law   Haines   from   small  ,'   c-n.-ils  bci weeii   (lie  slones  could   he soon  leaping up annual thorn.  Two  of  tho���������.T.!on   who   wore  lo  walk  through  the  (ire were examined  by  Or  llockon   la-fore their daring act.    Thoy  .wore garlands about tho neck and wni.it  ,.  Their  feet  r.nd  legs were entirely  bnro.  The soles were soft and'l'.exible. showing  that they had nut heen rendered permanent ly callous in any way.    In order to  detect   chemicals that   might  have 'been  applied  for I his occasion the doctor did  not hesitate to use touch, smell and taste.  He.licked tho natives' feet with truly scientific zeal.    But no explanation of what  -was to follow could be discovered.  Final  I.vA.atan appointed'signal, the seven or  eight natives who took part in the' per-  forinnnco came down in single file fo tlie  oven and then walked across tho stones  from  one  end  to  the other  of  the pit.  Thoy spent less than lialf-a mimile there.  Immediately    after   (hey   emerged    Pr.  'Ilockcn   again' inspected   their  feet,  hut  could find no sign of burning or blistering.  Auolher hisforiaii mentions a fire walk  in which the passage was made no less  than five limes. Miss Tetiira Henry ro-  couisls similar incidents in the Polynesian  Journal, and adds thai her own sister and  a niece also walked over the stones. Mr.  Lang picked up stories of the practice in  .lapan. where several women protended  to have; don*- the same thing, although  corroborative evidence is lacking.  An Englishman who tried' (ho experiment himself, and was accompanied in  his-undertaking hy lliree of his felluvy,  countrymen. I'lirnishes Mr. Lang wilh a  short aecuiuil. lie h Colonel .('migeoii.  ISriiish residi-iil on one of the Socieiy islands, I*! a iai en. The glowing stones on  tiiis occasion afforded a path 12 feel long.  The' act of walking- over them preceded  (he ceremony of cooking (he ii plain and  was first porl'oi'iiiod by a priest and his  attendant. Thoy went down into lhe  oven, hearing brunches of Ihe ti tree. On  leaving the pit (he priest offered n bifurcated branch to Colonel Gudgeon, saying,  "I hand my power over to you." The attendant did lhe same to one of the oilier  whites. The.remaining (wo I-'ngiishaien  lie' ' no ti branches, but merely walked  behind Colonel Ctidgeoii.  'Three of ll:e::i (-scMi'ed without harm.  The fourth, who, by "die way. looked  backward, nl'lei' slartiiig. was somewhat  burned. <!rc*in brain lit s of li wore thrown  pn tup of the-sU'iio hour lutei' mid  Henri IJochefort, editor of L'ln'transi-  gi'-int,' lias fought more than 200 duels.  Senator Hoar will be 75 when his term  in the United States senate expires in  1901. i  Lord Koscbery recently said,that,when  wealth reached a curtain point it ceased  to give pleasure.'  .Dr. Coiidcn. llio' blind chaplain of the  United Status house of, representatives,  shaves himself.    He'lias six razors. ���������  Kichard .Mansfield is about 42, years  old." lie was cinpl'jyed in a Boston dry  goods store before he went oil tho stage.  Bopresentntive Mercer of Nebraska is  .1 devotee to euchre and very seldom  misses playing a game every evening of  his life. ��������� ���������  The United'States consul at  Vladivo-'  siok, Russia,  is Richard T.  Greener of  New York city, a negro and a graduate  of Harvard.  Congressman Champ Clark of "Missouri  la authority for the,announcement ih'H he.  will be a candidate for (he senate lo succeed Senator Vest. , ' ,  Senator Cockrell is exceedingly fond of  apples and is never so happy as 'when he  can secure, one" of the juicy pippins for  which his state is famous.  i    f  Harry N. rillshury. lhe' chess cliain-  'pioii, says that he learned (he game with  great difficulty, and for. some time any  great amount of playing always resulted  in sevei-p headaches.      ,- -    "  .Congressman Cousins i.s one of Iowa's  m~-st famous fishermen,   'lie spends every  summer  by  a   lake,'abounding  in   black  bass  and  goes  fishing  twice  a   day���������at  .sunrise and at sunset.  Senator Vest is very nearsi.flited. but  frecpiently forgets to bring his glasses io  the senate chamber, and consequently in  writing'sits curled around his desk with  Lis nose almost touching the paper.  Owing to his multitudinous agencies in  all parts of the world Lo:d" Botlisc-hild  knows of the most important events often before any government and even before-the most enterprising newspapers.  The Duke of Newcastle." one of K'.ig  land's richest peers, owns u London  newspaper and writes for it continually.  He is a standi believer in the press and  hi journalistic circles is a great favorite.  Governor Stauk-y of Kansas is an ox-  pei I penman and docs most of his own  le; tor'writing. lie uses either hand with  equal ease, and his signature is identical  -whether the pen is held in his left hand  or his right.  Captain Drinlcloy, the leading authority on all things Japanese, has sustained  a heavy loss through "lire. The whole of  his library, his works of art and manuscripts of more than 20 years' collection  have been entirely destroyed.  ��������� James Oliver, who is " probably the  richest man in Indiana, laid the foundation of his foi tunc by saving from his  salary of u() cents a week as a farmer's  "chore boy" enough to buy a house and  lot ou (ho installment glaw Piid thou selling it at a profit .        ���������  . VJ" Vj  ���������1'  e  Oi  If you have  your Calendars foi  time to do it.  large assortment  some designs. ��������� 'Gall and  ���������Sa '; il  f \JA\  eaclj on  now  .���������������-..'   .-\ T  "i C  JL.O  ui'oQ  7", fi", ca  aave  Hand  .a  ,S&j  names m  QiO-O  rnem.  f 5*  f j*  tit  ~4  O's" ���������  Iff  Hi  Hi  ��������� We are "prepared to do all kinds  job printing at -reasonable prices.' We  ' cairy a complete stock of paper'for  all,classes of commercial-work/.  '-'  \     ���������   .     ��������� <. ���������'    "    ������������������-"���������   ���������   '      ,' '-���������  us atrial.  ixivQ  REVELSTOKE,  .0.  ������ ��������� "*     r;  T?*^* '-  44 &   ���������  *?*, ������������������  fit. ���������  '    &%&  % 9.9V  &$*%>   ..  1*?*S������ '*  f9^  f ������������g������ -  *? ���������?��������� ^>  tS*'  ������aT ���������'  t|*  tit  lit  ���������#������4"  Iff  ������**������*������>'  Kcoieney Tailway & ��������� ���������  Navigation Company-  OCEAN STEAMSHIPS  Limited.  Operating K.islo & Slocan Jlail way,  fiitern.itioiiixl Navigation & Trading  Coinjiiuiy.' "  Royal i?-rail Lines. '  Cheapest Routo to tho OldCountry,  A LLAX LINE- From ilontrca 1  . ;"A,,.,*i,'i'i."''   ���������,   "      -    '"     "      '      ���������      Oct. 50  ' t (ii'iiitluiiii    ;   ! Parisian    ....  j Tunisian  -      -      -    , -  ��������� DOMINION LINE-From Montreal.  Hoard of License Gommissionerp.  \f OTfCK is licrcliy gl-.w n Mini llic m'"-'ting o  IN I ho Mon nl of IJiiriil l.'con-c <'iiiiiiiii->-ii n  ils v i I be belli al. Hi** IViivhi-inl I'ulii- Ofll, r.  I'ovclstol c. H.t'.. on ,'s|iIwpi!,-i.v, Hcci-iulii-r Pith.  I! Of, for ll.e |ni:-|)o-e if g unt'iig lice ikw.  i.'. .<. i:it-ki:.  ''Iiicf License (.'oinniissionor.  I cvcl.sloki'. H.t'..  Nov. 26th, liWO.  RF.VKLSTOKE RIDIN'G Ob' WEST KOOTK-  .     NAVY DISTRICT,  A COURT OK HEVrsrON' AND APVV.A],  under the " Asic^sment A*"t" will bo held  at the Coilct House. llevcl-*tok ���������. *-n Monday,  the lnth day of December. llKVi, a? iO-71-v.n-.  Dated at   Revelstoke, H: C, November 21st.  11)00.  *s.VM. J. DlfKEV.  Judge of tljc Court of RovHuii anj Ajijic.-il.  Fast  .   ( Daily  Service  Between  Atlantic  and  Pacific.   l(  l'"ii"-t class sloeiici'h on all train*",  .   Tourist Oars  Pass Revelstoke Daily for HI. Paul,  l-'ridnys for "Montreal and Ho.-.tou,  Sunday*- and "Wednesdays for Toronto.  Improved coiniccl.ing --crvice to und from  KOOTENAY ' COUNTRY.  V.iiioon'ver -  Dominion  Cambronrui  chcdnlc of Timo���������Sdcific Standard Time  KfTcctivu Feb. 1st, 1000.  Kaslo & Sicoan Railway  L, j Lake Megan tic  Passenger train for Sandou and way sin lions i Lake Superior  oaves Kiisloat8a.nl.; daily, ict.urning. leaves   Lai*e Ontario  ���������jiindon at 1.13 p.m., arriving at Kaslo .'1.55 p.m.  BEAVER LIXE-From Montreal  <t  27  Soy  3  ..  ���������10  al.  Oct.  ���������20  >,"ov-  3  ..  10  il.  Oct.  5li  Xov.  o  it  0  if  Hi  (i  *.'"  ]International,Navigation and Trading  Company  Operating on Kootcnay Luke and River.  S.S. iN'i'iatX.vrm.v.vi. leave.-. Kaslo for Xelhiin  11, lia.in. daily except Sunday: returning, leaves  VeNon at J.30 p.m.. calling al, li.-ilfoiii*. Pilot  lay. Ainsworlii, ,--iid all way points: connects  vil'h S.-l'*. & N. train lo and from Spokane, al,  .������������������iveMile I'olnt.   -  Lardo-Duncan Diviaicn  a:\ii-;i.'. alhmkta.  Steamer Allicrla Iciis-c.-. iCasio for  Argunta at S:3H,p.iii. Vi'cdueMln.v.-.  l/arilo nnd  East  '   DAILY TRAINS  West  8.00 a rr.  Hevclstoko  0 i'l'. 17.10  fi.S'llv.  Itcvelslokc  lv. 17.3H  8.UI lv.  To and from Kootenay Point-.  . Revelstoke hit. KM*'"  l-'or ralc������. tickets-, and full  informal ion apply  to Agent, Revelstoke. or  . J. COYLE,  A. G. P. A.,  Vancouver, "3 C.  W. V. ANDERSON.  T. P. A.,  Nelson, E3. C.  Slcaiiicr.s call al   |iriiu-i|i'il  liinding-i   in   Imlli  ilirci'lion.s. .-ui'l nl nliiiT point s when signalled.  Tickiit-s sold to n'l poinl.-. in  Canada and (lie  IJnilcd Stales.  To  ascertain   rales   nnd    full    informal ion,  add res--:  li'Ur.J'li'T lltVI.NC.    '  "Montfort  Lake Chaniplaiu  Passengers ticketed througli to'all parts of  Great Hrilain and Ireland, and at .specinllv lev.-  rates to nil purls of the European continent.  Apply (,o nearest railway or steamship agent or  lo  T.   W. BRADSHAW.  Agent.   Revelstoke.  8 tf  ���������Manager, Kaslo, H. (J.  Canadian Pacific Navigation Go. L'd  ALASKA   ROUTE.  SI'-amors for Wi-iiiil'cI. .linicai! and Skagsvay  leave Vi< lori.i  Every Wednesday at C p. ������;.  and Viuieouver  Ever*/ Thursday at 2 ?. va.  StciinicrsforXoillici'M  I'rifMi  Columliia jiorts  leave Vicloi-ia ���������Hid Vancouver weekly.  Rates, etc., on .-ippiic.-ui* ������ In  ('.. S. RAXTKR.  Ocneral Passenger Agent,  YiotyrJa, B.C.  NOTICE OF ASSIGNMENT.  In  Ilie  ICslaie of  the Koolenav Lumber Company. Liinilld Liability.  ' Pursuant to the "Creditor's Tri|-l Deeds Act  and Amending Acts" notice i-" given that the  Koolenay Luinlier Coinpaiiy.cLi.-iiiti d Li.-iliiiity.  whose places of bu-incss uro al l'iie citv or" Vi'.-  loria mid al, Coiii.-ipli.v. H. C-. lia-liv il������"e������l dalid  3rd day of detober. lli'in, ,-i-.if,-:iul'ail tlu-ir pr-r-  ,-oiia! estalc, i-redils nnd cll'i'i-l-. sviiich mavl-.c  sci/;i.'il and sijM uiiilei- cvi'riil.'cii. ainl nl! llieir  real csluli: lo Jolm I-'reii*". ie. I feilis",el! oi (In-  ciiy of Viiiicoiiver, H. C . .u-i-i.iiui.-.nt. in Iru-i  for I lie geiicial licnelll of tln-i* i-*-i .|-lni.--. s������ bii h  deed is.ls exeellled lis Ilie -:i irt U'r-i.|i-,-i,i v Liim-  lier Ciiiui'iuis. LiiiilUil .'.i.ilnliii. r-ii Hicllunl  day of (lelober. IH.io, ainl ,l..|ni l-'n .>nV Hiili-  vu.-li on I lie !Mli das'of Oclolior. IP .u.  (Jroiiilors of (he Kootenay Luinlier C'-n-ipai'.'--.  Limited Liabilily are required to fi:c their  claims wilh (he trustee, 'prosed as luinired bv  llio Act. staling lhe securities held t>y them. ' ii  or before the. day of meeting of creditors which  i.s hereby called for Friday llie'.'nd dav of Xos-  ember. Ill'iti. at 2:30 o'clock p. in., at ihe <.flin> of  the said John l-'icderic Ilclliwell. No. 5!'J Hasting-. Street, ".'.ineouver, H. (.',  After the dale of the said meeting the tnie'cc  vvill proceed lo distribute the a.s.-ei>. of tin- trtwt  e-tatc among lhe creditors- entitled thereto,  having recard oniy to the claims of which he  then has notice, and shall not be liable after (he,  said date for the proceeds of the said n-u-t  estiitf or any pari, thereof so distributed to any  creditor of whose claim he had not notic-t' at.  the iimcnf lhe disti-ibution tlicrr-of.  Dated 10t.li day of October. A. D.. PJiK).  TrOWARD .1. Dli'XCAX,  o-X lla-tingsStreei. Vancouver.  sjolivliyr fur tii".' TnMV'; THE KOOTENAY MAIL.  9. DO NOT FOROET  9  I  if  !  {  that* if  you want to get a  first class assort men b of  PE  1 TOiLET  9. '  !  I  I  S  I-  $  il  J  I  .9  .9.  I"  If  r\  4'  ff  S?  iv'  if  ES OF  ALL KINDS  and    all    toilot    arficlcs.  "You'can got the very best /������  at the     ' , -|:  9  {. Canada Drag * Book Co 1  9 ,9  if-"   ,       ,       '��������� "  Jtt  9 Revelstoke  Station 9  if ��������� ' $  9 -9  K'^^Ki&K&Pi&������ii^K'kk&il&)i������rtt&������}  players   in  formed."  town.     A club should be  J. M- Martin, ex-AT.P.P., of Rossland,  was in Revelstoke on Monday and  went east the following morning.  Asheroffc Hockey Club has written  expressing its,.willingness to send a  tea in for a game in Revelstoke al a  date lo be decided on.  ���������  See the large and beautiful assortment of Xmas cards *--'his year at Canada Drug <fc Book Co.'s, they contain  .local views of Columbia'River, etc.     o  ��������� The electric lights' were out for a  short time Tuesday evening'as a result-  of the belt slipping from the pulley at  the power house.  ' James Ross, M.L.A., of Regiha, was  in the city "Monday and'expressed his  views on Liberalism nt. the public meet-  DIED.  incr held in the evening.  Owing tn the mildness of the weather  the skating rink lias been closed since1  Friduyevening and the hookey club  has not yet had a practice.  eCalmax���������On .Oth   instant   at Kilhrit-  '���������   tain,   County Cork,   Ireland," Kate  Caiman; aged 22 years.   R. I. P.  MARRIED.  ��������� DuNX-JoirNSOX���������At    Revelstoke,     on  Monday, November 20th, 1000, by  ' Rev. C. A. Pr'ocunier, M.A'., Arthur  ,    Dunn,  of'Trail, to Mary Kate 13.  Johnsor.,   of   McAdani   Junction,  N.JB.  DAXE\'-Jow'K'iT--7AfArin'tit Lake City,  on ..Thursday, November 22,  1000,  * ���������    by Rev. S. J. Gieen, 'S., Daney,  of  Ferguson, to   Eveline   Jovvett,   of  Ti.out Lake Oilv.  LOCAL AND PERSONAL BBISFS  While Prof. Harvey is at J. Guy  Barbel's you can have1.spectacles fitted  that art' absolutely,, 'correct and sold  under a positive guarantee. o  The Revelstoke. Gigar Manufacturing  Company   has ; commenced the manufacture, of   cigars and  will soon' be in,'  readiness to supply thcii;, ouslomors.  The building formerly occupied by  K. M. Allum as a jewelefy store on  Front street is being moved to the corner of McKenxie avenue vniL Sectfnd  street.  Dan Mc-Rae was in (own Sunday.  Charlie. Richards and Gus Hedslrom  came up from the: Tow'sor mine on  Saturday work having been suspended  pending the arrival of Manager Skeaif  from Chicago.     '   , ���������        '  II. F'.lilin  Tnesdiiy.  came  up from Nelson'on  Great   reduction . sale   at   (he  Bazaar.  Cash  o  Rev.   S.   ,3.   Thompson will conduct  both services in the Methodist Church  on   Sunday.     In. the   evening he will  ,i i -"i  preach the third of the series on the  Apostles creed, taking the sentence  " Born of the Virgin Mary," as his  subject.  G. C. Knovvllon  returned   to Golden  Tuesday morning.  -.   Mrs.  T.  Taylor cunie up ftenn Trcii t  Lake Sunday afternoon.   '  The sloVin  sashes  have been placed  on the school building.  See   our  line  Casli1 Bazaar.  of1 fancy  goods���������The  IIon.F. W. Ayinier, C  Wits in the city-Monday.  of Golden.  There will be a  dance at the clothe entertainment this ������������������veni'ii"-.  W.  M.  Robb and  A.  Mad-lock  turned Friday from l.he'Okanagan.  of  re-  Come  aud   see.   the   ch ild ren* cake  walk at the   opera house this  evening.  Call   and   sec   .tlie    assortment  of  Christmas goods-Th^ Cash Bazaar,   o i  HIS CREDITORS'MOURN.  D.   G.   Cathcart .Badly  Swindles the  Mount Pleasant People.  , i  D. G. Calhcart, who  claimed to be a  medical   student of  an American college, left last Thursday and is supposed  to have  absconded fiom the; cily, leaving a   numhor of  mourning creditois  behind.     The young American said he  was a student of Cooper Medical College, SaO Ftnncisco.aud on the strength  of   his   connections'several new made,  friends gave him Cjiiite a sum of money.  Now "they  chiim"7hai  they have been  duped and   that the young man has a  bad re-cord. *   He left, last Thursday for  Vie'or'a, and it. is now, elainu-ri that he  has gone Lo  the United Slates wii.h no  intention of returning.    He ingratiated  himsfif   into  the kindly  feelings uf a  large r,um!>'-r of   residc-nts of   Mount  Ple-isani', particularly members of lhe  Mount   Pleasant ' Methodist   church.  They   now   ?ay  (hat after   procuriii"  really bad and gambled and swore, but  now had come to Ivlieve earthly pleasures and fascinations were not woi th  striving for. Socially, he was a gieat  favorite. :  Mr. Cathcart finished his occupation  on the government road work about  two weeks ago, and coming into the  city seemed a boarding place in the  home of "Isaac Mills, Tenth avenue.  Then he was more in demand than  ever. Under such circumstances it  was quite easy for him to secure clothing' outfits, without paying cash, and  to obtain small loans of money, giving  his excellent word as,his bond. Not  the least suspicion was entertained,by  any of his acquaintances whom,he had  duped that bis transactions were fraudulent in any degree. 'But after he  had gone, a few of them began lo compare notes, with the result that the  value of Mr. Cat heart's popularity suffered a great depreciation.  'Mr.   Mills, to   whom a week's board  was due, was seen by a World reporter  but he was  loth   lo  believe t.hatCath-  cai I, was a scamp.    His opinion differs,  .though, fiom   that of   others who had  been touched to a greater extent.    " If  all   this about him is true,'" said   Mr.  Mills, "then lie is a pretty'slick chap."  Mr.   Cathcart   lias   a history, one of  the 'principal   events of   which transpired within  a short distance of   Vancouver.    It-may be news to many who  knew him inthe city that,he miS'but a  short time ago  released from the pro-'  vincial gaol at New Westminster, so at  least, part  of   his   story wasnot altogether   without    foundation   'of  fact.  When, he secured occupation''in connection with the government work'on  the ' North   Arm   road, it was'immediately   after, he.   had been discharged,  having,served a 10- months' sentence  for forgery.    The employment was secured for him   by Jailer Marshall, who  seeing he- was an   intelligent and well  mannered   young    man,   thought   he  would   like,  to  mend his ways.   Calhcart was  profuse, in his,ih inks to Mr.  Mart-hall for'lhi-* service, and promised  that   henceforward his'couise of   life  , would be upriglfl.    Heevideiilly began  all right, but yielded lb tin; temptations  that offered   ihenisclvcs so easily, and,  now is again on the bioad path.'When  leaving  for  Victoria he .sail! he would  return  Saturday  or Sunday 'at latest  and that gave  him  ample  time to return   perhaps.* lo   his   studies  in   San  Francisco.--Vancouver Woi Id.  .  Residents of Revelstoke in.the. spring  of 189cS vvill  remember this young man.  Cttthcarl*, who -came   here about, that  lime   and  proceeded  to  make himself  acquainted in   much- I he same manner  as described above.     Ho ran a grocery  business here foi  a short time, but was  forced to make.'in assignment.  "THE   LEADING   STORE."  ���������ill,  S  CLOTHING-Men's'All Wool. Tweek Suits,'Regular Price $S, $10, $16;  Cut Price, $-1, $0, $8. ,      .  PANTS--Men's All Wool, Serge, and Tweed Pants, Regular Prices, $2, $3,  $-1 ; Cut to $1, $150, and $2.*, ,      '    .  '      '   NECK WEAR-Men's Beautiful  Silk- Ties,' Regular Pi ices, 50c, GOc.,' 75c,  nnd $1 : Out to 20c. each. - -   '  HATS--Regular Prices if 1.50, $2. $2.50, $3, $3.75, $4; Cut to $1, $1.50, $2,  $2.."30,. $3, $.12.").,    , '     , . ,  We arc also giving a Cash Discount of 20 per cent: on all om,Boots & Shoes.  (Late James Gill & Go.)  tztlUiz- - ��������� - r^y-+niTu���������T. _ ������������������ - - r ��������� * *��������� i  -���������=���������:.;-"��������� '���������.".-sT-.-fv-*""  - Consult Prof. W. J. Harvey,  F. O. M. C. I.  [gt^ about those headache*, vaias in, the  'yejjcs, eyes crowd or di verged, double  or indistinct, vision, less of 'muscular  power or tiny error of refract ion hi  the eyes'al J. GUY BARBELS  nii/il Saturday Dae. 6'tlt. ' Consultation, J'rw. , '  Kootenay Lodge  No. 15 A.F. & A.M.  *" The regular niccling-i  are held in (he "Masonic Temple, Bourne  _ I fall,  on  the    third  sM outlay   in  each  ij~^ in on fa  at   8  p.   in.  -^cs���������is^&v*^-" ��������� Visiting   brethren  *~,~������-=a^o���������,- cordially welcomed.  II. J. PRATT Secketauy.  REV23LS"?OKH LODGE, I. O. O. F., No. 25.  'X������, Ai-lr-.-   . .   Regular meetings arc held  The Fred Robinson  Lambep Co. Limited.  On ���������inu',afler Ihis.clalo our prices for  cut firewood will be as follows:  N. T. 1������"D W.-VUDS. N.G.'   a J. A. STONE, Sue.  SELKIRK LODGE, NO. 12, I. O. O. F.  "Meets every Tuesday  /f^(l% ^f^-sfess   evening fn Oddfellows'  Hall    ut   S   o'clock.  P. IIOOLKV, N. G.  ,,. Visitintc brethren cordially invited to attend.  "VV. MATH IE, Sec.  $1 per cord at Mill  $2      "      delivered. ,  , Prices Cut for Cash.  BBEZBSS&SSB    ��������� .'    "*  Fred Robinson,Managing Director  REVELSTOKE  *= Epwortli Leag'iie Social.' ���������    "  The Epworth League Social oil  Monday'cvcninglasl was a great hit.  A large number 'atlended'and spent  an enjoyable evening. Next Monday is Consecration-to be led. by the  President.  The pastor has secured 8 subscribers-to the Epvyor'th League Reading  Course and it 'is-expected that a  first class reading circle will be conducted after New Year.  13. It. ATlvlXS,  ���������      C. It.  COURT MT. BEGBIE  I, O. F, No. 3461.  "Meets: in the Oddfelovv  Hull on the second and  foiu'lh'Moiulays of each  month.   Visiting brethren   invited' to attend.  C. AV. JMITCHEIiL,  '      lt. S.  Grand Dramatic Entertainment.  P.iJ.'Deanc of iiu*   Inland Sen  'attended  (lu/ pulilic  evening.  i inc.  lIH-i  Hun. Ciifl'ui(].,Si|'li!nai:<] parly pa-s-se  through Rcvclr-loki* Tuesday ni  going east.  ���������inn  Win. rCirkup, Jcr'ry Kd\y and Charlie Richaids left .Afonday iiKiining f(),  Halcyon .Spiings.  The ladies of St. Peter's church  have for some lime been making extensive preparations' for a dramatic  entertainment which will take place  this evening in thc Opera House, iii  aid'of the church fund, and consists  of living pictures, a PVench minuet  fin costume) hs "-lance 1 in iQl\.$, a  c:ic." walk in which S children will  t'tke part, and a farce entitled " Hox  agi,i,ci,,Ma plan,-j of \,lonkeVN ������������������ .in .vh;c], M,*. and Mrs.  ,l.le_s.,���������.y7ul);c!,   wet   vvito   ,���������s a,-, r_   f_   -v*-^   Mrs. C. Itolten, Miss  cpiainlaiui's.      ll was I ]j;it Im1 li.)d liccii '  studying   for   iiu'ilicil  'hnniirs   in  lie-  Cooper Medi*-al Colli'gr*..S.in Franci.-c-n,  .and having a last.<',for Ir.ivc!, had c-diiu-  quite a cjw-'ntitj- of goods on credit and  bcct'iring feiuall "-nin*- from various persons lie Las left (or pastures runv.  \). (1. Crilhcarl.il a clean ������.haven.  { smooth -,pok*'!i man of a I-out 2<i year-  i of age     'When   h" arrived in ih.* cliv  R."H. TRUEMAN' &. CO.'S  Photographic Studio  ,   will be open from now.iintil Jan. 1st.  Call Early  for  Xmas Photos..,  Ladies  Watches.  Ladies of taste  admire our stock  of- watches: Wc  havesoinedeliciiLe  'attractive , cases  that contain reliable works. These  watches are not  only beautiful they  are. perfect .timekeepers too. Thoy are made for good service,  and vve sell them at a small price. We believe  wc have the one you want.  J. GUY BARBER. l   -  A.  II. UOLDICII  ANALYTICAL OIIJiiUBT AM)  ASSAYEH.  GIVE US ATRIAL  P.  BUKBR, ��������� Proprietor;'  Phone   43.  Get that Water Pipe Fixed.  you.  'ling -Mnsid.iT j ?,,:i,(. two   ii'iontills  ���������J. I'A   Difikn   and C  ten,  il. ShaVv \v  lala:'j),'iri.     The prugramine will be  J. A,  Mara. ex-M. \\ f,,,.  linn, pas-sf.,-l dn-ciugh' f{*'vv|  day morning iruing muiiIi.  Val,  ���������ioke 'I'llC;  an-  * i  'J'lie Cinada. Drug U Hook (.Company  this year will ha vr* a hngr- a-s-nr-l ineiil  of books mfi.s.1, anitaliii* for Xmas pi,.-,.  cnls (o p\vk fni|))) i,..!',,,^ c|1(,o.--infr  presents call and see.them,.     ,        (,  . .s;iiii,   ini)i-co\ (���������;-, in hA rion-  fharid iiiauner, wlu'cli g<*i;*-,*-'  vv it!)    I no-" I,   pr'iplc.  Iji-il.   |,i,'  Keferring |0 lh,i in vi (a tion extended  I'y Rcvi-lMoki- Hoc-kc-y Club to the  Kamloops iio.-ki'yi-,ts for a game, the  InlatiiLSenfini-l.'-avs: " Cnf'oi (unately  Kamloops has no hockey club to lake  pa if in the piopof.-cd loiiruaiiieiil. fi.s  a pity  too, a.-,, theie are niany   good I in   spiril, how . Unit mice he hud beei  to V..r.)C'iiuver. lie w.-is taking the!  course-; hv | In* coi ri'spiMidcrirc inedipf] j  and, a-> he was a clever young in.ui, he r  had time at hi- disposal, which he em- I  ployed profitably ai tiiickeepcr on the !  government work on lln- f.-inciery j  road.. J I'  chal.iiit, o  ally   goes   was an espcc-iil fi i��������� *ij��������� i of lh" pr.sl'i-s^oj.-  at tiie college, and next .June he expected   to  come  out   a full fledged   M.D..  with all I lie- al fend,ml. honor-..    So Mi.  Celt heart  was .wehoined  and   particularly   hy   the  Mount  Pl-asaut '.Mi-tiio-  dists   in   llieir  church  as ,t model and  worthy   young   man.      Be-id.'.-,   being  clever he was also good outwardly,   Ai  testimony   rnecling-;,    wh"ii     intere-,1  lagged   a   lillle.il.   was   Mi.   CiLhcait  who   was   on   his   feel,   describing   in  ear nest, well   chosen   words his change  inter>poih*--'l with music by thc or-  che.-Ura. The .enATtainment will be  folk-wed by a:i inipromjitu dance.  ���������   l.'oyal Heliool of "Mines, London.  Seven years at, JU-a-fa Works, Swansea.  Seventeen yiai-s Uliief Chemist to Wigun  Coal iind Iron (Jo., Kill";.    '  halo C'hcnii-iLaiid As-viyer, Hall "Mines, Ltd._=  lOvery dcsciriptioii of assay and annlylical  work iiiiclurt.iki'.n.  (Jlaiius examined and rcporLed upon.  'HKVELSTOICK, H. C. . .. 1  Hoykl Templars of Temperance.  Mr. A.J. I'.itr:r*:-;ii, of Vancouver,  rirpr".,f;ii:i!i:', the   Hoyal  Triinplars-of  J i-:ii;i'.-i"'i-'i'"c oi (','iii i'}-i, is  c-xperb-d  ���������'���������]������������������ Ink'-   -hortlv   to organi/e a  , The  ���������J.  W. CROSS, jM. 0.  SUROKON .TO  O !���������']������" J CKK.  Office: Taylor 111 iek, *\f!ickciizie Avenue.  ! in }<(  'our.ui   of   thf;   Order hc-rc  i< A\>  1 ';llip;-'U S    in  1  vt; an especially  inner based on  j sviin.i '������������������..''[ ciA-n]) in*  , th'.- most careful  e'-.lin'i'ite*, of  insur-  i anc- ,'ie"iaries in   which the insured  j -jfi, ihe full ber-f;!it of his own tcm-  pcrai.': habiis and nho of a total ab-  stinence lueinbership.      This means  from  -"���������.-;  lo  3 ;  per cent of   <-i direct  rsr'ivihg   in   (lie   oohl   of   in~,nranci,'.  Will ail who have forni'-ily belonged  to the   Koyal   Toinpir-n'-; kindly drop  a r ird lo Iv'ev. S. J. Thomjison, who  will   be  glad   to  introduce   them to  :MY, Tatorson when ho arrives!      '.  ARVJ'.Y & MuUAli'l'KH  H  uaki.'Iistii-'-.s, HOi.ierroits, i-J'i'C.  Oi-'I'icks :    "Moi.-on;'   ILvnk   Hi.ociv,   Ri:vi*l-  rtTOICI.,   II. (���������'.  "Vliiney In loan.  Oilier-': ItcvcMokc. IJ.C: l-'ort Steele, U. C.  (.'1:0, K. *\1i:(',vi:ti:ii. .1. A. ILvaviov,  Ucvclsickc, IJ. C. l-'ort Steele, ii. C.  Your Pockel*-book  jiiay be low bul nubody sees it, but  ir' yi,in- dolhcH are shabby that  (���������el ili-sit, iioljoily wjiiiIs to know you.  Lii'liisiir Ociil- Tuilor Made Clothes  i-i 1 nin il iind rlcnncd in {food siyle.  Call or -.end ]io-I caul.  Samuel   Needham, Douglas St.  Eslablished 13.years.  Strictly Union Labor Shop. '-  Tin^CE    TABLE  S. S. " Lardeali."  ltuiiniiig between Arrowhead and Thomson'!"  Liunlintif commenein-/; June 10, 1'JOU, will sail.18  follows (wealher pennittin-,-):,  ��������� JjChvc'Arrowhead   for  Thomson's  LaiidiiiB  and Coninplix at 7k. daily.   ���������  Lea vie Thomson's Landiiiii-and Coninplix for  Arrowhead at, 17k. daily, connecting with all  C. P. R. trains and boats.   ,  The owners reserve lhe right lo change tinien -  of sailings without notice.'  THK FRED ROBINSON" LUMBER CO.LTD.  ���������     F. ROBINSON,  "Managing Director,  Tenders for a License to Cut Timber  on Dominion Lands In the Province of British Columbia.  ��������� QKALKD TENDERS addressed to the under-  IO signed and marked on the envelope " Tender for Timber Berl li 253," to be opened on the  18th day of December next, vvill bo received at  tiiis Dopiirtincnt until ,,110011 on Tuesdiiy, the  ISthof Deeembcr, liini), for a license to cut timber 011 Berth No. 25U. comprising Sections 1.  2. :i, I. .'i,(i, 7. K. Ihe South half of Section !), the  South half of Section lu. Sections 11 and H, the  North East ciuarler and Legal Sub-division-- 2,  3 nnd I of Section Hi, Sc'ctions I". 18. If), 24,30,  31. 32, 33. 31. 'Mi and .'ill, Township 25, Rango 25,  West of the 5th "Meridian, in thc above Province, containing an area of 22J Fciuaro miles,  more or less.  Thc regir'alions under which a license willbs  issued may be obtained at this Department or  at thc oflice of thc Crown Timber Agent at New  Westminster.  Each tender must be accompanied by*an  accepted checjuo on a chartered Bank in favor  of the Dcpuly of the "Minister of lhe Interior,  for thc amount of thc bonus which the applicant is prepared to pay for 11 license.  No lender by telegraph vvill bo entertained.  1-KKLEY G. KEYE3,  Secoetarjr.  Department of tin* Interior,  Ottawa, '2'}i)CL-October, -WOJ, ���������"'  n  &  ���������il  1  11  ���������1  \i  ���������J  \n  -msnmnt  miraREBBirairassffi  QLvruHLnuuuuiuaua-MH


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