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Kootenay Mail Oct 20, 1894

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 i  {icitiis,. ,/ A -Vnj:^. J.... ).,-:������������������  1 S*<'*\ U. i Wt   . / , /. f'*  '*  OCT23  J?'  /'>  -y-fi- *   \ - ���������; ^ i       .     .<���������  ~T   ������-   /   /   '-���������   ���������* "       Y     ~   "'  VoL 1.���������No. 28.  REVELSTOKE, WEST. KOOTENAY, KG., OCTOBER 20, 3894  $2.00 a Year.  To Miners and Prospectors.  It is our desire to liavc the Mail known far  , and wide as a reliable A 1 mining: paper. ' To  this end wc ask the helji of all prospectors and  mining men who have the interest of the North  Hiding of West Kootenay'at hctut. It is in  your power to civil us very material help by  bending in scraps of ni'ninx news which would  otherwise remain unpublished. Every item, no  matter how tri\ nl it may appear to yon, will be  acceptable. If you h.ive no pen, write with a  pencil; if no paper, just tick it down on a piece,  of birch bark. If you are out of stamps send it  all the same, we'll attend to that. Never mind  grammatical compositions, flowing laiiKiiatje,or  elcwint handwriting-, just send us the tacts;  well do the rest, Wenik only one thing: Do  not exaggerate.  w&>  Kootenay Lodge  No. 15 A.F.&A.M.  *   The regular meetings  f'S^Ty^P'       '"I* '"-'Id ill the Ma*-  "r-vST ������>\      oiiicTeiiiplo.Houmc's  c6==-jr'111'   (>������.'tl11-'   ���������-'���������-'���������d  _-~-  ^^s-.M(iii(lay   in   each  ���������������2s^pSjc5month   at  8   p.   in.  =^r^Ji-^r^Svwr-- Visiting   brethi-eii  **^-~s������z^^~r< coiilially welcomed.  C. H. TKMIMJ-. 5-|;citKT.\iiY..  KEVEI.STOKE   LODG  I. O. O. F.  W. J. LKK, NT.G.  llogul.ir meetings arc held  in Odiltelloiv.s" Hall every  Thursday night at eight  I'cloek. Visiting brothers  vOi-dially weicoined.  .?. i. wdomtovr, snc.  GUY  BARBER,'  WATCnMAXEK AND JSWELLKS.  \.      -' ':���������-������}���������   ."      . '���������  rRepairing Neatly & Promptly Executed.  < i  REVELSTOKE, B. C.  7 R. S/WiLSON,  MERCHANT 'TAILOR,  Revelstoke Station.'  First-class Material kept ino stock and  ���������First-class Workmen employed.,  ^ ^ 'n  General Blacksmith.  A GREAT BARGAIN!    _  FOR SALE,  THAT FINK, WELL-BUILT, COMMODIOUS  HOTEL, KNOWS AS  THE   LARDEAU .HOTEL,  situated on the Northeast Arm, Upper Arrow  I^ike, huilt last year nt a cof-t of $3,nU.>; also all  thc lirst-class tfUJiNITUItE contained in the  huildiiiK and purchased last >ear in Vancouver  at a cost of $1,70(1; and the LOTS on which tho  promises stand, for which tlie sum of ������J7.i was  paid"; the total value offered beii.tr $5,07.*i. Thc  owner will sell for $1,000 cash.���������A only Mail  Ollice, Itovclstokc, RO. ' -   22.S4w  Notice of Application-for Certificate of  Improvements.  '   ,    SILVEIt CUP MINEltAL CLAIM.  m.VKE NOTK'E that I, Ciia-ilks Holtii.v,  JL AKenf for tho ulwvo claim, free mincr'n  certilleate No. KITOK, inleinl, sixty days from the  date hereof, to apply to the Gold Commissioner  for a certilleate of improvements, for tlie purpose of obtaining a Croivn'^iant tor the above  claim. , i  And further take notice that adverse claims  must ho sent to the Mining Recorder and action  commenced before the issuance of .such ccrtiti  onto of improvements. '  Dated this 13th day of August, ISM.  JOHN SHAW,  BRICKLAYER  '���������-         REVELSTOKE, B.C.  f       J-:o:        r  CHIMNEYS A SPECIALTY;:  -:o:-  BRICKS FOR SALE.  Orders left- with Mr. Stone, Stockholm  House, will be promptly attended to.  GEORGE   TERRYBERRY,,  -      REVELSTOKE, B.C.  ii ?  .  Repairs to Wagons, &c.  Shoeing a Specialty.       ,  " :J/K. WILSON &,co.,  BOOT AND SHOE MAKERS,  ��������� FRONT STREET, REVELSTOKE,"  (One door west of Courthouse.)  ' :o:  . ^  <KEPA1H.S  XKAT1A* & PKOJrPTLY DON'K.  l'RlCEs MOD Kit -.TK.      -  .FURNITURE,'  Doors> Saslias & Blinds,  . . R. HQWSON, ,  v    REVELSTOKE.  TO  Anyone Wanting  ,-���������-"oass^-S^-f  +*������ZZBBBn*~-~^  'COFFINS  CARRIED  ]X 'STOCK.  ���������  ���������-���������*>���������  '   Horses  Cattle       ,     '    ������  Beef Cattle      , .     ���������;  .    " Hogs  Wheat  Oats  Hay'-     , v ,  Potatoes  HARDWARE ,    "' OILS  STOVES     X\\\\\      CUHS  PAINTS . ,     .'. ��������� .:'   ,    RIFLES  ,    -    0RAIV1IVIUNITI0N  :-   <  /SEND TO ME.;  REMINISCENCES-OF 20 YEARS AGO.  An Old-Timer on Kootenay's Past" -  ��������� ,   and Future.  It J. MeB. Smith, who-attends to the  assessment work, for Provincial taxes,  spent sopie time-' in Kootenay last  month on assessment business, and  being an old-timer himsplf he observed  many things that an ordinary visitor  would not. Writing to the Colon est an  account of his "West Kootenay trip,  Mi*. Smith says:  "Many of these sturdy old-timers  have passed away, hut go where you  will in the interior you will see some  familiar faces. Years havo, of course,  made   changes   in   their  appearance.  Some with worn-out constitutions and  ij i  whitened locks; others apparently hale  and vigorous hut with streaks of grey  haii and wrinkles indicating that their  days for the; eh'dnrance of hardships  are over, and that younger blood must  take their places in the future development of the golden treasures of the  mountains.���������JrrXootetiay I met several  whom I had known'for twenty years,  but had not seen for nearly that time]  wlio extended me the friendly greeting  of' ��������� Hello! glad to see you. ' Where  the il-���������-l.did vou come from ?' After  a little conversation about old times, a  remark was made by one, 'Well, it is  so easy now to get into this country  that I wouldn't wonder a bit any day  to see the Prince of Wales in these  mountains. ^-^= ���������       ^  ">Prior  to'the   completion   of ' tlie,  C.P.R. a journey from Victoria to, the  GENERAL NEWS.  1, make uo charge for my trouble, but  TERMS  ARE  CASH.    \     '  APPLY   TO  ^ W. J. ARMSTRONG,  :'      "VERNON, B.C.,  or W. COWAN, Revelstoke, B.C.  Aisr.vr koh sixoiiu skwing macm-nts.  BUILDER.  Will figure on alt kinds of  Buildings'; all kinds of House,  c Store and Office Furniture repaired or made lo order; all  kinds of Skopwork in my line  neatly "andpromptly 'executed by  skilled and experienced hand.  All placer claims iii this -District  legally held may be laid over from the  loth October. 18!H, lo the 1st .Tune, 1S93.  ,     N. FITZSTUBBS',  Gold Commissioner.   ,  Dated at Nelson, B.C.,  -Ith October, 1S0I. ' ���������   '  Steamer ARROW  MIAVIIS  TOWH WHARF, REVELSTOKE, .  Mondays and Thursdays at 8 a.m.  -io:-  Leavs  as Nakusp Tuesdays and Saturdays  At 12.:10 p.m.  CALL1NC AT HOT SPllTNGS,'  THOMSON'S tt HALL'S LANDING.  TABLE ���������  Showing the. Da Ins and Places of Courts  of Assize, Nisi Prius, and. Oyer and  Terminer, and General Gaol JJelicc-  ri/for the year JS9/f.  *Nelson...'  ���������Donald ..  Clinton...  Uit-hfield .  Kamloops  Vernon ...  I.vttoii   New West,  minster.  Vancouver.  Victoria ...  Nanainio...  Fall Assizes.  .. .Monday. .10th September  .. .'Mo.iday. .17th September  ...Thursday.20th September  .. .Monday., .iltii September  .. .Jrond.-iy. .1st October  ... M ond,iv.. St li October  ...Friday".   .12th October  TIIK  BEST AND CHEAPESTROUTE  TO   AMI   FKOM  All Eastern P,;int3.  ThroiiKli First r-lu^SIei'iiIiiKr.irKand Tourist  Slonpinii furs to.SI. J'nul.MoiitTinl and Toronto  vithoul uhnnKO.  :tas  LE.  REVELSTOKE  TIME  Atlantic KviircM, inri\c-3  I'.lCllll!  <u,-i(i,  l(l:2.*>  nil us.  illy,  imu,  For full inforinnlion  1IJI]>I\   lo  I. T.   ������r������  .is lo  etc  ���������V.'st  ���������I-,1  \  {.-eul,  I level  sLol  0.  t'.Ki).  Aldl:  |-|;o\VN,  Pisiii.'i i'.i-  Tnesday. 0th November  .Monday.. 12th November  .Tuesday. ."JCth November  .'J'iie������d,iy. 27tli November  "Special Assizes adjourned from the  Spring  by  Mr.  .TusU<c   Walkeiu  and  now fixed for these dates.  cWrSJRnDEME,  e^sr  COPYRIGHTS.  CAJTI, OnTA IN A - PA TENT ? -   For a  Srompt answer ,and an honest opinion, write to  IIJNN ������fc CO., who havo had Dearly fifty Tears'  experience In the patent business. Communications strictly confidential. A Handbook of Information concerning Parenm and how to obtain them sent free. Also a catalogue of mechanical mid scientific books sent freo.  Patunts taken throueli Munn k Co. receive  special notice in the Mciontlflc Antcrirnn. and  thus aro brought widely beforothe public without cost to the inventor. This splendid paper,  lssii(?d weekly, elcuantlylllnitrated.his by f-ir the  .......    . iny aciL-ntliic work in the      , ..     .      .        npli? copies sent free.  Uulldlnir Fdltloii, monthly, }J..*0 a year.   Sinslf  nearest points in Kootenay would''occupy, about twenty "days. The only  means of getting; there after leaving  the steamer at Hope was by pack trail,1  and you had a choice of either walking  or horseback travel. . Now, the Kobie-  nays from,Victoria maybe reached in  32 hours in all the luxuries of first-class  steamers and Pullman cars, without  touching foreign territory.  " Without easy access by rail through  our own'territory-into, the Kootenay  country development of its resources  in'a business point of view would not  be of such great importance to the province, as the geographical position of-  the rich silver mines recently discoVer-  ed' points plainly to a-new avenue to  the various markets'-in American terri-  iory,,thus depriving British.Columbia  of "the trade which properly belongs to-  'it. The situation of the*silver mines in  Kootenay is indeed a' most favorable  one for the mine owner.  "No such a thing as a monopoly in  the transport,of shipments can ever  exist. With the strong corporation of  the Canadian Pacific Railway Co. contiguous to them on this side, and two  corporations���������the Great Northern and  Northern Pacific���������bordering on -the  other side, 'the owners of the mines in  a great measure ' hold the fort.' All  they have to do is *to produce the  supply. * '  " The competition- of our respected  American neighbors for the. trade of  Kootenay will no doubt be keen aud  spirited. The indomitable enterprising  Americans will not be satisfied without  a portion, and will not. feel fully content without it all���������if they can get it.  I have already pointed out in respect  to the facilities for trade, according to  the geographical position of Kootenay,  that " honor-, are easy," but wc hold  the trump card on the tariff on imports.  Canada can produce or furnish everything required in Kootenay; in this  respect we have an even show, and  must Hght for the trade. There is this  difference, the Americans have competitive lines of railway while we have  only one. The trade with Kootenay  will therefore in a great'" measure depend on the policy of the Canadian  Pacific Railway-in respect to the rates  in drawing the traffic within our  borders. "*  " Many of the mines are owned by  Ameiicans, who, naturally, will favor  their own country; it is only reasonable that their patriotism should lenn  that way, but. if patriotism affects the  pocket it ceases to be a factor in the  consideration of a buMnC������.-, transaction.  The shrewd American is just the same  as an Englishman or a Canadian;  if he can drive a.better bargain on (his  side of the iinc he will do so, and at the  same. time, whistle thc Star Spangled  Banner; he is here to make money and  he wil! undoubtedly deal where he  gets the most for it. By these conditions the problems of trade will be  solved and not by any other. The race  will lie a keen one. British Columbia  should therefore fi-o into training, and  the Dominion Government should  guard well her commerce'on the borders of the international boundarv."  Wheat shipments from ' Winnipeg  over the C.P.B. still continue heavy.  On Friday 308 cars were sent east ��������� on  Saturday 312, and on Sunday 300.  A writ for civil libel was served this  week oh the proprietors of the Winnipeg Tribune by Campbell & Crawford,  solicitors for City Engineer Ruttan.  The extremely low water in the Ohio  river has given an impetus to pearl  fishing among the mussels in that river,  and large numbers of .valuable ones  have been found. p  Two carloads of sealskins left Seattle Saturday night Ity the Canadian  Pacific Railway. Theskins were consigned through tlie bank of British  Columbia and ai-e worth ������30,000.  The steamship Arawa arrived at  Vancouver from Sydney, Aus., on Sunday. This is her last trip, as the Mio-  wcra is now on her way to Australia  to take her place on the Canadian run.-  The Arawa is said, to be a slow boat.  Captain' Fitzstubbs has" given'Mr.  Easton instructions to prepare plans  for the erection of a lock-up and constable's quarters at Three Forks. The  estimates passed at tlie last sitting of  the House provide $1,000 for this  purpose.  Notices' have" been posted to' the  registered holders of lots in the government townsite at New Denver, that  unless the, deferred . payments, - with  interest,-are paid on or before the 31st  December the original contracts, will  be cancelled. ~-" ��������� , "' * , '" v  The "finest" of New York had a  little'recreation labt week in clubbing  the participants" in, the cloak-makers  parade in Rutgers Square, composed  mainly of women,and, children. They  had to do something to show the public  that thev had not "degenerated as a  police force.  , It is, stated'that great numbers of  negroes are flocking to England. The  steamship companies confirm this stSte-  ment, and add tliat nearly, all the  'wealthy, colored folks are sending their  .sons to-,stddy law, art or medicine1 in  London'. Most * of these people arc  Wes'tf,Indian "negroe-s^uid not"Afro-'  Americans. *h'-,r  ���������''      - ������������������  -  :immm -wmmmffl.,  Including the men working  at the-  flume there are now about 70 men employed  by  the   Hall   mines   oh   Toad  Mountain. -        ' '  , The masonry work on Capt. Moore's  concentrator near Three Forks has been  completed, but ,no further advance  can be made until the lumber can be  delivered by the railroad.  Platinum, which is about half the  value of gold, has been discovered at  ,Leadville, but the yield is only an  ounce to the ton and less" than two  ounces does not pay to work.  In a letter just received in Victoria  from a mining man now in Australia,  it is said that -Fremairtle,. Western  Australia, is, without exception, the  the richest gold-bearing quartz" district  in the world.v  A contract has been entered into for  shipping 1,000 tons of oie from the  Slocan Star to the N. & S. Railway  station at Three Forks by the 1st of  January, 189J5. ^ Shipping will' commence as soon as sleighing, is possible.  THINGS SAID' AND DONE ABOUT  '  TOWN.  [BY  DIOGENES.]  '  I've received a hint to take a back  street when Mr. Cadman is about, as he  is looking for me with a gun. That's  all right. I know Tom, He never  carried a gun in his life. He steps  higher now than he has for many years,  is twelve inches taller, has shaken the  kinks out of his glossy, auburn beard,  and discharged the small boy he used  to carry between his shoulders. Tom's  all right.  , ������  I was also told last Monday that  Judge Walkern was after my scalp, on  account of the little raking over I gave  the revising barrister for his negligence  in the matter of the Dominion voters'  list. Now Judge Walkern happens to  be the revising barrister. It seems  that the judge is a busy man, and has  l>een on circuit for several, weeks past.  That is why he could not attend to the  voters' list. But all the same, I think  in such1 an important matter, if he  could not attend to it himself he should  have relegated it to a deputy, that is,  if the law allows. In the case' of such  a neglectful class of people as we have  here it would probably be beyond the  efforts of even a judge to "walk 'em" up  to register. However, ivotera in the  North Riding may rest easy. Their  names will be placed on the'Dominion  voters' list without any'effort on their  part. - The Provincial list, with a few  changes,   has   lieen   adopted,   as' tne  qualifications are similar, or nearly so.  -.1      - ~ * ,  ,- ,. 9i.' - ,*--  ' I hear some of our prominent citizens  have thoughts of resuscitating the defunct library. Now, I never had very  much love for the old library, or rather,  the way in .which it was managed, and  thought it' no great loss when it'; died.  But, after"all, there is a great deal to  be said for a free library, provided- it is  not run in the interests of a clique. It  would be a boon to many young ' men  in town who are<not partial.- to sitting  around a barroom stove. ' Moreover, a  library-'is* an1 educating medium, and  vis always a great influence for peace  ,aud sobriety,,as opposed to rowdyism  and drunkenness..* ^By all 'means let us  have a library/. Let it be'a place where  all can feel on _ an, equality���������where,no  one canybeymade^to .feel an intruder..  Let the subscription-fee;be as small as  possible, as there is no occasion to heap  up a fund. Perhaps some public-hearted  citizens will donate a' volume or two as  a nucleus. But" if it is to be of use this  winter there is no time to be lost.  '  , Unveiling the Macdonald .Statue in  Queen's Park, Toronto.  ' Last Saturday afternoon the monument erected to the late Sir John A.  Macdonald in Queen's Park,-Toronto,  was unveiled with imposing ceremony '  . in the presence of an enormous assemblage, which included notables from all  parts of the Dominion.   The program  ��������� opened with an .address by the Minister  of Militia, Hon. J. C. Patterson, ta, the u  school children of the city, who were -  gathered to the right of tho monument. **  Mr. E.'F. Clark, ex-M.P.P., and chairman of the memorial committee, then  made a few remarks, after which ,Sir  John Thompson pullod the rope and  the veil which covered the statue fell  to the ground.   The Premier then delivered an address* eulogistic of   the '  late  chieftain,   at   the   conclusion   of  which speeches wer& made by the foi-  '  lowing gentlemen :   Hon.' M.  Bowell,  Hon. G. W. Ross,'Sir A. P.' Caron' and '  Sir Charles H. Tupper.    Mr. Hamilton   ,  McCarthy, the .sculptor, was then in-,  troduced, - and made a   few remarks,. <  after which 4he statue was formally  handed over to the city.  Lord Swansea in B.C.  o -   - LordSwansea, of Singleton, Swansea,  and his daughter, Hon. Violet Vivian,  are at Hotel Vancouver. Lord Swansea isi better known as Sir Hussey  Vivian,.Liberal representative in the  Imperial Parliament for the Swansea  district, where at the last general election he defeated Mr. Herbert Monger, Conservative, by 5,059 votes t\. 933.  He is in British Columbia on business  connected with his mining interests in  the Kootenay country. Up will visit  West Kootenay shortly, in company  with Mr. XV. Pi'llew Harvey, who i.s  agent for the smelting firm of Vivian  & Sons, of Swansea.  Awarded,  Ilitrhest Honors���������World's   Fair  While perambulating in the vicinity  bf the hpad of Front street last Saturday night I was startled by a tremendous" racket, as if a mob were battering,  in somebody's door with, rocks. This  is just whationa going on,; only instead  of a mob, there were three or four lads,  from 15 to 18 years old, throwing stones  at the dooi1 of the last house on the  west side of the^street. On my approach  they skedaddled, but* not before I had  identified the whole of them. Tho  house in question' has; been" roughly  used before. It is hot so very long ago  that the bpotjof a, steamboats man demolished the door. ��������� The, police should  extend their heat that far.  Terrible Experience on, a Cattle Ship.  The' cattle 'ship ��������� Europe��������� whten  left f  "New York. Sept. 2nd,- with 584 cattle'  and '609 sheep, had a terrific passage. ?���������' -  She lay in the trough of the, sea for 12  ,hours''and a pitiless "slaughter of'they  animals took place. AH the decks were * *  "flooded. - ' The   bedding  was   washed ���������''  cfrom beneath the feet of tho cattle and   -  ,the" flooring became so slippery that *  they could not stand.'' The'ship labored' ���������  terribly and the crew got some oil bags  ���������  overboard to prevent the seas breaking'"  over her. ' Before morning the pens on * '  the port side gave away and the cattle  were washed'overboard.'   Dead cattle  lay about all over the' ship.   A sheep ''  pen on the port side' also jejave'away and ' f  many of the animals were crushed to ._  death.' In some   instances, plunging'  bullocks were thrown  into  the sheep Y  pen and struggled there until they died.   .  The crew was spiall arid although the^ >.  wind abated .there was a^ heavy sea   '  running in, the morning.-   It was not '  .until'four o'clock in the afternoon that. -  .the steering gear was repaired and tlie  steamer got under way .'"-linen the sail-   "  7ors proceeded to clean the decks: They.  ''  threw  overboard; 233 cattle  and *187-'*  'sheepiTOthers were subsequently killed!*''  ���������u. : ------ '* !    * *-������*  lnrK(?st elrouli-tfou of unj- aciL-ntlilo work  norld.   f.t n year.   Sn     '  ->(HH< I' A J',' "I,  V.I IK (III VUI'.  II. C.  in  'very number contains beau  IItill iilati"*. In colori*, und i-lKuourajihs of new  linuxes. with plmis, iMiubltiiii builders to ������l)ow the  latent iloslun** '"iiii icciiro coiitricts.   Adrtre-"  A1UNN' & CO. XL.W ITO-iK, :*<11   ������* ���������i. ^ ,  W. A. JOWETT,  MINING AND REAL ESTATE BROKEK.  NELSON, B. C.  Lardeau & Slocan Prospects Wanted.  A. McNEiL,  ,    BASBER SHJP AN2> BATH SOOBI,  Front Sti eel. Revelstoke. y  T am now otiViing 0 Misiving tickets for  i-tl.OO.    11.limit, foi-aic.    And  i\ \>,il\i for 2oc.  MOST PERFECT  MADE.  A pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder.   Free  from Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant.  AO YEARS THE STANDARD  There is a story told at the station of  a certain citizen, who- is the possessor  of a very "large" head, brought on by  an oyer supply of ambition. Otherwise  he i.s an estimable, hardworking man.  There are those who take advantage of  .tliis one little failing, and by various  processes   of   "stuffing," endeavor to  swell the aforesaid head to still larger  dimensions.'   It is, said   that on  the  morning of Mr. Laurier's departure, he  was approached by a man in the garb  of a workman who introduced himself  as   "probably 'the- next  member   to  represent this dibtrict in the Dominion  Parliament."    Mr. Laurier hid his astonishment   behind   a   most   affable  smile and at once held out his hand-  to  the   "coming"  member for Yale-  Kiootenay.      After   a    few   minutes'  conversation the Liberal leader, having  reached bedrock in the mental works  of his new-found friend, began to look  around for  some   avenue   of  escape.  Fortunately a gentleman belonging to  Mr.  Laurier's party was not far off.  Calling him over, the lion, gentleman  introduced   him   to   the   prospective,  member of Parliament and then "slid  out."  Very soon this gentleman began  to show .symptoms of distress, and embraced the first opportunity of "slipping out"  by introducing a friend to  listen -to   the   loquacious   rustic  who  would one da)' represent this district  in the   House of Commons.     And so  the jote'went round till nearly all the  members of Mr. Laurier's party had  taken a luindip it. Thc local politician  is full ol; praise, fori the courtesy and  affability ������hown  him..by .the  Liberal  leaders,  and is now undecided as to  whicli side he will support when he  takes his seat in the House.   ^   (Continued on page -i.)  [L.S.]      E. DEWDNEY: *  "  ' ��������� r ���������*������������������       CANADA; *     .-'; -*- ���������-  - PROVINCE OF'BRITISH COLUMBIA.. .'  VICTORIA, by.the Grace of God, of  the   United   Kingdom    of , Great  ti     Britain and Ireland,  Queen,  De-.  fender of the Faith,' &C.1, &c, &c-  -*��������� ���������  , To Our faithful the Members elected to'  serve in the Legislative* Assembly  of Our Province of British Columbia  . ^ - at Our City of "Victoria���������Greeting..  ;: v .ATHOCUpTMr. !���������.,  Theodore YDavie, \ XTTHEREAS, -  Attorney-Geneml.    /_   VV      We ai-e  desirous and'resolyed/'as soon as may '  be,- to meet Our people of Our Pixivince  of British Columbia, and to have thfir *  advice iu Our Legislature :-  /NOW KNOW YE, that for-divers  clauses and considerations, and -biking,  into consideration the east* Audi convenience of Our loving'subjects" Wc  ���������have thought fit. by anil with the ad-  vice of, Our Executive Council of the  Province of British Columbia.,to hereby convoke, and tiy theie presents enjoin you, and each'of you, thatonMon-'1  dt-iy, tlie Twelfth day of the month nt  November, one thousand eight hundred  and ninety-four, you meet Us in Our  said Legislature or Parliament of Our  said Province, at our City of Victoria,  FOB. THE DISPATCH OF BUSINESS,  'to treat, do, act,' and 'conclude ujKin  those things which in Our' Legislature ���������  of the Pi'ovince of British Columbia,  by the Common Council of Our said  Province may, by the favour of God,  bo ordained.  Is Testimony Whereof, W*> liave  ,      caused these Our Letters to lx*  made Patent and the Great Seal  of the said Province to  be hereunto "affixed:       Witness,    the  Honourable   Edgar  Dewdney,  Lieutenant-Governor of Our said  Province of British Columbia, in  Our City of Victoi ia, in Our said  Province,    this   Twenty-sevewth  day of September, in  the year of  Our Lord   one   thousand,  eight  t     -hundred and  ninety four, and iu  the fifty-eighthyeartrf Ourtvoj^n.  By CoinmantL  JAMES BAKER.  Provincial Secretary.  f isrr to mn\m mvmm  RUPTURE������**  DEFORCED  EfTAOlUHlOlC.*'  <nAH. Cl.trrUE,oMS4Xte������  Bt. Veil, Toronto, will make  hia bth annua) visit to British  Columbia Defieeanyltoptnr*  ho cannot hold with case. Pnt-  on'cc of 37 Patents on applt-,  oncca forctxro of Club Pest and  aHDeformltlCB. Recommended  by Physicians cvoryTyfcexc  Bcaslly,    ,C..Go!.l5treamKrt������S.  Men &TucE..Oct. 20 and 30.  f.'I l-EiATIIKr. B.C.. \ Idors.  JSodI, Wcnii(-B/lny. Oct- Sine PAGE 2.  THE KOOTEXAY MAIL!  *^  ZEb'e Tkootenag flftail  SUBSCRIPTION.  INVARIABLY IN ADVANCE.,  One Yi-ar '.' S2 (10  Six Months      100   -  Three Months     0 50  ADVERTISING RATES. >  One Inch, per month     1 .TO  Two liK-hc-i, per iiidiilh    2 00  Six      ������������������   '   ���������*      "        e oo  Special contracts for large julverLUemcuts..  AH bills for lulvurtNing due the 1st of'"each  month. . ' .   .  Quiusk and cure-all iulvortiscments not wanted.  Tlie Mail is printed every Saturday, Morning-  for the I'uvclhloice Printing & I'ubusjiinij Co.  Limited, by  R. W. NORTHEY,  ' ' ' "Manager & Editor,  To whom all communications bhould ho  udd retried.  THE ALPINE CHASSEUKS  A PICTURESQUE CORPS TRAINED FOR  MOUNTAIN FIGHTING-  SATURDAY. OCTOBER 20, 1S91.  CUT DOWN OR QUTT.   -  It will be seen tliat the Mail docs  ������ not. present such a nice appearance as  formerly.  .This'i.s on  account of   our  being compelled to follow tho example;  of  a  great- number of- our contemporaries,  and  use plate matter in order  to save the expense of .setting up type.  Tlie public .will surely not. expect us to.  continue to produce, a first-class paper,  all home print, for the' mere honor of  it.    The newspaper is just as much a  businessYventure as tlie store or manufactory, and the first thing to do when  the balance is on thc wrong side of'the  ledger is to cut down expenses.    The  past season has not been a good one  for newspapers in   this province, and  although several have been born, more  have died.    It docs not require much  of,a prophet to predict that before the  dark days'of winter have given place  to genial spring more than  one, paper,  in Kootenay jvill have dropped out of  existence.    Mine-owners do not sufficiently recognize the important service  rendered them by tlie local newspaper,"  , and  the prospector ywho sells a claim  ' seldom gives a thought to the medium  which brought it to the, notice of the  buyer.    But we can hardly complain.  Where population is sparse it can only  be expected that a newspaper will pick  up a hand-to-mouth living, and until  silver goes up a few notches and better  times prevail throughout the'(district  we mustl be' content to leave the head  of the procession for a position further  in the. rear.    The Mail will,pass the  winter in" tlie same dress that it puts  on to-day for the, first time'; with, if  possible, some improvement by, the use  of better equality plate;   but  with a  strong   belief   that next summer, will  bring the great desideratum for whicli  we have - been" vainly looking during  the past-ifthe rehabilitation of silver���������  and the consequent' revival of every  branch   of   business,   newspapers   iii;  eluded. '. ���������,    , '  . ���������>' IMMIGRANTS FOR B. C.'     ������������������:  The. Pacific Express last evening���������to  which was -attached 'bfiie- Governor-  General's-private cars���������Was a.very long'  train, having on board about -100 Norwegian farmers: who are en route to  Bella Coola" Valley, 300 miles. north of  "Victoria, where they intend to establish  aif agricultural-and industrial colony.  . They are led by ��������� Rev." Mr. Sangstad,  an energetic and devoted clergyman,'  . who has selected the site for.the colony  after visiting all the favorite farming  districts of, Oregon and Washington,  .fixing on Bella Coola Valley because of  its attractions and promising-agricultural and other resources. It is the intention of the colonists to clear some  land and erect houses during the coming winter, getting ' their places ready  for thej-eception of their-families by  spring, when it is expected the original  number will be more"'than' doubled by  others w.ho are now farming in the Red  River Valley. A! number of the colonists have worked in the Wisconsin  pineries, consequently they are inured  to the hardships incidental to pioneering in a forest region,tand are well prepared to face the work' ahead of them  in Bella Coola Valley. ���������  The colonists are to be given'land at  a nominal.price by che-Proviucial Government, providing they reside on it  for five years aud make certain improvements. Each colonist must have  a certain sum of money to be eligible  for the  privileges of the arrangement.  Expected Death of the Czar.  Yesterday's despatches from Livadia  announce that the Czar's death may  be expected at any moment. The receipt of this news in .St. Petersburg  caused a general paralysis of political  - and financial business. All hit* relatives have been summoned to Livadia,  and,the preparations for the marriage  of tlie Czarcwitch to Princess Aiix of  Hesse are being hurried in anticipation  that tlie end is near, and tlie Czar expressly desires to witness the ceremony,  The London Timen correspondent says  tlie Czar's complaint is cancer of the  kidneys. A rumor was current this  week tliat the Czar was a ii fie ring from  poison, but there was no  confirmation  of it.  '   ���������  Voters' List Revision.  Judge Walkern was in town on Monday and left for Nelson on Tuesday  morning, where he, goes on' business  connected with *he Dominion voters'  list revision. He spent Monday at the  court liou-se here in going over the Provincial list, which lie has adopted as  the basis of the Dominion list. Very  few alterations were made. The judge  has extended the time for receiving  names until hi*- return. Applications  made through the Government Agent  here will receive his attention.  .   ���������   ...   .-   J .A   X' I  - -./. - ������������������ a-*- ���������'���������'      -' '"  A. Training Peculiarly Tholr Own Undergone���������Book Rules at a Discount���������A. Hazardous Service That Has   al Picturesque  ' Abandon About It.    >  There is scarcely a body of troops in any  army wlujse duties are more strikhiz to the  imagination than' the French chasseurs,  who guard the long line of the Alp������. His  cap hanging lightly over his ear, his rifle  (strapped acroijti. hia kuap-iick,' hi-i open  tunic showing 'his sunburned' neck, his  waist encucled hy his wide blue bima, and  hid muscular catoes swathed in the woult-n.  bands,' tho Alpine cnassear, careless or  the weight of hia heavy luiucliing equipments, picks hi* way easily along tlie rocky  cliff, trending solidly over the rock- from  which the iron of his alpenMouk strikes  out sparkb, and gazes far down in to-tlie  raviiu-s with thc di-op 'eye of a mountaineer. -Perhaps ho dreams while' ho keeps  guard, for the life is one favorable to contemplation as well aa hardihood, and wry  likely this toqeh of sentiment attracts the  recruits who coirio tov tho famous corps  Irom tbo great cities, though Uh-ho iik-ii nio  in a minoiity, for most of the men i.re recruited among tlie mighty mountains which  they guard.  The Alpine Chasseur undergoes a training all liis own.    The tirst thing taught to  the young recruit or to  the  young  officer  fresh from tho  academy   is   that his new  life demands of him   special ' ob.ligations.  Tho youth's'morale must be carefully  cultivated,    for . he   is'in constant dauber of  vertigo, slips-'and false steps; all   trace  of  timidity ..must-bo eradicated.     As for falls,,  theie nits numerous mortal accidents every  year.    A stone turns beneath   tlie  foot,  a  crevasse opens  in   the   snow,   a peg rolls  across tlie precipice,    agaiiiBt  such" catastrophes  there   is   no  guarding.    It  is so  with the landsli 'es, which happen in every  season of the year from the   rams.    Threo  years ago in tho valley of tbo Tinee  throe  chasseurs of the rear guard of the Twenty-  third Battalion   were   thus   swept  away,'  their companions escaping  by  but. a  few  seconds.    Aud   the   avalanches 1'and'the  deadly vertigo, which will  suddenly 'seize  on the hardiest men 1   and   the   foolhardy  feats undertaken from brarudo!    Truly it  is.a life of constant peril.  There are no book rnles for the .special  tactics of marches and conflicts, but a body  of tradition bused oil the experience of  past wars and the annual maneuvers is the  guide. These are'early taught to the chasseur and .he is'made free of a valuable les-  Bon, that the suit, the stars and a pocketful of compasses are of no earthly use to  him; wh-it he needs to know i* the -lay of  the land and tlie trend of the* mountains  aD'd'valloyti and rnugi-a.- ��������� . . *..  *���������- The chasseurs leave  winter   quarters at  the. beguiling*of,summer for three niontlic  campaigning in the   mountains.    ' That 'is  the time to.seo ihem at 'their   bost-T-ga y,  alert, and endnrine,-.-marching', nig Ut 'and  -,day- over,   terrible  roads,������������������drenched  with  rain -or.   with perspiration, heavily laden,*'  ���������bnt'alWays keeping the   unulternblo'gniety  -'of* the';-Freuch -soldier, and 'what lebsohrt'  they loam during   the   inaneuvres !of the  tricks,tlvat the mountains have in store for  them.     -You hear,an, infernal fusillade,  a  fearful thunder, a roll   of   musketry close-  beside you Purely tho attack is being made  jn>t  -tli&re, ''around   that  point of rocks.  The -point 'of    rocks'is.   turned,   when  suddenly     the   noiBe   dies   down and   is  heard far behind ,)ou. -    It   was  an   echo,  and the  b.-itde is raging iu the rear.    And  now again, what  ia  that   gentln   murmnr  that whi.spars among the branches,   a   distant  rolling  sound,    whoso   muffled hum  'does   uot   h'usli   ihe  ripple  of  tho book?  There is fighting in   the valley   a'-ro-s the  range.      The   column advances undisturb-'-  ed, aiid scarcely   haa   it  goue   a   hundred  paces higher thun.the din   breaks bin with  intolerable force and the projecting  rocks  hurl it pitilessly; in your-��������� ears.       The   advanced guard is engaged and  you   already  smell powder.    The mountain fr������ deceived  you ai������ftin."  And wliat difficult fighting it is! The  battalion '.comes on in Indian file and  spreads ontin'open order among the rocks,  firing us it advaHces in broken, irregular  front. Ad-atoiuethe enemy appear'in  force. A retreat' is ��������� hastily ordered and  tlie colnmii makes the best of its way back  agnin in Indian file once more. Suddenly  there is a bale What has happened on  tho rearguard? A piece has fallen or a  landslido has blocked the way. The engineers go hastily to work, and soon is  heard the explosion of a dynamite cartridge  and the way h, clear agaiu. "STor is the  shasseur battling only acrainBt m.<n, but  with the ele.nei!tfl,-with the terrible snow  storms which blind him, the whirlwinds of  winter, and in summer the . furnace-like  ravines where no air stirs, and whose rocks  have been blanched uj the pitiless son, -  Fortunately for him these , very dangers  will diminish tho occasions for c nn'out between liiuifl-'If und his hardy riv .! on the  Italian udo if war breaks out tv-tweeu th������  two countries, for men can not fight each  other when nature has decided to make  war with them. Between tho French and  the Julian ch.-ifihours, by the way, tliTo  is great emulation and rc-Hpect. They  sometimes meet on tho frontier liiif during  niaiKj-iivors, and It Una frequently happened tliat they have aat down to a meal  together at a table whoso legs aro carefully  planted two in France and two in Italy,  with tho simple soldior dishes and the coon-  try wine In tho middle.  DRESSMAKERS DIFFER  About fashions m - dress&s, , but everyone  agrees that the best foundation for any costume is the  "HEALTH   BRAND/'  Black tights,- which allow the figure to be  shewn to perfection and do away with over-.  stockings, bloomers, and unnecessary skirts. '  All ladies in Montreal wore them last fall  and winter, and during the coming season  nothing else will be considered, they were  such a success. "       '     -  ���������c Send for our illustrated catalogue, free by  post, if your own dealer has not got them.  THE MONTREAL SILK MILLS CO., Montreal.  SUCCESSOR  TO  The Revelstoke 'Bakery,  ' t '       O O O'O OOP ooo o,o o oooooooooooo  BREAD, CAKE, PASTRY, - ETC.,  Delivered Daily to any part of the City.  THE WESTERN MILLING CO'Y. (LT'D.)  IRZETV-ZELSTOIKIiEi   BRAITOII.  FLOUR  SHORTS,     ���������  BRAN      ,  OATS -    .  FEED WHEAT  HAY  DEALER IN  ROLLED OATS  "--   CORN MEAL    '  __ BACON   .:,  -   :    ,     BUTTER  EGGS  ,    POTATOES  -FRUITS, and VEGETABLES,of all kinds.  -:o:-r^:o:-  Wedding Cake to" order.    Caterers for Suppers, Balls, Parties, ete.  :o:-  -:o:-  LEWIS , BROS.,   THE   STATION.  THE CENTRAL HOTEL  '     ABRAHAMSON BffOS., Pj-opnigroia!      , " -  First-class  Table.   ''  - J y\ t;',.' ; Teleglaone,  GROCERIES  OF,ALL  KINDS.  YOUR CUSTOM SOLICITED.  L:  Agent for���������Watorous Engine Company.  . ������.  Speight Wagon Company  FIRE-PEOOJ   S-^ZFIEJ-  le>  0  Conveniently situated between Railroad Depot and Steamboat Landing.  Best-Table in-the-'Interior.  FREE    'BUS.  Strictly" -First-Class  FIRE-PROOF. ,SAF:K...  Rates; $1,-50 -and $2.00 ter  Day.  H. A. BROWN/ PropV.  BBANCH STOHESTTTHOMSON'S LANDINGS TROUT LAKE CITY  JOHN- STONE, YgitopiuETOH.  The Dining Room is-furnished with the best the  ��������� ���������"���������"''' Market affords.. ��������� *- " .   ��������� .  -X ;; O X '       ���������*-  THE BAR IS SUPPLIED' WITH THE CHOICEST  '   WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS:  If you want to reach the People in the North  ' Riding of West;Kootenay   ,     [  ADVERTISE      11ST   /    ,  Kootenay t*+ Mail.  The  ���������!���������  The Mail is published in Revelstoke, which is the coming city  of this rich mining'district.  Tho Moaninff "f -Sympathy,  It -vrM a clever French woman who said:  "Those who have Buffered ranch aro Hlra  thoee who know many lan^n-igen. They  hare learnud to underaUand slid to bo understood by mnnj. It is an ' lmpo������mibility  to fully Bymtmthiza with another's experience nnleas it has been at some time  one's own. In tronblo or grief wo turn  instinctively to some one whom wo know  has boc-n through the saino experience. It  is tho old human longing for companionship that shows Itself. Tho feeling ia  strong within uii that 'sho will feel and  know wilh me.' Therein lies the meaning  of sympathy."  IS SITUATED AT THE HEAD OF NAVIGATION  ON THE COLUMBIA RIVER,  AND '   ���������  IS THE SUPPLY POINT  FOR THE  IG BEND & LAROEAU MINING CAMP  A. H. HOL.DSGH,  ,    -       OP* SWANSEA-"AMD WTGAN,   ���������"  t'< ���������-,<,   ._  Analytical Chemist and Assayer,".-  , - j ���������   ,    ,.  Accurate assays made of all kinds of minerals, water, milk, etc.  GOWAN,  WHOLESALE DEALER IN    - ��������� f   '   *  WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS.  BBVBISTOKB,     B.O  I,.    'A  THOSE WHO USED  TANGLEFOOT FLY PAPER  For the Fly Pest,last year will be glad to learn that id can  ��������� ,' Procured again this Season at  "  THE    REVELSTOKE   PHARMACY.  be  r>JL  . r  THE SEASON FOR  f  Is af-.'iin at hand.   25 cLs. makes 5 gnllons.  NEW STOCK OF PERFUMES, SOAPS, TOOTH AND HAIR BRUSHES, ETC.  o o  o  o o o c  o o  IF YOU  WANT  JOB PRINTING IN FIRST-CLASS STYL  AND   AT   HONEST   PRICES  Try THE "KOOTENAY MAIL."  Revelstoke Lumber Co.  Manufacturers of all kinds of  ROUGH .ft CLEAR FINISHING LUMBER.  ��������� MOULDINGS OF AIYL 1UNDS,  SHINGLES   AND    LATHS.  HULL   B  BUTCHERS,  ��������� WHOLESALE AMD RETAIL  PURVEYORS OF HIGH-CLASS MEATS.  :o:-  REVELSTOKE, B.C.  t,*r-    if  B     ��������� imm m  NOTARY  PUBLIC  HAIG  B.C.  -   REVELSTOKE, d.-^.   /;,  Mining and Real Estate Broker and General Commission Agent.  FiRE, LIFE AND ACCIDENT INSURANCE.,     "  Representative of the Kootenay Smelting & Trading Syndicate.  .   ��������� :o: _  AGENT YOU TROUT LAKE CITY, EVANSPORT, KASLO & NAKUSP rp  *,h#mi������wiwi*whh-   i������ijiit mmatuliilmmj jj uu  THE KOOTENAY, MAIL.  PAGE a  THE PLACE TO GET  c :���������:��������� f-X><!  LOCAL ITEMS.  Over  Bend.  fifty men will winter in'Big  , _ There will be a sitting of,the County  .Courtjpn the 23rd November.  Doering & Marstrand's Teed Lager on  \ , draught at the Union Hotel. -  Hugh Ross, superintendent of roads  in this district, is in town.  "   .-  G. H. Williams,  formerly of Revelstoke, has opened a drug storeat Three  .L Forks.        * '''-,.  -, H. Donnelly has returned from a two  months'' prospecting trip in the Big  Bend. " <��������� ,,    ��������� -'  The dining car.Sandringhain, having  been taken off the run for- repairs,' the  Buckinghamds'now runing in its stead.  Mr. Jas. Punch,> ex-M.P.P., was in  town for a few days this week. He  reports a decided iniproveineutjn busi-  - ji ess on the coast."      *���������.-_--,-,--    ���������  .-? , i  ���������* Tom  Downs and his trail-gang re-  .- turned fi-om Big Bend on  "Wednesday,  after completing the temporary* bridge  at Downie Greek.  A wheel of the 'bus passed over Wm.  .Haley's,foot on .Tuesday, bruising it  considerably. He continued driving,  however. .   ���������  At the Consolation mine, on French  Creek, they are going over some ground  already worked, where the gold still  pans out well.  The paektrams running between here  and BigtBend are*" hurrying'up' just,  now, as there will probably be only  one more trip this season.      "   ,  Mr. D. A. McDougald, of the Leland  . ,House, ? Nakusp, was a passenger for'  Honolulu by the steamer Arawa, which  sailed this week._  A. P. Abrahamson's pre-emption  at  ' Trout Lake has been surveyed and the  plan filed with the Government Agent  here.   Adverse claims must be entered  within CO days. ,    ���������  On Tuesday three immense log jams  across the river were fired and burned  brightly for some hours,   but by the  next" morning two of them" were ex-  ' tinguished.  Dr. Tunstall, of Vancouver, who has  been spending a week or.two.at his old  home in Kamloops, returned to the  coast this week, much improved by his  holiday.  Mr. Chas. Cliithe, the eminent surgical  machinist, of Toronto, will be in Revelstoke on Wednesday, Oct. 31st. Anyone having deformed children will do  well to consult hint.*- '  1 Another discovery of coal is said to  have been, made on Boulder Creek,  about 01 miles from Kamloops and two  miles east of the, North Thompson  River.  Mr. D. McGillivray, contractor of the  Nakusp & Slocan Railway arrived from  the const this week and left ,on the  Lytton from Nakusp. His contract  there is approaching completion.  Angus McKay, an old-timer, who  was mentioned as a probable Independent candidate in the late Provincial  election, is in town getting his winter's  supplies.  Last Sunday a special train' went  through for the west. It was occupied  exclusively by Chinese, who are going  md  Mr. J. M. Kellie, M.P.P., who is filling himself up with data on which to  expound his constituency's requirements at the foi thcoming, session of  the Provincial Legislatures" returned  from Big Bend last week and is now  making a trip through the southern  portion of the. riding.  The Government has reserved, until  further notice, the land on the north  bank, of the Columbia' one' mile east  of the mouth of Canoe River, Big Bend,  and from this point extending due  north two miles, west two miles, south  two miles, cast to the Columbia and  following the north hank to the starting point.  A party left here this morning on  horseback for Big Bend,*" under the  guidance of Wm. Kirkup. Among the  party were J. Atkins, Ed. Watson and  Jack Clunan ("Toughnut"), all from  Kaslo ; and E. Milligan, Chicago. C.  E. Trump, of Pennsylvania, who came  here with, the-party, left for the coast  last night.   ���������' ' - < *-==���������  Five men left here in a boat on  Thursday for Big Bend. These included  Andy Parks, Dan Chisholm, Tom Ma-  loney, F. G. Kegler and T. Hennessy,  the last named being one of the part-  Andy McPherson, ,who   was  ners of  drowned in the canyon on Wednesday".  Fisher, the .other partner, walked up  with a man named Williams.  Mr. J. A. Mara, M.P., was in town on  Thursday.' He is taking a great interest in the river bank question, and  rowed-up as far as the Big Eddy to  have a look at the bank from that  point. Mr, Mara" says the Dominion  engineer (Mr. Gamble) is in favor of  waiting for the water to fall still lower  before commencing operations.  For a, large glass of Doering & Mar-  strand's Lager call at the Union Hotel.  A. N. Beaton of the Beaton-Vandall  mine, arrived down from the Bend this  week. They have struck some old  diggings on the mine which will engage  their attention for two or three weeks.  Mr. Beaton intends making a. couple  more'trips with supplies before the season closes.  Mr. L. B. Hamlin, the provincial  engineer engaged on the riverbank, returned from Victoria on Wednesday  and imnu'diatly ,set to work on his  plans and specifications, which he completed yesterday. They were forwarded  to the. premier this morning, and'Mr.  Hamlin will await instructions.' It is  expected that active work will begin  in about two weeks.  An information was laid last Friday  afternoon against John Houston, editor  of the Tribune, for committing an assault on A. M. Johnson. The case  came up in the Nelson police court on  Saturday before Judge Sproat,* when  Mr. Houston w;is bound over to keep  the peace for six months besides being  fined $20 and costs. He gave notice of  appeal.  Wm. Kirkup, awakened yesterday  morning to find that during the night  someone had entered his room at the  Victoria.Hotel, andwalked off with his  vest which he had hung upon the bedpost. There was .$75 in one of the  pockets. No arrests have been made  as yet, but thc police have a suspicion  who lhe guilty party is. >  THINGS SAID'AND DONE'ABOUT  '   ���������    TOWN.  '    ,'   ' '   y '  [BY   DIOGENES.], *       ���������   . -''"  The winter is close at hand and' what  have we  to offer our young people in.  the shape of recreation,' amusement or  self-improvement institutions.'   There  is, absolutely nothing in the town to  attract young men from the barrooms.  I have had a" suggestion from a well-  known'resident to advocate the formation of a debating society.' 'This I most  willingly do.   The meetings could be  held in,the library, if that institution '  comes to.4if&.^),gaiu,-and'the expenses  (which-jwould be.__ve.ry" light) could be  paid tojtdhelibraryiund.-  Subjects for-  discussion j might- include astronomy,!  chemistry (with-illustrations), mineralogy,  political economy,' theology, the  temperance question,   etc.,   etc.,   able  exponents of which.are to  be found  among our population.    If a debating  society were once started it would not  be very long before the membership  attained considerable proportions. But  in this case a leader is required.  J Ey^;" " Mrs; Short and M_iss Long will  leave to-morrow on a short visit to the  coast;" and so  ori,   etcetera, and so  forth, ad lib.  But,'.stiil, if these people  want.to see their names in print, why  don't'they send a notice of their movements to the local paper?   From what  I.Tcnow of the" staff, I don't think they  would object to publish it, even if the  journey- was no further than to the  pump for a pail of water.   I should say  this kind oif news,* though,'w������*is hardly  .impor.taut enough  to send a reporter,  to^tlie station,' with the chance of not  get������n_g.-it.   This grumbling is an old,  olddisease, and prevailed to a.consider^  able extent duringthe existence" of the  hxUfStar.   That paper simply told the,  gruujft-Iqrs to. go;, to  Canton, 'oi* some  less desirable place.'   Was there ever  a-newspaper that could please all its  readers?'   Never-in' this world;   and  editors "should go down on their mar-  rowVbones^ and ��������� thank the Lord that  there--.will "be no  newspapers' in  the"  Silver Prices for the Week.  Last Saturday silver bars Yin New  York had'fallen $c. from the previous  day and were quoted at 63Jc. per oz.  Monday's price showed no fluctuation,:  but on Tuesday there was ariseof-g,'  closing at 63>.c. Wednesday ��������� dropped  i, and the market left off at-68ic. 'On  Thursday the price^reinainedstattoh-'  ary.   London,' silver 29Jd. per oz:.' "-L ;  STRAWBERRY PLANTS  FOR SALE.  HE������pTHY; young 8tm,wborry plants of the  * ������. Bi8l B<J5ftn?a and Wilson varlotius for salt)  Mail office.  L  meat ?l_,a liundred.���������Apply>,X. Y.  Kcvelstoko.  ' .   ��������� <  Elected by Acclamation.-.  I. ��������� jsv  HELP WANTED I  WANTED���������Activk, Honest Gentleman or ���������  'r'AP.Yvto tnM������P'i representing established, ro--  liable hoUHO.   Salary $65 monthly and traveling  , expenses, with increase if suited. Kncloso refo������  ence and solf-addrcsscd stamped envelope.    ,  '' ���������"   r   - .' THE DOMINION,  ,Sr8 -. ���������  i     .   317 Omaha Building, Chicago.  next.  DROWNED IN THE COLUMBIA.  A new terror has risen to trouble the  people of the lower town," and1 that is  the invasion of their vegetable gardens  by hungry (but not lean) kine from the  upper,town. Half a dozen'cases have  come to  my knowledge where these  A sad drowning accident, bv -.which  Andrew McPherson lost his.>"life, occurred about 7 o'clock last Wednesday  morning'in the canyon about seven  miles up the river. McPherson and  his. two companions, Hennessy and  Fisher, were freighting a couple of tons |  of supplies by boat to- the Big.Bend.  They were "lining up," and deceased  ,      . ... , ^ ,, was on the bank hauling the rope, the  animals���������two white cows and two red J other men  being in  the boat.   At a  calves���������have helped themselves to cab-   critical point the bow of the boat fell  The Han./J. B. Martin was re-elected  by acclamation at Kamloops ori Saturday; on his appointment as Chief Commissioner of .Lands-, and! W6rks, titce  Hon. F. G. .Vernon.  He was "nominated'  hy Mayor. Lee and seconded, by A.'JR.,  Carrington, Nipola, theassentors being  Thos. Sha\y, Salmon Arm ; A. Noble;-  North .Thompson,   and   J.   B,  moulle,  Kamloops.    The Hon.'Theo.  Davie  arrived  in Kamloops "Monday  morning, and Messrs. Sword and Sem-  liu,' of the  Oppositon, the day before.  It was sfaited that Mr. Martin would-be  opposed by Mr. J. T. Edwards, but on  Mr. Martin making a public statement  that he would strenuously oppose the  guaranteeing of British Pacific Railway  bonds it was0 decided   not  to   oppose  him.   '  Too, much Worry in it  -��������� *..'.*''���������  ' Mrl'ThoS. Collins.'whohus heen -edi-  'tor 'and  managerh of   the Chilliwack  ���������Progress, for several months, has re-  Vsigned his  position' and  removed to  ���������iVictoria. ' ,   ,  * .<-..   *i '  Qualifications for the* Federal Franchise."  - ~������    Y.T1*? qualifications for persons to bo put on .the  Latre- ' Do������������'������-n, voters' lists aro as follows  All applicants must bo of "     "  ���������Wits,-*  home to the flowery kingdom to spo  the new year's holiday���������not to fight,  The Lytton made her last trip for the  season to this port on Thursday. She  took down supplies from the steamboat  company's warehouse here which will  be used in making repairs to their boats  this winter.  Dedicatory sermons in the Methodist  chinch will be preached by Rev. J.F.  Betls of Kamloops, on Sunday, Nov. 4th.  On the following day there will be a  public tea in the afternoon aud a  musical programme in the evening.  - The C.P.R. has' recently made some  concessions to thc residents along tho  railway in the interior. Tickets can  now be obtained for eastern points at  the same rates as from the terminus at  Vancouver, so that it will not now be  profitable to go to Vancouver to purchase a ticket for the easf. Mr. J. T.  Brewster i.s now in ������ position to supply  steamship passenger tickets to anil  from tho old countiy, at as low a rate  as can he obtained'ahy*,vherc.    ' >  The premier and Mrs. Davie passed  through town yesterday morning on  their way to Ottawa, where the Hon.  Mr. Davie goes to attend the fishery  conference. * He will take advantage  of the opportunity to confer with the  Ottawa authorities upon minor matters  of joint interest to both governments.  He expects to return in about fifteen  days. ,  Mr. T. W. Bain arrived from Dewd-  ney with his family on Wednesday.'-  He has rented Mr. T. Graham's house  and the family will reside there for the  winter, while Mr. Bain will go to his  ranch on Downie Creek to erect a house  and prepare things for their reception  in the soring. lie will have the Boyd  and Mcintosh families for neighbors.  On Friday evening next the local  lodge I.O.O.F. will give a concert in  Bourne's Hall which promises to be  well patronized, if the great sale of  tickets is any indication. The programme to be nrohenU'd will be an exceedingly good one���������all our best amateurs faking part. The prices of admission are: gentlemen 50c, ladies 25c.  bages which the owner was saving for  winter use.   Hay has been eaten up by  these vagrants where the owner has  forgotten to fasten his stable door, and  one instance this week was particularly  amusing to the passers-by, but not to  the sufferers,  which  happened to  be  some horses fastened in an enclosure  on  Douglas-street.    Three bundles of  hay had .been placed on  the ground  outside the  fence, where   the   horses  could not reach it. During the absence  of the man who put it there the white  cows came along, and the way the hay  vanished was a terrible trouble to the  poor horses, who could only look on  in helpless indignation.    Probably the  herbage at the station is tainted with  smoke from  the engines, as the cows  and calves seem to prefer the lower  town.   Of course, if people had proper  fences   they   would   not   suffer  very  much loss from cattle trespass; though  in some   cases   where   the   fence  has'  been   all   right,   the   gate   has  been  left invitingly open.     The two calves  were held in  bondage for   damaging  a flower garden  on Front street this  week, the owner having to pay a tidy  sum (almost the worth   of   them) for  their release.  across a swift current, which caused  her to 'pull heavily on the rope.    Instead of letting go, McPherson held on,  and was pulled into the, water. . He  kept afloat for  some   time,   but  the  eddies gradually bore him further out  from shore, and his companions could  do  nothing to help him, as the boat  was drifting down   stream.   ' Finally  the weight of, his   heavy  boots   and  clothing,  the  strength   of  the under  current and the icy coldness of  the  water proved, too much for McPher-  son's strength and he sank from view.  He- was not seen again, and it is the  general belief that the body will not be  found until it reaches the Arrow Lake.  This" was to have been deceased's last  trip this season.   It is said he leaves a  wife and two children in Seattle.  Naskup and Slocan^Bonds.  I am informed that there are two or  three people at the station who think  themselves neglected in the columns of  the local paper, as they have been away  on a visit,  and friends   have   visited  them, and no mention has been made  of it.     They also say that a certain  paper further west does give an account  of their movements, i.e., when the correspondent   of  said   paper  feels  like  sending in his news budget, which, by  the bye, is often composed of cuttings  from the Mail.   Of' course, this corn-  plaint istrivial and childish, but such  is the vanity of human nature.    Fancy  a column of the Mail (as is sometimes  the case with the paper further west)  filled with such choice tit-bits of nkws  as this :    " Miss Green is paying a visit  to Mrs. White;" "Mr. Hook came in  last night on  a visit to Mr. and Mrs-  Arrival of the Governor-General in  British Columbia.  Lord, and,, Lady Aberdeen spent  Saturday and Sunday at Edmonton,  leaving there on Monday for the coast.  The party spent a few days at Banff  and made a short stay at the Glacier,  passing through here Friday evening.  The train was a vary long one, there  being, 13 cars, including two occupied  by the Governor-General's party.  The, Busy Slocan.  Fred. Allen, late of Bourne Bros.,  returned on Thursday from a trip to  tins Slocan. He says it is a magnificent  country and the people are all hustlers.  Three Forks is- going up rapidly, the  sawmill running right along every day  in the week, Sundays and all, and the  busy racket of the carpenter's hammer  is heard all over the townsite. New  Denver is fast assuming the proportions of a city, and business appears to  be brisk. Mr. Allen saw a lot of ore  being sacked for shipment, and described the Mountain Chief, Idaho,  Cumberland and other mines. He  would have visited the Slocan Star, but  a recent order forbids the admission of  visitors to inspect the mine, and he did  not go,up. He says travelling is pretty  expensive, the fare from Nakusp to  Wilson Creek (25 miles) being the same  as from Revelstoke to Nakusp. Meals  can be had as, low as 50c.  Mr. Moigan David prided himself on  the possession of an equine that for its  age was second to none in the district.  Last Monday the colt managed to  squeeze if self between the wheels of a  train and the rails of the R. & A. L. Ry.  with disastrous results to itself.  The Canadian Gazette says:   " The  Bank of British Columbia are authorized by the Government of the Province  of British Columbia to receive applications for an issue of ������131,400 4'per cent,  bonds'of ������100 each of the Nakusp &>  Slocan Railway Co., both'principal'and  interest being guaranteed by the Province.   The price of issue is, 107$ per  cent.   The interest dates are the first  of January'and July, and tlie principal  is to be repaid at par on  the first of  July/ 1918.     An agreement has been  entered into for the lease of the undertaking for 25 years from completion to  thc Canadian Pacific Railway Co., who  are to pay as  an   annual   rental  ah  amount equal to 40 per cent.' of the  gross earnings,   and    sums    received  under this agreement, together, with a  subsidy from the Dominion, of Canada  amounting to $24,328, are to be paid to  the British  Columbia Government to  indemnify them against their liability  in respect of the guarantee."  Kootenay Rovers Football Club.  A well-atf-ended meeting was held in  Lewis Bros.' store on Wednesday'night  for the purpose of forniing a football  club, Mr. Oliver Lewis in tho chair.   It  was finally agreed that   such a club  should ho formed at once, and that it  should he called the Kootenay Rovers.  Dr. McLean was elected president; Mr.  C. H. Temple, vice-president; Mr. F.  W. Laing, captain; Mr. A. Cummins,  sub-captain ; Mr. H. Smythe, secretary-  treasurer.   The entrance fee was fixed  at 50 cents, and the practice days on  Mondays, Wednesdays and Saturdays.  The captain, sub-captain and secretary  were appointed a committee to arrange  matches with the Donald and, other  local clubs.   A capital ground has been  secured behind the new Presbyterian  church,  and a goodly crowd of footballers may now be seen at play three  times a week.  --^ ��������� .-.-.  -- ��������� the full age of 21  years and Bntisli .subjects,- and may Qualify  under: , - w  1. Owner. * ,  ��������� 2. Tonant. -    ���������    '  3. Occupant..1  4. Income.   ���������       . ���������  . 5. Farmer's son.                                 , ^  0. Owner's son. >-  Tho qualifications aro defined as follows:,  i���������hv cS2J>or^ri- *i city* rcaI. Property, worth at  least S300. In a town; worth at least >{J200; or in  J������ place other than a city or a town, worth at  least 5150.  2. Tenant���������Tenant of real property at a  monthly rental of at least $2, or a quarterly  rental of at least $6, or a half-yearly rental of ,  at leastk$12, or an annual rental of at least ?20,  and in possession thereof its .such tenant for at  least one year prior to dato of application, and  has bona flde paid one year's rent for such real  property.   - ,  3. Occupant���������Occupant of real property in a  city, -worth at loast $300; or in a town, -worth at  least S200; or in any place other than a town or  city, worth at lea������t ?150. Must havo been in  occupation of such real property for at least a  year before dato of application. .  - i. Income���������If a ' resident' within electroal  district and derives an income annually from  his earningn in money or monoy's worth, or  from some investment in Canada, of at least  ?300, and has so derived such income and been  a rcsidont of Canada for ono year rioxt before  dote of application. Ll  5. Farmer's son���������If futher Is living���������Is and  ho8 been a resident for ono year noxt before  dato of application-with his father. Father's  land muHt be sufficient in value to qualify himself and his sons. K not, elder sons to havo  profcrenco.  If father is dead���������Is and has been a resident  for one year next before date of application  with mother or part of time with mother and  part with fathor. o  0. Owner's son���������Samo as in case of farmer's   ������  son. ,  i      .      <-  .    a  NOTICE.  A SITTING of tlw County Court will  be    held  at  the "Court- House,  Revelstoke, on Friday, November 23rd.  1894, at 10 o'clock .a.m.  By order.  J. KIRKUP,  JtcgUitrar County Court.  Revelstoke, B.C., Oct. 20th, 1S04.  J. Fred. Hume <fe Co., general merchants, Nelson, have retired from business. J". A. Turner and J. A. Kirk-  patrick have bought the grocery suid  hardware business, and Fred. Irvine  & Co. tlie drygoods department.  OCEAN STEAMSHJPS.  ttOYAL MAIL LINE8.  CHEAPEST routo to tlio OLD COUNTKV^  Proposed Sailings from Montreal.  ALLAV LINK  numihian -jfov    3  Parisian Hov. 10  Mongolian  .Nov. n  DOMINION LINK.  Tokonto -...Oct.  27  VA.VCOUVKU  Nov.    3  Okkgon Nov. ie  ^      HKAVER MNE.    '  l.AKK  ITimON' ��������� Oct.    21  I.akkOntakio Oct.  31  IjAKK Nkpioo-v .'....Nov. 7  Cabin ?������.-., &n, ?fla 370. $80 and upward*.     ,  Intermediate $30; Storage 820.  PaKsenperH tickotol through to all parte of  Great 1'rituin and IrcJaud. and at (specially low  rates to nil parts of the ISiiropcm continent.  Apply to nearest steamship or railway agent, t������  I. T. BREWSTER, Agent. 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"f-'b'.ii'iji---'  :   ta-.;i.������'   .-;--t-Siirt   io ���������<'   <!���������, >;<'<^1 titsil <i'-Ue'iJ </;)  ]Y}'se_HAiB.";. ' yv-y.y"''";;':y- _':/''���������.���������,..:, ;���������,.;' ;'   ;���������'  ! ,"l'-.<��������� ;������.li y<Jti wouldn't ;ai?e..'ca'riTiw.:;"e!ai>^'  | 'vr.hfii jbu udk, "'John,."   repIisf-J YMmY-'. iiy  i..-Vlhe.- ;,v. .'������������������ ' ���������..���������'' - fi'i-' :\ "f:f y:.')'.���������'���������'-.:y'j  !���������' '������������������������������������'"What ia the yon^-^ fellpw'eriatuef"   :��������� y  |    !- ,.' "li ift luiIINc _'W' pH-Jtll. ���������"'���������;' ���������''���������."..'.:  i pp ".\J������rii-i,''vo.Ys'.-rvi:d YMr. Biljos,': after'.f  1 'tho'igiiiifii- j)iiii.-ie/."yot'.'������rf)'.I'.' wtfafl '������ ta.k'Y  ] "ingYjinii^Yr��������� Qiii<;ago Tribune.,  Y   ���������'".,       ,'  ". ]. p; . -  Sirijynlar."    .��������� p   ^''. '  -. .p.inl-r-T'df.'ii't'������'-������ fthyM'ii'ig'iw.vor/ fanny  about..vp'.ir 'trii.>ti<*Uitjh������. .  . ��������� . '��������� V ',  iir..'T<-/i������t���������������-What do yon rn*^n?  J'fi'nl--r,i'icnril MU'tt'r ti-ij, yo!ij,l,������t"nlght.  i that, it ticked bt-T tuiif io'iUmlh. '.  ! . I'urR'.itant.  ;    cjcs'i���������TV"  had   oyer   nyiiowri  off|iM of  rnfu-Yiii;-' nivutdy tli.i.t HfinHPn;   p  ������������������ r���������f<i   .i.Jo.i!l'>;rrt������if>!i������] . ������������������ Wbb^froin?  l' JcK.-l-'-'-J.-ittk. '   ( '���������":��������� ",''',.  I-.Y" '.,'    i ...'���������'.   . ���������     '"'  v."i-:i- Yt>17-?^(C-iQJp;y; 1->^C*1 (TJ'iP'CJ^Y,  '., .''      '���������',������������������   " ���������.,.,'.'-i ..     Y     ':i' ��������� " ���������   t ���������   ���������."������������������' .',"���������'   ,��������� ���������'���������'���������������������������'  C'!ir*1, tnrSf*TT' ��������� ������������������ O ' ������������������'-    '������������������C'l ."���������'���������'���������^"-^-^rChl^0 . '.  ,  3^>x,:.i:iy^r:.clv . *.f&.t:&:0y .  jmg;  'jtjL'v'V.'*S>21'3r-'  liioHsS'-:Mefe;!;ffi  L*ref-leadv2^iii'e^    ."y|'|,G6Bver^em  mines were feeing ^  ���������>p    . _ ��������� '���������.'���������: Y* ��������� *"^i '      '���������'��������� '',,',    ,u" ���������*'������������������' J      *  J__ _?  ' '_     '    ���������'.'-������. "_0 l' *    *   AiVTP  '���������'    H^fc  .'. Y^f  ^^:bf;*.ibha'fcqvm  ^������������������������������������iv-:    '     y   ���������    Price of Lbts~Comers, $150:;   Insi^  ���������A Pfii,V;.TO':H..:ASHBT/&;:;Go.(Kaslo,vor  "   ���������'������������������    -r^ ': I   -:   M 'il   f;C;4"  ���������Y.^>^^r/'', JS^fi������Y''=/>l3������^ri^Kki^  iwaiaaiBmtm^^


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