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The Kootenay Mail Dec 26, 1903

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���^-5&X. j^-bC* J^S-""* V^*"     '   C/7V-0/="   REVELSTOKE
.' ~   "ir^  w '4 ^'ft^r'K'*-^*?��L'J'^^vi-J^?^
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ir *%     * *^j- -j-      �����   ��    fl-f .It * it *��> **i   ���     ^Ar *
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ip/^\^:^4Vol   i*o���lNo   39   ���-'- -r*\R&VELSIOKE?,B^C,  DECEMBER 26,   1903^   ^'^A^Price^,Cents!*
ifc **<'*4#��JBUR\ CHRISTMAS/NUMBER:
'/
>--. -"���"**.
250 miles of naMgablot^aler f-At La'Porte comr��unicatie>n 1-
inteiiupted'v"bv Death And   Prie3t/R.ipicls;-biiMbv, biiildine .1
tiamwiy of six mile^ pist these obstacle^jandrplacmg a ste 1-
mer  on   the^upper ruer.-trrnsportation ls^a^aihibleniv^Wain
Hb> engiavings
7 the wondeif 1 id\ancoment made in this pait of the piowncc
iny">thc-"et-tablishment''of   a(city,  the Jde\elopment   of   the
Einiounding counti^ and its lesouices, and the building up of
Jiunbeiing, mining' ind "bthci   indnstue*", which bid  fan   to
mike  the Citv of Re\eI&tokcranct ch&tiict   oncLof  the mS-st
-piospeious'and piogie<*si\e section"* of Bnti**h Columbn
���' i \y    JTHE CITY.
i^The^City^of Revelstoke is located in one of'natuie's town
sites, foi nn ng  the  gateway to  the  Kootenay countM to  the
.."-puttf��� a eounti / ".o nch in its mineril wealth���icaching the   -.
^west by the Ei��le Pi"*"-  whicn foim&lhe high\\a\ tlirough thc
��^**v"Hl
* ^
*"��.f
�����> v-f^J - )?*���*��� ^Jxrr "3f - ^      r*   > f  <*���     -"B^ ���*��� ���- ,      �� *���       < V^*k     .*-
ti*i"       ("  ++mM "^/ ^/V ^w^^B-n^y-*-"*** ^^^ ��� jf ^mi^y^m" *->./ " ���< ��*    ���" **-
rV��J^<^    Sf^l^r J-'//| *,        T��� J.. ^ tV ^ I*
^/ J^i)lete.foft-the;FalKahd Winter '    ~;
,;v-- Season/" ,-_���.    *. v- .      .-    r
i       .    ' .   J     '        ,\   4* ** l-     .*<       ,"1     ^   -<    1-, 'i        ' '
%,v ' \Our/Stbek;inlhis'department is the > <
P&VVBest in'the 'Kgotenly.l -Blouses,- :
vV : Jackets,"Skirt's* ancL.Wrappers* all . * ,,
U. :-\' the latest-styles 'af moderate prices. <;* l'"
V". i tx       c *���   O \.        '
^   .*��� ^' "-'-\^,^"> i"- '*-. *
1.--.-M 1\        , . '��1       ' ""      f"-'   ' "W-       V ^ I-       T^ ��� r. *
jVi-^-* .   h    i*     '  ���-, , * - -       - '/    ll
^-'.*'���     , ��,v ' -    v       a    i-, ^   aV-v7   -"     - .-  ��� ���<.
MAILORDERS.   V
I f( The ��d vent' of ^otho,' f^Z^t*"^ ^s
businesb .The store i, yours tio�� dayV�� sueeostion-J for' suitable
B.ing tlio childion 'to sec", the to>*    A fo�� s"tBOsnons , _
gifts foi fathci, mother, husband, wife u stteelhaiit   _ \
O ^ I j.i. J ���	
, , /et
r^f" \Ve p��iyVarticular'attent"i6ivtp,'Mail Ordeis.
|"'^r-    >. Samples sent to any address.   r,,        >
1 *'
i*_
W. j. GEORGE
TAYLOR  BLOCK.'McKENZLR AVK .'REVELSTOKE.
Toys Department.' -
I ^I)OLLS-10 iMtli    kid / IrotlJ ", &IP0P'ni
''      l^> inclP Dressed.Dolls with lloniipt-,'"'
unci blioos ?2 00 -r<'<^
'.CHILDREN'S SET TABLEWABJG-.
'   r hil(lron'sUiiiia&etsi".c,7ic'"U,Slr..)0 ��
Wash fect-Iub, Pail WrmKer ote i .c_
CIuUlreii'-Set-,Tible Ciitlerj SI   SI i>
Hooks.'DolU    Int-,   Rabbit-,,   Hor-c-,,
Thills: Banks   Mouth Ort'an-, H?��}S
Cups Mugs, Baby R ltllos, etc all the
"��� wis rrom 10c   1*)0 , f>c .^c , '0c    ..,   .
romo mid brui�� the children    It will Do -
worth an\ persons tunc to sei' our Hi-.
,pla>      -  ^ <    ^'t *x
^DryJGoods Department
j' IOR MEV- Silk H indkiTchiofs Tic, *I,'
Shaped Noel   Scarfs and'Dit-.SIurL
Prottotoi=T)C *1  S1">0,��       ''���".
\mab Ti^ )0c, b")C, Tic, M �� -
lilovc-.-Silk lined ind iiiilmel SI 00 to
,f)10     ' ,   -  '     - J
Silk Umbrolhib Vi, ?�� "A ?��� "A f  .i \
House Coats  and   Dro-sint,"   JiitkoU
S10
Fnncj Suspendeis ?1. ?1 il Vl *il)
'Pipi-sM.SnO.'S!       ,���   <    .    ,
. Pipoa in (rUSO- S2 A -3",-i V.
Bru-h Set- S2 T. SJO.)
( nil Links $1  SI -KI,S.!i�� *'
Tie Pins Vic Tic il /    -
TriiclliiisSctsiiil i0'--;'*-1.*0 .. ,
Pocket <utl<.r\,ri( Id Glasses Alnsical ,
u-  jn-trnnicnts (le __,_, _.
' r LVDIES DEPARTMENT-
N'oveltiesaiidSiutnb'i-enrt-roi Laclirs '
both sounit.ind old    . , 7
-''-Four \ ird-Silk Waist LniRths 1 mc\
Silk, in Ikixl- %l 7"> S-i "ill, SI ")0
-)Lto"i Mini-.  Bn-s   Li ngths   tolorccl
ind  black   nicel\   put   up m rnnc>
' box(>-,-!i s;-,o tin   r ,,   1T   ,.   ,.i
.Lndioa   Oloni, ind ��� Silk   UnibiellnS
SI SO ST 5*1 " ~ ' -"      *��� *"
I>iidips''ri'nc> bilk ITindkcKrhiofs 10c'
1IIC>
1 Perfiimi- in I'uus Itoftlo- "i(k
5-', **'!
Dip-siii��( asrsYi ��l) A +1'
7it, SI,
wBooi kndShoe Dept.
V Pair^or Boots or Shoo- .<* !^or\ suit
able and user.il Gift      Hen- is Ou.
LadieV |TnP Shoe, |Ho, WW. S?00 -   .^
Ladic' Ftlt Juliet Shoe- |1 2i
llissp-'-Felt Juliet Shoo= |,c    -.    ��� ,,
AW-Hockc\   PntiHitpd) SI i0 '
Men's  uidllojs-   rum 'ta  *i,-
Romeo   ?2 7>       r.mc\v   Vi>l\(l   $M<-.
Vluator-SI 27 _ . ,       ^ , v.   -    ,
' Grocery Department.  '
V c uofiil s'tu'dj of this list will show ^ou '-
sppti il price,  foi ,the quilitie- or    ^
NUTS-VLL hlNDS-Pecans   Vlriiond- ���
r   \\uInuU   Bri/ils, new   and'pi*rl"ecLI\
' ' rr"-,h, -'���< per lb    l - ,* *"    .* '.'  ��� / '
"Slltlled Almond-, Walnuts,/le r ,0c pei
" Lemon and Oringe Peel, 20csperlb '
R,���ins-Vil(ucias   rri-sh Fruit, OS
l",e pei lb , London La>cr- 2>c ancUio
*������ I   j    *��� **��* t /     ^ {
' Olomcd Rusins and Currants in^pack-   ,
ll���L, 12'4t IIOI   Hi *     u.      *.   ��        .   '���
ratin���'ri���'-2icperlb -.**    ,,-"
. N.ntl Oraiirfts J0e and ,0c(per box ,
Jan uieso oran(,'0= 7,c per box      rJ     A,
\m is Candies 2"ic ",0c and , ,c per lb ..
Now Chocolates and Bon Hons in fancj
r   p icknges 40c and Tic per lb   -       -;
On-I ili/<d Fruits in  Boxes, .*le and ,0c
Van f( -iinii'-. Plum Puddnul '0t and T,c   .
'    '"-' ll\    '  '      ', J.    'Vr-"**;"/'^*-
- China"aricl,Glassware.-'
���. --/   ^ **
Nice Gift-and \er> acceptable -
Children's Cup and S lueei- 10c, 1 >c, 2_>_c
Men'- Jloiistuchc C up- and Saucer- i ,e
Lulu ," T ine\ Cup- and Bon Hon ihshcs
Fruit 'imlSilaii'Bo\\l,7-)cto$3')0j; '    t   .
. Jiinine-e Biscuit Jars SI to ��1 ,0   j. v.    *
riowei  Uins ".l.M *>() t-2 A, Si.,   r .^, , lt
( ocoa Jugs SI.to 14   ,."'.,',,., ���_      :   ,
Tancj \\ atoi Set- SI l\ "H '��, SI ���' ���*
Oh\e Dishes 2,c, ",(lc, Tic    v, '
Dinner Sit-i-U I os?2(l       -    ,">*
] ^     r
^
  = c y. u ���
This is o iiy i pntill li��t oi tlio'in my gojcl tilings wo'lnuc to ortei :
LIMITED
Millinery and Dressmaking Departments.on Second Floor
I    ;:E. J. B&URNE,      1
If Boots, Shoes, LI:nVFurnishings; l      . ^
| ' ,, Clothing, .Hats, Xaps, ete., ete. &
| jJaks' Famous Mackinaws, German Socks/ Mitts, etc.   ' - |
% ' C&nadian Rubber Company's Rubbers and Overshoes. #
f   Bargains in Boy's Winter Suits and Overcoats.  %
'^REVELSTOKE STATION, B   C. ^
��*i'��*iJ''^T";f"TTT'r*'^^T ' *
' Y-
M. A. SMITH & Cd^pnts, Revelstoke,,B.
I
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Holiday,. Number.
rt      ���
aJ \cai, for<-thiee \eii-* tow-uds'tliis   me.ins   of opening'tip the"
,   countr^noith nf Revel-lokp.;-   - t V
i       - "The' Hi .liner   waV  hinlt   at'the^C   P  fl   ship ya'id nt
*���'      N.iku-*.. in ihc.w-mloi of 1901 l>y T    Bulgoi,\C    P    Ii!   chip-'
.wnght.from a   design   1)\    Capt  Tioup   Supl    of ,C    P  R.
(ste.imei-���and<-lias been found to nnM\Pi well  the  piiiposcfon
' which njic *.\as intended. ',-_.,',
j   Few parts of the 'prounee cm lion si of  citizens   of   moio
A
pa
public
' ' tool.
'lie "-pint .m'd greater enteipii<-o thin   tho  gen I lemon   who
knipori them<*el\ost'the task of p'nmding a 'stoamei foi the
"<<Jr     * I
i  >
*V"/       i
i f     >
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'<'.,-. ', . ,       f ^     /" <t����      * /I    1-^ lR      ���>' '"^ ''
Lrrowhead and KootenayJine; which connects witJi^thg-Com,- "fr-"   '��� *��� -
anv's^teamers-at^Arrowhead, taking passengers arid ^freight   ".!'.?     .;
to all "poirilb o"n the Anoiv Lakes "and, connecting"" with the
Columbia and Western at JRobson, thus giving'access on the.'"-,, r t,> ,',
south to the Boundal-y���Rossland and -Nelson, the^Crows" - """ '
Nest road and the Amencan~railway system.        ,,<'"" < *"'<7
Revelstoke owe? its beginning'to the construction   of  the    -       ,"
Canadian Pacih'o Railway  and   made   steady  'growth/until
1898, when the'Company decided on icrnoving its shops ;from
Donald to Re\e]stbkc This   lesulted, in" a  large influx of    J\<    "
**-    , , * '       "   *���       - * *������ J        > f      << A- "    > J *
( , , , " ,'.1 *T , '    * t   rt-<       -!        V      1 'W       "*^ "��
'j'*   1'       .   .      , ���*) n.'    .-. 'i _. '   ..   ��        ,r. '"���     /   *>'    v
I    .�� ,
STEUIER " m*VJ:iJsTOh E '
I   I   Illll (IIII
upper mer, and thejesult  has "already   heen-n-greit boon to.
' the city and done'much* to, a^i**^ itfc" development   of. the
- northern countiy. ,* The 'steamer "cost in the neitjlibouihood
.   of J*H20 000,'',J)uimg\the two,sea
f\-/* ."
("1* H ���.liipwriKlit, .mil hmldtiol* .loiinoi HovoKtoUo* f3** }    v     ,     ,   x"      *"   '""^"a   il
r   s     ':h   .-^" >t" ?; ?i ^->-';-;   ':\     , - "��>/&
,'iilwa\  employes, building**^pre _eiected^pn_ftll Jiand**, and, \ j.^^'^1
nr'two   yeu-j   the eitv nuclei went a boon which settled into       ^��-^r*$t
fimei "cost in the neighbouihood      L, steady, ��oldi(l growth and  prog res.**   , .The   Company-1 is 'the ��� \"�� I'^^t
sasons she has been lunningJhS       ' owner of a larse portion of the (ownsife Ynd. liuilr'Vihe Hotel '-t'--' ''^W
I^Plif   i.V . - ;^.i .''.:'i< r   '        '�� " Jmrn^'^  '  - *" '.V^X^ : A4k?
t\ "        ���' <-     *". 5-    *      "- ,     s    - ^ii
��� \f - < <''   ^      $     ,     ��    .SfJ
I
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.'SB
\   i   msc \m.
Director Rptclstoku \uvi���Mtioii eniiiinin
steamer has lieen commanded  by'Capt Foislund,    an   experienced and skilful mei navigator /
The dnectors o'f the company "aie F   McCai ty, Piesi-
denf; G S McCaitei, Sec./fie.is ,   Supt Kilpatnok,   A    IS.
Kineaid and T Downie                     -~   '
THE CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY
Forms   iho   means  of   transpoi tation   east  and    west   fiom
J"!e"eIstokc,L which i1- sita.ited   on   the   Comp*in\ 't- nrnn line.
'���omp?n\ lias a bianch line uinnint"  --oiilh. known as the
V     - u
,- w"A'i?k
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L '        '> d\
J'^-Cfl
-.',.' -
"' v-l
, SII     I MllS -SII \IJI1II\EMM\,
1  *    l*i(.si(l(ira ('nnndinii 1'iwlic H.ulw.iy (.ompiiij.'        i'  . <
Revelstoke on, thc tcnace'behind the stutioii for.lhe afenm-
modation of i.iilway traveller-, changing to and fiom the
east and west between tho'mainland and Koo'pn.i,"*" *.o.nf>.
Fiom 1897 to 1899 the, (radio between Kootei,.^ " ,.n f the
main line was immeu-e but fell'awav on con-lirc'iini of the'
Ciows Nest load. All noiem tin flic to and liom Kootenay
still passe-, thiough Rcvei-luke hi)we\('i)v.inil the l im flu* was mi
hii'-k this season tint the llu'el |{e\'i l-t<��\u w.f- (r6,vdi(| will)
** n
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T;^t'   ,
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UNIONHOTEI
' _.   - ,- ���    r   *    -.      ��� i     i .
'   i ' '3'    '    ' , .
f '     , I.  Lauchton, Proprietor     ,     * *
i
\     *-*--
*
���.(����-���*���    '    This hotel-is now open    .l<*
/       5       l'
f i %"
,. t v,    j     for tKe^accommbdation   "^
,,   .'   ��� """,. ; l[ \->  ",    J of the travelling.public-    ' ; '
r  "'���"' v fA(��S"'" s *t is the. most cpnveni-   " MM
''*'   v>    1���| '_/'ently* situated', hotel* iii _VjB81
| ("K , the .city,  being-- h| -'the' . J  Mffl
Jr'_   cbcner^f 'First,. Street._.  .Hi
>    -        >uhhJ~  .-andCohnaught-Avenue.    . - WT"
& ^r-  '        '   'J||po./'?iAtH^heartof;the;busi- ,   i-��
V- . i  , \ ' '  - ^^-'ne\s;portion^j;:the city.   -u. _,
,. '//v     '' -* *"* /^t^convenient,'-;tO'"railway
', 4-h* r~       ', ���-     ^ ~\ .station and post office    -     -
'   ��� ���'���*     �� U f    i-.- '   -, -
"SI Y* "��� "��       I, �� "Jr-*! _y-T^
**���-���     -t    ���* 1 t ���*�����-"���- v *- It
f_ .��. ^- * i**n *���    p  ^ ���������	
".   R. Calcy," Proprietor '-,'- <>
r* 4
4
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One of, the'most conveniently located hotels f
���     ' ' of the city   / ' ., '   r'
.   ' ,.'
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1    "'-.
V   .��
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\v^',".Best Brands Vf Wines,'Liquors'and Cigars
o f< **;"    First-class Accommodation and Table
r     '^      ~      V
''l ��� "'-
-   ���'  ^
C.r    ^      r
REVELSTOKE, B. C:
E. C. Wil'i.son, Manager
WHOI I*S\1.I
Wrapping Paper
f   Paperf Bags, Twine; Etc.
Liu^est. ])o.iloi��./iii tliC'West,
Houses in o\oi.\.111011111101)1-.'city on flie<   ntinrnt
*     Wc nifi-t or Immf .iny Icgili.natc coiiiiieiiii.ni
--'  "  ^*��. '      '
i. Recently, Enlarged -; r
" knd 1improv.ed   /'
i4
*>, i
���    ���    'v    r".     -       ~ /I'l- _ -.*
.-"First -class- Accommodation for - iTrinsients * ,*
-   . > _   ,
��     ' Ku'
Best 'Brands of Wines, Spires"and-,digars^
REVELSTOKE, B. 6
Manila wrapping "paper
Express wi-fipping paper
.Butcher's "eclipse",gray
Grocers' bags - - '"'
Millinery ba��s "
Shirt bags
Hardware bigs
.Tailors' suit boxes
Ovster pails
i '     ' -i
tlce cream .pails
Paper napkins
1 Wood-toothpicks
Toilet papers
TEgg carriciN etc.
223 Columbia Avenue,. Vancouver, B- C,
Is the natural centre oj"thousands,of square^
miles of v.iluablc a"nd accessjble timber lands' '    ���
cip.ib'e   of     supporting "fi'"city-of   20,000    v
inhabitfints *.   - >
t - - . i_
lt"is the key to woild fanici'l   Big  Bend    ,    ',
and   LrirVlo' mining' (linnets, \\ ith  their,.v. st
and licli dcposits'nf gold  silver, copper ai d
1     1     ��� ' " *   - '
lead. "", ������' "���
Ii is the same to the'Pacific ,division of-..,
the  Canadian   Pacific .;th \terminus of. the _
- AVrow'Lake branch and the jM-obable starting - f
point of the all-rul loiiielo'lhe Yukon. ' ,
k is a pivot on \vhicl\a man of eiUerpn*-'-
and i-apital ran stand .ind \ ie'.\ miiiy lucrati\ e
business fields into vh.eh he nny ..embark.     '     _
i-i     <'-
k h a cii\ owning us own-electric light
.ind  water plain,  thoinugliK    oigani/ed and
supplied wilh e\cry-'insiiuuio*i found in older '
anrlflargei cities
Full Hiifeiiiialion    cheei fully   given   on "^
application   10   Lewis ' P.tos,    Real    Estate,   \
I*in.mci.il   i\n'\   (Jcner.il    Insurance-Agents,
Revelstoke, B, C.
il
IS
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^fKy/fit^^fimm-tmiwm-'Mmfi
?*MWi^^VW>!!&R ,<
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I '
Holiday, Number.
i..*? HOTEL. HKVKLfaTOKi;       __
* ,' 'it' -w
of the Company buildingV' new ""hotel", to1 accommodate the J   ' r "" _
"i(Jtouiibt tiafho' now centering  iu   Revelstoke.'* and J.hat   thev-   ^     ,'"    ��
,  ��' <.-      '""present hotel will   be   usedKfor "-the**"accommodation  of'ihe   -���-'
railway office statf.     The'  Company, propose to build a new -
" station here and the traflic fully warrants it/' The company'-; .    _,
V   -telegraph,office iised by the"-public is-also  at the station', but       (
an agitation is afoot to have the',commercial  telegraph  ofhee"
/ \moved to the-business portion of the city, as at Kamloops and
neighbouiing towns   1   ' J
j  " 'llll* HUI.W U   SL'AKP'
'*H.:
. ,">���s
r -    *
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1
-   "_        "Revelstoke is liead-quarteio foi the Mountain   and Shu-^ c''    -
���   ' swap "division of'tlie.C^Pj.R.. which is "in. charge "of   Supt."    y ,
i   d Kilpatrick, who lose,from -the ranks of bridgeman to that of -   ���
.* '* -*��� ' ' -   '  * v       -.     J "   f ' 1'-,;   .
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1*        x. "    -*   '   -a '        ~*-i ���*    -^   ""   -l-V'-il
1  j   '      < -    -,-      "   i   -*-*-     *-      *  - .-4 I 8
.mi. " . '*   ^ ""    _ .       "" I   .      j�� JI
. ��� J. -. \,
1 - ^    T    IXIWMI,
> l, i?  "* - (J   P   It  Tr.iinniiistor "" _
' * "    - '      ���- ,
the east.    Mr. Temple makes his headquarters heref.        .       �����
J. Scott, formerly travelling engineer at Toronto Junction,1
is now'in cliaige of the shops, which-give employment toi'150
men.      Mr.   Scott   has   been   with the Company since 1883.
." *. '*���*
,-i)l
lUl'l.   hi Irl   \ Hill  l�� *"  '  ""
^ - "_     ' -    .
inspector  "of   budget   and    buildings   and   thence   to   the    o
supeiintendency     ,IIc .,is onc^of^theMnost populai olliceis in^
thejCompany'm sei vice.,.      '     ".    C:   V-    -'-     �����
W. W. Foster is biipeiiiitondeiil'&iibsistanl      T.  J)ownie,-   -
foimeilv chief des'patchei,   is   now -tram   niastcf andl-T   C.
Baikci "is chief dcspatchei.    T. VV.Bradohaw is thc Compauy'b
agent foi Revelstoke" and is   one   of the .most courteous and    ,
obliging agents on,the road.     F. E. Leach, 'formerly' in ibe ,
in/
t *
i.
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*     ��   . -^  -^ .-. .-c \~ .    p., ���M <-..     tF -. n li"
-..*                       ���* 1*               rf���         t -J-                    ^-      n          X-" "-J .   1 f ���"
,i _._,   I   x ._  . ��'    *   V   JWt^i, 413
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*,"*'"*,,"l"'"*"   *' ���*      '-��-J'"      V"-*   "   "-'    '���-'���'"C-VCV   .V.-J.J"  \-;^     ,     ��� ���-���       t     ��� -
pZj        y ��j_?��. *3* 'v��^i-JTla1-  ��r*      *. *�� *fa"*     ,'EJ  H&^^y        ***A.   *"���    *"^**        *S  ^���**^*'" * j""^"*"- ,^1""^     m -y     >���" -^ ^       3.        L    -*\     if*l.
i      **-      . *. V **���        17�� i-v'    -s-    v-\ ���**".        "-       f tflnWrs .    -*iv     . ���
1   TV;
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Ci^Y^|"Cs*x   ^ t *     ^ �������� t)
' ar1     '.-���'fe'*    "vl. H&^^y       *^**A   *"���    *"***���       "S ^'*^*' �� ��^ ^",* ��*���"������" "*    "f "^     ���*"-r~ t a      3-       U    *.    *f"��i; r1       ^     ^ ���- ���^3���      p���",~-Y*lf5f-.   tT     <��   "   ^ s u ?~j   * "n ,--��j&.t*V*^1"��� t**,-*.      -^    --J"-��-      JC-^L. ft-  -^t ��viy tk"^   js"}^" hS" * t^   -e       i.    wftKgJF "**> '**''v*^
T,rV    * /rLL;v?.Vvt^;}^We can fill alKorders promptly.--'< ^   Z4* v^.,>/    ]    V   J'  ^. -   "H^(-;
-  J\/ _1 ^ ^ ;^ at ��he Lowest Prices. f;    v./   'v\ :':o '. --4'- :A   S^ m
-<x"I%. V . J . !�����      ' , ,      . X  . S^si ,       .
X,    ^l,
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it.* J"       .. ^ ^-"-J -    S      m
'5m' ,*���       ,-U-  \* '-"-I
>   <,
i - *��./(    ir
fr 'i   ^ - ',r /
"I-    '
Jordan Street
1
���#1
I
t-T -.1
* -
holiday Number.
_fis
.   * ' - ' ,     '' x
' .Tho shop- lieio weie onl.uged last yeai, and it  is "intended to
add to them an elecfnc lighting plant to  light   thc   whole of
tho Company's buildings and  hotel      The   machinery/is   a
fust-class equipment foi han'dling'cngme, en   and  steamboat1
. r icpaiia       r . >-   ��� "' <     *
"   Tlie Com pan \'-x icgiilar pa\ioll at   Re\elstoke  is  about""
->��� !|.i>o',000 a monlli, oi ovci $1^000.000 a,-.cai, _ a nil "in   addition (<
i ti/tbe regulai st.itt each season finds a huge iiumbci employed1' ,
' 'on budges, snow'shed1;.  and impio\eincnti on pcimancnl \\.\\'
'miking an   additional   pi^ioll*" \.u\ing    fiom   5)1200,000 to
1 .VJOO.000 each set=oi.,r=o that the C'P  R   ciicul.itc*. -heie   in
Javeiaguot a million and .ifquattej (lolliji pei .annum       'J ho   -
- staff empl��"i\od on the Moiuilun and *-*hu-wJipdnis,on a\u Jgi1-^
���  between 4200 and l.-iOO incn  ~  J       ,     '_        '   '    ' ', "/*, .
3 ��* \ 4 I *Y l
��� _  'having  been  appointed   to  the' odicc-* heie when-it was first '
opened in* J895.        , s   '   r      * t       "-  ,     *\ y
���     i Revelbtoke is also headqiiarteis for the OI. IV Rt Tiiiibei
Iifspectoi's Office foi the PioVince, and'the Northwest    This  x
dep.utment ls'in  chaige  of .0   McCicady} one, of the  most
expeit lumber'men in the west , ' "''
At llevelftoke aioUie commissaiiat stoics for the suptily of t
the Company'^ steamers and hotels/ iThis depaitment ib'in---
chan-e of G S Flindt foi/nerlv of the works department.    r'   >
'1. ' "f '    ���      DOMINION   i:XIMtL-s     , ,       '��� *      t. <
-1 t
i. -
i,i
DOMINION
i   The RuicNtoKe office,is ni'chaigeof/D.. G. MacKen/ie, and.   v-1
the com pan)- maintains a.dehxeiy system'in the citv.*��� ' * ,    n
\,      ���   < -       **. "      ,r     '*' "" x f r
  -   -  ��� -^ /   .  J** I*
'f
C/JT OF, REVELSTOKE:,
- I
I    "-
Sees
S
^^^^^^^^w*^^^^^^^^&
SffiB
54**S3j
���0BI1
lllifilll
sl*3i#&W_3*��
HE^R^^^^^^ffl
hMH
9m|0HnH|
.HkI
l*      r-
V
The cit\ was onginaliv founded on the left'bank^f .the .
(Jnlumbi.lv Ki\ei,-and heieja riui-lx. town-xsprarig,.ilp' /The'1''
lailwaj companv bowed acquired a block of land a niile..uid__V
if-aqiiarlei c ist of iheohl to'wnMte mil moved it!? station'and v.'iul1 -
theie Tin town followed.and tlie busine-s poition ofthecit.\ '
is now centic-d on MuICcn/ic. Axenuc^whicirruns south ffrOirifj .
^   -.the^C  P 'Remain ciossing, and on First street
c f
ah
\'' -On,First Street" the pnncipal,,buildings  are vthc  Wood-'' . -"'   '   '--���*l
Block;Chmax Hotel, sUnio"ri Holelf-MacDondld-Jt."' Monteitir  'r^'*   '^lA
Block. City Hotel, a'nd Imperial Bank      > J    i'_!;���-''-s\'j.  r. .��� ; "/v  ,['" I
<   r...   o..,��...i   ,i...���* "..,��   n    ij    tj.���"".�����  .   ?'.,).    \u ,������i.���.'.,..       * a. '.<%\.. .*l
'
"*>t"
On  Second  sheet "aio.C   B.^Hume .v Co's. Warehouse,-* fi-*
BourneBios Warehouse, the Armoury,TappingVOpeia House,   -''f'ni
v^'/l
On Fiont 'street/tbe ,prtncipal street^of ibe oldftow'tijithe'^
Central.'Onentar, and,Victona Hotelsffand F.'B' Well's^st'oier
OITl OL* RLVELSTOKE FROM HILL OVERLOOKING AlckKNZIE AVENUE'**
ing ovei the'Selkirk lange by the Loop ou this'side, and   the
long giade up the Bea\ci   Can\on and   Bear  Cieek fiom thu
.east.    Mr Newman has been in the company's seivicc  foi 20
}e.us and is one of its most valued ofhceis.      *, -
J. L. Smith is in charge   of   the  telegraph   department,
���Mayor, F   McCarty; Aldermen:���W. M   Brown" F,
lis, W   F   Crage. T. Kilpatnck, Dr. McKechnie, and i\
elected
D   Wellb,
J. Graham.
For 1000 the adminibtration of the city was imthe hands,
*of the following gentlemen;���Mayorj A. N. Smith,'Aldermen: ������U.  ���!.
vu
'* '  k
* ,1 **, J
#-
rt
t
*-    ,,
'iSak*** ��� 6dfiAiJ?sTEAMsinps',,HENRY.'S NURSBRIBS1/
BOILERS
AND
' i
ENGINES.
#* Saw .-Mill,,Machinery -   ,7* '
'Wood Working'Machinery V _ ���
' Machinery 'for all. purposes^ J
���? A"AH'0f very, best'-makes.-' " - ';
.Wiite
^
J.:L:/NEILSONi&(CD:#
__ ,   -1,602 'Main St., Winnipeg^
Royal Mail Lines.       v-,-
Cheapest Kouto to tho Old Country.
' -' ALLAN LINK.'
.MKW Wi'bli slci   Ho.ul.
 ���_<:���..
c
When * there  aW disrouls
HollanjJ/Frenchjg^j^-gg,^^'^,^^,.^ o(Vcn ow-g  u
pooi ^stijno.s''* No,\v we kei.p'.i
ltii-ue supply of" rill- ?x      ". r"
and.Japan
-    KOR FAN. PLANTING
'/LX'i
Sir''
fWOQD;0RD:^
Kiom si John, iraiirus, Portland, Nc�� s01 k * F   *t and ornamental Trees
,'1uiiIhIuii i,    " , .Dec  I'l ->. . . <-   '
Ma.,-     "',;       -.���-���" "&.*   ' Rhododendrons,' ,Roses, -
-Sliauuiun - ���'        \                   * - "11111   11   '
-   (,"";">       , . DOM1N10V LINI.*.- '       f
('lunula                         '                 ""   " Ian. 2
Dominion""           ,              - . .'Jan JI
UAN'r-RAt! ATLANTIC" a S ,-Kioin Jlonticul
Lake Man.toba            '      .    '���"* '   Dl-c.V	
ImU' I li.inipliiifi -  '��� Jim IT        l                              r                                          l     t                *    '     -- \      i,
���'^iMOANM,NK-^ /
S=^TAd ,,N^.,,r Ne. Voik %   _,__ -  _/_���-. .   ;.^ _ .      ��fo^ ^  ^[^ ' ? ,
Ira Ffllii,/ete, fite.
, r .... /^"ir--;, '* -���'���-. ���- pv, cutf
*. , -f' \ , *C^. ^G(-'"!1"lt- f   . " '    . I       I-ec^-Ki    WU1   1
'"*'*"'"*"-���     ^        CuNAltD I.'lNTE-l'ioni New York
Uinbrm " " ""   " '   Die   111
v   - .    Jjiiuini-.J-
.. .��"��-  '    Kti-iuni'
><V .-' l.-'v1!"',* -
lui" Hill-. Wi diliii^.
,'uul Kiinei il>
I
Ireland,
;he.
a-, or steamship agent oi  "
.���,.-. .   - ^ov    f*t " '   v" ���>      "X"
i',�� ^ .to satisfy air n'ounenioiits oj- custom.-'. >   .- .il���_.���.   . '   ^   ��'    ,'�� ,
f * ' V Vis. .'Mill  audi cordwood" supplied' rn    T- w- BBADSHAW. Agent. Revelstoke.
��� wi. -iv '&!'Bee' Hives and^Supplies,.--/^ ^vi^ ^���  ,-.
1) ** " *" ,1,1(1  ') ��� i     -��� ? A*' ^ *   ""    "'       x r (
j tiuouKii lu liu [Hiici or   ��� l"   . FERTILIZERS ' . ^   II'you" live "out ol town- lust
eland, and at upcciiillj  lo��  , , .>r    ��   ^        '_c ^      '-j-., v --   -  '    ' - -     -V -^        ^ r-> J        I
l^e^uJ��Si,iCnr",,linnt, .O..i..l..Kin.h.o*,.\>,  -    *-. "di op impost'; carer and   we  will
-* St
'���w?''     anylenBths'atreducc(3 prices for cash- -W. P'P.
t*"T \     �������� ->-- ^ -     I      ^i==
��� ���'   V /   ,' '��� ''   ,  .J,-<       'K. SAMSON."     -^     ^^
CUMMINGS. Paciflc'Ag-ent
."..M. di HENRY,
, V\N(rOUvi'n, B   O','
tfh\*-ii':��Ki'
i *    �� /      w * c  ���     Chamberlain's
%t?rHa;fcjron:Hpt.Spring *       '. n ' -  j��
i  *���* *   -^  ifi * y       1* ���     , i
i'"'.     fnHB, medical:watiJbs' of 'lini- ^ Chamberlain's Cough Remedy.
.''���, -**JL   cyonoH-rthijmobttiiPMlive in lhe    ,   For Coughs, Colds, Croup and Whoop."
���    -"   woild.^Apprfcct.iiiiUua remedy for,   j^g Cough" Price 25 centsriarge size 50c
�����     -    all^'Nervous  ana  Mu<-cuiari diseases,   ^    j'--.      -'    - -,   r ���" ,   .       i.
rii 'V? j ll Liver, Kidney and Stomach' ailments, ^"'   ,   C- ''       ',-    -, ',j.j  . *
i i.J
.*>? and Afetniiicv Poisoning.' A sure cure' . Chamberlain's/Colic, Cholera
andr Diarrhoea. Remedy. '\,
\ ,       ���,fqr*���That  Tirrd   Feelinp..'^    Special
,. Jfv- prides oil .all   boatsCand trains'.,Two
J;r^E^^r^St^rS  .  ^^C6mila^:^nce3sc^
".f.'is     , Telegraph''comniunic.ilioii~-j\vith   all      x* -       -      .   , .-      1.   '^,^,
���5   ���->jipartsfot the.'^woiid. 1*An,experienced.- -.Chamberlain s, Pain Balm.
*i {���-?Arnia&s.niger."" ,. ;-_<.,  ,.>-i     , _]- ^*-  ��� ^ An antiseptic liniment especially valua-
ln f*"* ?Vmass.i
An antiseptic liniment especially valua-
'"' ii~n fs*ir*->+n >"*W^>-# 'Cn��/n <fJr-. b*6 f��r Cuts, Bruises, Sprains and Rheuma-
.\** ** *CJ^!P7,, *? �� *f,~Jf,r*Tl��?   -Jissn:." Price 25 cents; large size_ 50 cents. ^
^-.-_. ^ -Arro��x�� 2-oA:c. ��" C.      - ' - *��� -���-  ^;   ��'-.'r^���;     ,    -" ,
i' - ��� - *"    '    "'      ���* --   -1- *'* Chamberlain's Stomach and ^
li op a postfc
t>ive it pro"mpL attention \
CiNAOA^DRUG
ANOB00KG0.������|
RBVELSTOKB/B. 0.
���v Piace Your Orders
' wilh   us   in   lime    for   CHRISTMAS
'CAKES and: _     a /   ",    *    ' '
.    Christmas Groceries.
1 Liver Tablets.
For, Disorders of the Stomach, Liver
and Bowels. ' Price 25 cents.
&.  ; ,     ' ,
Every one of these preparations'
is guaranteedvand il not fully sat- ��_-__m_^	
isfactory to the '< purchaser  the t-re"Mn   ^^^"^^
money will he'refunded
SOAP   .  *
picvcntb*   roughness    of<   thc
Urn .indichappiiv,'. '     ,
i       Dcstfor Loilcl.m 1 nursory use.,033
3   ALBERT'TOILET SO'P CO, M'rs   HO'ITREftL
Agents for- lhe Celebrated
,   MONSOON TEAS.     1
ilISMITH & CO.,
��� -       *
- ..McKenzie Avenue, Revelstoker
.fflmmm.
Slandardjramedy lor Gleet,
L GonorrKcea and Runnings  fuirtVl
1 U> .48 HOURS/ Cures Kid- Inuf' J
ney and Bladder Troubles.
-TIIMIE ' TABLE
S. S.. "Archer'.' or S.lsl "Laidcdu"
... '      <   . "   1 *
Running between   Arrowhead,    Thomson n
Landing ixnd ComapliK, commencing Oct lllli,
1901.' will sail nt, follows (weather permitting) ���
1 >.  Leave  Arrowhead  for  ThonibbiiV' Landing
and OoniaplK twico^dally fit 10k and lak
I.CJAc Comapllx and Thonioon's Ijanding for
Airowhead twite dailj at 7.1ok. and 12 lak
Making close connections  with  all C R K
trains nnd boats
  ��� ,.,.       The owners 1 cseivo tho light to (.ban c linitc
Hooin J, luirfleld Block, Oram ille at., nciu P.O    0I s>aihngb without notice
���VANCOUVER,   B.   C. THK FRKD ROBINSON LU.MBKU CO. LTD
A postcard will secure an evening appoint I.. ROBINSON,
mout tor those who cannot call during the day . ManaKlnfc Director,
PAnTEI>H  O    and Copyrights
���   .    "     obtained in all countries.
-ROWLAND BRITTAIN,
' Registered Patent Attorney
' Mcclmniuil Alloruc) and Kngincci.
FOE -A LADY
VVli.it tiettcr  Xm.ib picbont tli.111  ijfj|
Kootenay Lodg-e    tlllM-llirig CilSO lilled  w tlf. ill tlio ncc p
*   No. 15 A.F. & A M.    CbS-.ll}    toilet   .IlllcleS        Wc   ll.^O   J"'*t\f
*      '        the nglit tiling���oomc .tnil see vM
I'hcicgul.u niccLinga,       JJ0l flllllCb,   (Ollct '.U ticjcb,'  lll.iniCllll.Ag
luchcldin (he M.ib-, goods-^ex ei \ Lhinsr buit*.iblu foi picbontsNp
om-.   Temple,  Odd ���Uoth foi l.'iclies ^ind gentlemen    '       ||
IcllowsHull on Llm ,.      -         ,          ,          b,          ,             ...,,����
bird   Moiidnj-   111 Oui new line ot p.ipetr ri'b Ii.im* rK".'I rg
���*aoh niontli .asp in liei-n" sur |.,ib-(>d  foi .qn.ilrly ��oi   lii'.iul'  ���-'*
���^-i   v'���^lll,,,^'   ���������*,".H" on They ringe 111 niice tiom 50c  in $J,-rWS
RED'CROSS
,ni.i
- tun
ulu<
'A.
bUI!
*��� ji
M-1
lT.ij
���a
, tlOl
'    XV M
Ma
sue
"<"s
-SELKIRK LODGE, NO. 12, I. O.O. F
* Mecti c\ cr y. 'i ucsd.ij
c\cning     m   'bclkiik
Hall    at    8 . o'clock.    # M
iVisiting brclliicn coi
'dially'united to at-      ��� J A ]j^civii\M" ...
tend.      , - v JS
T   HATn, N 6:       "   ~ J. MA'llilK &K.     l>  &���Hi^cjou sampled  LORNA.  Uic new VM
I
pciriuiic?
WANTED
For Salev- or - Rent.     ^
WrilRSJ* CLASS HO I'El. 111 U.iinliot ni', Mj
 ' JJ     B. 0    The I.irgebt.ind onlv liisl-||
ANTED���Agul toi npstana woik.   cl.ibS hoiibe 111 (own.   Foi p.n Utul.iic "
*^PI.)1.V J* G- ���Jllotk,'Oolumhw   .ipply .lo  Hotel .OiiterUin,  C.imbome,
House, Golden. *B C. - *!
���.    iiw>w.jw^;fcfaqWBwfffaWV^W.I
��!^sSi^^v<i"iVJK��'^^r''^fff^i I  <?
Holiday Number.
Al ' i
J    '" '   ;>> > ^%      "r
t/<
ju ���/"*    .    it./
j "- ���
��� i    ii   w i r.r s v *
- Mi'mbu uf 1 ii-l, C it % ( oiiik.iI
" ':*���; J*-;   '
I  J
*./
-    II
���avssn' r   ^ - v>        .,,.. = 1
-       J r **H\ VV-l 1 1 l r > r    -���    .ll
���*    ?!.���--
^ , I -M'l U!l\ ,-
_rir=t Alu\orof neiclMnke
/I,
��   i   i   ormivm, t ,   ���.
f Member ot Tir-.t (Jitj Council
1      b.
- '" t    '
McMahon and. Wf J. Eaw
T)r.   CrosB   is .health?.4
treasurer
���urer,. assessor, -and".."^ ; /tJ*"? ^JyfA
police, lire inspector, . v"-**v ���   't>-* <? -.jl
and J. Shaw is nighty' '- ���--���'"-'���* "--*���
'.��- Foi ^l 902 tlie council w.is made up j.is-follows :  * Mayor,*
M-"J  O'Brien   -^ldermeiW'VJ.rMcLeo'd-^Wr- J*lLiuv> Tfjif 1/ *
'Taylor,'C13 Hnrnc, Horace Manmn'g und-S. McMahon.    " "-
J��^_C E bliaw was city cleik and'treasmei from "incorpoij-,
|. ,tion until labt 3u.11, when he left^foi England, and H"*Flo5rd.
was appointed in Ins stoad   . ".    ' ,   *���
For thcprcsent year the Council it composed ib "foliow& .
Mayoi,fM. J O'Brien, who has held ofhce .tor twd vears in
succesE-ion, and the following Aldermen    J    McLeod,   W.   A.
��. t-.
'y��L*
"r    tit
��   St *-*.
*ai
tS��a.
JOHN   UiHAIlAMbON,
Member Citj Council 1000 aud 1801.
r-*   -���$_"
w  M  brcw.v,
Mtt}or for 1801, (     11    IU.MI
Aider man for 1W1 aud lfKM
w    i   1 \\\
Aldorman for l'JOJ .mil 'go J
s    u \i UIO.N,
Aldorni.wi for 1902 unci 190J
blrtcrb
%J|tlic pie
b'f Tci
[\l#uiedit (
f^fand lijj
^Conipa
"Cltt *"
"���ss^and ot
&ll����nd k
i  -"Uti^i
'S. 'a
��V
/
VA
.-���V.
��� * <i��
*  i .N+l. \\    A    M 1 TI 1 , -v u
' *���   Vldcimau for 1S01
H ^ ,     ���.       .   *  iv   vldeimau for IS01_       J- J    i_"1    J" _   �� %    ^ ^ ct        Lmibn i.nmi-iji J _MJi n��������i"-������ 7 ,^'    ^       ^      f __ ^ s   _3
it ' ' , . 1 ,1'"  .<,', '   M'Vil. nn 1 lnis owns its water      ,,-���'-, . . L abiiaii\ms.on,     ���     _���  * fi   *- -       -     J   V r.
ftSSi'i^J^'^SVS^^SSi- * ^���iii?-L--> *i��W��.^ ,*-,.- -., ..   " ,cJ--��,*r~      A-f; ; - ,- ;.     _--.:"rJ
%^��^^^^B^Z ' ��� "EDUCATION-  , .: :f,, ''" f���    ^ ���' - \���'
ft?#Coninanv, whofoimeil) opeiatetl it. i ,��� , n w h wf.^i ,,1,001 buildincs in th< Pioxrnco     The biuldug is ,, _,,       -��
|tf      ^ .    once Vihe ^^ J^S^ U1()111, .,nd   an   mwmibly room,
%and oU^i woikb     Fi.e Hall, are p.ouded   nJi��lh5,0c^ and Si  prov.de   foi  recrement, for some yeaib to come.   -He
gland lower town, andtheie is an 01 gamsed bngade in conncc ami w      1 , ^ 4
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v Combine,till thc qualities nee-
i% .   '   " * w,.,i , * ���>    ', ,.    Usi'tn ao'. produce, the   best! ,*  ^ ,   "
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"���   -        ���-���".���\ \��    ��*      5- ^ i '"-   ��� ncsititives..   The)" die .easy to,r s'   f1
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!    ""- I "develop. v In rapidoy-ancl um- -    ^ ~
>$,    ii'*1   "��� "3*        ' 1 ~~ *
'-     "'L|*orn-'1) - l^'��1',c-\cel   all   othu-,'  ' -
"J *��� "l 1 '
<**    ' brands.      " - -    <
',      ' '        JI.aniu.'icT'iuecl b-,    it j
G; Cramer Dry Plate Company
��� ''- - ',   sT/XiOTjnzs/n^o:/
-  '.������  ��� \     .     r". ���  , i' -    "i '
*OlirLes in New Yorlc,* 32 East iOth  Sticetf, Clucif,'o,-Eoom 3211
'       Masonic Temple*,'San FranciscofKoom 3S, SHJ M.uket ��>fc
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it- <���<���
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>. *-.; ,5��""%^\'i'\->vi..'-T;-'- i
Manufacturers of High Grade'
5aw Mill Machinery
Tioni the liea\ icst ol   i
,c.i|iicitj  of'.")00,000trt
clailj, to   the   sm.illrst      r-' -
poitiblc   mill   smtablu
Ioi mines
.      i <
Double and Single
Gutting Band Mills _,
IU feet, 0 ft _��� S ft .ind
'     Poii} Band Mills.
li ind and.Cucnl u lly
,,      tins ,   Cuculai   & <if\'
31 ills1���all "si/es ^
Pacific   Coast   Carriage
2se\\ patent all steel c.iin.igc
r
Pulp Wood Machinery
McC\\en~ bimplc*- and
t   ,     --
Cum pon ul   Autnin itic
_"   ' Engine"--'1 /
*     'T.inL'\e' lied fetation-
' r      ,
aij  Jingiiics
-r . I
Marine "Engines
lioilci-3  Ioi   fetation uj
and   iMarine   Woilc
Jto.id Gi.idcis
Ko.id Eollait.
JtOid bci.ipcis
Rock' Crusher's
Works at Brantford; Ontario, "���th,s Winnipeg. Manitoba, and Vancouver, B. C M;f!,i:
*,��.=> > '^jf'lll IM'I ,:
l <���     l
fe'i-M'WIi^liI
.^-jlflUIIK
*���"& t*l
."111
- ��"  ffl 'V .
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Holiday Number.
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\ 9    "-' -   u *   v * ~       -���
J'VPrOvincial   go\eininent .coiitiibutcd *M0,000 towmds the cost and,
lCtffie,citvJouud IhVbil.uicc  ��,.,  , -_ *" 7     .*     j     -^     "       ' ���> r",
'f_||'' Or/Mi -Jhckcy lPtinng-at the end ot thd J\cnl"  I , Pahuci w is , ���
'Sleeted in his stead" -  The   school   is "undo   /fust diss teaching
''*8%H   *A  E Millei,Moiincil*)(ol  Vancpmei,"* is   pi meipil , ind thc
' "i-"f6?hei 'ti em bo is of-the stall .u o~M lt-scs Smith, Piasei,' Gi mt,  Jlcnt''
*>%hmd Atkinson.'*- Miss Hobbs also 'joins the si. id, it' thcMlpginning oi i
, fttno yeai "���'The   atte udance" of ' pupils "is*. 288 "ind   is   steadilj ���'    ."
i^e^'u/i, V-...-,/-; -,%'/ \;v"> '   ^ ~r.-"r-
f etVHK , w . i     I    { ��"   ��        ��   *** v li
*���'    , ' ' f   i -     '
thc obsequies of the lite Pope Leo nnd ,the "enthronement i of ,his ,
���"    f'utccssoi Pope Puis X     Miss Hull 13 organist   - f'   '
.\ kui-dn school is ronducrcdnn connection with thc 'chinch,
the ch'-'-essboi'itr til en In Eev > F.ithci Thnjei and Miss 'Dan ago
'lhe aUondinco is botwe_en-2.\nnd HO - -���'        ��� f   -
.V
SSB?'*'  ^    I * 'riuv.1 ��uui;i U   Will       UlUll       11^      -MllllUll-M U    [JI. [,. 1
*��%high schoolst-u^c to wa i in nt the school, ttus'tets' in' pioudmg the
���oXcity with highei'edueiuon * -
wee
*i ' f c'liuuciiror l.vc.i.iM.      "'",,,
/ Tho Anglican  cliuic.li  heie is "known   as-vSt   .Petei's.   r The
- building shown *m the" ongi.nnig   adjoining   the   chinch   is the   '
-lecton, a siihslanti.il buck building Rc\ <"" A Procuiiiei.B A- isthc     ^
, t-'icctoi ni   chaige .uTd was'ippoiiiled to the pansh tlneo veins ago
TJiuWhis c.uo'St Petei's has shown   steady 'pi ogressJ -The   con-.,      *
7<-iogitions .italic c\ening "*ei\ices numbei about 100.* ' _ ,-j   '?,
V    -  T  B ll'ikei i9Min]<-tei"schmchwiiiden 'and 'H    N., Coursier        ^
- -" "People's wn den   .The sidtsmeVaYe "   "A'E Bennison, P. Hooley,.  v.
JC Ifoltui, lrGoidon', C'B Paget, Di 'CiO's,,^   '        #,      -    "_
"'     tiConiiPcted with the chinch aie tlie following oigatnsations ������      -
-- I ulies'1 ilentSoriclj -President Mis PagetrSec-Tieas Miss Paget.
1    ,    Suiidu   SclionLSupt   A   Annan, ibec   C   J _Aman, Teachers,    >"'���.
Mc-danics Poi tei, Bun ldgc ind'Comsici, Misses,Paget, Giant and
llohlis1   Tho attend mcc nnni'ieis 50     h   t ,���'*,.���*>     r        -   '
~S    '       tj   , 7 .    J      * 1111. *mi nionisi ciitii'Cif " __ -k    _'   . '        ."    r
1    (The  Methodist   Chmch ,is the pioneo chuich of -Bevelstqker "v
h iviiig been cs.nhhi.hed m 1889"when Ec\   J Tnrnei, supenntend-
ont of ronfeipnce, w is tlio" fust mimstei     Thc cqngieg.ition is the
hijo-b  in   th0fCil\      Kc\ -G Lodnei   is the piosent minister, this , l
V   loing hi'-,'=ceoiid teinv heio    Thcio'is a nic'o niinistoi's lesidence
.. close to lhe chinch     ~ l " "
-.     Tho bonid of mamgement no      Mfsdames Pettimece,,Dickey
ind   Vd.in ,   Mes^is "flnmc.   landmruk, "Ilowson,   Agicn,-1 Shaw,
II- f ^ (* irl
,      0   JrCtOUlS ' r, ���"        v
In connection with .the chmch p.ic the following
Srindn* school with in-attendance of 150    R How son, supei- " ,'
- "   intendent  issistod by a teuchmg stafr is follows      Mesdames How--,     1
son aud Dickev, Mice's  Fimith   ind" Adaii ,  Messis.-Bews., Lefeaux   <   r
""   md Biugci   * Bc\  C-Liulnei tikes tli"e Bible cliss 'J     *���        . "   '���-
--   Ep'woith League���Piosident, Miss A  Smith , secictaiy, XVrW    '   ij-
j^Lefeauv', tier=uiei, T .T bhaw  " '     ' c     -*,""-';'���-'   ' >
- LidicV Aid Socjctj���Piesi lent, Mis Pcttipiecc " v _ '   .
- z               rnr vit 1 shijLkian cucucn    -   ""    >    <- ri "' -
'    ���   J The Pscbbytcinn-congiegiition   is  undef liev   W   C   Oaldei, - -< ���
rwhri\\is called to the1 cha 1 go on  Vug 29th 18')0( ' Rev' Mr Caldei fr..
._ii. 1...' ri... '. ,.,.   ,i  nauiKin   >.,a I"t.lif.nln(nn.il o.oinsfi *at .Pine
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^p   ��JJt ls intended to oigini/c"a high school in Augn��t ne^t fis 'it"
l��is cxpoctecKthcie""\\ill" then' be5  sulhcient pupils adwmco 1. to the' ,   .           ,,..,,   ,���,    ������ ������   .���., -,..,,.   ,^-,-,  . ��..v   ....   v.......... ..   -   -         --   ��� _
f#,.._,.1..,..���!-_���. r..���'. "... m.��� ���..i,�����i   .... '.���.���' ...1 ,-.������,��� 1 ,,,��� nm      ' who wis calleci to thc'Cliaigo on  \ng -wwi J.or.1     ivi-\  m.  ^imiu., ^      ^_               - *t-^.
1.^ piOMdmg the     _ fc06k bi^-Aits'coi.iso at D.lhoi.sio, ind\heologicalcouiSe'at,Pine   .' ��;   ,^ ^I^-'AJ
.��             ; ,,    ,    ' FIill l'lesbstemn CollogorriahliN >' &     If.s numstiy was spent ^ - ; v^     *,*-.->��*
V-.,     ' ?*���    s   :   . ,111 r.o-gie\ ille uid.orherjlelda in New Biunswick itnd included a yeai         s     y^ A,   *>,-?'���"��/<
>'.   \   1  ;_-*"*���'- *;t W-ipell-i in the^oilhwcst Tenuoucfa be[oie coming held   -The __. -r "*: ",; ^ . __*vf- *V/"^;
ii     t'-                   * ���~i>.nn"(.iwii.inii"iim1 nnmbois about 12a    A,fine 111 inse of nine 100ms     -. ^* <���, -~    ���*< ^Mk,
Ee\elstoke
Vnny   .
his
foui   chinches   .aad.  a coins of the Salwition
m
>&3&tiA
congii-qitioirnott numbcis about 12a AJine mi 11 so of nine 100ms
has just been built ndjaccnt' to the chuich, Mi Cnldci andMamily
hn\ing moved into it' hst week    Thc committee of management
*vw.V
vkVSv I
*>o'   -.-.twl
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"*.' -     ll -,
> ���
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1111   r wiK-i ir f iiiiRCii
r>��-^-   ��� ���"- 1- Iho mcc>t chuich baildin^ m    lhe   (il\        I'hc   puwh
;s^pM(>niU fiom P.L'\(.1stnko to Li_'��in   ind i~ in rhiigr of Re\   Kathei
^jf;ilii\ci, who  w 1^   ipiiiiintoil  to  it   in   18')')      Uiw   rubfi  Thuoi
pil.irtMtrhi^liU^m.iiiril Kv   ill < I ,ws nl 1 he ( nniniuiiu\        lie   h is jiisl
""������ -��� ��   a 11.p to 1 mope, in tin- emu c 01 whnh howi'nos-at
_ -& r$<
���'
Y
/ _-
{.^-.lVjluiin d I10111
cou-isl-. of ���J Mr I cn<l(c ban man), r-Mnii' T Stotd V MacNub,
\\ ,M 1 iwuncc and I M Kollic The pldcis aie G M Clark, T
Lewis, md Monis Andci**on * -   '  ���
" 'in ro.inaction with tlie Chinch .110 the lollo \ingO'ganisation&
Sumli\  iihool  K \   ^   C Cildei, siipt f Miss Caldei, Spc-Ti<me\
Mi^es Ik 11 md M icDoiialu and Mo��is Moie  Little. Thornton and i - ~~-,-^
sf "s*  ,"*"      ��� -V ** *-s'..-*.' * \.     ' .
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ft i
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<���* ���      '*     efo    l^ . '      'i    . ������ ' ' "-',.'       �� '"'',, &*.
ft \_L   Now* is tin tune'Lo piouiio i iik p'Xiii.is pie-i nl and to iiiPeLlbeilciii.inu,  ��
X*   wo have placed in .-totk the fiincnis0 >'. - 1      - '"     ' *���***"
,     S-.'f*.   " 7    ���       ��~     -."-   ' "   7       '   '      *      ' ' f
I ;W '���J' it'. ���'...r-Pairpoint Quadruple Plate Silverware - "r   . f.
I; RfJ _r X-Jj"i>y^!f 8. -r    -   '   .1' r    *-     '       * * *    t "*'5*
H"'"}'*^ '-^     j., j.5, ^P   beautifully doMgned .ind gum intoed not   In   l  *ai    tO eeiilj and'up
/lake \oni climte (it llu��.i.* ^ Iln j aie gomti I'si "�� *�� ; i ��2?
,B(>sidps Silver w.ui* wl liavc K i/i i- CJ/rwi*- n<d 'ICnivc*�� nrr a-i *��� ���!*�������
iSi, !-^ " ''"*"' ->'eSS-'-Foik^, Spoon"-, ,Ltinp-.; feU.it('s,'.f"A,i(kh*r PI.i"i<" i'nllmvw u*�� and nihil tf2j
i�� 1."       ���"'     - ' Jfcj   sin,illi'ugond?",>. Be, sin e and i*\.inmio ..oin   <-hi>.\ w ufdjiw> and see it wi     ��
iti ���Si
*"?S: ivcoZi^j^koii^I'-'������*,/���
', ,'' '."''       -.",-'"..'.,"'  ~ '       ,4,   feMcPlniiden'te
,-    '- -BiacKsmithdind      ^     ,   _$$  w.inngV
'       ���-     ' '} ��� xtf-A ' ~ j ?4>tion ,\ith Mis'
W/?eeice>rigf?T,     ^     , , ffiSyne, treuBur
Will open,next week in *R. GordonN-Block", 1Seponcl|s[     >,if-
A firs't:class assoitmcnt of cuttersTrom*theHcelcbrs6.C
'    factoi.y^of J^B ' Ajmstrong^and, Co ,'"Guelphl& ^M The Don
received aiKro'n'sale-'"ir^    ^.'-   ,,,   %.*     !   ^ -. * ^t.lfonlh they <!
y
^/^"rf""'-"" ";v,;"f"7\J<  J%"   {y'  C^^.iJi\: '     Scfflung the'en
: s ^llo'catcd on TI
li&mieimmzmmms^mms % tmmi
-^lOtatcd
^^��(1   include-
-^M��     >, ��� '
'In i i\
^f<&ti-\
8i9 t'i
Vi\"^ ' " J'**  It has'beconiQ oeneiallv known  ilifit'WiKoii * le.ids  ir  line   ", m>&^gg����k��^
rf      .*,*-.    '   Icii onne...   Our l\ew Yoik tiaminy oives us thr* know-how ol <���    ijpi<^>i  i\'^.WM>',
ft.-       .'-" <���,.' domo the woik     -    , '       .,   ,      .   "      > .        * MWP^W^'^}
i|<rr  ~ *;* i s.., ^:%(   See oui display of I lousei in^s foi me no.useis season 'Am^J^f^^
'r<     '   \" 'O'ui "Fall stock of Qoods hasanived     , union miop    ^m^lMf'"'f^l
r9 '    ^Tailor.- r^ "!"1L1i
iN'KKT  l''\VI,ni"  BLOUK
' - *   '
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', 'McKRNZIE AVHNUK,
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"���"-'..IS. OUR- BUSINESS'^
W    - ' < Be
and Has Beenffor* Over, 40 11
,; '.   ,    .-.     X'Jl -1 r-'  '  &
<    Our'new catfilosnie lust' completes ��
tains ".1568   illustiatiojis,-, all'hpiiccffg     j><v-
moie infoinicUion lhan\coukk be yaS"
S"sPS
\i week s shopping /^ Write' for a 0
is liee to fvoufV> ^ ,   ,-rt.""1',��    *    "
VIOTORiA, B. 0
friv'lO^^-" -'' Q-*0hD^<KH>'.-0:<>^*OtCK>^*0-^^
ifl*T�� 1 fi*"     .0  '   ; V^c. ^ '' "      , --.'  *���'   -"��� ' -    v  .0. ���
1,1 ' "*  '^.;^"\"VCRITieA"L;:*'
S^    ^      '       _.      '&'    >5V I<"\ iinm.ilioii of   -soils and 0\ 1*1-
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V7        yoni .flnl hos  until jouhnic c\ _ \
\    ami nod oin slot k. Q
inJ j, B. CRESSMAN '$
��� \        ' .    ��� '     ABT TAILOR
&<K>-00<K><>-0-0<>--0^^
c;^-
"KING RD\VAlRD" 1000s
"HEADLIGHT," oOOs
"EaGLE.'100a and 200>
.'.   "VIOrORfA,"
'   "L1TCLK GOMET".
FOR.SALE   EVERYWHERE
Are the best that can be,' bought -
Don't experiment with other and infei ior, brands. |||
TJSE3   ICI33D^"3S
% "
���>'i
For the best and nicest'Xmas goefds call   and sqe  R   H
Howson   &   Co's   laioc   assortment   of  fancy    Rockets,
Center  Tables,  Couches.  China Cabinets,   Laches Scc-
ictatys  etc '
Pictuic !7ia'iMiit>
Undeitakeis^and Embalmeis
'  ��� s^^OBziEj/  , . jyr p|jy cyppcBH
FTTQ'W P. f|0,C fin A DCi ^     ^ ^M1!  ^**' "^^B
AKMr/i (�� U��J 0 UlllMft E. W. B. Paget, Prop.lfbice, m������,
%     rhe Best on.tha Market p,umpi delivery of paicpl^la^eVilv, md
. ^ ,    r ,o , io any part of the Cty       -^fc^iJ,
Any Kind of, Transicrrinr'lgf^tTc
'CUIMZ'S OWN'
R1TR1ZS PIONEER
MJRI'.S SPANISH  IUOSSOU
an    Hi.md-. tli ��� I ( ui'I   lie In- ilcn
M \DE l"Y UNION* I .A HO It    ,
^Op'iii t
.i[fr��'5f.t, i; Kt
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\ll   (inI.*.-,   left   ni R   M  Siiii^M"*'
'1 <ii ai i c bime, ui by TolcpiKiiif ��� ^jS'Sffi'    ' ''ir
will i-oiive pininpt ittriiiiun     V-&'k|"' "k^'
1 r '    il>:rlf.,..        r..r.
"^IMgig   oxc
i-"Lie(yi--'s
:t\ i urn��
MS8*58*SiS
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Mmmmk��m
mmswm&m
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li       ��t    , .1 'i-t      sp       ,-w __SB i*    -i    HInHS    *V   ________T^"��� J l> �� j     j r/*tt-ir -*- "--(y ���*���     T^     ^*"' >^   ��^1-. r*T
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���iritinganfWrappjhg Papers
and Paper. Bags     f
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REVELSTOKE, B.C.
���-*_- : "" f��osc.rLeaf^Accpu,u;antl Duplicate " ^
-- r ^ ^^��,Llntii;9leck Systems ~h t- V- ���\'
"' ���A '".Agents for;JVncrwell and^lla" " *l ^
* t , 7 Patented LooscLoaf Files," -'' ^-^
Ledgers ancrRillino Systems,     '"     ^ .  "f
Phone No. 13    .  R o. Box^.^O   ;
Ir
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JV       I i-
Holiday* Number.*
r ��-
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Cluppci field     Mi'-s H i'-'LmiI.in-thcvheid nf Lhe tuusing stall, ind is
assisted by Niiises*l$li-s ..hd Cl.ni.ueis   .   '_, _��� -*     ,
fTlui institution nt p.o-tTft'p1'' *- dos  icoomrnodiition   of 'l't'berk
!in the public w'aids. and Jinn   pi r   m!  �� ml";     It  is well equipped.,
,  with  opoMting  mom, Miign.nl   in��ri iiuiouts  ind X inv ippmtus
Tho" ofhco s  me   is'Tollows ���   Tao-idi ,t,   Mipt   Kilpihuk.   Fiist
4      jti.Miy.i--., "
diessmiiking   I usiness^in   clnugo  of   NhbS   Fjto, and   aymijhnciy
depsii tnient in cliame of Mis-. Wind'   ^\,     , \ -" % -.-. ^-yl _.
' Id J   IJouino coiidncts'a gioceiv iiiTdrgpn>is*'fuinislTin'g'husiiiess
at Bonnie Bios ' old stind *        ' '_'   \ V' 'v, /
,     MncDonalcl and Monterth opened agiocen and gents"fiiinish-
ing business in.So; tcifibei list, electing a huge tCvo'stoiey stoip on
4? r
u
v
���$?
Tile ........ .....���,      ,
evocative both liywivuh using fund^guiei ilh, ind t ikingc no of*
tho linen a'nd domostic;sup"ply foi   the-mslitulioii ^ 'lhe pun Into-.
"and installation of"lho~X-Ru-.machiiie'\visv(hio toftlio oltoits of ���
tins-society -The ofhtcis-oL thc .Ladies Au\ihai\ no as billows ���_
Pies-dent -Mib Kilpitruk, Fust' Yicc-i'iesident Mi- Liwson,,'
Second VicVPieMr'ent'Mrs* Tippmg^Secietiry Mis   I   M   Scott,
' Treiisuiei Mis G   M Claik      "
GENERAL BUSINESS HOUSES.
Bonnie Bins ,iip' tho'tiioneei meich ints'of-Kootcn iy, the
membds uf tin linn being II -I ind F lioiiino Tbev stinted
tin ii �����( in ii' -i.nt   Ihim  Oas   n 18S-), on theioutli side of the tiack
OpIKiMIt   lu tin 11  old Mo. I s ,
riion'rhev built mi the north bide of the t'i ick, whole the> ilso
ciindticltd the \< >-t olln o foi some yens Two > e 11 -. 'igo thoy
followed the Imsimss bou-Csjb McICen/io Vvo and dining the
(Oiiiing ven ihey intend electing on then own lots on McICen/ie
Y venue, oppo-ite'the picoent stoic, one of tho liriest buck blocks i i
tlie into.ioi ���Thoy'hivo i I ugo w ueliniise i lght ilongsido the C
P It, nick* Two jeais ago they soh-kout then div goods business
to Rcid .1. Young and no now uinhning then it tt niion to gi occurs,
md hiichv.ue ThVhiin have branches it Xikiisp and Xcw
Lcnvei t v " *<-   -
Thc b'ibiiiess conducted by C B Hume iL Co , Limited, was
stated in 1892 bv C 13 Hume C F Lindinuk, mti the late A N
.Smith ton.nng a partnership and continuing the biismiss cm led
on by J F I[iime''piioi to'his lenioval to Nelson Up till 1.RM, the
beginning of thc pio-cM.t jeu, the hi in continued business
m the building'on-St.tion Ron! Libt yen they lot to Gill
.V Compinv, of Kamloops, a cont.act fo. the election of a
luge buckstoie now ocoupied by them and whicli Ins been elected
it i coM ot ibout !{.20.00<) Tt is built on the ooiuoi of Fust Street
and MeJOn/ie We.itic, on" "I the bo t sites in town The firm
have i luge vwiehouse almig-sidc the ti ick ou Stcond St 1 ie
Inni wis HKoipoiatod is i joint stock compinv list jciuwitli the
follow,ne oflicoib l-ie-ide.it C 13 rin.no, See-t.eis C J' Lindinuk,
md 13 A Liwbon and It M Hume dueetois The con-piny conduct i gei.ei .1 'dopaitment stoic consisting of giocciiPs, baitlwau
dr\ goods etc     In connection with the dry goods dep.u tinonl is a
humi: a. (o s stohi   iir.vnLsroKi:
-s _ ���   t '~
\V   Bows opened his diuf; in I st.iti ��� io > \< npios-i iu the luwet
town   in   1800  and  subsequently ml  lu -muml  stleot f , In tbe
following veu   he   moved ,to   ibe' liunur   Blmk   ind list \iu   II
Louirheod "built  specinllv foi   bun   I lie  stoic ,1k.   ii���� ueciipiis ron_
McKen/ic ivontio - r - \ "
The Rod Cioss Ding stoic w is (i,.iiiei bv the Me Powell- Vikuit
Watson-Diug Co of V incouvoi in IS07 in.I ��.uliat'qiu nth taken
over by G F Cuitis, who sold mil Iku.m lo I- V r.M JI1*'--'����������� $<\
Two months ago tlie'l.usiiiess^.'is piiiejmsul bv .11 \ lluekli inn of
Golden ind is m cbaigo ot_ C A Adams- It is eiii-ul mi in tho
Kilrmtuck Rlock
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M AC DONALD & M0 NTEITH
"  ���TO THE FRONT! ---;<,' .*   .
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'Somejspccially^ice1 Wine' Sets^ and' Waters Sets ; 'also-
[ many otrfer, articles 'in "China^and ' Glassware added to I
.'M      ��vi *-.'����� i-," .   &*'   '.y"" *'  )'     -, ~'<i" "~1     " "���"   P
'"A'iii-   ci*-r..-.h-T t-liit: I wppt   ':-.'    - -   J       ' '        ��       *.-,--'��
���our stock" this "- week': -V v ,
">
iE��&����M:.��,.s:
l*'l,
llf>
5/etc ,-etc?'1VA 11/"new goolls
.y  - i ' i    - > .   _-        ..- - >' i ,   *������
'   . i'T-      '<>\ > -
-      ��� i     i    ,
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y 1.
a   ^'-^'-'-gt 0ye3; Hard ware,4 Harness/etc.
18
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r    '   i '<��� f i . ' , V^il. St<G ' -"���-"*��� "I lf   ' '-"   /- '.- '  "��� i-*>
[j!    i j.�� ^i'  ���-.>--���'.-- ���*��� .
ill ��� Sj rt. -~    _   -i s tc\ -flj"- *y"i>>*;-y< ita
sV-i-f, i!    .<
1   This is what we "intend doing for our-customers-tiM   feg
1 '  ,"   ,' January  I,   1904'-' -'V  1-i*v' ' -" X
y C ' ' \   '* , fy V
(irocenes : Other people's prices :' -     'i.>}i;,< ' <0
,4 lbs."seeded raisins.7:." / 50c.'   r'!:',''"; ''.v',' ��',     , X
, -4 lbs/seeded currants.".'.^ 50c/     OUP  EfieG   IS      |
|  ,"3 lbs. layer raisins <���  60c.  <,< ���'_-. \ y ^-;t Q
2 lbs. mixed peel',..-..__..  40c 'd^'-P^'^'frS f^   V
,     1 bottle lemon .\ .......   i^., pg'-'VJj'1 6
1 bottle -vanilla 4. . /: . . I" 15^; '^ " ,* _ ;T'- ��� ���'.    - -      O
3 lbs ^cranberries 7 -50c -  ^ p^ gn��jre ^ '     O
_ -3 lbs _mixed nuts . . . .;.(.   75c-     - .    ^ ^'.   , ..    * . "w
'    ,8 lbs. <Ji-aiHilrited sugar .   5PC "/, *- .'/������v'/^ v" ^        W
IO lbs brown su��ar. . .cV ,30c    .,?    ,.��',*-.,   (.''f   . ���      ^
'  t box Japanese oranges '/5c.  ^Vil'l chaage' ort'lei   'W
, ',4 lbs mixccl-b0iscuits. .s .   50c.  ^ 'u; s>;ic^j:t-merx      X
Nun wi- will t ilk" .ih ml   Oi'i  * "i v   md  OIis,wii...   This hue w l X
.ii.-1 1 npli'li* in nnd w >ilil  i'-'c ymi 1 ���! tll,"i'i.| si-!- u- ;  %J
%     But. vv 111 I    \Vi-  vvuil   i">  li'ii'^  1 ���i ilk   fj'th    if-iHh'ini��ii !,  Om ,Q
jf''  sii.i'k nl  N.mIAvi-.ii   .md  S 1 -it _i l'-i- ,is ('\ir|il,-l;".';,nl"llii*'lii(ii"sl -^
s^     11-,-iu 1111  nl  mil iill'ri'il iii It  iiNrnki'    -F.m^ .mi ,.shi."k .i|. R.-ad v- %k
'Mad.  (Jli lliinif.  Unols .mil S 1 ,. s. S'lirt-. II,ir^ Hid^'.ijis.vvr. di-lv A
()iii|i"lilinii 'ni'lllH liiwn,   in I   iru.1111.nlt'i- 1 Inn iiufii-lci 11 bund- ^��
up (lnwii hiiu-i* 1 in (iniip>"i.  w iili ih in pin .- 'mil ("pi ilit.y"'     *������ ��
���j     w 1
. '   J,v.  .>,'
rlfti
: -lk?i'y    1 -if > *.v .��.-
ll^iHiWdefdiftSale!
ji'l ,<J,t
r.k >���        "A coupon is given vvith'wvpiv dollar's worth of goods piu'chH-K-d,
p ���* ' Ihcdi.iwrng lo't.ikc'plaei* JANUARY 20, 1904. nndoi thi*supi'r-,
]i I viin'in nf tvvn nf Iti'v-olstiiko's imist trnstwdilliy cili/.i-ns.   ,
I'"- \ !.> ::--      PRIZES:.,
P; BURNS f&fir@0:
Wholesale and "Retail . ' . *
.   .   .   .   Meat Merchants.
v   "-1 *e
,{>*��� .     i Lady.s Seal   acket
!r 1     2 Set of-Dishes      -        -   '  *-
"i- i  ' "A- Gentleman's"Dress Suit Case   -
���* I * I r t
,,', '(   -4 OneVPtiir Best American Shoes .
r s    Piano, Cover
'as     -  '
Value,    $60.00
k  "   -^    2000
" "    *        800
" -5 00   *
*-   " 7 5 00"
'.'  1 - 5 06
"    " 5.oo
���',"- '  4 50   f
y'l; -4 5o.|
t'ji                        *,                     -.-.���' !
Vii^     *        Yonl i-iinmit' f ijl I" >olecC in on   �� in -\ <uyk a **"iil iM- mid ii-i'tul    ^
|?l     '   Xin is  pieseul   tin   lain   friend or 1   l.nii     Kw v ��� It m b �������� in*."ii -ot
>U}    '    iiuili in nnkf lilts Gifi Sil*�� on** nr--ili ���   u >-r -I n* nl 11_- '.nnl i*\ hi
I {111        -IHil  in  tlii-"eii\      THIS  DRAWINGTAKES  PLACE ON
\M> ,     JANUARY 20TH NEXT.
h if, : **     1  -1      1. *
Ten lYaluable Prizss Given Away.
Head Office, Abattoir and"Cold Storage:      <s'
-s^st*-*-^Calgary, Alberta
������*j     J    6    A', Boy's Reefer Overcoat
H    l    7    One Set Pillo'v Shams and Scarf
i,1!    8    Table "Einen and -Napkins
1 .    ���- '9' - Liab'y" Gash mere,Cloak
}"'        10    Oiiei,Dovzen Linen Handkerchiefs.
\h,
Mi     f
Ladies' or Gent-'
REID & YOUNG
'Div fiiinils MfiL-li.uiL*., R-v'cl-lnki", II   ('
WALTER 'BEW��i Phm.f B-.
"Druggist  and Staiioneir,  ' -   -
g^ Headquarters for  JCmtis  J^cOelties
Cill erirl) and get the.best selection
We have an "abundance
HooKj   never.were handsoiiici        > ,
Toilet Soaps as costK  as % 1 op a cake.
'Perfumes in all grades ,, ���
Glovo  nnd   II unit. 11 hi. I    IJ-\o      X.-rkin'   l!n-*  -.    Album-. .Km'"
Limogo Chini, S 1 b.'H, Viisi'. ,mil Novllii.'- nt i^.-iv ih'si iiptimi.
WALTER   BEWS      '
"Druggist and Stationer -       Nc\t'Hunio filotk   g
A
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ESS
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Holiday Number.
juilJ   Hiois. 'conduct   a "plumhing,   andr-olectnct lilting
cm lying .1 lingo stock of electric fittings.   ThUy piuchnsed
jmU^*-"^   ���*>��   i^. ��.  ��r��'   *    ^
-'%
fbitsiness        ���    __,        __,. . ,_, ��� _ <i
r 'this business fiiunoily curried on hy K.-Goidon. They^uiidcitakc
'the 'litting up of stctun'or hot water heating systems ami constinc*
'tion and fitting up of acclylonc gas plants ���   r      * ^    ���      >
���    '       There me two cigni stoics, both on'First sticot, one conducted '
by J. XV. Bennett nnd tho othci by K M. Sniythe ' ,   ' '
. ���. \*    ���Melven/io and Ramsay, conduct n painting and  sign writing
".business.^       "    ' - ""r       "' .  ,        ]'" t<��� i    -.
*<��� fa .ti Sainton anc^Paul&o-i aio p.untcib^ unci ]/Upcilungcis       * *���_-*��� ''
'"   y    t" i     "y   '- "< ,      ' ^    "    ^       . ';"    '    -V,    *'        "'"   '
��Insurance and. Commission Agents.,/
���fiATAt ''J ��' ,V��$ ,
f    '   '< |
i ��� ;/,-r|
1 a" The insuianco and rc.il estate biisiucss now caincdon bv
Sibbald and Field w"as stinted nri8��J9 by J, D ""Sibbald.- 0.- M
Field,had stinted .i sunilai business in thc same "yeni'V,' In71U01
thescitvvo gentlemen* formed a p.irtneishjp iindci 'the linn name of
Sibb.ild and'Field ^ Thc Inni, .no agents for ������the following
G       *   -    ���������     -      ..    v .   -   .
>' H.'IS. Coursier, who Was   one  of   the   pioneer r-mcichnnts of j
rlicvelstokc, staitc-d an insurance and commission business last year ,
his ollice being on McKen/.ie Avenue. rJHoib agent for the follow- -
��� ing   companies.     ' London ' Mutual,��� Anglo-AmericaTn, .^Ottawa,
Equity, Montreal and Canada' Fire Companies; Mamifnctureis Life,,,
Mendelssohn Piano,'Fin well Tow nsite, People's Loan  and   Deposit,-,
'."'of Toronto, Ontario Accident and Employers Liability.    '   .      - /,
-",,/,< f.'l ���"���". i "'
.-;;'.'������������"��..   B&Nk/NG
, / ' Ucvclhtoke'haa two banking inst.tutions 'The Jiii-jcii.il Bank ..
* '* isJthc piqneer)Jlmving been, st.utedjin'1897, with A JI* 13'JIcain as ��� ���
���' '"thefiistniiinagei.", Mrr lloarn wasfsucceoded'two yens ago by AJ' *i
*.   ��� E* Phipps, who is"one-of thes-most popular bank mauagcts in.the .,
-Pl>ro>inccw ^tX'^^p    ..^; . "V  ' T - * ��� Y^'V���'" 1''* ���*
yt f   ���' Thc  stall  of  the,-;Bank .contists  of  A    E. I'hipp&^iM.in.igei-,"^ *
;i,T. U. li.ikci accountant, VV  KT.Wickeus ledger-keepoij-\V.*ir Swan \ j
.tolloi,'and E  Hansen,messenger '      ' J      '""
^ ' T     J . > (- .0..
n
.iu udi.ih, A t lu"-, C.iledniii.iu.M iiiolu-loi t'nifdinn Suu.Moic.intilo-'-- y   ,     ', ,U' ,N >f"-    '".   ., �� r j   *���'*<.''_ .        f/r J    im'''   i '* * ���
.,    ,, ,, ,       ,,      .. v    .,   . r,,     -- . <   .    t ii    .' - .i   c luiiiciia    umik .is-now erectini; now olhcet, which when
Soi hem   Union, Ins (_,., u i>u th* Ynu i c i  Cnuui ctioi t of lliiit- --        ,      ,     '��� ,- > v - .     ,       .-i     ,        , .,
���'Hi
j'*"
' v-
(oiniilitod will be one of the linost'b.inking houses m the uitciioi   V '-���'
I. ��.*r...    1 1.     ?...!    .1..-. .I.v V...'..!..    ' 1    ���, r...r.,  ..,    '     -, "���
fold  Wcsloui, l.iinduii As-' Coi p ii iiiuu hn    i ump urns, (. .in idi ur -,_,  .  . *,  . .      ,   --   ,  ��.- ., .. �����   -   i.   '     i ."*.'. "���   ��..*',
., .... .i     -     . u    i    .   i     xt    .i      -  y'n    'i .  '.    ,' It is it   In u-k .md stone, with m issue vaults, and occupies one "l     t ,   tx\
I'oi in.inont .vim ln.ure Ooi im iiini), liinki i"- Im Xm thwost* Devon p-, " L.  .     ,    ..,        - .       ',., ".. <-��� *  . ,t ' .,      /' -    .-- ^-t^jw
..-.,"     ii i     i.     i.    i.'i r..    '    w "     ii   i ���       i >���   i. y, Mho lio-f business, sites lu'tho cilv at the coinei ol l'ltst Snieet. md        A   lv
inont Co ,iiiid,C()iiio\ nn ,   (   ,1 ', ;j i   i,  l'auvi   , Ai ���� io.k I.'-e ',�� ,,   ,. * ���,,   , ���  -.     -fi f<    *, , - , ,        '     i'      -r        t"*!'
,,      i i,. I,-        ,,      ,.''.'7u ' ,   ���    ,i   n     .-  i      . Mc veu/ie  .iveiuio      I lie^cniiti.u t foi, the new   Inn diuir  is   lioing   -r.r V>
U.iiiiliiu ne and (.Hii.iid inwiioiK s  (.m nt '\\ i-t, ,iikI, Coniodoi.itiou ,   -, .^'.m.,   ,*. ,���  >.     ��� i��.i        i ,      .<���    '.i    i      i -���    ���'->?'<
*,   ,    ,x-       .      i , r, ,    . .     , ,     ,   ,,       ,      ,      ,    .    ,    *��      e .uiicd  nit hv .1   Y , Kei n.i" b in, ..nd^lbo uuh-conli.ict lo ,,t he in ick-    ,,,   .-^"tn
J.ilo, Oco.in  \c( nlout .mil Gu ii. intoi'Viml    l , in id. i . Accident   ,Ys'     .    t--,.     . , .",    ,,' ,, s ,,- ���' i     i      '     Ji��^c5
' . .  . i.i  i. ,...i ... 1W)M|V w.is, lot, In vlcssia 1'ioinoy and \\ ilsoii,wbo���bave      <    ass
itwnik1  -Tho bink wiU-niove into its'liew piemiscs in    i~ "" '-^
.M.iioh no\t   '.'    '^V   v'~'.'  ;,_  ' ^^      " ' X'   ", I'^-.jPl
'suiancc Coni| um-, .ind .no notnih s_pii^iln. and convoy.inc'Ois
;   '     l.owisllios st.njod  biisinossu.ih ' ic.il   ist.'ite   andj "'JnsuT.inec
agents by""inii(h isiiigfi busin'os-in l'J.lO J   I'lioy .no agents foi'tlio
fnllowing, Im    i (imp lines rhnoiiix   i'l    ll.ulfoid,-Ph'unix snf.
w'ulk".uid,in isoni>
'done oscellcn
.-Febi jiii j oi
'"-' --Tho Molsons_ ljauk ^w'.is'npened^ii
18'18, iindeiMhis ni'.iii.iko'inciit*
oiiiies r mi in \ , i-\ci\    i in k .1 mi ii   yj     i i.i ic    \..inss    iiioiiihii(.u v.(.miiv      -^ 1.111: udiiii ^ijiuiiiiiaua mc uiunu-vi n. mi : .j ,i .11.-1  in t-1  -ir->i.iuoi. im.i   ��.w .-     ���^   y -ja
��� P'U'J** """l Y\ il 11.1 ma .inlLNcwcnmlie Piino ('ii'ii|>,inios< ~\~'   .'�����." r *- ^ *  Kcn/.ic avenue'   Molion'sriiB"iuk,'liiicflMnkci5i foi'the City ofv.ltevol-{.    jr""V^
���.��/   LI -P .ldi'c'sJi.i\st.utod .iiijnsui. nice and 4 coin mission   "igr.ircy      ^fstoke   'In .idditiou to .Mi'Pi.at, J ho'bank staff .oonsistsf of IC  C?   VsTfeC
I   ' 6iifFns.t bueit  "   "*'>'���!   '      *  --... v^if ~iLJ .����--.  r   r^    - -*> ''-'- ^"''Caiuagh.iu .u'couuta'nt, a'nd'F'*!)  McUowanpledger"1-k'cepe"i "V",   ������^vsi"^
-* -    '"���--,  "'t  - 1   ��� ���   <- ^r   &��'/-.'.   - ,."'   .   * ~,    ,    ,"   l   ��� r * '"* ���    " '  * ''".-''��� *-*-;"���":-"-,- \  r*'.r��--j? Vi
8/     '*    ,    .1  -"
���. ** *>* ^ *v
*"t,*j:.'jAJ A-1 ^ t*-'p" J*y
Capital "(Authorized) ���"',;.��; $4,000,000"   ' Capital^ Paid , up) . - . '$2,683,896   -.-^Rest - >^V . 7j.?'~ '7^7636 ,��12].,"!��;^",^
;''"'"���        , % ,-      "', ~ ~  c<       * "   ~-    -   .' ' -       - *���.'-"   -      - * - :    vs fvi-1'*:"- />,.-"-^ /^*>i .s."a>.-,-?.-i��ra
(  .   ���- f-^       J   .  '        <5-y JDiiir-cioiis ���    T R. Mkuhi-ii, President, D K WUrKib, Vice-President; -     ' v .- .     *  "    ' - \ C;*<- ** '^"r"'^"^
* "     c        Wm IiA.MS.vr, T. Suriii.Kr.AMi-SiAY.vi.it, Horn. Jaki kay, Emas Roonus, Wm. Hemiiui-.       "       '   ,     ., ' \ i ',-j *' '$\.<
-w    , ly ifl
t-'i-.tf'j-^iSiiS;!
Head Office:  iporonto, Ontario?
r-
J)   K   Wiikii    Oonoi.il M in.mei
i 1  *
Branches in'Ontario
Tot onto���      *< '  t. * Mbikibli
Wellington fat  and l.e.uloi L1110 (Head Olhce) '   O. F. Rice
E   Hav, Assistant Gencinl  Miuuigci '*"   \V. Moi iJai," Chief JtnpsectoiJ:"
'���*'-. ""   ' Branches in Manitoba     >...���,,.,.,. *
.    Bi.mdon
Young and '"in 1 n Sis
Young .n d fl>U(ii  fets   .
*    King .md Yoik Sts    >
Bolton
��� lissom
Feigns '      *-
Gait -    .
Hamilton ^ "    -
lngeisoll -    .
Listowel ">
Jw.ig.ua Falls
Xoith Baj
Ottawa .     * '
I'm t-Colboi ne 1.
Rat Poitage
bault Ste  Mane ;
Bt Thomas
East End   '
Woll.md
Woodstock
G  G  LoMosiiuci,
S ,Y\* oeooid' *
y\"R Ca pi col
J   1*  YY.nliucL
A-* H   Mm 1.iv
l',C  Robaits
(i   C   Eistnn
���"SGI issco
C   YY bite'
> "   It   Aikoll
'I   <\   Languum
E   X    Halo
Yi    Y ,-\udoison
I   II   ssiidson
"YY    \   YYc-ii
1     *K -A   Lvon
M   A Gilbert
*    G  C   liiow.
b  D Raymond
��� ' I'mt.ige La Pi.in 10
-   Winnipeg - *'    ,
,   -c" '    ^ollh End
^    A. li B Hearn*
YY   11 Thompson'
" N G. Leslie'
F  P Jaivis
Branches in North-West Territories
_  O1TI__r.11 v," Alia
^Edmonton, 'Ylta
Pi lino Albeit, Sack
*-Rogin i,".Yss>i^
lt<i��.th('ni, h.Tsk _
; Sti.iiini'ii.i, Ah.r
*��� YY'otaskiw in  Alia^
.-     *     1 f��
M. Moms
G R F Knkn.Uuck
'J
-,  J  H .Wilson1*
' "T L Nunnsf
YV "A  Hebi-lowlute*,-
John M   K.uns
t
H. H   Moig.in^
* . - - 1 '
' *- ' '
Branches in British-Columbia ^
1 Branch in Quebec
Mouticiil . . .
J. A. Richaidson
Cianbiook
Feiguson
Ctoldeii
Nelson
Revelstoke
Vancouver
Victoria...
F. II  M-usii^
YY'..Miicdonakr
A   15. McClcuegh.ni '
J    M   L.iy^
A E. Phipps-
'.. \ .. A'. Jukes I
 '..J. S.:Gibbs'-
.-   s''.V*f
;,-A3 n.5
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fife     -"   . "*' '-'   -
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Bfr-'.?'*^*-   "
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y . -    ���' Holiday Number
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,*   iCf^'^CV-"-1^:-���v--J^-     -;-"��;   M"  ,     M01AONSJUNK   RnviJJATOKi:.1', '���       '^'- ��� f   " V  '    "^'*   V ,'���     .       A'
** .    *x        .   C*..'^. ,^CI. .^..Ir V J-. . ��. ^_.j^_��rf     . ^j   T.^..wi4.^ * .^M.��.S..��Jm.,...a    Tr*   V   ��.. ,^ ^^  *" M f "^    *    .....      ^..r      rv^-    r       t .
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' Holiday,: Number. Tr
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|��� addition'to the 0  P 1!   he tel, thu c .il seven hotels nl' the
* Tlio  Uont.al   Hotel   was 'established, hi   Messrs   Abi.a ��� i so
13,os  in ISUj, and as shown in thc ong.av.ng the new bote1 built i.i
Btf?    The Centi.il  has about 50 rooms, and  p, ov.des;   <"* ;^
. ^WuuU, J& V 11  Hob,���r is on Second fat^t east * <     ^     The Central ^^^
'~�� t, f.,, n of the nubl.c      Mr   L.u.ghton inns af.ee bus to the rail- t.ains ^  .''.'.'-V^Jc ^f ,^Ci,v^h.n.i'i
'Sruon"ofVho public      Mi   L.u.ghton u.ns .. f.co bus to the rail
, os   co   modi.u.s hotels ,n the to.vn   h.v-gy'il   bemop.n;    bcs.de, -,
u ng and sitting looms, pll.ee, kitchen, bagg,gc loom,  etc _    M. .
^Calcv .uusa^^^^^^ ' '.     1   . ,     ,
/. r      " - I     "    '    v
���.-���:-&o,5-All,ib��t,���p��.i.��ll��",.,HU,��lod1l.i..co   ,Tl.e l.otol CO., v,^
J'tauis 18 looms ''*"".       ~ ���   . <      *   .     -      ..*  " *. *'       *.     .   .1
us io looms   y,'      ,        a  r-   ,, v      '   -        -     u    '^,;    . ^i     -    ���-
.The Victmu Hotel u on  'r'-'^i^t  inc^as t^cnimei by
*YY' M. Iii own two,years-ago __
Columbia House ���~   \  <     ,���
u - (   ��
ftli    Hi own founcily conducted
he"*"
.ii'*
-..   hi :>' --
-   -   V,     ��4^.,<    -vSP.
- ("-1 *    I   ,
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and v<
YARD OL BIJYCLbrOK^bUMIirR CO 'S MILL  YT RIG TOD*"
'    The Ha.bo.   Luube. Co" .... IMJ.K Bond Lun.be. Co '"^ "���>"=
1I:v^^^i:::^>-^',,-��^:-'''i-;' oo,"u,ctud l,y H. *
B,0HIn connection will, H-o Revoke W me and fani.it Cojnpmv s
warehouse is .m aeioatcil vvatry I.ctoij '',-,,!
���* *? - *
BREWERIES.^
,es���tiicEnlcipusc;.eai iblished i'\J8*j",
u.ni.ig  out   10,000 gallons ii yei.    .lhe.
. .     ^        . I. r     olr.nk    .111(1      I.1VO   .1
lo   bcci   and stout"' and,have a-
Thci'e aie th.ee biowci
with'a plant  capable  of tu
company   p.oducc   lagci, .poite
urge bottling plant ...oueei  bicweiy of this section,
The ICootonai- B.o��e.    *s     e , c^.e      ' ^ -j   ?  ��        ��� *
having been st.utcd bv(U  "   ��'��" l{     l        llllb lCccn lv considei-
'""' Swdwi.   lll-��-.���� lohSrailtoycj' stild ll,._llo,��Wokc
<,t0,,fc -   ' ',  "   LUMBERING.    \ -J;^     .=
., The pnit'yo-u hasten oxWdinkiy do^lopiuont .u.tho
tau.^.ni -4f V" e'u^r1 ^winm     -Hlucted hy the
ALRovelbtoke theie .no  two   ���'"W"-'1'"- ,    ,r..mijel Coin-
Ilaibor Umbo, Comply -��� ���� Xttai   cTX   u,o
B1-VJ3L& tOlvfr IjUMBER I O. & MILL AT TUG Y.DDX  -
i,.      View rmm Columbia l.ivOi' "        _        .. i ,  ,       U
^Xtt.~,aSr"rSill for .,��� 0,,,,'na of 60,000  K-��lo-l-l
11 ' "The olhccrs  ofYthe   company   aie       A    F.   Dudgoon.j
'prcMdeiit.and J   McCleoiyifcec ticat '_ f [
': -The RoveUtoko Lumbei Company,   .no  otteclmg    urlber,
miurovemenlbtothe-r mill and boom, which   >b   situated   at-
-the   Z���   Etldv,   across "the   Columbia   R^e.   rorn the city ,
���~ Tl'ev expect to'cut between seven and eight   million   feet   o j .
''Mob!' dum..   the 'coming *yeai       The   company at piesentj
imnlov" i" men and haa one of   thc   host   logging   camps ui,
<Z S ebtXSd at^Rocky Point, in the Big Bend,   under
1    1 e'Vo eman.h.p of JLim Donnelly      The directors arc :   v C \
- III merC    k'L.ndn.aVX,   F   0  Manning,    R. Davib,   Ji-*
AUum  o   RcvelMokcand'D  K  Moll.^on, of Toionto..   G. 1 .;
LiBa,k,s niana'ging^diVecto,, a'nd A   B Jessop,accountant^
.    AtAirowheacltheJi.gBend    Lumber   Company,   which
wdBb.giS.Sdby Theodore   Ludgate,   has   erected   a   bandi
* ��avvrn 11 with plant of 'the most  up=to-d.Ue   chaiactei      ,lh.b*.
." mill will have a capacity of 25',000,000 feet a year and w.U  h��{
ready for operation in-February # i
" The.Am.whe.id Lumber Company, organised by W W
Fr me" of EmorLon.'Man , is'-buihlmg a band sawnnll with a.
c. i, c tfblibout'25,000,000 feet a year This nnll .s also atj
A, owl.cid. The null is under the management o!W. K..
Br it v oi oof thc best and most- experienced lumbermen,
hom the cast:'   The   gentlemen   mamly   interested   in the
(CT
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is-^oiipi.iiions l.ibkwtek -   *w-  ���>    < .*���""��� -i1        'ii   ��.
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* "ti^vhl ^CoiTipanytvvas o, Jui^dJ.N^j*, '      g'     .
"- G  Ge. iTcl.o^vho-ucl aNo��� ilic - organisms o.   the..ii gum II
bv  YV   COW.UI   l-     llUUUlllg    a,'i'ii'      �����     -���- '"
c. pa-C'i ty ot 60,000 ttu a cla}     -Tho ,< *.mp in>   h * la a ton
-\   S i-E.L.k'nmin ^fo.    100,000,00J   feet   o      u-   ��.o be
\ ppliSMc"! ^"hin 10,000 003 let i >e'i    .*���   M.   K.nmin
,,bput..ng,n   ���co���..)leics;ci-..pU.V toh.ndlcu ,    1 he    om    J
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,      'j  A   nvloM^Aiiow^ead^uKUG^CoVmick MP    ^      f
Oulh i, O ., , wi.n wm. the original promote^ o    the  Ai ow- a
, head 1 umbu Lo', (iitc.p..^ hive  oigtn.secl   the   OUg^      ���
.unihuCunipun  uE.ulubyand   are   putting   in   a   laigc,
������/"'"'it'inllsal l^ektoko: A, ,'ow L^, 'and Vdjo^it _, '
d.M.Kt will huencvL reason ^e enormous capicity of I/O, ? f^ ^
000,000 feet ot lumbei  iyt.u \ 	
* RANCHING
��� - ���     % HANUHINb. t   ^ -     -t.^
f '"       Thea .ml,.; imliMij aioundJievclstoke is^.e.d ^^^ ^ .   |
"  ni-^    Hie mini- gl b  I)  Oiowh    md  YV.Ill   nson s   .t^hovels okc ., ^ ^ ^
^d's R.icb in tho ll.K Ik .J, U Johnsons at OiccK C,    k       K ,
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hoidwiv, pntieulul) "it 1'JK Villt^    _^    �����,.,.���   t    , ,  ,,
'*:    '        .,  JOURNAL'ISIjf^^  ^    j    fcl��M7-
is'u.ll   .uiubuilrd      Dicic ue tlio^Mui, and iier.ld  in  Revel'  *      J
^tok" Ihe Mme. L C Ull o. nc, the '4,0 at Trout Lake the Laglc      .
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CANADIAN UMBiSR A NO &ANN MILL tO
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f ^HQTEL   LARDEAU , |
*<��, ��� == OQIVIAPLIX ��� _,&;
��$).'    j ���     *������-���<     r   -. ,    ,��� .-   ''.    &
. ��� rijfe ' 77re Best House in Town.    - - Well Furnished
Good Table ^  t
!���,'__, , il i f * ,. *l ^ J j ��� T *. if
����� ;- '< l~- - ���   'J    Z^BestlBrands ofWINESySPIRITS.'and CIGARS kept in Stock. ��� * f      '   -\   '    .
���i  ��*    ."-.,    <*��   ���>-!       :   ���       '   -���.-���   < ,     ,r~ -���" ^ ���    �����   ..'- > "������������   �� ��r*��   '-,   <���",< '����V*"'
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LREVELSTOKE, B: G.
' ��� . ABR AH AMSONIBROS ^.PROPRIETORS * "   - I *  * '
. �� 1*. ( -       -v i\ I        r,     -y -     -.     I        r w
Newly/bnilt * " First-class^in every respect-*' rYYll modern,conveniences
0   ' jc> ..-i...     r     <      ' Large .Sample Room-- _ ,
, Rates '$150 per Day l Special Weekly Rates
Queen's Hotel.  Trout   Lake) under   same ^management.
y * *��� ���      **
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QRIENTAt;"rfeTEL
v -v' * y*���������-"' v.' - *- -��� ,-->' * ** '. ,".
'*\\ -ably; furnished ^witlr thc^ choicest thermail<et<
��_f   I " ,      - >- 1  r-   mr w ' -, *. ^ yi ,
-/?'��� *, Bovi0!!'--!^; tyhe" Kitchen.
-lv    ' ' - ' f .'*--'.    . **    f     *'
"Thc^object ot "cookery lshould. be to^piepare  iood^in the
-mo*-l" nutritious,-*,palatable '"and  'ca'ily *d!��cst;b!e/form.
,      ' '   * lr-(r I -   J ���",), . I   ,      *-
BOVRI'L is -thc-.-cmbocliment of-all  these qualities .and
- ' -    . �� f I ��v y      i ^"
^ is'-therefore 'of "" paramount   importance' n.' fthe'K'tchen
r,'where ,a little of it 'added to soups, ���*ravics_ stews, etc.
g'ives-,relish * ind -real ��� nourishment   to' ^.vcn ,the   most
"J, ' . - r. -       <.
tasteless .dish.       ' _    ���- "���.'*,'
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Roo/hs, in'Suites ivilli Bat/island ^Toilets ��� attacked, ���/lowwYihof
and Cold,Wat en, Inside r I ot lets on each "floo7; Gds^fcis/ifed >and
,   ,'r     i       r'*'  ^ Steam Healed'Throughout'. ���".,,'/- ��� (< J-~'i-'>���>.'
���'/��?-:"- J. ,C." GREENE, Proprietor,   ,'- -        GOLDEN; Bfifcl^  ;
UE13NSH
:jf5siiin3rGKS!5^-phona
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COMAPLIX
OHIBF YOUNG,      -     ; -   ' * -     Proprietor. "
Best brands of Wines, Liquois and Cigars. ''l    .
,   TraY'ellers to  Fish Creek will find"excelleni accommodation
at this Hotel.      * *- ., ,    ��� ���
yj-j���' ; ��� : ' v . .        "
.1 The Berliner Gram-o-phone
{.    And  such a  concert   as   *, ou   could   ne*\ ei   hear  in   any
5[ Uheatie or conceit hall     Imagine  the  glonous   voices of
"'^'"thc* gicat  opeiatic   stars���the  geniuses  of   the Violin���
Ps    the' vi/.auls   of   the   Piano��� fiousa's  or   the   Coldstieam
,Gua!ds'.fBaiid���Cp_mic .Songs- clever Monologist-,     All are
-7j  "at )*our command on one  pio.s.iamine  for   one  evening'"*
di\   ciilcitr.iniiiciil,   oi,-" if >\ou will, a sacied   conceit.
.1 ^. ��"yl " r,
Un il. \\\\ il it -woul.l ro.t in tinu -iiul iiioucn to enjo\ ill llic^c iiHonciii
linel i i ui Venn own lioini.���c\cr\ tout, <.\ci j " clt. icpiomiccil with cli ,irui.-,i
.md life like punt}   ou the I'trliucr C,iaiii-o-.yliuiie at i_iiitrel\ in.iniii.il cost
Prices of Gran'O-phonesf
coznpletc witH 3 Records
Oii.iranteecl foi  fitejcns       II n'miik m Ciimli l 0
SolA   on.  easy monthly payments   if desired.     "Wyite
for particulars. Catalogue and list of Records;
. * - .
( Minufnctiiied b\ "   '
E. BERLINER, 2315 St. Catherine Street, Montreal
FOR SALE BY �� "
CANADA DRUG & BOOK CO:
Kfc.VLL.SrOK.;,, IJ. 0.
���_ lfAVE OltK, Piopiicloi
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0
The bebt Doll.n ,i D.iy House
'       in"" I he town
IJist IJi.intla oi  Wine!!, bpnitb
,ind UiK.ui!.
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= . H. B.STONEX, SAMSON & PAULSON!
Neatly and    The Kootenay MACHINIST  AND1 GUNSMITH Paiiiteps,Pap6Phangeps,Sigiiwi(f^
Expeditiously v       oppo,itu cu.,t..ii imu, itcveimoKt kalsoaiining don is. |S| >.
Executed at       "iflll   UrtlCe. Lathe'.ind  Gcner.it Machine Work Ordeis recive prompt altentio'cif
, Piomptlj   Executed. becond street, -    -'     REVELSK%
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- - ""'     ',, / , ln,n   Plfiinfc hn\e'lTeeiv moio '-letnoMhfln'u-nnl .Ui, ^cnn'nnd ll.o diMiict.�� aehUv.ng,
Minnie  opcinlionfe in  the JievoUloki*. hiding rm\e  netn                __ ^     t>
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n TrpuUlion ti<* a gold piodiuing cinip     /'.. ,  .
', ���'        '.V       \  :<, TH* BIB BEND       -      ,.     ,,  , , ���    ���, ",-��� ,llrfn        ,jllt tho rom^nvh-is  ipen.oo.g-��n./o.l
^-The^P;^,d.Ull;e.llul^^I(Culi(H,Ld;(JroLrl^sd',,ullcOoI11-   < 3 -��� .0on  M,   .Im   ,..npc.ly   i-^alhuont v >^'       ��        /   fc,     a " -���     <
1  ;,..& nn  MfPnllmi'fh Oioek" whith W i** eel. br.ilul ^ a gold       r mi]| __,<on the giound ���   ,     -^ - ^   - -,      >-    -    ..       ,,-..��������   * V,-       -   wl
S��l uci"rt..   ^ ^    1,1,1^. I|,0-.M.....-C.rHi.BoM* rTll,C,lumet.,n.l l>> 0' Complex, o.gani.ed hv the M.n��        ,    ^ v,
|pio(luui niii.n    i.     -   r r ini, irv/.,llluf,.<lsoi.i"..itiii'-' iho l^.i, tinnum out a gold mick eac.i ���" t A
D SI, .11    -.,,i,*hal,.-g.ound including.h" gr tw-l henche, ,,    i^ ���,e ���t..,|, .���.,.,, *8 to   *12  and   there    s  ^ \W.��     .. /
U the cook  I, .'.. ihemimh,    '1 he pi -nt put ... mohii r, -er -qi|lll/ lK,(.|���F , ���, the ... no ;     .�������� .V. R'  ^'^ '   ''   ,"0 .
Wr   otM-l- In.*    inn'iiC-iwiilill  Pi....'" I.I.-.kMn.il. |*l.o|. ,    .n^iminuili'il,    in   I ���       ho rprope. v    s   ��n<   r   the       ^ \,rU
G0000 ft^f'lui.ihti'h-.-heeneu    ,��� h.M'-cl.- ��Mmp   mil new ��� ^  ,,   )C,IllleiuUllce of T KnoV M  h  '.i h,-t-cl,i-.......ngnr.n . ,;       _    ,    p*. l( j
tlnm. ,.e I..,.. 'In*, u. h...' .V..;. *������ i-m.'- o,,"i .u,n-'     V.I.m-^ 1 ;. t.C,,t. no,, mill, o^nkl hy the Grefit^oihe.n   . , ^ i\
dZ^v^\\y^^^^-{^'^y^^^: Mine-  lH.Ea,,...nn.n=l^tmonth   nn^the ^r^Lito    "      '       '     ' \
ln,uhe   Lrdu      A,,,>u,,,,..nt   .Cheung   o.do.ed        ;o     n ^^ lfe8ul      ���        ,   ,e,    ? ho cxc  ed, nph       M   .     ,.   ^       ,.
|l'200rr   nt-pipi
^GO
Flllf,ul,e  -(-'.-nn     aii.m,,,, ^.....   -    ,  in ul/next vseek     .'1 he-, .esult-   me Mated to ho cxcoed.  g v   ^
el((t..c;pl.".��,.-pd .1 k *itl. inlei.Uon ��,Um...m_M.m<..t and        -f.,1���:f lCInrx, me. 40 llw o. , .mi. lg.m   h.n.ng;'.. he ��\y   heui t
f��l..Mn -P.. n��r o '   '(    "'-'^ r '-     v >\   t hanked Horn the moi}lli'0 iu..;, -Jibe oropeitv  , 'H;1?^1       ���.
' '    IT  ir��i��....l I. ���":�� been g. U.ng l*o.u1 gold on.Cmwgo No 2 at ^   An ft^ial Lia'm ha, beenuin tiom the mine to the mill      J nc^ - _
-,y   .,    r^.-.^   '.. i,  i,.i I,.,t" Viphm   innniiil' two   eiants - Unc
li    I low ,11 (I ll la ueen m uuiuR nuy.. h  -������--..'-, n
Smith-Cieek.'--. hum he has been, uinning two  gunls - Unc >,
nugget went $12' �� "-/-"* ^ ���   ' - -    "    S, ,.
���.' " r  Wt '.      R.I*. mon.l 'AII.mi h >- don^ a lot of ��ork for the   ��y.vl.c .to <}     ^
^^ionoC'rirm.,....U;.i   led u ,.h(h..rf ��ho aie   p.ov.ng   up the old      -,      ^ .    -    ^
m&>&Jm chiinm 1 ol Ciinp C-mk^              .'                 %___                -     -
s5Sr^5v
Tho^oikindu ii.-ih. i'm-umic..of.'.. ���.������^s";.1'1 ,
500 1..700 tool ^i.l-.md imi.r^m 200 Ml d��.-|. he    t.-t ; ^
'||^,.������e..t.be...-i l,N(lt...l.(y.|....r��>-."(.n-   m..  il.j�� ���-J- I ��--     ���      v-
ihouA^h-i*- lmbt.iiid a head of n.Ui'i cm   I o ��..', rom "--J,1"      -
,-    A'   K^Bm.IK-v'Iii^   IV^.Io.iis   -r.VUiv..ik   MM I i-ohl riv   ,,      .       .�� -
chmi.lof F.icn.h  (Jn tkVa.Vl'I.'i". bb.o..,*ht   ,n    c i i-uh , m . ,      -'*     -
^Itl    'F^l.C.cek.w.-.heh.ih.^i'.e.'k   ��.��..!.���.   Hui.h-nd    _-     ,    v; ^
f un.bmhie.il. "(ai uc-'-.r Lu neamo;intot gold  - . ^ -,. - - -j   .
* .   Tn hide inming jbe' li(.nd"lij'��-e\ccll. nt
in-pi ( L-- * 0,-^-1   t
,n���ea cm,,.      '���&'��  ��wn*   d^^nlid   |,���.^l-��... done ..��� .
(Ia....^lnc:.le7l nn'thc pegn. ...le depo-il-cM. in   na *'""' /'/-
J.n.no Caehe lo ibe Hcml vwil. jjo.i.I ipi.lir      I ������'--������  J ���= '
M   D..^onch-..acieT.-ed   the   I'olc   faune C...J.0 m.e. i ..-*.he
"h,.t ,n .be wo, Id and -ale- ... -le   ol   .1    hnt     -....hi    I   Rh
p.'icV   ,Ab   -non a-   (...1^0.1.11.0..   .-  .i\...l.ib'o, tle,oiM.ei-t
HilKwoik .hat |iiopcii\ v
'   Al..-e hofU   of  ..i-'ennpMiiP  h.-vh..'n   .h^ebiped   on
yPovMi.c UM-c-k      Tne on-......-u-1 I  -iUcm   r-nl copi-e, Vril.u-
,      The Piipip Mmm-: ��.'l Dc-el..,...i. n> C-mpan'. -  po.tv .
���, S.a.i.lii.l Ha-...   i- ll..- ..i.. t L.^I.Ix . om-1..,.. .1 io.I��,,. ..,.�������  x
... ,he IV.,.1    ^  Ui,   I.k-.U.I...    -    "Hiii   mi,.e..l-e.<Mn
,,,,���. 1,,.,,,^  -;1,,ng-...iK"Pp.n-'   m mpi" > ...e-       In t ..  A>
*, 2 munel il.ee .- ..om I .... ... -x fe. r ... ....��� ... I ��h ���   '' '   '     \
#^,  WL   ��.llHhc   l-.l.-M.i.'.lM'.'   ��>   <ee-   h.l;.w  ,    S.ll.e.i. ihi-o.ei.l..-.
��^"*\   M   o\ci 1-100 I'ton nr -lU.r and ("pp. i mIiu-
^"^:      S AaN.-JeiiM."'" iln-0 n,... h i   C 1 mn   -h ��*- om . -m-n
g J.,.Mil ���,.'      ��AI..��-.l   2J0J   lu"L   oi noik In- be... .loin  on U��'
1   ,,-O,0���\h.'C.....-C,;,.kCon-0h.lHe,l   ..-nit   1000�� t.-t   oi
Mi    M   ��oik I..- I...I. .Ion. ����   'Ih.  -ie   .-  ,i--.no |.M.i��. -I.owiiisr l.itnli
I-/II'   Ml.:.- I, I.I. 'l.   h< nop;*.   ......  II'.' I"     '   I'U.ll...   Up ll.H.M-K
^*;pi -i,....���..ni..i.n. md-..<!'....,".-'":' ��� ,',Iu,',,11;,lv   ""'
^   d v,*,i ���  r.,.<-..,n( -M. in l.x   B   M.l'.< ."   "id   IM"   KolU
1       ,),, l/,to on"   i' k   ........I.Mhl-woik   l..i- I.-.O.. duneon
th."  \.l.i. I.im p   * huh'an '"- H   J" " "- ��'l<=
FISH CREEP. "
B  dil.1....ml.  . L.I,..-   ���h-Miiiaikil.h-p..^--'   ���   "S
��1 th.   u..i       1 hi- N...lb,e-tM)eM lopnient Mmlit l��M n-M,n .
^ 111 began   ,u..n.nK   labt   -P-ng   ������"��} , ����'��'��'ol^Jr 8   '
fc| buck., showmg the o.o to .im Uom ��H2 to *lfe m   gold.     ^y
1 j.
>���)-
|r,
:    *    I a
- -,    I  s��*     J-i*-', , -\-
���    ' xi.^i   * V '*'.**-",
*> -j. -��-4��� *-v5r. .   r��� ,.
1 ���� ��� *t ?1"T    "*       '-J-Jr *���
*���  -41 ',"'
,4   m>'
f   y'
f     I <l
'   ""}
i'lj 'll
M
c i
^" *
-: p
^ ,    yy
yiyy-      _���.
-    */��
it     ��v'
,;;*M
t-*'
rf
r msr cold urt k ihiodui i:d on pish c kci.k
1,",���, (,..,.). .r.<   (i.....l>   W   W'l   lllOn..M^.r\.l.io.W.JI        .
,���,���.  ..���..!.. theman .^.'..ent of  J   Lulc-,   nnd    A   G   Hlurt
.?,'���.,  m.l h ��� tha���..'o. the mill       The   company u.n    m-
,,,���  ,��� ,,,.���.>- Hi. ir ...ill ui 80-,t.mp, when the  Lompmi -
M,���;,i/,,\V   li   IW.iecU..-. he cm   U.ni   out   a, P-oht^ ot
1-.55 000.. .....nib ".'i hi--.o.i.panv '.
'    ll,,,.  ..... ...i....'.o..-^ld-be...ng |..np....o- m the  ��..����
jm-i a'- pM,.��.-mg .--Ihp-e ..OwlK'.ngop.. .��.-. . and M , �� es rloI "
;,������, ..'.mvoii  .. " b,- ,...n.-on P...,|-M..l. i��K- . m.       '
1 '���'. k. ,r,. ,7,. imp'.oh.hh ih," ...in,!... ot .-lamp mill- w.M be
-,,1,11 l���l    finMiig-of"-' n.   m.l c, per.ne-, .mil    bid -tan to
���' ,k,  himiI iln .......ci in nm,! can.p, ot theJroM.ice    ^  ^       ,
1    TROUT LAKE AND FERGUSON:.' \* '\
These point's ,.c in the hea.t of thc Sslknk Range, ono of the
mo,t leim.lUl-lc rn.nc.al bcn.mg mount..... .anges ... ti.o wor.W
���14
ai "This, Christmas; Season3-H
<���    '   _ '     .ri" t  ' ~X    y .       <i
> would lie .in .ippiopi i ito lime foi
**thef placing   ofL jih it .insurance "
poliry on yotn life.    Wo can pi ve1,
yon .'���\poit '.idvicn.jOnjtho polity  %
most siiitnlilc to \oiii"'iieiTls"" md
i   ������ _, - ��      '
your   ptuse.    .Reinoinlior,   there,
'lire lot1,  of good companies ��� hut,"- "
only orii"-hfsl,     ����� '    *    , . , .
���"   The Equitable.  Life,
"The Stiongcst in lhe Wo.ld.","      .inll^'oi  nppiion ur\\o >< *��� ioi' rrco ,lln--,
" '       r ^ "   .{y ':   ._,���%���/'.���'n-'-l'iiriylii J**,'- -     "i,.    _.*��� >    7 ���
. .   "*    J"   _ 'iy   A'     .Pill    "j10p""mY)s'-< h"l nsiir. >dPil    r>���    ii,,.
Synop-is of Regulations  for Disnosal of
. . y _
Minerals on Eo^mlon Lards 1-. Manl-'
toba. tho Nortliwot Torntoiici'and
the Yiikoii'Tcriitopi.    , i
*��    <-      �� ?,->w     i   l�� . ry\.i   < "  *     yTI
Coal���Coil lands.ma^   ho piirclnsetl it
MO pei  apic rrii  sort ceil mil $20'for'an-'
i fhracitc * Not more  linn  "20 acios  ran.
bo   icr|iiliod   hy   ore "indh idinl   oi iporn-""
_Jp.ini ."Rnvnltv at  Ihr   niy of ton  ro'tl"
���w pei   ton of 2 000 pounds shrill 1>p collected"
os"? nu Li hi t , -     f
Ppisons or r-ipl;|pcn \cfiis ind
nvoi    mil   1ninl   sloPk   ppiiiiiT.ii.pc!   1 nldlncr
- 'Tipo mlnoi Vpoitlfinti s in iy obtain onlii
'j foi i mlnieij Ippillon  ' J'-,     <        l,-. .
��\vA  flee mlnPi's PPl l>n<*i|p'l��j n mlPd  fn,   -
... one or mnir,v\pus   not n\r*   .' -r' ll\"��   im-A.
.<; on, piv mont   In   idintipp   ot   VVi   no     i,<-
"  .mm    foi    in   inilli'id.l'il     lm|   f, n.v.   "Wl   In
^iSIf," up.  innuni foi- i pompine   nfiniilinij,
- (o pinil il   .    ���
- y\  fr-op ni'nn  linvno 'I'm nvrip'ii ���.moi'ii*'
y ,n pIipp   mivNnr ilo i 'r.|���i,niit'''fi\ rni rvot
h\r    IO   iTkini      Pill     I ||P    S l*T>f     ^^ il",,    |,u,    |r.rr-r,|'
frmu,s^ I.pii inf. ]y p',i|n ,    "i'iIIp "s_i _n  p    ,|    '
"(    0 IPl,""^"'!   lij,    ll,p   l|��,     rf.flin   lpr|.->~* r       w     .
���>   rl.P   Pimm- U, ,11   I i     i -.py"iii|n.|   \v.(l,|���   ,,|.
*lpr n   lh\<  11   Ipr, . |,-,|   ,. ,1 I,),,   |yn  nllmfl    i
-jrir'lne'-ifprwlc i p   nfll"f     n"p     ��� | t i ��%""-��I -
<"   ()"*i        l'JP'\oy| ' fn,    'ni (.",     <ldrl'|ir
I   C\A/IO -DD/"l\0~   - .-".vin'vi pici.'^f^. ol fni/i r. n.
LC.VVIO v'DMivJ/O. ;""-,"; rojijci mjiPii ihp.rr.1 wi/
-,-jW*. "M*l 1'fln.ll   PI   V lid  .H'p'IC'
m|, |,�� -- , p
iPD I     o h"-"
m ,"\     i]���i*n
(        r .*"     t-" v     -'
"���*(-���.-   ;, \ v   ;,(-..''     _3
not exceed 230 foci In length,   measured
���������  on  thp InseMino'or geneinl dliPcfion of
'u'llib'drok or Kiilcli   llicwldtli hrlnfr fiom
J '" 'l ufKl io*2 ftfll^fcel   All otlioi  placei  claims "
shin  he 200 feet sriuaic       ,
Claims .ire milked hv   two lop-nl noil"?    .
,.-ono it o.'lpIi end-hpinIlls' notlcp-<   Tl-!nliv
"It must,he obtained within ten di\s   ll  the
(linn  is  within  (on  miles of mlnirnr if '
roidcrs   odltp      One   P\lia   dfn'^ il lowed
foi   pipIi addition il  leu nulP'. oi "finp|.,,n   -
'hppri-on.pi   eomnm\   slikincr i Plilm >
mucj.holil i fi pp mlnpi s,ppi tlfio lip-.    -.    t
Tin  dnpovpici of i now mine I* piitltlprl
s In i  i linn  ol  1 rtnii fppl"in  Inrip-ll)   nnd^if
Hip liilv ponslsl<r or Inn -.] Vfi fori  nlro-%
��p(hri   on tlip"niit|-iiil_pr wh'cli no inviltv
"hill  he (Iriicred _.��Ijo  lest of  llio-piitv
.owliini v.'clf im^ onl\__r     "        ���'-   *   . ,,, -'"'
Hntiv fee   SIO YRr.vill\ ^il ^tlip'ntp of,
two  ind   one-half'noi   ^Cil/On   I1\p \��Iiip<
f nr Dp cold shlmipcl  fiom the Tnkon'Tei-
,iiioi\   to ,ho  pildjlo the. f'nmiiliollpr ^i
NTo, fint\minn (Shili  ippcivp n  cinnl  ofy
mnip^llinn r.nr irtlmne. rlilm on Pirh ��rp-'s
PI 1 IP   T ll PI    _P! PPlC   ri    QlllPh     hill J I P. *:n-"P
'nil p*    mi\~bnlfl   nnv   nniihri*rf   rlilms
jhv lmiphiip    ind.fipp niliiois mn\;"^ilc
, tlip.i    pli'inc    In    nil lnprshin~JlH . fllltig.,,!
nni|pp iml nnvlnp fro rt <2   .A-"pliIm mi v.
lipiihiii'Trinprt *-ii3��l   niolhPi'ohlilnpd   o^
thp =ifnp^pioel- orulph ni ,'ivci b^ plvim< ,
-nojtpp md l'^n^ Miir i too -^ '- ~ i ..
Ml^Vil,   iiincit^h'p   rlPllP   on* 1 * pi llm,' PiellJ
\rn    In   |l,p   vnltip   of^   llv 1p i';USo0n^>     *
,A. rp" hf.nn if.   .hit   \.'ot K .hl��   hPPn   done
imicl   l,p   phln,, p.l    ppyh   VPPl      |.,I1P|-     IllP
f liim" ".lull ho'dppi-nrd to lmr lhinflpned ^
ind niipn to OPPii) it on. ind pntrv"bv**a-
I  po^TTiinoi    .*���'- L '   r      ^
-'I ]c> iKiiiTiyl n i'.t. oi i Plilm m irh., dp
Imri! - 1 ..nlirlph 1,\ ^h^n'MlL^ , j ��,ll 1TV
."id. .Ml tiMhlKlun^ ni.ticps.jn llip_\"ii.von
(ii'ip, .' ""(',/. . (p1    i. 4t     ( ''   '
llv I. 'h'ip ."Ml-M i" ViiKmi ' 'iViMio, ��� ���
1. '.^"lion- .c'.iIi1��Ipi I' ' In di nil p _m'ni iff
h ��i iner i��A|, r��nl nyp p| liom onp""|p ilvo
iiiilp*y ind rt'flp.ilh of pup mUp pi innip*
miv I'p If ispd Ioi lucnlv vpii -'tiro\ idoil
llr viniind 1-.< hop i m nM.pr I rd h\. the
iiinl.y nu pi ln��. i.-pnl .<i^fnir,wl lo 1ip un-
^nll till.. ,oi plifi^i n.rni.*L. inul i|P'J nPt
|'_y'.urip i. iihni  1'cjho.npil n Ip^   im   m nliicr
;/<-
*. *!
/ * i
,' XVK   ill XNUKAQIUliJi*
Financial,Real Estate, InsuranceAorent*"" ,",vi?-y',,<*u,"M- mid" ^-y i��i,>m"���.r huh-.. niPifi\��rmn(nd. '..iwium -riwi.
��� t                  i      ^                      { '  '  " l|.~l,"ar t'.'.'lli 'ol-lipi -f. Pi,i,hy*-.-o u<.     pin y ln'-p''   ipi  r-,Ph,mi|o nf linnli^p.  nnVinvnlU    i tt*
y*      , >     EBVKLSTOKB. ,IJ   C -    ��h U '.'"V' '**,''������". -*l l"n ",*   '"i*-?       4        *      ������*     Hip"'i (TipV f iwo .ind^nnp-hilf "no  pent on
""_;���. * . .*   , ^           '     "     .'         *>    , ~"}' jj. liESl"*1.1*'' ioiK""iv lio'prr 'jilod in   Hip "��rin.'     rhoi-iiltip  of. Ilip^crnld "shiooPd   f"nm,ll)o .
1  "*                   ��� '.                             " HI-iBtpTvoi -||ip '���liilprl-., " (n     lr.pi(o    p1 nnv     "'Ipiiilniv    lie  plji'iypdr   Opei'linns"m"s -
7:M
r'Z "nr,'a1r,"-,Cil'P|Ti���>-, d*mlP      iKo ronnpi.,iii���'
l^_  '   "'he JVnkon",Toi i_lloi \-��of  ip  ne i   not'p\-~    d iIp pf Hip 1pi=p
Iff
' & J\ HARDY &.CO .;"_,
, *>     HOMr: \\*n colom vl . - A .��;'.""
'   ADVnUTI-jlNOTvPUKSS ANAU"   '      .,:
,'  ,t     AUTKOItS AOKM-s-amj* ��
J   NKWSPAl'KIl CO'i.UK3l*0MI')EN'l&, '.*,snrns not p\pppi1I,ip- th:p  r-, ,  fpnr    J    ������
���^.PlriPPt   Mlnincf   Arnnllpi.,!   .n1,i  thp N AV
,10 Fleet Street,
Lomw.,, Ksor,,^ d
.-       - !V
Im rciTPPiitPd  wilh^r'onp icn   fiom  H|n
.. _  ��� pf Hip I pi ��p    ind'nol  1��^= I'i in *1 POO
cp'ndlnc-, irn  ip|p..".t*   "f (^        _ '-      nni^t'he^ p\ppndpd1.iiiiinfilh  .  Tip   I'.ifp *
-"-T^ nil.Pnr .for.'i'ml.in.r-  lop"nl.pp  ^'^.ii   x ^.xpliidp^nll'limp mPtiK ' rntni 17 ind'COIl4"^
ruftvUlo, foi  dip nivn".nt>l  iPvnMvon Hip.   i'*d nio^ idps.foi -Hip wUhdriiMil ofjp.Qp *"*
'pnlpd  I,ind   im   agi leiiltni il  or'bulldlhs^-i
]inino��Ps       ___     .   *   i *    -���     '        _���"   _e    V   i>*rJ
,'=f   s.,.CA:SADIAN'l*>l"8INL.'-i8 A-bl'nCIAJ.TY^S.
HARVEY* MoOARTEB-'   ' ' "!!
ANp-PINKIIAJI,"'
* B.VBRlSmtS, SOLICITORS, E'lC
OrfrlCES        JI0IS0N3    Bl.MC    I3IO0K,     Rl Mrl.
'      STOKE,  DC.    . '
Stone*. Lo loan    * -
O/Ilces   Itevelstoke, 13 C, Foit Stctlo, B C
_.T      p\ppnhnir    Hip    Tin on    'i-pm,|pi\     ,     Pptinloiim ���All   nnippi or.i nlPd  Domi-i
���.Pjipei    mlplntr   plnlmsvcrpfii-iillv   n."   l(in1'    >o*\_ 1 mrK   in-Vinitohi     Hip  Nnith-np'-t
^fr-r t , siinnir   tp.,|iv      fp.i      ��-.   ,p,,p���ii,iy. * TpiiIIoiIps  ind  w II hi". Hip  Yukon  TPiri-
i-Piilv      On    thp    TsTni*h    p itiyqty i P , r,,, t-,lni\    up  open   to  niosner ilnfr loi.,pptiol-
Dlier rlilms fp,  pliiipi   it,,  oi  hpppli   ilip      Pinn    ind   the-mlniotPi   miv  ip��pivp   Ioi
-.ImU-     '
0\ oi.lII-    j. J( i
Ociuin Pauls '    *
Tweed Pints,
onon ido I'.ims "'
lunipcis  '
Hlon^c-
I  ll!fll,L(.l-    lucktl-
.\"aii(.i-, JaeUtt-   "*
13ul ci-,' IiicKet^,
mi   I icki I-
on I 11unci Uii
"ilerueii,     ' l -~
iy ., , L ,
.'Jli'Kll 1
\Il*SIOI
, Couks'    A pi oils ''ifnrt
.       (  .til-,        * k
-. ^ '      i
Cm iipiitLis'A pious,
Wiiitcis' A)iioil-,' l
,l\in.rci-'aii(l PlnsUi
cii'Ovtiill-    ���>
"Mucinnaw C'luitr.,
M ickiniw Punts
I'll|imini-,   ',
DiniiiiiKO I ik-,
IIo'i-c UlnnUls'""      ,
' leit-
Klc '
���*'i ic, ell
IN'alilislitd 1S03 * I icoi pin ilcd 11&2 ^
iTURNER/.BEETON^'CO.
'X&"-h'   ''   -i-ia-mm;    ** ' ," ���
V:"rVHOLES'ALE'MERCHANTS���
-Uaiilioi-es'-\Vliarf Sheet   *'\"     ''-v'
r.ietoij, 1 ll.istiniij&tuct,*  t  �� ',.   - "
.     -        .     *     i  '
. v,iuroitiA,.B. o.."
t3i o S McCak-ii.-?,      ,
A  Jf   PiMcrrAir,
Ite\elstoke B C.
A   IIakvi.y,
t'oi t Steele, B C.
J
OHN  MANNING   SOOTT,   B   A,
L. L. B. ' .   '
>     B\Kitisri:u, .Soi.icnoir, Eic.
Fir st Strwt. ',. Rev clstokc," B.(J.
. TTlDWARD A. IJAGGEN,        ���    *
Mining Bnginfbk,
(illoin   American" Tiistitute "\Iiiiiiik i;nKi,iceis)
(Mcin Catiudinn Mining TnstiUito ) l
t, Ruvi-rrSroici:, B."G.
K\aiiuiiatioii o�� and lepoits on  Mincial Pio-
peities.iSpeci.illj."      v _ .,
PERRY LEAKE,      ' ^'
JIiniiiK I*ntrineoi and jMctalluigi-,!
l   bflCHLHIS !     " r   '
K\aniiiiation-  .md HepoiLs on   Miiiiii(r   Plop
ci tics
Specification an 1 CoiiiLi action o�� Mining-.Ma-
cliinci] -
Tests made of Otes and ("oncciittiitioiifoi Cliloi
-    ino pud Cjanulc 'tteatment
"Hydraulic Pl.uiU. '
-   ����� Bedford McNeil Code
The Mastci Mccliunie- Pine Tai Soap heals
and hofu ..���> I'.c -kin, while pioinpth cleansing
il of niea p l.iust. etc Invaluable for ine-
(linine-, i ni i. spoilsmen 1 ico snnpleon
ice^ipl.iii . . oi po-lnge Albeit Toih D Soap
Co , .u ui.iriuv.ucts, Montreal
-H.
tormP!   hpln,' 100 Ipot lor.' nnd  p\*pnrl|.ic-
liptuppn   lilfrh   nnd   lr>w   i-",rpi    ,nul<     .Tlin
lnH"r inplndPi hn   dlp-e n"--.   h.i* p\f��nd<5
i  hipk t.o flip hier. pi  Hip lull r-,   hniil-   hnl
.not pvpppdlnp* 1 (Wl ipp* wi,plr, ^-pn,-���
nowpr K ,,ted cliims 201 trot wide miv
bo   phjoliiPd     ' ,
"-. y PiPdclii" In , r ho ii\pi,��. nl All, ltr>i1n
"nd   Iho   N    \V    T      PNPp-i|,n��r   Hip   Yi>k'n ,
wTpi ,|tn, v ��� \ 1ipp mippi   miv nlitini onlv
two 1pi=ps nftfUp  milpt   r-.r.i,   fr,, "p   l0} m
of twPntv m>,p   ipnrwililp In  Hip d'scip-
tl'"   of   Iliy,   Mmloff.,    n,    ll)n   Tnlcrior
���     TliP,lPttpo s. l lehtis tnnl.npd In'll n ml,
,mPrtrPd   hods   n,   hue  c<   thi-   11\ n,   hriow
. low w,(p,   nmk   ind ��iihlpp| In Iho ne'liK
of nll^T^Pi-'.ns who ln\r    r,   wlm miv   I p-
pol\p PnlllPS roi hn rhj.n ,,n ni l-i"- n��|i
piling p\(p|il on Hip"5;, liipipui,,
"i--.\ PI "lvhPlr Ihr Ip^tpn ^. ,N (Kfdiyr- fn
i.ip-irvvilri m,nk on p ipli illi in ito liT-e-
hp'd ,
TliP Ipcpp shill hi-vp i.dirfU-e In riiip,.
��l on wilh,n ono vpnton ifipm tlio dil" nf
thp U-I..P foi i ,ph |1\p ��i,lpt 1,1,1 nlioip
"   iiPison  oi   rnminnv  hie r,hi,,nrd   mp.o
limn    nnr.    loicp   opo   d.odcfp    Ioi  ..P ."li . fl P_
tpp>,     mllrq , oi      f, ipH���i     it     <:n(T|ppnl
T��p,illl     ^1(1   PP. ( lnnnni    fn      r,,,l,   ,11.ly.   nf   '
iIipi lPicPd Ro\ iltv i|,rhp , hp or (wo
-11.d i hnlf not vpp,it pplippind 011 Hip out-1-
jinl   if.Pi   i(  y\fi.Pd- *|0finn
IlrpdtrinK  in   tho ^Ynk'n   T'ltMniv ��l\
1pi��ps ol five mllp.. oaoh miv bp srnnlpd
to   n   flip   nif.ni    fn,    ��.   Ipim   nf   tvvenU
\pnn.     .,|t|,  lPMPWlllIc
Thp Iptvpr.".. ,|Ur|,t |<. y-niilniprl |r. thp
��.|ll.m��l -rPd hod ni hn- n> I'ip ,|yp, ho-
lov    Ipw   w lini    nmk     Hi it 'hound Mi    In
l*.p li\Pd hv Us po^itirin nn iho iv| div'ni
August in tlie vr-n of the d.ito nl the
leisp ^
/Tlw 1pu=pp sh ,.l hivp ono d'ode-p In on-
piiitlnn   \vifliin   two  ip,nt   iinm   thp  dilp   "
of Hip loisp md nnp dirdir* foi , k I,
l,\..   n.l'pi   within   s,x    \Piis   fio,-.,    Mijy.li
dnlo     "RonI ,1    -HOO  nn   inlli    101   Hip  nis|
vpii      ind   '"lfl   noi    milp   foi    omii   miiIisp.
onpntvoii   lloiiltv  samp a-, plicoi  min-
inir
Pl'iffi 1 Jllnintr in   tho   Yukon    I'piiitnii
���Cioelc, iivoi .ijiilch and lull climis shall
an   individual
pnmpinv    Invlnur    m*\
-phinoiv   onvthp   land   lo   hp 'niospoplod
an   aroi   of  I'M   hpips      Should-Hip   tnos-
ppp.pi   riepovpi   olIMn   nnvinir fi'in- *u|p^
nd  sntisfictoi il\   oslihllsh  such dlscov-
ei v    .111  noi   not oxfpfdtmr ''"0 ir.ps   |n-
clndins Hip oil   veil  indvs,irh othoi  1 ind
"i^'nnv    hP   dp|p"ipii"Pd .-will   be   sold   Iri
Hip   dismiPipi    afllip nito   nf   "ll 00*- ir
i   1010    stibiepl   In  io\ iltv  ',(   ��uch  liio  .is
m ij.-  ho  inppirod   hv  ordpi-m-poinipil
Tlppii (inent   ol    tlie   Jntenoi   ^0lt1vva
if-'ppt    nil , I
TATUrS   A    "-M AR'I  *
Dppntv  of tl p iVrinistPt  of Hip Inlfiini
-^T"R,^"
- Wing Chung's newly im-  '
ported, stock   of ^Chinese '
and Jap.niese goods *
The best assortment evei;
v landed   in   Rc;velstoke  of
useful     and     ornameiiur
THE OWL
1 is| of MoKons Dink
RESTAURANT
First Street,
l.'evi Ktokc
Fni   \ fini   mo iN     Oi.'Mi il iv ind nitilit
articles.
reuse \ ices
PI Ill's
liaslccts ^
( tne Gli.ins *
II indkcichief-
, Klowei Poth
Uinbielln Stands
I.nncli I'uskcts
Smoking liiekets
Silk Ooods
l\rpils2"5'   mrl iipvv .11(1      Spi'( i.il vvt't-klv
i.itcs     Grind sin vu o tru u mlPi'd
YODO FUJtr. P.opriPtoi.
"GOLD FrSlI
tincstitoek of eindies and fiiuf in town
s Frcnt Street   Rsvelstoke
leIbTte'legraphy
Raw Furs Bought
Cash Prices Paid
Exporter of Furs
Wo h.ivi* just mini.* .in.incp-
innnis in |, ,1, i Ti'li'iri.iph Dc-
p ii Inn nt v Im h will ho under
ii--. the pi*i -nnnl su|iii| i ispin nt'.in
expert vi Iln ll is li.tcl ex pel K'lKC
in .ill kinds nt Irli'^i.iplnng ,md
i l('|l'pll(i|ill)fr vv ni-k,
Il (ullpiy   inti (ri wi ilc for tonus
Vancouver Business College, Ltd.,
Uos.5"]
VANGOUVISR^n. G.
J3*j45*i
m
% THE GREVt'wN'I* D*. ICE OI  Till. 1AUD1.VU
nbout 40 feet u ide, and the oMent ol vvh.eh ., tlnknovvn, 1.,, been
^^ZedS^iL h., !,.s���.,ee���^,;.T..,c;Siher Cup
SS'S aal i .�� "oi:.ll50 to ��200 Aoi. it lu. al^ ...any
SKudi of R�� of o.o wuioli ,.11 not P..y to bh.f, but ��h.oh oa.-
' ,[ these cm he econo in. .llv I. im-IImI nn lie isi��..iii*l  hv this I       <*4
SOvti.luttl.C-eii.llUvv  III.   piitup  M..I llio viliine lyiid..... cni.ntiv      ,
-_.,|| enrei npnu in un  mi -i ...   m  c  "I I""1'1111"11. -    -
Lhe.c uo hundu.U..ul.i.>--!."��'"-""-l'"llu-"1 '��'>"-'���' '��-��>
mo.i.lsc in  tl.ev.cinilv ..I nliil   i�� ki...��n  i- lhe <-.i..t  l,i..u*  l>\U
51 thi L.kIlu.i, wl. eh .!,�� f.u.ii 1)J iu LOJO ltot.il.uve the "^Jl- *v
hJlli'i"",' eounti'-. y ��� f-1 >
Holiday 'Number^
:r"j',
-11*
m
f
"tf
i
2T*  '   '-���
NO "> TUNNEL &1ANDVRD GROUP
*   l   I" y ""�� i
i
Hi
ll -. >n
Pr'Hir'
M
I.S.V
U.lf    f i
5i
*.   . -r v ���   _ pr^"7--i
T T f S if I I *l*J*
/ * NO   I THNNj:i;tST\ND\HD GROUP
* s-7"iJ1'it    ** v       * v      *���"*   '*-
t       v T t    ��� -'Vv*     f'r*i        yj   ���� /
��� ���        t> ivi       ���* J   * "���*        JI*
,J?
y.  '-
f. -
����   ���*.*( *i ** V* ]
e*v i'siamf iiiiL
'mvp-A m,i's or i* )dij cru*--. .
"-*'"% y 1
���",
f at'^At ffffAf^ffA
ffcitl-fAGOfNOifSfnypRAULK',; b>|lTH; t"RE"EKf;f;f
"ft !"A*M��.
f'ff^PKNjCUTf^ It        "*r
."JCl
,,*r
Holiday Number.
' - ���
'      ,''Oir-'cli.ims* located   nciif"  Unn   tljke,   considei-      ^
' able   development    has _ bicn^ done iind .notably on <jv ' ���
-   the I3.idshot.it hcud.of Gamci Cieek "   J ���.    ��, _
d ;- **.*.-' "*    -"'I '>       *'    *
.,i    '   '     -   poplar:-n'< '.v./.  " ;,"i ���
('Dining   tlieije.ii   the   new oainp-of^oplai bp-angy     ^
into'  c\istcneo    is   the  lesult-of'. leni'uk-tbly-nch} '   ,
_  finds" of   fioe-milliiijj^okr\\V   li ,,}�����>l ,w,Si 10'of    "^
-. > \hc\iirst  nic|i   t,de,et\in,on���tlie gn-nnilf in.l/i".uig-,re'^
hiaing    thcr'nn ni( n-e   in om i-e of^he"" Irii. kv(  l''U.,     -^
the-p.onee. golil, ( 1 nut "���' -be c m>p,< ^cc-tin d.'it .1 ml   - j.
<"      oig.inibetl  tin- Gii" it" Ny'iiln i'��v  Miiks,' -vliujrM.iHA.Jf"
over the LuckV^J." k   'be nwiile",C.ion|i .d'-nniim ���"���1,V *v>
tli   vOibUM-Ciite.r.n   .it   0. iiIm.iimV (ne it'sine i ~y.' <���
iaj."ittendmg ^tlie  >'; ulupen t nt^ <d   Mlu _J.ii'k\ *l u.k*\, <
"'ami  Hie'Swede (.   "ip -'\'st,ik. l.f l.'.ui ,leet of ifi h    ,-
_1J     -i        t        ���* i-v
N I   I    I  l\ t        '"I      Ifc'Ul^HlV^-l      ��� ^   l    ��� ��� J, ^   '
"(._!  M.JT^fiiu, iv ii-iTi'i.hrf"^ z
J?
:  gold he.il in,: oil', -Tt'l". I" 'ii '_.
nii tl p"^ do-g. >"niT I i-i' w. i k .."i. I Nu, '''tyiSy'ji "jb/./     .
that a in i*i ->l**fp-. m ihu m in- _> V1 "'A.'1.'  "^'-�� �� V/1,    v*"
nt' vuiik'tu pieveni  tin    u h oie s iinples> being taken  ,4   -<
*   iiiv.iv'*1 A stitiip  mil   ia tu he tieeted^tn   hmcllo -the ^ ^
*' o.e of" those piopt.it it a      i'hoGieityNonhe'iu Mines, ^f
"Conip'inj   'his>eeii   siiocensdill} "lloiied    and  at af      _
' ineeti g   r.f   the   p. niiotei.s  held  at   Revelstoke-on       ,
Tuesday it v\ is���d> ouleil to withdiavv Mfe,cqin-".rmyVt
*    .     '   ' ,   .    �� .     f     .....    .....ly..     (l,nf*���o,lr,B5 Mir   ..
HARBOR  LUMBrR (O 'S SAWMILL .VT POOL CREEK
1 *'      '    '   . I.,'*' 'MINING ASSOCIATION.        ���-'      <
'    '    KeveUokehas^  bunch V'tlJp.o.nci.iWfinnig AssocWn^whieh ,T  A.R.ovn �� piosidept   and J   T   Wood���, secret a.y,
W.M.B.owii .ep.eaontsHioEoxc-l.toko-disti.cto.ptlioOi.nnclof the A=s ointmn, <        r ^ '        , ,.   " rWl&^                                       7   ��* .  <���*** ^'     <��� w     /Ti- '<.   "7f ^ -''*
'-III''   ^             *5- i-        ?��� -ft --'j-rtJ     a*          *  o_rt_ y  j       J       ���li                         (.j,                                      ,                           j��                                                     ,                                               li*                             *��� _        '     j     !
lilt?"'     V< &*-*���*"         '    %' ,      ' ","      v/Jrt> --     *-",  yp   r->        '      ,            A   '     , ��      h   .      y , , ' '      <t     ".    "" ** **       *
Ilk;:   V>^< %7; ' V*    '      ���   l'    7    ' Holiday Number. -
-r!     ��     'y/
_rt    ��t
g __     i   *>v ,   "'"&/J"   ,9-'- y' '
yv . ..'
J ,1       r   I i    I < '.'/'*,'
* tf        .^       r -I y.     ' -v ' '  y-*      ���
r , ���
<i    ���<.
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u,    i   �� S .f ��� '* ' '"rj'1'-  . i   *      '
IV' ���    ��
- y
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1^/      ,
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IWilT    r   4/    ' y-'J^^ll-"'/.'    W   l.^rf     -^fy.^.f'i'y        * ">��� ^ "* '" ?'    ?W ^-"   -'   '���'-'-.>*���-' "���"
5   i, -    . ��("��� '   **��� J,Tw" '"    f   i.<   i      * 'Vil, , J,M       l'KR      4' -.    "-I1"   <T   I > y   iV sr *V*"A   e li
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T Ih' EN A IL'JME    ^
���rl .   .1     1 TTT-"J  nr*TM"nr--ia ��� I* _ rt       '
Holiday Number.
i "-
I ���      y ' <| ^    '      . A-,'.,.
U,e"main ionic ot lhe6. 1*. Hy. to N^Kon. Rossland' and ' the
.lioundn.y count.}     Tl.e C. 1'  Hv steamer &��P\ tl.e.c  twice ,
coli .lav.*     The   hot spnng*-, which l.u��-ilo out f.om devices
in lb." icicle nt 1*23 KaliioHl.cU.'n.c-.U.nU'dione, qua.If.   of-"a'-
. nnlo f.om tho'holol on .. --loping t.rblo' land   ovCi looking the.
11'-lake      Thev^.ne' Unco in.minihei, but only two ��    hem ait,
J   ;;t,i;/cda..��l.lH,uHatei.saia1..ped'to   the hotel   ^ Jl.oje  n.j.
> ru.ii-.Mk.il-.Io lo.JI.e veiy huge p.opo.l.on of -*ihcaa, d alkaline
.* .salt winch thev conlTnvand a.-"<> >. y conMcleiable  *������fS
'   of Mtliihui'dlli-I l?Ml.ogon,    -��-"��f   -���--���--��� vMi',-.roM,b,lianc��..
- <
Ot fell, pnuiuuci   ii)iu��j,i.ii,- �����������������. ���    --��� ' mi,,,   *    "<*
,    .ulna . If,; claimed ihal the.o.is fully ^ Umes ...o.e ,J...    ,     ;  *
,Vlln';ther-,/lb...u. if... u.'v   l^ovv���eAm....c..n -^   'J      f*     r
%,'ope.l..!, i.io nncqnallcd'fo.- cuung all no.voi.s and m. -cx  .    , .
'I .        .     y   . .,'.., 1  .1    ilnmnrll      HI    111011 I.S   .111(1 t    .' '
-   disease"-, luahng-all k.dnev
~~"for eliminating all  n.cl.ilh'
live, ii.KLsiomach   ailments, and
I'.oi-on-* fiom the system   , Thcv^
Fo.
p.
i
TOUR/ST RESORTS.
'suiLOundmg
* i
^.t-
i-\ -.
��� 1
���'   ,     As a-. tourist "resort   Revelstoke   ,ipd,tl>>
> country cannot be excelled.   . .To. the  west, arc the bic.. .nous-
^Sv4itl��their,a.n.S'*8tretoh.ng   fa',    into   the   mount....
^ 'gorgesTe,r shores freqtientecl hy, dee,, hen,, n.ounta,n J.ons
���'tic:S~ The water* teem wW ^...artouhng   the   choicest   of
; spoU for ?ho angle. -t The lake-  and ^vcr, a.o ^,fau,.le
-\ resort'of wildwfowl     The,,
;vC   P. K   have a   imgnifi-
') cent-h6telsatfSicam(iii5 foi ^
- the '^accommodation ,of'
travellers ami .sportsmen
., ^ So'utli-of   Sicamous   1-,
.| the.,'fa m o u s.- Ok.ui i(gan -
^.Valley'iivndJ.ike   -';c M
\'l At -ClanwiUian.   theie-.
fcis excellent- hunting-find--
;f'^l"g"l/; "~     '   '
' i r     nii: Bit. m-M>\
i-
J    > i    ' *
North  of  IU"\el--toke is
one of tho-giandeM stiet-
���   dies   of   '--now field . and
glacier   to   be found   lhe
world   over,  the .glaciers
1 coming down   to   within
Mike   old   English   parks   w.tli^thei. etiee-   and   g.o�� h of
���.^ll.eB^.ai.d   beneath  .the,,  -o. ...lc.J   peaks
. clothed in gl.u.ers and  ^no'v fichh- -m -t����4 I
. ' The vallevs   ,,,e   magnificent   *������-���    	
erandcui.-     l - ,     ""- ,        _.
h i AHllONV^lAKr.-    _
To theVmthaiethe Airow-Like-, on   "-�����������
1   . - ii... r  i>  H    nlv  then   louii.i'N   (I.ii
'     .anged on eitjier  M, ���       On   Uj      A   "   ,^VZ�� rt
^,htl!nn..h.n..nd-,'l..f,and,b,   w,.,v   business
.     1IXI.CN0N  UO'l  SI'HINO-fcyVMr".l(Il*M
Tin. H.lcvon Hot au.iiif.fc Sanitarium is. situated on   the
WBtidiSI^ W��gfftn.U* south of   Arrowhead on
Jr'
-L    tor eliniiiiaiing an  nieiann    ,...���-.,.,...-......-_, lv_    .
:���   have neve, fuled ,in)effocl,ng a euie  fo.    il.cuma -m" * J^o
.' al.'e'pu. po,e~of;tfe itnie.it    i' .-Tomplclc* system   of   liaths a.,
<(,n,ecte,|,;ivv.lh^ibe^botLl ^w.lh   sep'.r.ite   dep.i,l'"��'^>       ,
-, ladie-andL-tntlenil'i..   ': ho'-hoU'l .*-   up;to-da o^w.ll^ pu   le
'"  1oc,n.-f(n'.(.ad..v^vvT.t.ngand irc.e.it.on     /I he ie/,s a ii.oni S
^all'the lalq-*'! n i��s f.om tho ��o. I.I,.-. p��bl.sli��d daily f?V.b lo.s
"   cannot only bf'?..ccommodated ... the hold, l.ut also in   m   JJ ,
,n close pioxmhty'tbeioto ���  These contain   silting *oo���.&
looms, baths and huator.es - ..Ample means arc p.ON ded, o      t
,ec.c\t.oriVn;tcnn.s couits, l-.ll.n.d -.saloon    with,  tables   f .    *
pool, Wll.a.cl-.pmR'pong.ca.dMoorn-. etc.     1 ������������� J��yJ ��� ^:
p��   ml yachting on the-l.'.ke , with   bcc.s.onal   l.sh.ng   and.
hool.ng at va.m.H seasons of'the ^<:"l   "Its winloi, ohm Ue  >
(insri.p^sed.fo, its'in.l.lne-, "oi *fo.    the   halnnness   of     Im
ntn.oapl.e.e1.��hlle.Ui6g.'an.l(!u. of tl.p ^ceno. v  is   unji . lul,   ,
mit^hve.si.V ' tt.gl.fopi.03.le, I alc4onr-80   ini es   n*..   ..-
- - - ,,     -   v-*    floweis -iNl o.u.i-1 t/Jlaltvon-^
^__-..        ' _     -9- - ;���. -n yinhff���ei.  high-wiihjiis, '.
-peipoiufil,   held;of, *iv\\\y   y
ciiiik, niiiles in "extent
V.Snow. ca )>}ic\\   peiks   f
abound,  wjule momil.un, ��� ���-.
_foiect,"l.ike and  wf.itei fall ;*, _���
"fo'Tin"-' pictuH��*que    lantl- v^
y.ipcsuhub aj e'en h.i need ~ "
- h\-,lln'>'-|.(-iuti'tul_i-*iin'jcts
\~   Ilah.\oV is   an   .-yleil-y,.
-���'������pot   to   -q'cudV.r leslful '
liohd.n   and' gel   ii<l   oE_ ���
vveniiK'fcs and lahgqur _ *,,
"    ,     NrVTIONyU     I'MIICS ���    ^,
*   lOasL of   Ko\el'*toke i s -
the gieat   playground   of   ^
Canada     .Theieraie Tllc-0,f
cillewact Valley with the
famou=    Albeit'*  Cm yon '
and   itbJiot .spnn-i-    The  national   paik*-  nt  Glacier   and,,
RoeeiVP.iSb which ,t'io,i p.uadi-e to the inountaincci     At the
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lliiudi"-
n.iiun '-
the statelv
\   over   130
nvin
Killing, hunting
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INSURANCE
i  r-" ' A Itvv \c nsngo, .ill Fiio lii-m ni'.t in ll.c piiiviiiip w is vmiIIi ii liv Hn imiiv
.' r - LoiiipiiiiL- llicii ipuiiilini; in  I (ui i limp. Iii ion  nnli i ich nlhui   lini Lin* ilnv or
'Voeinbiinlif.il   . livid,   mil   lli(i<   comp inns   iuil  i|iin I.  lo i.filc I lie ��� i   Imiiihiu
~r<y- ,,       'i   \,(idi iii(,ij.'(. ill iiiifon md Iiik'i |ik imiiiii0   ii< 1111-.I imii|��.lili(iii mill m�� .11 iii'i-IIli    -
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3ii"'l'it!-'.-'���" i" v       ' vi"] il ii dill known i.lln   *Hi,ni(l  ul  Unili i unli i*.    mil llinn^li iln-i" suuu ruin *
'ISIi'J s " ',K       y --pinii ^-lill (inni cli  Im mii-iiic*   lliui.i ill s In III, iii-ini il nn  nliM.luil   , -,   (
, ' ���"-      'J' 'Jliis luirli I ilo iniiiliin.itiiiii ii.-litiilid n k<( il il   mi on Iln [ I .(I n .1 I. icl.h(iiii
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I.iIIci fm -(im- ci mi inn-  io hi md  conl   fi (im Hit (fiiiilnn il ion "mill  wnli nl f.ui "
' "       *    i.ilch, li ii 111 now Iln i( .in m opoi ilinn   in'llii   wlinli   ofl  inuli  no  li-- llmii llvi'iui
_ I crimp imii, i vci v on. of wliiUi is ('oinif 11 n/(  md"siili rssfiil lin-im .s^      -.JVvT-"- 1
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'     d     , cisc of   i ((iiilIiKiilioii   lo .isMiiiio  il Iln  i uln-.1 po-sililo ijuiuiI llicn nsii il iimb
> fiiiiim il liiisinc-s.n livilv   md Iln.inunl foolint'" ,     .,^    _- ,- i'~~.'���
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if Jf, _��  London   iMiiMinl,, yV> KlO'^nii in mi, (lllivi  nnd   Iqinlv  Conip inns .in" fi vol llilw
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The mciclianls md linn -ic'ioli..*. - of R iv   l-t.i'.c .mil -in i nTinilin.. di-.li id .lie
i   i\ iilinu Ihi nisohis ol tin   lon^oinu' .nh .in i^,-. until tin.  yi ntj condinlfil hj
.    II    N. < Olllsll 1   III ll,IS( ll V, lllOll(,'h III (l|l, I.lilllll   llllllll I HllllJ   I WO 1111,111 I.s, ll is (ll lie
' -I   .III   IslOlllslllll^.UIKJIIIll  Ol   IHIS1IIC-.S j, . ���- r'^   1
r" ' Besides,1 lie iliovc nu ill K.nrd 1 nb_C,(>iii|i inu��� Mi , Uoni'-ii i b.is "
"������ scciiicd tlio igi'iu v, ol (lie iMonlii il (J in id i' Kne. I nsm uicu Conf <,
"t p.in^ ,vvlucli vv ilMifllic fnliiic ilso opui ilb liei'c    ' ,~ '- '      . .'
1   * ** y ' i-
The lollnvvii.g is i fnlljiot of njcpcu'i. bold I13  Mi   Onmsior-      y
K> 'Si       I.ondon Mnln il," \ngl()4/\inpi ic.m, Otl.nv .,' H(]i"iM\ ,"n"(l _
-   , *" ' .MoiiIk il-(J in id 1 Kno Instil imcc Coin ,1 in'ii'-'f - <i<>i
<: _ '- l       its --" -^   '
' Onliiio  Accident   md lyinnlmoisLLi iliihtv^fnsili.iiicc.
-*;-������_ C'Jinn mv ,        l     ' -*    c     .   .-* -i -''.,.-1
1 -�� .   (} , J . V.
_ M.innf id ineis'  Lilo-Insiii inro (Joiiip.nn ,   "  ���_��"-J
a.        "    Mcnclil���dim   I'i inn.Uoinp nii ,     '     -\'    *,    ~"-*~
The I'eoplu'.s Loin nnd  Deposit  CJompiny   v  ���   ".'    *    ,
1 >"
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'���i   JWS   *j,       ":
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nutne.
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1,'P
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'  ��� * - .   '  >���
Wc gi\c you thc bc^t* satisfaction"-in
bl'mk books of spcoial%rulings and in
forms of any paLlci n. *"_
��� '11 *' -i
(oil,.   ' ll
���I' I'', *!*���
MU il
I' mi
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1 'H ''  il
vAt'ii '1
W01 ks ol art. sheet miisic.Hnd\naoci'yjines' '
bound in any style       -7      &'*M        '   **
1     1   1-* 1    V*i>'*'.-       - -l
We can-\ a stock of the largest* assort-   .
ment of office account'books-of. our ovvii,"
y- -J\-.1''
make <.    '   f       '  ,* -" ".'"��� "    "
Ha\e you seen our Japanese'copy Jitter,'
books?    They takeAhc" cake? V     '   v -"'
T  V* , - f        . ' ""  ,
lust oivc us a trial.' .4**" ~':    ' ���"'-*-
ill
k
-\v - - r
Held!
Fire; and Life Insurance
�� if ���     1-* I
/; ^"-y -Reliable'Companies
,*f
RealEstafe and Loans'
. Notary Work and Conveyancing,
r'   *"   . i,
Anthracite and Comox Coal
Revelstoke, ...B. C.
thq|r.nl
'      taldsun
.     cifihe'n
D��Sfks
' I '-  r-T^  H !-:
-",'/.   *. , Alli:n & Johnson,'
<���- ^    1    ' .- "Proprietors
Sainple'our IIonie-Brewecl "-.'
y- ._!_ - -    ���> ��� / ���
."d ~cn ncn tid ���'
The *- Purity " Brand
1   *Ty
-fir
4J8 HASTINGS. ST.
*.    j
VANCOUVER, B. C.
'itoteVanfa Brittain
'   l'A . ,'**  " -' 1'^.
i j, J  '5 -        ���;-'-';__
r tTatent^Attorney-
1, \Mechanical Engineer, and Urau^hUman
1 ��� ^ t >" y     I     '     "      "      "^ ^i "
"-'dffotafyTu'btic l   *
e* - * * v
-     - y
Hcgistei oil .it Washington, J). C , No. 41)07
(,     Designs c.iiefnllj u'nikcd out and vvoiking duiwinga prep-tred
This ollice conltiins the rceoids of p.itent-i issued since 1883.
Advices ..& to nivcitioiis, iindv'puteiit(j piocured
111 till pruts of the woild
���Room 3. Fairfield "Block Vancouver,   28.   C.
m
-4 ���'     S�����ryco,���'m,,i,.l.- -Mourn Sir Don.il. and other ji.nl. ,,- that Canada a for* -^ . fel���;lB_ Hol'Sl,flllg. ,���d
[|l__���en^.lJin)ll.pAI|��n^diml�� ..'nothing in bwity.  ami     -   ---1-u ^  "��t0' %7S-"S viiTS hy tlloulandVol l,.vel- ,.
.���.1> ��� ���'*,.;r;' v.- ;;v" ;mffiaa&mm.';>.':���:.-.".....:... ' i-
1' *- f , .:  *   yf   ���".''      ��."       '^^V-^-*5^~~^^^ 3,, ' I
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KICKING HORSi: CJANVON, NEAR GoLdEK.     s
���355 l *
pide=, with all the best'ex perigee ami help that the Swibs ;
^mountains know.     _    _���_ .'_.     ~*   *���  - -        ,   , " rv.inml.in
M     Furthei east'is the magnificent val ey of the Co unb a ,
lit!, its comfortable .teamen- .un  by the  Upper  Colum ...
Navigation Company, and at the head of the rive   are   the
gfpper Columbia Lakeb, which form a mountain eljHum for
|be tMvger^ ^ therRooky Mo-untainS) the CfP- R. have
ded for'them and with their acquaintance with mother nature
in her grandest forms.     .    '  " -     '    s ,      , . J
The C P. R- has done much to develop these great mourt-
tain resorts^and the company's work is.anpreci atedbyjthaw
who have seen its enterprise and  experienced  the comforts
Pr��VTheir fame 'is spreading to bring thousands of tourist*
annually Horn all parts of the world.4
m
Mi
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1*   -' .   "���   '.
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' Holiday Number.
'.i < i>
VOST OFFICE-CUSTOM-HOUSE
i " i '        "i '      '      ',     i, *
I 3* .     T f    ' r-     (
The Post'Oflicc is conducted by A.-McRno iii'tliC/giouud Moor
IpHition nf the Oddfellows II,ill nn Second Stieot A.'Mcli'o is I'ost-
_*88,stc.i, \V. Calhoun ..i|d Miss Moliac nssistnnts.   Theie is .1 money
tinier ollice and stiv nigs hank in connection.     \
Wjj��> In 'the Ssiinc-I.nililnig is lhe Dominion Customs Ollice.    15   It
Wil" ins is^Cusloins Oflicei ���'     ..     '���",      ��� '' r   d      ' ,  -
>'t.
>��y
���ROCKY MOUNTAIN RANGERS.
".*-'���,,,      *���  ' ��� v, \    , i   ��� , , ' .'���>���
^    'As showing the general ping'ess of tlio district, the.rcv'enite-'de-'
4 iivod Iiy lhe I'l'oviiun.d tinvoniineiit fiom the I'ev.elVtbke'Hiding for
the past -\pii'/w.is .ilibiitc.it7��,000. uud vviis nii ijici-enpe'nf 3i) per'cent   '
.- on previous yen.     ,"'   V ?' "   '/   /" ",*'   ���- r
Mi.-cinp llios coiuluot'nn c\tcn-ive plunilnng, gns nnd electric, , <���
lining liusiiicas .ind lnst.ilLslo.ini .ind hoi vv.iter ho.iting plants.1" *,
" l        i   .-, "       :-. ,    ".
A hvdi.-.pathic establishment is conducted hi-J. O'Connor.
i I   - j_     y    1    ___ _    -r   . _ r, , u        , "
Itcvclsiolfo is hc.id-(|ii.iileis foi .sevenil contractors, fi J. A\nKer-
n ih.in' I.mil lhe, now hotcl'iit liTiggun, the iirrnoiy/nnd has thc new      ,
Impi'iiil I'Tuk nnvv in h.rnd -*'\',^.i.V  Footc w.is the continctor for  J'
' i lm,ho-pit.il l*in(l'/ni\es."��pc(iiril, nttontidii.^to^ Residential contincts,'
h ivmo' IiiiiIi.'m iii'imbfi oMiome's duiing the past'tvvof)ears.   D. Mc-   *"
0 niliv Imilt tin" .M'lcdon.ild.it-Mont'eitli block and seveinl dwellings;
ilmiiiL' the veii^   I". Agieiiyruid R.E  Adair also" take building con-
n i.-t- ... 'V"c' - r "  '^p%
I ,y
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r "
�����<��,     j-
V  - "      ,..y*��^-i*^i'    �����" fi
i\'(i  B'ovviii'*, but'il\voii wanl-ut^l^-V"'
���    I ..ni^li .'tiid_(ji*o\v r.af^^-tV^'-r
prink Long s
���tout
and
Brewed at dhr.
in.
Kootenay
Brewery,
R e ve 1 stoke
iifllUh - Ale
*���   - -        - "te**&"'- 'M��v -   v   :-.,   %"-  < .... v.'-    .VV-       *'��� '
<.-.���",--TyreuT *h -\ rmo\v>i,.      ����� l r ,,
, w. - /, < _ ��   , -.
��� .--, '    ('oniiii.iiKliiir; Olliccr-" Ruck)   M niiiLiiiii'7. uiKor      "    \'    ,'    " ���>
*   ,, -, ���'      i       '   >       _        -.,.'    -.,<������..     ., -.
On   (he   eornplel inn   of  I he Arninin v rwhich   w.is"irmll   l-ivtlhe   "
[(Ipininion' novel iiiiicnl   it .11\ expense i I ���l>.',0i)tl,_l 1 !��.���__ cni p- "J  K.'cl.v
'ltockyiMomit mi Itmge s was io oi-gnii e.l nn I l.ic il Nl* \ 'lli.ivvn
H^ppoiiilid  i llicei   coinnianirn-r   - I.ienis .H."(.i(ii(loii ..'ind -1   K'_Mr-���,
iEean   me  llieni bei .-pi incip.il  olhceisL(if .the coi pt., .vvhK.h   li i-_ a_ -
iknenibcisliipjif ti'2^ * "'    *     .       .--".�� *  S " *��� j. *'-j-
"g^ener}alInvtes):.
C"'.
>. *������
The Inw is u'{ir.>scnted hv the dims Il.nvey, MeC.utei\t Pink
jiind.I   M  Scott.   K. 0  Elliott has a" l.w   tmsiness '.it Tion
.    Dis Cioss,
Dr. L.i/.iei-, nt
:Kikc.
Di  Cmiy conducts n dcntistiy Ijusi.iu&e..
Theie  .lie   five medical men lcsidcnl in tl.e city
pl.ippc.'lield,  Si.the.'.ind.  flraham   and   McLean.
iCamborne, nnd Dr. N"c(vcon.be, nt,Feiguson.
|SS   The Revelstoke. Tiont'Like nnd I?ig Bend Telephone Compinv
��was oig.inised in 1807, nnd ^-st.ilili-he I sv-stoins in   Kevelsloke, and
gift the Tiont J.ike .ind Fisli" Hikt disluct, connecting wilh the C
|E? R   telegraphs, nt Ai tow head. fW; Cow m is the pioniotei   md
���jinlinngei of thoy.s-tem.    The conin invf intendb going in foi  e\ton
Isivc in.pid"\ciTvpiits dinnig- lliecoming'jeai when :i metallic switch-.
lirlg device will .lie-put niftliocity.system and a lotiini vvne system
gnlstnlled, thcsc-inipioveiiients involving nn" outlay of $7,000
��J[P    At Rcvelsjtoko nic Indgos of the/Masons,, A    F. and /V. M.and
tf'haptei, Kcvelstoke nnd [j-ll nk, lodges of Oddfellows encli owinng_
ien own hall, ForcS��eis, !''..ii;le-.,Jvnigl.ts of I'ytlnns, Oiangenicn.'
inc 111110--, anil "Sons of Knghind ' The ladies have a hiancli of tho
km. C. T  U     -'.. "'..*?i.  '.
||f    The dilVin-ent-railw'.iy pignnisnlioiis have 1 licit local bunches,
fid theie is t branch of'thc A   L _U. lepicsenting labor.
Revelstoke li's n boaid of trade.   Jr. politics the Consc.vativcs,
���^gibc.iils, and Socialists, each have their organisation.
|l     Spoit is iepio'sente"d by laciosse, hockey, football, gnu and nllc
j^yubs nnd nn nthleticnssociiition has been fonned.
Litei'.ituie ib lepresentcd in a hi .inch of the Shakespeare Club
f/rtind music by the Phillnumonic Society.
:
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*   -.-   -        " '"   '     '.    -i* <.'      ,V~    '   *-   '        ,* * ,     r-     *
.;  Walches andf.Jewellry
r;   CuC Glass and ^Diamonds
-.f-lfine-'-Rcp.uiiii^./,   E) e,Testing ""Free        >
������;*, ^ ! REVELSTOKE, B. C
T'          - * , -v       f V/	
"�� ,^1 " K    - i
Revelstoke
i    Dairy ^^k
--. , C   A*' I*I>'V!'Mj, I'rnpnolor
Orders receive'd for milk,' cream
' l/'' *-'      .   '.and fre'sh  butter
i "x., Cost, met". enn ujfy on iiaviijg oil,tljtsijlv.
*f'^t��j * ^ < ieiiiui(M.icMrls lilled t!i_jly",<��ffiS"?*:*-*''
<:?"'.-*^?: 'V'A"--'..    .        .   *- ^i;��#* -V.^ifr
\ ^7t'--^
w.
''-      ^^fes   ""-
Paryeyor,;of Meats, Poultry; fete.
Drayinsj'and iTeamin-i^v - ��� ' '    _      ,:-<. >* . ���
Dry Wood and Coal'for Sale."' '   '"��� ���
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Horses,  Rigs and Sleighs on  Hire  ���
REVELSTOKE, B. O.
J-    "*"*
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II
1,,   Holiday Number./,,
KOOTENAY MAIL OFFICE.
���'. r      i.
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^   / v\ho ^t,:kAv MAUr I'ubhslhng^onipan;; Limited, a,e   installing  their  ne*?|-ob!*(��y rfwben <tbe  plant   is ��H m   posU,or,g
i (���"*'-      j-   -��� -I -       cdi���*~t��'   j- i* **     t_ ,. *��� ^ros
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, ggThTp.esson ttlncli; lhe WAifSi,pTmt��l iV-ffnilt byMillei AJ|
'      Ricbaid, the*celebiated pimting���machine manufacturers  and \ymi
.   .MonndeiV,  of   Ed.nh.ngl.^Seotl.uulVThi^fi.nn^lins  af branch  ����
V'l'oionto, Out, under   the  nianagenient  of R   L,P.ittc.son,knnil_.��|
.,   'the  laigest   p. niteis'"supply-house- nr Canada, handling the 1hik&
'"'.  yJ,,etJal tjpe,theniim..r.ic'tn.e.of-vvir.cb tl?.? vvcir-knovw. firm mnkc^j
a specialty   'The Inni nKo handles the best 'punting  ni.icli.nciy o.J
���^'' Bntishand  UiieTrcanmake.Wl'all-kinds  of p.inte.s!(rcquisitos|
s and w one ofU.be most .el.able nnd 'popnla.v houses to deal with ing
,\he ti-iuie'vriie jinn' put -i.Mlio-oiig.nnl plant of .the Koor..s��jM
' Maii in 1804, and tins office   has  dcaltMargcly  vvith the firm evoi^
' *  *        '.,    **-{.    *      y ,. .^ .+ -.     ^ -    S *       ^r'l]
since,  M,...   -   ,v;    i ""'   ., "       ������   ���   ... - S,     Sal
WyVTEROUsVoMBINKD ENGINi: AND 1501 U"R,
Instiillcd in tlio Kooics vvMvirr'olIico    -_,
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the job'
MILLER A RICHARD *.*, H VRFDALE l'R]^"5
I*nil8 |hm
"1
This press
Eclipse  folder
, !S capable of punting at a time fn.r.  pages oftl.-vsi/e of the iegul.ii wsne_of the M\u., wl
which will cut "trim, paste and   foldthepapers.nl ready for the mailing machine        _   -     ,
t- ' ~" .ITI....���I- '"'     "    ' > '-"'"��� J-
while attached
Nl
to it will be <u_$?.
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A. Kiaiuor press mil punt hum 10IU. of paper and will number,
\:��i&>\\ vie, ...I r i'i U. 1 a ,it. *j�� .HI rj 11/ tor the b. nder.
MUMI'I* Will! PRINTING- PR11SS. '
The vvne Inndiiig uiachlueiv will linidle  any
ness of hookvvoik     It  includes  two  machines ���
and a large Brebmei binder, making and cutting
from coils of wire.   The latter machine is driven
s"|p|V h.ioty
^aiid^a fast 10
I turning out.
fiSBkith'ti.i
-liuatule to tin
reasonable thick wj^bo  able
an Acnie staplu c��ni��ieici.il |
its own   staple acl'buiiting,  i
by steam poacitf^,^ fol ,
pi lilting wine ���>
/ 1
position
s steniii)'
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. ��� Holiday Number.   ��� _ j,
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,   " '  '    *        ..-.      I
KQOTENAYMAIL OFFICE*
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"The   Mui. Company are thus ��� doing, their^besfcf towards the*.
y .biiilding-up^o_f'thecitY,and industries of the,distr^,"_iS3Viapcct.*to1''".
.    gi\e employment to'a steadily increasing staff. '*, * \ *"'*** *%?c ,   ^ 5.J
y " y *- 's.     -.-,-   r *     t -J -(? ^ ' rlv ,       ^"*   -./"jy* >"r     *   -*   h
- ',    , While it is not foi us,tq,boastyof,success we can say with pndei1 '
i   that the Mail bus.built, and is building up a successfurbusinessT
'enteipnse of great impoitancc_to*thc interioi .of; British Columbia/).
.���"%A-1*'d?JM   .-.*��     J
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bri'hmlr po\m;r binder, .
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,In addition to our newspaper   and  punting business tbo Mill,
.Company   also   handles  all  classes of vv lapping nnd 'punting and <
ding   papers,  gioceiy   and   lnillinciy  bags, hotel registers, and aie \
agents foi the best British and Amciicair manufacturers  of calcn- I
dais and advertising novelties   We a ic also ageurfs foi the Teng)tall I
and Op.illa loose lc.it ledg?i and accounting ->stonis                           ' -
We have to thank out   clients  foi   then liberal'pationage and ,
hope  to continue vto deserve it"  The Mail has now a'ciic'ulatron ,
excelled by few pipeis in the piovinco outs.de thc huge cities,'and i
has la en made a  lust class  medium   for   tidvci tiserf, an well as an '<
*��� ��� ���* "i
ctlechvc  nicins  of nniking  knovti the lebcuices of the drstnct to" '
theoutei woil!                                -���            -   -            y        ,    ".   > i
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.f^SV linotype  in.icljinc  of nionolitic  pattern is> also imdci oulei
^antl^u f.ist  loii   pi ess  foi   small woik  biich <ib cmclopcb, capable of
\ turning out i),0u0 nn houi   A steieotjping plant is .'so being put in
Kj^^Vith this new plant and equipment   the   Mvn   Coinp.tnyw.il
^bo_al��Ie to tin n out an linpioved iiapei, mid in then  job depaitmc.it
ble thick wu|4bo   able   to   co    pole   with   (isteiu  houses on all all classes of
ne staple c iinnicici.il punting  Ijo-e-leaf ledgci  cy��tems of bookkeeping ii d
n   staple acOouiiting,  countei checks,  etc, so  (hat  theie  is  no iongei any
m porvd n^jvpgait^ foi oui lneichnnts tn send east foi  those specijl classes of
plaiting which can be done .is well and cheaply at home
H.   F.   JONES
MINING' BJEtOKER
-- i-   ������   , - "
Insurance and  Real Estate'���Agent
s "~~"
Mining   Stock   on c Coiiiinib-ioii       House*
Rented and U^fiiteo 1'iopeitv Looked After
Office: Fretz Bldg., First St.
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.>     Pn "-(.fi.tlions Can tdll>   Pn p.fted a i >���, fi'&T*
Books/ Stationery, JVlusical instruments"
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Picsentdiion Goods, Toys, ,
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"REVELSTOKE,   .   .    .'   B. C. > ".    '
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That   Mr. This'or   Mr .That  sends  East for his
'"fclothingrhis dry-goods or his groceries,   and at the
-'same tinfe send East   for  your requirements in the
i     j '' *      '    J"   ���"    *   ' ' '' *   '"-.-i.  " ' . '     '    '���
; \i        Printer's" Trade
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���    y Working A3i inters  are   paid good wages and their   - ')  .     .'
^i'' * iw'.tracle-forms a considerable item iiie, the   commercial'
" . ^  ,,  '-' \vorld of the city. '      J^ \ \'"~" ,      '-���"     . -     " *    "'\
-"    ���,-��� a6hop; .Keepeis '   be   loyal   to   \our  city~,lin'i1-sm<ill     ,
*   -'      ��     ,--,<:  l-,     ,��   .    ; : ^    /    ���..�������,*, k''
/   '',',���.        mattets���tret   your   pnntin>   done  in.%Kevelsto<e.''      i
i   '   -     ���<     --4        ^. ��� _    " ~ ���*     ^ ; ���* ' ..      . '.'      t     >;, i.  **
f    -,        '  Rememben that becausc-an Eastern traveler'sellino.ef" t)\  i .
,1.5   - " r 'dry'ooods   or   groceries,   carrying   a    side line-of
*��� ,','-' 'office slipplies,    the*'product 'of   cheap'labor, and *
i "therelote offeis %to   cut -prices,   il-is not'.always the ' ''���'    I
-  best ljusmess policy to let'such printing orders 'pass       . '   "%?
youi  own, fellow   townsmen.       Don't   neglect   the      _,
chance of aiding.in the building up of the city. '     r';. ,'    ;
REMEMBER.   ALSO,   that'���-stiicily    first-class'    '   s>
work, and promptness and thorough  satisfaction . lo    "���
all patrons  aie  the   salient   featuies  of the   woik '   - ^
done' in The . '- f
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Moscrop Bros.
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Wster & Stcim Heating,
., Pipe Valve Fittings,,,    ,
fEicctcricA Lamps, Boor Bells and
'**'   V ' \ Annunciators,
4,$ectric��� Fixtures gf���S Put In.
_   ,r ��'..  '   ,   I   .     ' , -" ��-t<
1>
NOTICE..     .
' , "" r  . ,r, r.
NOTICE l�� hereby given that thirty dais after
date I inteud to apply to tho Chief ('ommis-
slonor of Lands and Works for u special license'
to cut uud carry away tlmberfrom tho following
described hinds on the .Vrrow Lakes, "west hoot-
cnay District: _ -1 ���
.        .,,,:-      No.,1.-     ; ^       ,
Commencing at a iHist'ri)laiitc(l on- the south-
east side or the north-east arm of Upper Arrow
Luke, alxmt one milo west of Doopwator Ltiud-
' ........  .r ...   M)���tl,.\\c��t corner
8(1
Ml
CITY .OF, REVELSTOKE.   MSE
VOTERS' LIST, ISM.
.3
��<ing, marked "A L. F K.ill'i
*
a -
.*.
.. y
if v
, ESecond Street, Revelsibke;
-.        /  t" !���'        *   j> "l       ���* *--��� v* - -���*������.    <���
j,; ��Guyi barber
'       "- ' y' *rv      5     r
iJEWELRY/f:
DIAMONDS
post," thence cast 80 cliiuiio, thenco north
chains, tlicuci' west 80 chums, thence .south
chains to point of coniinonctmont
, .   ���   ' ' NuT2        * "* f    /
i Ciininieiicinii at a post planted on tlio south-,
east sido of the north cast arm of Upper Arrow
Luko, about one nnlo wost of Dcopwater Landing, marked "X L F -Hall's north-west corner
post," thenco cast SO chiinis, thence south 80
chains, thence west 80 chains,- thenco north 80
chains to point of commencement ,   _ ^      v
'.���"   J '._.,*��,-,.    '-���>"������ 'a L F HALL
Dated this 13th daj of Docembor, 190.1.
The following aro entitled to bo placed on tho
Voters' List for the forthcoming 'Municipal
elections:���        *    - % ~>     !
'^Owners~of re.it oata'o of'tho assessed value' _
(if not less tli.m $1(KI
Resident representatives (if duly authorised I
of   incorporated companies who  aro   assessed t>
owners of land or improvcnfcnts^
Holders of trado licenses.. v' v       *    '
Householders who h.ivc-p.iid all duos (not
eh.irgcahlo oifliuid) to the Municipality      '       ,
��� Householders   and  liconse  holders must, in J
December of EACH Y1*AR make, and cause to r
1)0 dolivorod to tho City  Clerk'tho"* necessary
statutory declaration, tho forms for which can
bo obtuinod at this ollice    Hoing on tho last
list does not qualify for this ono     ,      ,     .   "
"������If, after tho closing of the  hst. un.l_ person
BOYiyROWN
The Best, in' the lg|
. '\~Muil us���15 Royal Crown^|$||
Wrappers, ;sind in iettiiyi$i|iF
will ina.il ar beautiful PiSffyp
i ,_ mzo 16x20; or for 25 Wi i v|��F
, ' your choice of over 100 l_,|'*t
C   Drop. us a'j.p0bt' card .if
for .1 catalogue of pic.n
to ,uo' had iFREE  foi it
���������* . down Soap Wiappeis ,
"    ' Ad-hew.*"     ,f-'     '���'���     '
Jhe Royal
, .find that their niimos have been WRONGFULLY,:'..-^1'-. or    '- "
omitted, the>   must ap|it> to a maKiUr.ite or J     VanCOUVer,  D.V/.      ������
^P,, before such n.inioj (.m,bo put'"oii,the list."
: -S&4
NOTICE:
The list will bo published January 8th, 1904    ~���
H  FLOYD, rjri
WATCHES
I,   and a -'     ,
complete line
of the "   .
GENUINE-
���To Ourl Thutl.jornscu,' Thcodor
rWilllain [Allen or nny-pun-on or persons to
.. whom they niav havc lushifcucd their interest
s'in tho Valhalla group tonsistiuir of Viking,
^y, Vnlhulla. Odin and Thor miiieial  cliums on
Dig creek, situate on the west*slde of not tli
arm of Upper Anmv , Lake, Luidcau MiriniK
i   Division.' West.1 Kootenay '���Ilihtrict? British
Columbia' ., . -   "\ ^^-,
'cYou aro hcrohy notified that I,' the utldet
��� feigned, have'expended for jou lliesuni of $W0^
in lalor, lmpiovcments nnd lecon'ingfecsiipoiiy
the said Viking, Valhnlln, Odin .md Tlmr-Min-,
'oral cliilnis, uiiiler the prov isions of the "Mineral *
Act, and if uillini innetv dins fioin'the date of
Tollefson'and. Dccombor,10tli,
10(H
.<**
City Clerk ;
NOTICE.
NOTICE is hereby given that Unit} dajs af
' dale I intend to nnplj to the Chief C'onin
H<W. ^EDWAH
���".   ^TAX'IDERMIS^P
' .,.r y
Heads,.'   Birds,
. ^'Mounted.
Deer
o
ftor"
 ..pplj lo tlieL'inet commissioner nf Lands nnd Works for a special licen��o
to cut and carrj aw.i) timber from tho following   iz       -1;,       "'  - -
dosenbod lands situ.itod| in West Kootenay    ,   .*vfR,��V6lSt0.ke,'
-   -    '-No~l !        .���" ' ' ' ��   ''l   i   "* , -
ri847
('oniniencing at a imst  planted   on the  cast
bank of   Pmgston   ( reck,   about 14   miles" up
,,---���    .,        ���,---. --;  .���v- ;���-,.-    from its mouth, nnd marked   "Jno -McKague'o
tins notice jou fail oi refuse to contribute ,the' SOuth-nest comer post", thenco cast 10 chains,
aforesaid suni. together with nil costs of adver- thenco north IfiO chains, thenco* west 40 chains,
rising, jour inteicht in the said mineral claims   thenco south lbO.ch.u-is to point^of commenco-
mont  ���,    -        ' .,     f      ,       ���/-      *��   ..        '
"."���!'  "   '   No2'-!        * *     !
tho'^east
miles up
will beconio the propeity of the undersigned
.undci section 4 of thc Act entitled "An .Vet to
Amend the Mineral Act,,' 1000        ���    -'     ';
Dattd this 2nd day of December. 1903  -   -   ������
*   r        <<.- ,<-u   -*'-- b."b:si'ARKKY,
Refers,Bros:''
- y Knives. Forks,  ,.'.
-f Spoons, etc. *v   , Z.
EEy�� carefully examiued and'
properly fitted to the frett grade i -
of glasses
���' Plu��
Rcpalrlns.
��� -t,"
NOTICE.
��� *iy
i,.ui-i i
i mi
-   ' Day and Evening Clashes in the
i Library Building. , ���
;.    - - i
Practical    instruction     in    civen   in
y- J , i JV
Book-keeping, Commercial Arithmetic
y Penmanship, Correspondence,
Shorthand, Typewriting     v
ii _ "* ' -1 '
and English,
aud other subjects car. he arriinged for-
1       * .   i
Cfcoicc Christmas Goods at
NOTICE ishorobj given that thirty daysafter
date I'mtond to npplj to tho Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for n spocial*
license to cut and carry away timber from the
following, dosenbod Funds, situated in West
Kootenay. u i ,.,���',".
*. ,y        Nor-
Commencing at a post planted on tho east
hank of Pingston Crook, noout 9 miles up from
its mouth niiwked "W T Hall's south-weit
corner post", thence oust 40 chains, thenco
north 160 chains, thence vvost 40 chains, thenco
south 160 chains to point of commencement.
' ' No- -2 "r     ,*
Commencing at a post planted on   the  cast
Commencing nt a post planted _on
bank, of Pinwhton..Creek, about 14
from its niouth, thonco^vvost 40.chains, thopco
north 1G0 chains,* thence oast 10,chains,, thenco
south 1C0 chains to point of oommoncomont
���-'   ,   ",v"-  \^  ,    J t' 'JNO  McKVQUE
Datod tho 24th day of Docombci, 19(�� {       ,
: '*.- t��j
t
NOTICE:
NOTICE is hereby given that thirty days after^
,    ��� date I intend to applv to  tho  C'
missioner of Lands and  Works  for
hief Com-
a spocial
license to cut and carrj avvaj timber from tho
following dosenbod lands situatod m We��t
Kootenay:       ,        '
No 1     *
Commencing at a point planted   on   the  oast
bank of Pingston Creek, about 16 miles up from
its mouth, marked "M   A    McKaguo's"  south-
bank of Pingston Creek, about 9   miles upfront ,west corner post", thenco cist 10 chains, thence
orace
annin
its mouth, and marked "W T  Hull's south-east
i corner  post",  thenco  north   80 chains thenco
west 80chains, thenco south 80 chains,   thenco
oast 80 chains to point of commencement
o 7 W   T HILL     .
Dated the 24th daj of December, W03
~TT      NOTICE. '
NOTICE is horebj given that thirty d.ijs.ifter '
date I uitond to applj to the Chief Con -
missionor of Lands and Works Tor.ispeci.il
license to cut nudcarrj aw.ij timber from tho
following described lands situated in Wo--t
Kootonaj : " -.   .
r ' ,       NO   1    - ^     v
Commencing at a po-*t   pLintcd  on   tho  oast
bank of Pingston Crcok, about 12 mile; up from -
its mouth, and marked * 'A I Hull'-, south-west:
corner  post",  thenco  east   10 chains,   thence
north lbl) chain- thenco vvo-t 40 chain-.,   thenco
south 160 chains to point of commoncoiiient
north KjO chains, thence west 40 chains   thenco
south lbd chains to point of coiiiiiionceme.it
<. No 2 ,, s '
Commencing at a post planted on Mm v\e-,t
bank of Pingston Creek, about 19 miles up from
its mouth, and marked "M .V McKaguo's south-
east corner post", thenco west 40 chains, thence'
north lbO chains, thenco cast 40 chains, thenco
south KjO chains to point of commencement.
,M   A   M(K-VGUE    ,
Dated tho 21th day of December, 1901
BLANK FOI
Mining & Legal Pu:;f
i;     i * ' -, -     k
,'   ; Transfers, Options, Po��
��� ^. .-of Attorney, Statutory f|
t'   larationsj" Proxies, etc.f"
f, -   be obtainedf.at,the -
>   *   - '   . y       "   -1  =-y    j-V -'*���*.
1. Kootenay Mail
WRAPPING' PAPER
PAPER BAGS.
wta
il*
NOTICE.
Commencing  nt  a
No 2
|K)St
planted on the oast
 im       .
bank of Ping-.ton Croek, about 12 milos up from
its mouih, thenco vvestlOchniiis thenco north
100chains, thence o.ist 4(1 chain-, thenco south
160 chains to point of commoncoinent
ft A  I, H VLL
Dated the 24th day of Dccombor, 1'JO.i, '
NOTICE io hereby given that Hurts days after
djto I intend to ipplv to tho Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for <i speci.il
license lo cut and c.irrv away timber from the
following described lands. .'��� r
Situated on"" B irne-. Creek, tribut.irj toWat-
chon Creek, Lnwer Arrow Lake, starting at a
postmarked "Jos Tlub uilt'-. south o.ist cornor
jKist," about With mis up tho crook from where
it empties into W.ilclinn Creok and running
north 40chains, thence west IW ch.iins, thenco
south U)chain-, thrince uist 160 choius to point
oT commencement.   " i ' c
.fO'j  THriUULT
N.ikusp, B C , Dpconibei llth, 1'XH, "
The Kooten.iy Mail li.ifa
.appointed  ngent  for.oit^S
the  largest Canadian  k-^g
Mills.-       ��� ,   -    itm
Wi.ippmg papers nr ro^^
jHlit,   and  paper  bugs   <��%^
vverghts,' and sizes suppli^S-
, older punted or unprintej*
Kootenay Mail, Revels\$$.
f-,wlV!
Tom  Srpith's^ Crackers
35c. to $r 75.      '^
ptiristmas Cigars at $���! a
from
box,
��� ��� . -���--,
f resb Home-made Confectionery.
Tf\\\e Assortmont of pfHist|\\tit> (*}i{tsL
NOTICK is hereby given that thuty d.ijs
after date I intend to apply *o the Chief
Couinnssioner of Lands and Woiks foranpccial
license to cut and cairj ivv.iy timber from Iho
following described lands hitu.ile about lliice'.
mid-one hall miles nunc or hsssoutlicasLof
\nnulie.id. It. ('., k,ulli side of norlheast aim
of Upper Ariow lake also known as Dluul IJ 15
Coiniuciiiriug i.ta I'.wl uiiilo'il 'CII0 I!" about
one and one half nnlo friiui Blind H>,j, Hiliilu
north 80 (hauls, thviiie west SOI'hanis, iliLiue
riouth 80 chains, Iheneo cast bO chains to pl.n.0
Of CODllllCIIUOIIIVIIt.
J  II  NKLS0.W
Pjitod \hU J-th duj- uf Nov tii^boi. l!U.*,
We Can Still Finish
Photos for Xmas
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RBVBLlirOKE STUDIO
Oii't Urj Kniili'ii'iy M.iil.
WAH CHORp
Kf.ts imported a Hit-trtlrK^M
stock siplHhie foi- (rhe  p4jf|*
'      (Jbiisjtmas. t,.a4*-. %^'M,
Silks, Silk Dresses,^
Candies, Pruitp^
Crackers
j-.
J(| cse 11111I Cliin.i "tVV'^^ifjl
i^.-S
Sue my new store on I'V??^
qwnnn^.o
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McCORMIdK
���-*���'���1
TTHERE'is no grain'growrPthat is'hea'yierfqrj ,
-    \rhore��trying.,on a'machine/than that.-pro--
duced.o'h Canadian soil,.and there is no binder ^
better fitted to handle it than    ,
TKe McCORMICK
This has been the experience of Canadian
farmers  east and west, and accounts for the
u
enormous demand for
1 i
Tfie "O.K." Line in
Canada
.        ,     ....
' Ask any farmer that uses the McCormick,
his opinion of it The"" invariable answer will
be. " It's O.K." This is thc stamp of approval
that all its users givc.it.
' The McCormick Machines are made in the Great International'
Harvester Works at Hamilton.
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le Imperial Gement Co., Limited;
aaamm owen . sound/ ont.
.   ,    ,     I    <"      t      ���*    , ( <      r        y '
����� ,-M a n 'it.f aiC t u t(e r, s
f.HIGH grade; ,
/"f^RST,QUALITY-
PORTLAND-CEMENT
.BRAND
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,.:�����_vBe sure you always ask foriij- :r/��V *
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BRAIW
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f t   The.cHe'apest and ,1-nost serviceable "material;
-���for the building"- of  Houses,--Sidewalks, Cellar
"fand Stable Floors, Bridge Piers, Culvert's, Pig-. ���
i ,pensr Barn1" Foundations, Stables, Silos,' etc., 0  ;
, ��� ',, It-requiifes.no skilled, labor td"docthe work, ,<
���j and'can be easily mixed and used.tIt(is''cheaper-
- Jand more'durable than wood, brick!,or stone,  ff s
.S . ..'.Write'Tor full/particularsh'ow toTuse cement:
, .We will gladlyugive instructions and prices. -   '"
"   ," Address. ..._,, ; ,     *' ,   - j, '  i
Imperial   Cement   C04
'*   '!>'* ;wQ��e>en^ound,,Qnt. \. '
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TORONTO CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC
SIR A. J. BOYD. K.C.M.G , President.        OR. EDWARD FISHER, Musical Director.
THE BEST EQUri'MENT AN**)  FACIMTIEIS   AND STRONGEST FACULTY IN CANADA
;  Artists' and Teachers' Graduating Courses, Scholarships, Diplomas, Certificates.
s       ��i CALENDAR and SYLLABUS FREE.      ,
School or Literature and Expression, Mrs, Inez Nicholson Cutter, Principal.
CLARK'S
PORKf
.   t   . f   AND ,.
���BEX-NSrl
y^j   - ,.,    T ,,   ��.r, 4y-
-'��"��,"',        f''       *��� 1
They'are'simply,deli- j
cious rind a perfect food.t
ff Plaitr?orawit!i   Chili>"oi-.
Tomato Sauce.!        A-"      ',
' "f      !    ""'    '    ~"    '''      '"     iy'    ��y
W." Clark, Mir., .Iloiilreal.'
-���   ,    ��� <   ��r
S'ril
""-/ill
^4A^ ANECDOTE.,
^ ,��'- King Canute, weary of the flattery of-his courtieis, one day seated
himself on the'steps of aJbathing-machine? and'commanded the adyan-
cmg waves to retire before his feet. As the waves continued to approach," (
,and finally wetted'lhe feet of the.King and his attendants, an ominous
�� silence fell upon the group.' .Turning to'J'one of the silent, com tiers,
jCanute exclaimed :     _ u      .* *;   v',   ���    ._ , f ., a
* *i " " I tiust this lesson is not*-lost^upon'you^Ethelvvolf.    You see_that   ?
there is one pdvv;er at least that defies the mandate of the King* of England with impunity.,   This is a solemn thought." �� '"        , I*    , '     *i
*    "It is, indeed, sire,"t letuined the "courtier. <��� ."The sea-water will,play    ���
the verv dickens with my cheap tweed suit."   *.        <���*"      '       v-' ,- ���
!m
'u Young Wife (at'dinnei)"���! didn't tell you, Adolphui, I cooked the
' dinner to-day myself.    Husband��� Indeed.1,' Then in my though's, I,have
been doing poor Mary A'nnfa'greatfinjustice.       . ,  ^, ,',"
A Mile of Wagons.; ;
..���-. = ' <i',     '    ���     - - "r
L    We take the following from a Manitoba paper : "A \er> interesting sight vwis seen upon one
of' the roads leading to town the other day.    It was a mile of farmers' wagons bringing wheat in
upmarket.    Altogether there were 165 u.12011*1, and we are told that their lo.idsaverage 60bushels
<"  each.    They were so close together that their drivers might easily hold converse with each other.
* Can better evidence be found of ihe wealth off this counlrj 9 '    Something of the work which the
^.Independent Order of Koresters is doing for humanit} ib understood when it is known that the*
* Order is paying out each day of the year, lo widows and orphans, more money than this mile of
11 wagon loads of wheat would bring in the market, at the market price. " _
The Order has already paid to widows and orphans over $14,000,000 oo, and is now pajhi^
at the rate of $6,500 per da>. While it is piying these large sums however, it is also saving very
large amounts. It lias accumulated over $7,000,000 00, which is all carefully and safely invested,
and this sum is increasing al the rate of about $3,000 per day lhe Orders membership since
i88r has been multiplied ovr.r 500 times ; at present it is ov cr 214 000 During this jear we: are
informed, the Medicil papers reviewed by the Supreme Medical Hoard of this Order, are many
'���thousand in^excess of what the) were last year, 'this shows that the popularity of the Order is
increasing rather than declining The month of October is an instance of this. During October, 1002, the Order received a little over 2,400 applications ; in October, 1903, it consideiedover T'
3,200 applications for insurance^nn^ increase of about ^3^3 per cent The tine purport of these
figures compared with old line life insurance companies in Canada, the >earl> work ofthe I.O.K.
is enormous. *��� *   L ��� f
'      i One of the features which makes this Order popular is its treatment of totally and permanent^ disabled members, who ait not only relieved from their payment of premiums, but who are
given one half.of their policy in rash.    'Ihe Older is also very promnt in its pajment of all   !
death claims     Only a f<w davs elapse between the filing of the claim papers and the receipt of
the amount of Insurance hy beneficiaries. ' ' ��� '
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THE .
Otxfen Sound Portland
Cement Company* Limited.
-Works at SHALLOW LAKE, ONT.
, Our celebrated SAMSON BRAND " has been before the Canaclian
public for thirteen years, and has met with universal favor. If you want to build a house, silo,stable
floor, cellar floor, hogrpen, sidewalk, bridge, culvert, engine bed, chimney Hue, apply to your nearest
dealer for prices and instructions, or write to us direct. .-
<     . GEO. S. KILBOURN, Secretary, Owen Sounds
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Holiday   Number.' ,
Canada Permanent
Mortgage Corporation
"   Formerly The^Canada Permanent and Western ,   fr
1     ,���  '        Canada Mortgage Cotporation.       ' ,     -
.      ;'     -   Toronto  Street, : : TORONTOt*,  , f   .",    "
���" " ,' : '   ' "    ,'>     '*   r
PAID-UP   CAPITAL....!...' $6,000,000 00-
RESERVE FUND..'..   ..V.    .'.....-     1,600,00000
Invested funds./.... --  :  ...23,600,00000.;
.i       1   ��� r; . ��� *
SAVINGS DEPARTMENT
>*K -fl   .'and   upwards    icceived   on   de-    |^   I    O /"
W-��   I       posit.    .Intent   paid^ or    com-      "^-^       /   .
-t^ol.    poundodliaItyeaily.it     %^ 2       /J"
���  '       " "*                     "**.        .     ,.          * .
^^    -v   -���J 'jm��   'and upwards"received, for which debet!-   ,
fljl   f    Bi   '1    tines aie issued vvith half-      Ji   O /  ."
yjj.w'w.   \eatly coupons attached    ��JL      /    '
^r^' lor inteiest,al        ���*��� ��� / U
...BY   MAIL../
_,   -       . , ,       a
.    The advantages of our Savings Department are available
to you wherever ) on, may he.'  ,Send Cor out- BookleL " Saving ,
Money by Mail."   'Sent Ace on leceipl of} our address. 1   ���
i" <   y y ' '  '
r'ABA- s-*
Fifty Chocolate Coated
TABLE?!
..  '.IN  AN   ALUMINUM:  UOX ,     '    .f
Twenty-five cents
< ' .... .      ,       ,     ��
'    Aiv Invaluable Nerve Tonic. *      ,      ,.'.-.
��� '.A"Cure for Indigestion and  Constipation,
f   'A Blood Maker,-and Purifier.' (       ��� ���
A Corrective of Sluggish  Liver-and.Dc-(
rangements of the-Kidneys. "   >-
���THE  mON-OX REMEDY CO., LIMITED
Walkerville, Ontario,'Canada, and London, England.
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THE OXFORD
Cream Separator
��a
JI      o
SKIMS cleaner, is easier
lo ' wash,   better  constructed, turns eas er, and is
handsomer    in   appearance
t
than any other cream separator built in Canada, or elsewhere    Don't buy any other
until you have seen it.    *    <
It is the Best and
Cheapest in the
World      :   :   : , :
When you are in the Market for.
Farm Wagons, Farm Trucks, npi      i   1
Teaming Wagons, Log Trucks,   g HA afiHUlS
Hay   and  .Stock   Racks   and   Illl/ttUUIllO
Sleighs, see=
and you will have no other. " Write us for Catalogue and priccr.
 Manufactured by g �� __- ," g~* f\
Durham Manufacturing Co. I    I Adams Wagon CO
LIMITED.
DURHAM,   ONTARIO.
��� Limited -
���   3etdP,^ic'nA Works Brentford, Ont.
Batablished 1863. 11^*-        ,, -   lv Ir''*            "               '     '- "     Holiday! Number. \ "./';,*   , f''      ""���*'���'"',, &SH| ..''
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IHair:
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Care in Seedtime . i.:.
y ,   THE PEERING LINE OF SEED.NC, AMn T,r', ^���,
- l      Drills   .       Cultivators Seeders Disc Harrow        c]���" ,.     r"     i
c       '       ���.     TT    ���  .'.    -       -"��� '^ - harrows       Smoothing Harrows ,
Success m Harvest. . . .    (
" No matter how prolific the crop or what it-* mni-liem',,   v   u '   "., *>
- ^satisfactory when the work is done with co"^tion, lts harvest will be sure, quick,   ^
THE PEERING LINE OF LIGHT DRAFT HAR VR^tppq     ;' ^
Binders, Header=Binders,
Mowers, * Reapers, Hempf
Reapers, Rakes, Corn Binders,
Corn Shockers, Huskers and
Shredders, Rice Binders,1
Tongue Trucks, Knife Grind-
ers, Binder Twine, Oil.  - f,
' ��� �����>-
cqu
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Peering   Machines
Made in the Great International Harvester
Works at* Hamilton    :    :    ���    .    .    .    .   ,.
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/:"< I - V ���     -- A   f HEAD OFFICE/ TORONTO.--    '<. "'V;J Xl -f" I- f'"''' -' '* *,
I," -:: 'A -" ,'CI RP : A NO   IN/I ARI Nf      .���.-?-. ''','S a.-..'',v.
Hfi>-..\:;;. ���':&.'���
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m\i %\\"   ~ '-* ' ""'' *   HonVGeo. Al CoxJ'President.->-'���" -,J."J.T. "Kknnt,. Vice-President. ^ '    '*"   "'jr  "Sf'A
���l'l'r       < "'*t *B- Jaffbay.,  -     ,-/-'   "V,- -Augustus Myebs; "'"' -;<    ,+>' ';'/ .   '-r-,,'*'
'   It     J       l��� "   ������   Thomas Long.,    '      <^*"^'    ��.'. JonN Hoskin, K.C., LL.D.--1 f^  ^    r,   '   ^ ' ,,_;*
���     *   <"'-.   *'"'    il   HonvS. 0.'Wood.-, J   ,      ���'- 'E.-W.Cox. - ">         /T :   "f +    "^, --,    f  J,"- f
'* j       j i f '"" + ��      TT       TV*1      T>����- �����    ��� mm "...'. I        J V **T       V   \   .'   -.    ^     ,   S ..*���.��� r *"      E
.H
tan
'�����".'   ,'Little' Hendrick  has'fixed grandma's mirror"vvith a'lithogra
' ,    P0StGrandnia (consciously)^'Ta.n't often 1 look.inW'glass, but 'pea.s '
- -    to me, I'm holdin'- my seventy-niriej'-goin' on eighty, mighty wen. t
���aphic      '  .Jw ,r-   ^
H.  M. PELI.A.TT.
:: _
: I,: - Cash Capital  -" /--/-";-���!;-', -���-'���. $ 1,000,0001,
:; ���- "Total Assets over . ;- -" ff- - - '' - 1 ��� 1,850,000;, \ ^ ;      t  ���  ,,
::  flosses Paid Since Organization /* "4: ; ",22,500,0096^4"'."K )��� V./-V^-;
..j       .<,.,'<!*':���        " <k .,      "7 '-      "���        ',-,-��    'Tri     .f"    ',,"*t   '""���"'
.... P . ^ --t   t        ,4   , ��� -- l-x    r  t    -T1 ^      r-. ..- t, 'c   ,."���,*   .--. ���-     s^i w^ ... ^ **
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HON. OEO.A.-COX,       '"
*  ,."���      President.
���r     . >-'>'v
p. h. sins,,
J.'J. KENNY,  . ',
f    Vice-President.
Secietary. .,
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. ,'  -,-   '- aV-!r
.' "*" ~ "7 "'"tf "" "f^INcbRP'ORATED^lSSir^^" ~""f"��"
���   Charles Dana Gibson s portrait of the man who would prefer a short
wife and a merry one.      '
The Royal Military College.       ��� �� w/io office
THERE are few national institutions of more value and interest to the ,countrj���thM the
Royal Military College at Kingston. At the same time it, object and the work .t is
accomnlishinK are not sufficiently understoo I by the genera] public. .     i    ,
' The Colfege is a Guvemment institution, desi��ned primarily for the purpose of
giving the highest technical instructions in all branches of '"''^*is^"cVrTe EndLh Woo"
of Canadian Militia.    la lact it is intended to take the.place in/Canada or the English Wool-
--r ** wich and Sandhu'rst,*and the Ameiican West Point. _ imnerial
> '-        The Commandant and mil tary instructors are all officers on the.active list or the ImP"'*"
f-    army, lent fo "he purpose, and in addition there is a complete staff of professors for the civil
subjects which form such a large proportion .ol the College course. addition to
^     ��� theiS^SK
essenTtrrsS;^^
jectsof Civil Engineering, Civil and Hydrographic Surveying, Physics, Chemistry, trench anaQ
^ngThe object of the College'course is thus to give lhe cadets a training which shall thoroughly
equip them for either a military or civil career.     , ���,i���-m�� (Utures of the
the strict discipline maintained at the Collegeis one of the most valu��Me feat ures of me
svstfm     As a result of it voumr men acqu re habits of obedience and self-control, ana conse-
, qSyoi\uKM$2��^ anfcommand, asVll as experience in controlling and handling their
f'"7n addition the constant practice of gymnastics, drills and outdoor e.ercisesV all kinds,
ensures good health and fine physical condition.
An experienced medical officer is in attendance at the College daily. ,
Seven commissions in the Imperial regular army are ��"*""""^"a" ���;^np"'"'h�� tl* C. '
The length of course is three years, in th-ee terms o   9'A months "">'��"�� ����*������ ia,
The total cost of the three years' course, including board, uniforms, instructional material,
and all extras, is from $750 to $800. ... ..    "/-���n.���. ^.;ii ..,!,,. nlare at the
The annual competitive examinat011 for admission "the College will take ptoce at me
head-quaners of the several military districts in which candidates ����'�����'"".���}��3^^^
For full particulars of this examination or for any other mformation application snouia oe
made as soon as possible, to tbo Adjutant-General of Militia, Ottawa, uni.
'er#i"-:;;..;":,
1 - v
Assurance Co. '���:.
FIRE and MARINE
TORONTO
Hon. George A. Cox, President.
Hon5s. C. Wood.
Geo. MoMurbich. ,
H. N. Baibd.
DIRECTORS:
J.' J. KENN-r, Vice-President.
G. R..R. CocrcBUBN.
^  ���*    JW. R. Bbock.: _    f
v''    James Kerb Osborne.    .
B. R. Wood."    ,;
Capital    ���     ���        -
Cash Assets oyer   ' -
Annual Income over ^  "-*
. Losses Paid Since Organization over
$ 2.000,000
3,300,000
. 3,500,000
35,000,000
Ajencies in all prinoipal cities and towns .in Canada and United States.
ll HON. GE(h A. COX, President.      J. J. KENNY, Managing Director. L4
C. C. FOSTER, Seoretary.
^������������������>������)��������� �����������->���������-��'-��->��'. ����������������������>���)������)������)���>���������������
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SCHOOL   OF PRACTICAL
THE new Chemistry and Mining Building is now being erected
on College Street, Toronto.    Before commencing the plans,
the Principal and the architect visited buildings'of a similar
class in the United States.   .The plans finally decided on and
now being.carried'out aie,the result of deductions made from the
mformation gathered during these visits.   The building will be devoted
to Chemistfy, Mining, Min-
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''���Witt.
eralogy,  Geology   and re-
,r lated branches.     "
- 7i j   The .south facade *on
College StieeUis 261 feet in1
"'length,-the facade to the
.west 132 feet, and to the
- east 86 feet.   '-The boiler
room, fan loom, and elec-1
ttric plant room are located
'in the~rear~of the 'center
of the building.    What  is
��� known   as' the    Milling
.Building in connection with
.-the   Mining   Department,
_ will be placed'.immediately *"
noi th of the boiler room and '
adjacent thereto, extending
SCIENCE   7 ���     " ���_,      ' ��� *
Chemistry, Private Room, Demonstrator in Miningand'Janitor's Room-
The'west wing is divided into Assay Laboratories and rooms to be used
in connection with the work with the exception of.the Junior Electro- ,
Chemical ^Laboratory,.which is located in the southwest"angle. 'The
Museum collections will be placed temporarily 'in the front portion of
the east wing pending the construction of the Museum building which
will form the rear portion of
THE NEW SCHOOL BUILDING
I  .
northward 78 feet and 80 feet from east to* west. This part of the build?'
ing will be only one storey high. The Main Building will be four
storeysin height, eachstorey being i6feetin height, including the basement. The interior of all walls will be lined with pressed brick of a light
buff tint. The design of_the exterior is in the Italian Renaissance, and
is severely simple and massive in character. The basement walls are
.of Credit Valley brown stone suimounted with a plinth of the same
material; the walls will be pi um-coloi'edi bricks with "cornices andr
trimmings of bro wn^stone. ,The main entrance isi central (approached
by massive stone steps').   - '���_ -   , .    ''
*', The basement floor consists of amain corridor from west to'east, ,
being joined to the main central-corridor frpm north to south in the
center of the building., The center portion on each side of corridor is '
divided into Metallurgical Furnace Room, Commercial Electro-Chemi- '
cal Plant Room, Senior Electro-Chemical Laboratory, Electro-Chemical Preparation and Work Room, Electric Furnaces, Lecture Room in
The
the same wing.
The ground floor center portion is divided on the
north side into store room,
lecture room and reading'���
room, and on the south side
into  Principal's  room,'
Secretary's   room,   Board ���
'room, .private _ laboratory
and balance room.    In'the
west wing the large Chemical   theater   occupies  the
north end with preparation ,
and store rooms, etc., adjoining, the theater for gen-,
eral purposes being to the
south of the main corridor.'
center portion -of the first floor consists  of-store-room,.
Electrolytic Assay Laboratory and lecture rooms on the north side.
,On the south side of this ortion ,of the building a fire-proof room,'
calorimetry room, Profess r's room, private laboratory, Demonstra-",
,tors in Chemistry, Fellows room and preparation room. 'The'east
wing over 'the museum is divided into section grinding,' maps and
Hthology-with geological lecture rooms adjoining..
, 'The west wing of the second floor is entirely devoted to the,first
year laboratory, the fellows' room, ^tore 100ms and a krge lecture"
.room adjoining. The center portion of the west' wing is altogether
devoted'to Mineralogy, 'divided rnto work rooms, demonstrator's
rooms, laboratories and Professors' rooms. Particular attention
is being paid to-the heating and ventilation,, and electric plant,
which,will be of the most modem type; elevators, lavatories, and
other arrangements will make the building when completed second .
to none of its class'on this continent.       ���      f. 1.
THE QUEEN'S
Toronto
Canada
CE1.EURATED.1.-OR nsiroME
CO.MFORTS.PKRl! EOT QUIET,
GOOD attendance, AND
TIIE PECULIAR EXCELLENCE
OK ITS CUISINE DELIGHTFULLY SITUATED NEAR TIIE
HAY, ON rilONT STREET,
CONVENIENT 10 BUSrNESS
CENTER, RAILROAD DEPOTS,"
STEAMBOATS, ETC.        :    :    :
Telephone In   Every Room-,
$3.00 Per Day Up.
McGAW&WINNETT,
Proprietors.
Wm. Barber & Bros.
Georgetown    'Ontario
^ ' ..    Manufacturers of   ...
it '
Book, Envelope,  Colored Job and "Cover
��� Lithographic and Label Papers,
���    Light Weight Trade Catalogue
Papers    :   :   .-   :    :    ���   ���    ���   ���'
y�� iiii i nm nm 11 m ���,., ������ ,������,��������� ,,,,���,��� ,��� ��� ,, ,,���;,, ���, ,jlllInIII|I
| SPECIALTY: HIGH-jERADE   WEEKLY   NEWS I
��111111111111 nrnl im, 1 inn, 11 in 1 in in 1 1,,,, ,.,|,
The Weekly It.ue olV'Saliird
. Printed on Paper from
JOHN R. BARBER, Proprietor.    Geo. H. \.���.
Rene R. Barber, Office Manager.     R. B. Barber
$sen
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f+\titi 4+f���������������+���"t-H-f ��� ������������������������f+^K^+^-f-t^^.+^f'
The Home Savings & Loan Company
^ / w *���. , ifciii*rirr\
Off
3')
LIMITED
��� SOON  TO  1IKCOM1*. ���
,   "THE   HOME   BANK,OF   CANADA"
In business as a Savings Bank    r,"
i- i  and Loan Company since 18G4 y <    .
ASSETS, /  - t r -      ,- .   $3,000,000.00
Icesi-Nb. 78 Church Street, Toronto
/ o/ interest allowed on deposit, from ^��V ""^^f,**'^''^".^'^
��� for particulars i ' " ' c
' Office hours, <,�� ...m to v.oo p m. Saturday, 9 oo n.m.'to i.oo p.m.
Open every Saturday Nlftht 7.00 to 9.00 o,clock.   <
���'JAMES MASON,' Managing Director,
UTJiE IDEAL
houUI quench the thirst, cheer and stimulate and nourish,or strengthen
LA.BATT'iS
is-well f known  as a pure   and
wholesome  beverage, - both   i e-
rieshin'g and salubiious.        "    '
ST    Vou si'ru invited to tiy it, '""'I
if round..satisfactory, to you .1^
ask vour merchant ror it.
J& '..'   ft^**-^****^^^***4**^*?*
.   d\
fSTABLISHEP 25 YEARS
National Electrotype
and Srteredtype Co.,
ti
Limited
1 BtS0^S%^i^
���Ti^s^^ss^'Sss'i" -r-- -��*��� ""��������� ?���
Publishers' Standing ids. Electrotyped at Special Rates
Satisfaction Guaranteed.
Peninsular Ranges
Guaranteed ���
Broiler dc
Opens Outt
Oj The Way
t Crate
ftwoodorCoal
\Asn-pon W,th Gufd
���-        ,        ��� i       opcr'ti'""
"������'<    -���*��� Ftro ���\
I
BUfLTFOR
PARTICULAR
PEOPLE'  ,
Layer of
Content ,
fi-cvant*Z I
Qtirnmqott Top 1
' Adjustab/e  '
Oven r?OCr- ��
Layer CernentpreveatsC/litJing
_   .    Hase you
��ver Seen Anything
Just  as Good?  v x
n<��< B* CLARE BRS.S of PRESTON ONT.
>      t
Make
PENINSULAR RANGES cover a large line   I      Happy
of different .styles   and   sizes.      Send   for  our    g     J-|omes.
Booklet   which    j,'"'"-'    -**"UlilcJ    rf��-,i-iipiioi.s."
CLARE BROS & CO., Limited
PRESTON and WINNIPEG
-f^-y-f-"- * + -*-,*"��� +-H"*-*Hr
for HOSPITALS, COLLEGES and   .
gESIDENTIAL SCHOOLS
Beds compete in three pieces, including wire
fabric. ��� Finished with French Enamel any desired
shade or color.    Styles and prices on application.
Central Prison Industries, Toronto \\    i'���If/
. I
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Holiday   Number.
TWO FAGTS=And the Reasons Why.
No. if���The Canada-Life wrote more paid-for business j
; in Cariada'iri 1902 than any other native,Company:   ������.
:;,No;i.2��� The .Total Business"in. Force of. the Canada
- Life is more than twice ,as large ..as-that of any other .
Canadian, Life office.  :   .     r ��� '; :\ ��� "",   ,   ��� ������'
1 V THE REASONS  WHY
**���( , f ' 4      j ^ I ,(        J_^      *" -s ,
/No-. i.D���The new Guaranteed Accumulation Cbntracts.
^of'the. Canada Life are'the most attractiveyand-desirable^ policies issued, by.^any^c^ ; ��� \<'"-      ������   ,   /,'
No..2.���The profit returns-onf old policies have iri the,
past been much larger ,than those of other Companies,
and-the fact. that ���. Canada Life Tdli'cy Reserves, are
greater by over $2,500,000/than "the -Government re-	
qui rement ensures future policy Dividends..        '^'l %
AND...
(
Table
Goods
*. ���
We carry a' complete'stock of the  newest
goods from the best English cutlers, including: |c
Sterling "Silver Forks and  Spoons,   Carvers   in
.Cases, Dessert Sets, Fish Eaters, Fruit Sets, etc.
I With. Eyes Shut
^ Some  Dairymen are plodding along in just
#    that fix.        ' ~    -   ,
ALL WIDE AWAKE, progressive milk
{k    producers use the ...
9
Fitted with Sterling.Silver or Best Plated Knives,
Forks and Spoons.-
WRITE FOR PRICES
Cream Separator
*B3*-f
It's the BEST���no question about THAT.
BOOK   AH0UT   IT   FKliE.
LIMITED
Cor. King & Victoria Streets, Toronto
The DeLaval Separator Co,
.<?
WINNIPEa
MONTREAL
NEW YORK
CHICAGO
SAN FRANCISCO
PHILADELPHIA
77 York Street,       *
Toronto
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��� ��#.
The inoining- song, the ii'inn of eventide,
Btmg back the memory of the countryside
-   Where I was born and heard with eager ear
The note of robin, loving, sweet and cleat.
The chirp of cricket, the ke-lunk of tiog, v
The ci owing of the rooster, the barking of the dog,
Sounds wafted from the meadow, the farmyard and thc swale,
Through sunbeams on the hill and mists within the dale.
From a painting by G. A. Reid.
Sweet home, sweet sojnds, come back before I die,
At night I count my'gains, and once again I'd lie
And count the apple leaves that touched the window pane,
And listen to the cows a-calling down the grassy lane.
I
Dear youth, sweet days, proud thoughts of what I'd do,
Ushered in with song and jewelled with moining dew,
Alas I the night is now, and nothing has been done,
The race is over and no worthy prize been won.   ���
-Don. t,itHimti,tiiiti..,��mmuMiUi~
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ARM
E.E. SHEPPARD...
���/IlA^S^fjfcSgjI
Ustr&ted by John
5gTQTOW much is fifteen pounds ?"
'   Jnl'       "'Bout as much as seventy-five dollars." '
.   i " And that's all you're' going to get for having some great
lout of an English'"emigrant aiound the house for a whole year?"
, ���' " No ; it's not the hull of it," answered fai'mer" Crawford, as he'
stretched himself out in the big rocking-chair and placed his stockinged
feefon the hearth of the stove. " It means,a good deal moie'ri that.
This boy is pretty near of age and,a big strong feller, so I'm told. It'll
be queer'if I don't get a hired man's, work out of'him besides bein' paid
for his keep."      " .      ,     J
"Why, will he have to work the same as if he was hired?"'asked
Annie as she leaned, lier chin on her hands, resting her pretty dimpled
elbows, from which the muslin sleeves had fallen, on the^table.
"Well  I'should  think I���if he stays 'roun'd  here!"     Mr. Jason
3 ' i, ?    "      .  *       i  -   -���   ,r	
sin
"Tin: uiu clean-shaven young fellow presented a remarkable
CONTRAST TO  HIS  EMPLOYER."
Crawford giinned sardonically as^
he uttered this and glanced at his
wife, whose poor bent little figuie
".was crouching over the other side
of the stove, with'her feet'in the
oven, trying to warm the rheumatism out of her stiffened joints.
"Yes, by Judas, he will have to,
work, and work haul ; that's part
of. the .lesson I've agreed to teach
him for fifteen pounds."
"    ."The'n,' why doesn't he hire' out and get paid'for workin instead of
payin' for having a chance to work ? " enquired Annie.
J        "Because he doesn't know.    People have to pay for not knowin'.   I
���" guess.hc'11 know by the time lie gets thiough with me," muttered Craw- '
ford as he .relit his pipe, his eye still fixed on the old woman on the
'other side of the stove.   ,'",",, ' ��"
' "    -; I s'pose he" comes from some_ poor-house or orphan asylum," con- ,
tinued Anriie,rher eyes~still fixed'on her father.    '   (f
'' r    '" Like as not, but he won't find this no charitab'e institution,' he can
,bet his life on that," and the hard face grew harder still.      "     ., _    "
-c<r"I s'pose I'll'have to do his washin'," complained thccrouching
figure on the other side of the stove.'
<-"- '" Yes, and mendin' too, mother ; but ther' won't be much of either.
That kind of cattle ain't usc'd to many frills. Guess he��\von't have
more'n one suit of clothes', and we won't wash his shut to pieces, for fear
he ain't got another. You'ie'gettin' kind of feeble and Lizzie can look
after the 'extras.' If I-can get Lawyer Symons to pay anything for
them she can have the money for herself."
Lizzie, the distant relative, the one who shared the drudgery of the
house with Mrs. Crawford, looked up from her darning.    " Poor fellow,
how lonesorrie'he will feel without a friend or relative ; I'm sure I'll be
' willing to do anything I can for him."
"Oh, yes," sneered" Annie, "Liz will be good to him. You'll be a
mother to him, won't you, Liz?"     ' .
Mis. Ciawford raised'her dull face from behind the stove and
caught Lizzie's eye as the gill answered :   " I'm not old enough to be a,,
mother.to'him, but I know what it is to have found someone who was
good to me when'I needed a mother."
' "Yes, Lizzie," muttered the old woman as her face sank back into
her hands, " and'l know what it is to have found a daughter, when my
own did nothin' but jaw at me from morn till night."
"Shut up, mother," snarled Crawford; "you ain't" fit for no better
job than you got and Annie is, and that^s the hull difference between
you two.    Where's Bill?"      '   ._.
r Now, it so happened that the absences of young William Crawford
were not always to be accounted for and no one ventured an answer.
" Where's Bill?" roared the father of the house, straightening up in
his chair and looking fiercely at the three women. " I say, mother,
where's Bill?"
"I dunno," replied the old woman sullenly, without removing her
face fiom her hands. " I nivcr hed newralgy wbrse'n I've got to-night."
Annie and Lizzie rose to go with ostentatious preparations for retiring.
The  old man's  angry glance was question   enough   and  Annie
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answered, "How should I know?"     Lizzie was'out of'the room .-iric.
Annie quickly followed her. i ,���''*���','    ' <
the old "man paced the room furiously for a few moments, then
shaking his wife by the shoulder he again demanded,, with an oath,
"Wheic's Bill?"   " ,_ _ ���
' Her face, thus rudely shaken from its resting-place in the palms ofo.
her hands, slowly lifted itself up until she looked'him straight in'the
eyes.   ���'" Probably gone up to Wilson's tavern to keep but o' the road of
' your.bullyin' and evcrlastin'jaw. ,_ If I. was a boy, or���anyihing but an old
��� cripple,'I'd 'a gone withjiim if he'd asked me, utther'n stay here and be
"hollered at by sich "as you." ^
Mrs. Crawford was; evidently in one of -her moods when
further ..argument might lead to further trouble. Her husband
n-ive  her a quick  shove from  him 'which  almost, overturned  her
- b'        v '
chair.^ " ;     ' '
c '"      " I'll blame soon show you all what'll come"o' this.    I'll sell out
and go to Manitoby and then Bill can cithei stay heie and run round   ,'
<- with his Wilsons'or telse go up and settle on a place whe're he can't
run off to a tavern evciy night."    ,     ���      - ",      "
"Oh, my ncwralgy," whimpered ' the "p'oor body. "Hain't
you got some horse linnyment or 'suthin' out'n the stable as'U
help it?" .'.'.- ��� ' ���,    ,
"Dang it  all,  that reminds  me,   I   didn't  rub  Spot's, leg  tonight, an' she'll be too lame to pull the' buggy to town with the    ,
eggs.   ��� Say, Marier, where's thc lantern ?"   Jason
- Crawford  did .not   find   anything .for  his  wife's    ^    ���   .
i> " newralgy," but he found the lantern and rubbed
the old mare's leg. '
-  watching  him   curiously   from   the  door as his eye  to/cd  ov-r  the'
strange assortment of biokcn furniture, drying fruits and vegetables.
" We'll  I'll be b'lowed if this'isn't a rummygo,", he ejaculated more
to himself than to her; "I shouldn't,starve if I'm to live in'thc storeroom."    His face indicated that'he was astonished rather than pleased
by his surroundings, and Lizzie, full of a woman's curiosity,'was anxious
' to see how he was impressed. .   ��� , -".','-
Lizzie White was essentially a woman, full of curiosity, gentleness,
. and  a  vanity 'which  had  been  subdued  but not eradicated   by her
"poverty.'*' She had a wonderful liking for clean and smartly starched
linen."   She loved to hear the swish ol her own pretty petticoats, and
though her task ,in her uncle's" household was not an easy one, she
��� CHAPTER II.
i'     -
��� ��� ' ' Late in 'the following aftei-
hoon Mr. Jason Crawford ariiveci
home with the'Jann pupil who
had been articled to him for a
year. - The big clean-shaven
young fellow presented a remarkable contrast to 'his employer,
who was a squat, saiidy-haired,
ill-kempt man of between, fiftv
and sixty. Frank Stuithers may-
have been a workhouse boy, or a
foundling, or a ne'er-do-well, but
he didn't'look it, as with his big
box on his shoulder he walked
into the Crawfords' kitchen and ^
was shown by Lizzie the upstairs, ���
room where 'he was to sleep. It
would be difficult for anyone to '
look dignified or like anything
butt a porter while balancing ;.
big box on one shoulder and
canying an ungainly bag in theM t
other hand. ' Annie did not disguise her contempt for the new
comer, as she remarked in an
audible tone of criticism to her <-
mother :    " If his coat was a little longer he wouldn't look so much
like a cow with a barn on her back." '  .
The big and almost'empty room into which he was shown was
������the garret, in which festoons of corn, long lines of drying pumpkin,
bunches of herbs and line upon line of dried apples swung slightly in
the breeze caused by a broken pane in the south window.    The bed
' was of an old-fashioned so.t with a straw tick covered with many-
colored blankets, which, had been worn and washed until they were
short at both ends, topped by a patchwork quilt which was both
ragged and ugly. The big fellow dropped his box on the floor
and   in   da*ed   wonderment  took  in   his  surroundings.      Lizzie   was
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^S^^'S^' ';>Vr'| i "A, '-'f,-v . ;:.';*'
"IIE  HAD  MADE  HIS CHOICE."  "
always found time to dress herself in newly laundered cotton goods,
which made her pretty figure very enticing..
" I say," remarked Frank, after he had glanced around the room,
" is there anything for a fellow to tub himself in up here ?"
"To do what?" asked Lizzie, her hand on the knob cf the door,
ready to.retrcat. ,
' "Take a bawth, ye know. How is a. fellow to wash? As
he drew'himself up to his full height, with his hands in his pockets
and his rosy face aglow with his excrc.se, Lizzie thought Frank
Struthcrs was a very good-looking fellow, but his eager q^tion.ng
glance wks so direct that she retreated a little further into the hall. Holiday   JN\inii^rr-'f^
31;  -S
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,       ' * Sj/eryiimtyJ?' jjjii snstw��rwf..**,v.-isfies-��j' die ^h'ruHen.   Even in you
hski'wares itp-iiert�� iu-wiiiuLrn��sc..'' '    i
'   ;" Sn."' suif die. B'ftf fi-ilmv,. ���' Phi; jii'ms, nm '-tide, ye- 3nnw,, nnr t
filie- m'Save some .voter- fn, aiv'iBnim.Sur. C suppose.- C can B.t-vj it if I
arriig.it; iip.'*' v , ,    , .,'','"',''
"''Carposijrsaij,"' answered Lottie.. ''"Tail, had herrer come dnvn nnw.-
supces fa. waiting:"'"  ' ,       i "    ' ,       '
Slithers dircw niffaacinrt a>-<ir.-'ai:an 5e. 3e�� .tiiif fnilnwju: Lime
down, tn- die Kitchen, whtire: he wok- ;a' 'erirtx Sis jfr.t lesson, nx-vanc Eeimr
,_ *.. .. , ' ���      ��� ' , b     .
an-&no*iisn.ntnnt-piiniCm''^ma(Ui.inenn��. ��� -      r   . ���
-, . -      .   - -       _       .���* ..     -_.-'.-'���'���...
".Show.me die-washing- place: pik-ise.:"' Be asked anil ii.;*****ectemureiy
pointed our ���fie* lug. enamelled but badly stained SaiwS whicn* stnrrd on,
the-aerandnni outside the- V!tr>.en rtr.nr.'   He;'washed, -v'rh a. nig- solas-H--
fngandnnise-.surHi.is Englishmen. rnve.cn mafciwaen* perrhmnng;tHefr
ariiiiiinoa-antt. rer.chiirt": inn' ifie unveil which, in: a: roller ik front ot him-
"   ,. i^'- - ' "-      .,---.   ,,,       ... J.. -     -. -      - ' ���
�����",-�� hailwraxen anct very mucni soiled   tie. puiles. HTmiinc-antr: siirar. s.
piscean -wafer penpie-had. not vined* themselves mni^e rhair halt a_ dozen.
nmes. and sites fr.efting hi. vain for s. cimn nc' brash: frahs his a.inr^
thccug.5. 5ia-,?.ihiifii Bsic - .intf. mrui rifiniiiif: k iicas possitre. fee die
svenfnjp aiesi. ; ,.'.">
,v   f'Sic riiiirs.? siiitS 3*f:s..Ccs.'.v:'nKn.aofiiing; aex. h.ind.ta--5er sica "--fitira-
rhe "ae-.vEifjrv'"'was-anifie^hg- her..  Strather^ rnoic His 's,iar. rair�� Eifl
Csiivsnrdl -.vfi.5- t cnnre.-aaa:nus Ihofei ra: "rSe E-iw^'" tfropcec. mcci" "rSe. ^
Knexr.ensfr:- "An.nie'S,icagcrjuce-tn ttfm..*,v;rii'LJ'=:ii;ne^=. :5er Kroner,snrl"
His witfe.flcaipymif die cvo-earts-nfaifctrthre;.       ^     . ���
��� ���'ErniKe.tfife<Mfi��.,we2diRnvcon"i.^aiL?' semarfhif- Stradiers. easily
tO'CrawfriKi'senrnc, ' -   .  '
* S'riiic up- dil  we've- ssiri gracsJ' asitil cn�� oiti m.ini. t5itiih'r.f it
his jupil inrc x 'pcioer firone;'o�� mi'nti   .Strainers
wfdi. cio^eif- ewes ae'msxfe wnsr wss-tnora of s.
braver, drah s.di-uii<>-3n:e.-fnsr 'ever me scintr^'ftoa en. cherCiHe.   Fcim-
|   ">   '-     '- ^ - "'- '���    - -"V -    '- ���   '-      '���*-, - -   -
the tace-c.ii tne ninster cr,me.anuse. me nirm. pupitia* eves snurexr. m tne
pratrer on Eacnn., tSe dish; of sntsrceSy tne aogfe; sratce-- anti riie.-piare cf
,, tSidcfy-cnn hresttl   , EiiL" eweti(Sfm. ciirfousfw anrfi -jntmejt. cvni'caily ss
he. cerenzfe-tlcf'SippninnnescGn tne Erm. pupiri ^nuncensnes.   Str.Lthers '
wasr wemferfmr wnere;cr.iifdl Ee die. miifesr.cL :Se ea*zs" sntf. die; countfml -
fere wSFcn. Re- hatf Eeen ,gromiEe��- ->vnea he saarennced. himse���� ro, tfie
���Canarfian. Krmeij hur gor,ff.-fl.imnedl-rBe accepceii tier cosicon. sntisre;
sa cnfy'a.*am?3^man'<^p��wa.'*r was'gj'ven.afm- "
Annfe CciwSird. Ctrl noc even forbear. Sim. But ne nonceii- that she ���-.
was-cretrr ante site.-^eit a.Do>va. style in .ier cress wmc^ was in.scrnug'
contrast to- tSat of nercnusin Lizzie,
" Bill., you taire .this .young: feifer dirouah ,t5e earn tn-rJght sne
3no'v-&im' tSe chores he's got t�� do fn. die rnr.niinf,   '3fe.'.v, ci3.aim.2C
znZrSz-d it ie. coiic^es up-let me-?now snef. HI pufl him c>ir.    Lock a'
.aerei EiiF." suti die eld mar... as Ee piiiled oit his hoots beside. :he stove.
'"I sErdx, gdvcfxn srar.c any more ot diis Wifer.n: Business.    Yen stay at
Eome or else ?o ar.c�� aire cut with soKie��r-.ifv,   f aaiiv'r ai scaresi c" losin."
' ye since I grx this hoy. anc F1L Ee cc.zgantc if -*!I stanc any nicre of ,
your gallivannn.' 'sound nights 3
-���"C-frfs." soiesired the ofd woman, "dear r.rT the tar.fe_   We've get
to peel aenfes- to-cigSc-' ' ,.
" wnere'? yojir cap ?   snapped EiiL .rcrkfng at' rhe ferrr_ zucil
derisiVeiy; "go and tx it ar.d aime w;th nxe." ,
> " f left ft up. stairs.*' explained Sc*itfiers. atwvcvardly, fcr tie ciscord-
, ant strains in. ��e domestic life ct the Ctawrctds had impressed hitn.
encfeasantfy;,    u rll za and get ic"1
'^Ycu'd Eerier Sreep it dcwi here."' ren-.ar.ced Bill -. c*diere:5 a nail:
wnere yon car. hang it.   Te can.'-; ran up stairs m pnnfc yourseif every
time ye're gr.ia' our to Ic.rdc after rhe catde."
Tee r.vo ycung men did not nnd themselves cc.nzzs.izi. cr.nicanions
aa rhey went through, rhe hams and -cowsheds.   The yoj-^ng feilow ��-ash
fern England did not conceal his views on the housing ct stccx. and
E"il CVaivford cfc"*er^ed crustily that he ought to have c~me cut as a
pr.-.iessor ir. an agr*c:iitnraf college to reil people hew t.-. 2.���-   X:I ��e
hfasted  Zr.glishir.en fce-.v  mere ahout runnin' a ;ar*rt die da.y d*.ey    .
Landed .in the emigrant =.hip thar- those *vho had been at tne raslc for
year=L   Strrthers grmned good-can:redly, and. seeing his mistake, aad
nothing ���.ore ro say.
���* To-morro-v," said Bill, as rhey renrmed to rhe hcuse. "there';
goin' m he a rhrashin* bee ever to Smith's.    Get your chores cone by   ,
seven. nrciTicJc sn-'s.-.ve- cm- he (ive- dicre in1 rimu foe -s." dav'.* widtv.and
rH'renr..*i,yoii how t'o naniilit yourself in. thin ���hla-.vstedc'-iincr/l.'f1
Wlten rhey went h-icic'inrn the kitchen die r-vo.;prfe were, paringrand
slicing angles. The old man. w.-ia asleep in hia chair and the oid woman.
was carrying; in- .vond> from the snow-covered pile at- die: L-uir on die
house.. ��f!l" kicked- oiF Bis'ihoes 'and ensconced fi.'rasfe'i; cimnrrtsrhy-
-BeSmd rhe stove.5" The, farm hoy,'< with' "insdncri've pfrr ec ,tfie, clif
woman: mil owed her. th. the wood-piTe and madeyfier ^>: 'msi'de. and-iit
down while-'Ee Ifiled, the iniji.e wood-box. She- li:olced at Eiri -nscenifly
and" was ahniic to- say something,   ".'Co. on. now/ he said.. KidLy,
ct
in an. armtTit of wood and. put ,yc>r dbwo. cesfce the .
. srnve..'   Poor Sf'-n.'Crawford'iaugjie-d cip.nvdlj a.id safd.-:  '��� Ycct'II gat .
Don't tdeft. cc ar
E"U picic you" tin-
enough"or this, young man., pretty soon..
'7ouicanft;heipJ'
i. r. . ���
lt wee-c ;
_ CHAPTER EfL   ' ���    " .
1 '    As the thpishfng bee at Shifdvr?. the feaa p-pfE3ir.<rd '.-**.;& an-a^wlmard" ,
rsaihneSss that cawed many a girin.'   He wa.5. ���zhsa & fovx. a: tec at zza
rait en'rf' ot the tnrashinyf-machfne nn.. the s;.*a;*o" stadc.    Ztjc tn: 'tnis
'   lafiorfnus Diace he kept up- Bis end ar.d threw tlra straw to die. szzdt-
cuii'der w'diout apparent'effocc   .Wtai the- rna.d!":r.ti scedc. an*rzg io
'sfimetning- going wrong, he waficed aroccd ths stai^'c -��rt.~ an: ar^ ot .
proprerorsh.p- which fntenseryfrrvratsd the &3derfr k*��t._ wi�� had d>=
'structure- in. charge- , " Wy,1' said'tht yoesg Zsgnshtrcis, f*cad.z j&i
throw out the staclcat the sfde-;;    It vonhJc/iX: like smrit-.rdk. Tdix^yan
'   getit&uiTt.'"' ' The elderly man hac been in' c?i2.-ge of stacc-bcScibg hi
dint part on die country tor 'twesty years and he p.-omprSy toK his cnac   '
1 tn- *-'shut his durn. foot ciotrrh,"' ' ���'.'���*',   a
Tiie other wor-cers'were [ni-ii^ely amused and helpea tee trocr>!e
caTocg and criacized the pile of straw, much to the elderly tsars s dls-
'' advancure-   The EngUsbman. encouraged, by their bae'ring, proceeded
somewhat vofiiaDy to teil,tf.em how they built stacks in the Old Gocntry,
not seeming* aware, of the broad grin which had settled on the faces oi
*sJL oresent-   Weed at noon they went to dinner the stack was assuming t
. shape,, and the farm-pepi! volunteered tofone.of the young men rhe'
cpicicc. ��at -"it fcolced more like a dung 'eap than anythink else."
After dinner the stac!-:-builder"s son, encouraged by his companions,
sought a q'i-irreL with the young Englishman. '/'You're like all the
tjfawsted" Englishmen who come out here; you want to teach us how to
do things- it yon give my father any more lip," he said, "111 hit ye in
d*.e-head..J Young Srrurhers discovered that he had made an error and
endeavored to apotoztze for his mistake. The more he endeavored to
ccdcillars: his opponent the more difficult the situation became. The
ansry prctacror of his father's srack-building honor refused to be
piacaredL Ha neighbors egged him on to what they considered proper
punishment of the "noisy emigrant." Struthers abruptly broke away
from, the crowd and walked down to the barn, awaiting the recommencement of oceradocs. This rhe young farmers considered an act
of cowardice and the crowd follo^ec him with nasty names which made
his hlr.cd noiL Bet Strjrbers was derermined not to fight. It began
' to dawn on hint that the proper way to make friends in a new country
is not found in. the direcdoc of crir-cisci. but of ready yielding to prejudices- Ail around the yard was icarrered straw which had fallen from
the staefc. and kicking his feet .in this rhe score of neighbors found him,
with, his hands in his pockets, trying ro appear entirely oblivious of their
cnfrrendly Icofcs.
His antagonist came cp to him and insisted on an immediate
apology to his tidier. To rhi; demand Struthers readily yielded, "our
when the young fellow gave h;-n ^a s!ao across the face and told htm '
hereafter he would cave ro mind bis own business he gor knocked down
so promptly that the crowd gave a litde gasp. A moment larer a big
ifeilow jumped out with the cryr u Here, you English workhouse bra:,
take somebody your sire." Scrurhers eyed htm quitticaiiy for a tnocnenr
and asked- "Do you consider yourseif my sue:""
���* Ves. and 111 show yodyour shre before i get'thrcuch wire >*ott.-""
���"All rtghc put ud your "ands. yodre bigger'n I am, *o<:r ill per rhe
pretdest 'ed on you you've ever seen."   The big fellow made a rush, bet
be found nothing.    The young En^hshman had moved, and rhe sarmer
got a slug in the ear when he went  oi*t which mace him come a
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Holiday   Nvimber.  >
t> IV '
'C    ' c
cropper.     Tliere was not' much fighting;, none was necessary.     The "
���stack was finished, but Frank Struthers' troubles had only begun.   ���
'    '     On the way home Bill Crawford casually mentioned ,the fact that
at the barn-raising which'was, to be held within a(couple of weeks the
' "workhouse brat" was,-to be taught a'lesson..^Young Crawford being'
something of a sport, his admiration of the farrn. pupil led  Him to'
promise that there should be fair play. ��� Struthers'eyed him curiously ,
' as they turned into the gate.    He said, "W'y dp they call me a workuS(
��� brat?.. Certainly they know.nothink of me.out here."       , . a
' ' "No,'" replied Bill, nonchalantly, "but that's the sort'of things'we
get from'the~01& .Country, nothing but" foundlings andtherakings of the
slums."' Struthers, stopping ,in the path, for a moment seemed inclined ������
f to resent this imputation, but the cloud on his ffa'ce broke away and his
blue eyes flashed merrily as he answered, "You're rather hard on us'
English fellows."^ ' ' t    '    '.,, .       ' ,       '',.'-,
-a- - Annie Crawford seemed to have been making, up her mind during
the day to make heiself conspicuously offensive to the new lodger in the
house, and no matter what lie said or did her demeanor as well as'her
���words could .scarcely be made sufficiently insulting.J Mother Crawford
still had the "newralgy" and sat by the stove in her'favorite attitude.'
""Bring in some wood, Johnny," she whimpered, withoutiraising her
head, "and don't track in no'snow." f, V   ,    ���    ���    '     ,
"Were you speaking to me, m'am?"    , y _ ,
"Of course I was," she answered, crossly;,"do you s'pose I .was
,   talkin' to Lizzie ?" ��� ' -    o       '" ��� ���'   ��� "
'     " My name's Frank,' Mrs. Crawford, and I wasn't really sure whether
,   you were addressing yourself to me or not.    If you'll, tell me where it is
I'll get you some kindling besides.]' t '
'    '      "There htin't'none split, but them pine slabs in the woodhouse is
what I use.    I've had the newralgy so .bad I haven't been ableto'split, "
J any to-day." '��� The wood-box was soon heaping high, and beside it lay'an ,
armful of kindling wood.   Annie, who had- got the fashion'of the house-^
- hold, sat reading-with her feet on the fender of the stove, her pietty
stockings showing half way to the knees, and her fluffy russet-hair shin-,
ing brightly in the,light of.the coal-oil lamp oh the table.   The young-
" ' Englishman, 'as' he warmed his hands by the fire, eyefd her* almost
hungrily, for he'was homeless in a strange land, and the pretty girl who,
"was. so offensive to hinvin.word and deed, made him anxious to'c<m-"
.    ciliate her that he might'have at least" one influential friend.'. "It's-
beastly cold out, isn't it," he suggested'plaintively:
" I didn't know," slie Answered, without looking up frorn her hook,
"'that they kept thc workhouses so warm in the Old Country."
The insult was so direct and reprisal so impossible that he looked
1 at her blankly for a moment, then the twinkle came.back to his merry
eyes as'he responded, "Oh yes, Miss Crawford, they keep them very
noice and warm,' I assure ye. The honly think is, the manners of the
attendants is so cruel loike." She had been in doubt before, but this
admission fixed the workhouse biand on young Struthers,and for a year
she did not fail to taunt 'him with it whenever he spoke to or looked at
her '" Get out of the way," said Lizzie, breezily, as she pushed- the lad
aside, though looking saucily and pleasantly into his face; "I have got
some pies in the oven " ' .-,.,.���
He hurriedly opened the oven door for her; a little spray of her hair
touched his face as she bent down. The odor of her newly laundered
dress the pretty curves .of her figure startled the young man into a good
look at her.' He compared her with Annie, the pretty daughter ot the
house, just home after completing a course in a lad.es' college. He
turned again to look at the girl lifting the pies from the oven and on
his face there settled a look that was half-humorous and half-ugly. He
'had made his choice.       - ,
were pastured.'   This made him a very prominent person.    That his
farm pupil should overawe'him made him hate the young fellow, and,
night and da) '-e seemed to study' how to make life as unhappy as
possible  for his   underling.      Matters  were thus   strained  when  the -,
��� "raising" took place on Hiram Jones' farm.    Sides were chosen and ,.
< the English ,'boy was- .last to be selected.    He knew  nothing about
f  raisings  and   thoroughly  understood  that he  was  ignorant,  but  the
-marked unfriendliness'of < both sides  convinced him that his lack of
. knowledge was not the reason-of his being"ignored until somebody had
to take him.    All went well as'the building was "raised" and everybody
-'was  content  until 'Struthers ��� attempted  to .ingratiate himself.     This i
'"'seemed a, signal, and "'the burly blacksmith at the corner responded to it ,
'   by remarking that no English workhouse-brat could tell decent,Cana-
dian..farmers .how to run their business/   Struthers remembered with a
.sinking of the heart 'that he had. been a little fresh in talking about the -
;'w'y "..things had been done in the Old, Country, but he didn't propose,,"
,.   to be sat upon.'
"CHAPTER IV.
. If the Crawforcls had been observant they would have noticed that the
dialect of their 'apprenf.ee grew broader.day by day, and that his attitude
towards them was cynical rather than subservient. The old farmer
once attempted to bully him. The sudden stopping ,n his path of the
apprentice and a fierce look had turned him from his purpose. Crawford
owned two hundred acres of land and rented two hundred more upon
which the cattle that he, as a cl.over as well as a farmer, speculated in,
"FOR  MY CLIENT,  MR.   FRANK STRUTHERS.',' '
��I don't know who'you are, but I don't propose being called a
workus brat by a clod like you."
,      " Oh, you don't," jeered the blacksmith.   " I'll damn soon show^ you.
' You can't come out here and teach us people."
"The smiling and-self-assertive "face of the boy changed. t He
glanced around, and finding Bill Crawford, he asked that a ring be
formed and fair play shown. Bill Crawford was a poor tlvng of his sort
and he was of a poor sort, but he asked the company to put themselves
fn a shape to give both the men a fair chance. His voice -broke as he
bought of "the fair chance," for he had been a party to the bringing of
he blacksmith to the "raising""with a well understood idea that the
Engl h boy was to have a thoroughly good whipping. -The blacksmith
undtstood'something about boxing. He had told the countrywide that
he knew all about it. -In half a minute after he was ,n ont of F ank
Struthers he knew that he had met his master, for he could not hit he
boy, because he danced' about, while the farmers cried:     See the
J^il fiS-v. ���
��� $M!""
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I SH.-4-5*"
..*-���' ���   .'     - HolidaLyir  Number.
'" Everybody," she answered, " washes in thc kitchen.    Even if you
���had water up here it would freeze."
"So," said  the big ,fellow, .".I'm mikin no kick,,ye'know, but   I
like to have some water in", my room, but I suppose I can have it if I
'���You had better come down now;
- bring it up."-     </������<��� ,.
" I s'pose so," answered Lizzie,
supper is waiting." .'  ,   "'  ' , e      ,.       \,   f    "'
Struthers threw his hat and'overcoat on the bed and followed Lizzie
down to the'kitche'n, where he was to learn his fir.t lesson of what being"
'  ian English farm pupil in'Canada-'means. '- ' '
.-    ,.   ' " Show me' the washing place,' please," he asked, and Lizzie demurely
��� ' pointed-out the big enamelled but badly stained bowl which stood on
the verandah outside the kitchen door. He washed with a big splashing and noise, such as Englishmen love to make when performing their
ablutions, and reached for the- towel which, on a roller in front of him,
r I ' i ' ��� ' "">
1   was half-frozen and very much soiled.    He pulled, it round and found a
-v  place on. which peoplc'had hot wiped them'selves more'lhan half a dozen
-   times) and after looking in vain for a comb or brush ran his hands
��� (through his blond hair and maiie himself as fit as possible for the;-(
evening meal.   - . ��� ���-.
. '        " Sit there," said Mrs'. Crawford, holding her hand to her face where
the "newralgy" was bothering her. 'Struthers took his scat, and Bill
,,   Crawford,  with'a contemptuous look'at "the boy," chopped, into the
., next chair.  ��� Annie sat opposite to'hini, with Lizzie next, the farmer and
his wife occupying the two encls of the table.       ' , '   ''     ,
f       '" I lpike this cold wealhah,'don't you?',' remarked Struthers, easily,    ,
.   to' Crawford senior. 7 - ' ,     ,   < .1 '
'   ' Shut-iiip-tilL-we've-said grace,"  said  the old  man, thinking  it  ,
',', necessary to' get  his pupil" into a proper frame of mind.    Stunners
watched Crawford as with closed eyes he-made .what was more of a
.prayer than a thank-offering over the scanty food'on the table. VFrom
,r,the fac'e'of the master of, the house the farm pupil's eyes shifted, to the    1
platter^of bacon, the dish of potatoes, the apple sauce and the plate of
thickly-cut  bread.     Bill"'eyed him curiously and grinned cynically as
..he detected disappointment on the'faun pupil's countenance.    Struthers
wasfwondering where couldbe the milk and the eggs and the bountiful
fare which-he had been promised when he .apprenticed* himself to the
Canadian farmer, but good-naturedly he accepted the position and ate    ���
'.   as bnly.a"hungry man can of.what was given him.       ' *���
. Annie Crawford did not even look at him, but he noticed that she
"--was pretty and affected a town style in her dress which was in stiong
contrast to that of her cousin Lizzie. '
' " Bill, you take this young' feller through the barn to-night and
show him the chores he's got to do in the mornin'. Maw, call him at
five, an' if. he don't get up let me know and I'll pull him out. Look a'
here, Bill," said the old man, as he pulled off his boots beside thc stove,
"I ain't goin' to stand any more of this Wilson business. You stay at
home or else go and hire out with somebody. I hain't so scared o' losing
,'ye since I got this boy, and I'll be1 doggoned if I'll stand any moie of
your gallivantin' 'round nights."   ������
"Girls," squeaked the old woman, "clear off the table.    We've got ������
to peel apples to-night." , . '
"Where's your cap?', snapped Bill, .looking at the farm pupil
derisively; "go and git it and come with me."
" I left it up stairs," explained Struthers, awkwardly, for the discordant strains in trie domestic life of the Crawfords had impressed him
unpleasantly.    " I'll go and get it."
"You'd better keep it down here," remarked Bill; "there's a nail
where you can hang it.    Ye can't run up stairs to prink yourself every
, time ye're goin' out to look after the cattle."
The two young men did not find themselves congenial companions
as they went through the barns and cow-sheds. The young fellow fresh
from England did not conceal his'views on the housing of stock, and
Bill Crawford observed crustily that he ought to have come out as a
professor'in an agricultural college to tell people how to farm. All the
blasted Englishmen knew more about runnin' a farm the day they
, landed in the emigrant ship than those who had been at the task for
, years. Struthers grinned good-naturedly, and, seeing his mistake, had
nothing more to say.
"To-morrow," said Bill, as they returned to the house, "there's
goin', to be a thrashin' bee over to Smith's.    Get your chores done by
seven o'clock*so's we can be over tliere in 'time for a day's 'work, and'
it'll teach you how to handle yourself in this 'blawsted country'.'
When th'ey went'back into the kitchen the two girls were paring and
slicing apples. The old man was asleep in his chair and the old woman
was carrying in woo'd from the snow-covered pile at the back of the
'house.' Bill kicked off his shoes and ensconced himself comfortably
���behind the stove. The farm-boy, with 'instinctive pity for the old
woman, followed her to the wood-pile and made her go, inside and sit ,
down while he-filled the huge 'wood-box. She looked at him gratefully
and was, about to say something.' "Go on now," he said, kindly, "or
I'll pick you up in an armful of wood and put you down beside the
stove.", Poor Mrs. Crawford laughed dismally arid,said: ','You'll get
enough of,this, young man,.pretty soon. Don't,take on any work that
y'ou can't help."   " .    ,
.CHAPTER III:"
*" '< At the thrashing bee at Smith's the farm pupil stood with an awkward
( readiness that caused many a grin.    He was given a fork and put at the
-  tail'end of-the thrashing-machine on the straw stack.- 'Even in this
laborious place he kept up his end and threw the straw to thcstack-
���   builder without apparent effort.     When the machine stuck, owing, to
something going.wiong, he walked around the stack .with an air of
proprietorship which' intensely irritated the elderly,man who had the
structure in chaige..   "W'y," said the young Englishman,."don't you
throw out the stack at'the sides?.   It won't look like anythink when you
get it built."   The elderly man had been'in charge of stack-building in
that,part of the country,for twenty years and he promptlytjtold'his'critic
to "shut his clurn fool mouth."   ' ., -
The other workers weie intensely amused and helped the trouble
along and criticized the pile of straw, much to the eldeily man's disadvantage, fl'lie Englishman, encouraged by their backing, proceeded
somewhat volubly to tell them how they built stacks in the Old Countiy,
not seeming aware of the bioad grin which had settled on the faces of -
all present. 1 When at noon they went to dinner thc stack was assuming'
shape, and* the .farm'pupil volunteered t.o one of, the young men,the,
opinion that "it looked more like a dung 'eap than anythink else."
After dinner the stack-builder's son, encouraged'by his companions,
sought a quarrel with-the young Englishman. "You're like all the
'blawsted' Englishmen who come'out here; you want to teach us how to
do things. If you give my father any more lip," he said, "111 hit ye in
the head." Young Struthers discovered that he had made an error and
endeavored to apologize for his mistake." The more he endeavored to
conciliate his opponent the more difficult the situation became. 'The
angry protector of his father's stack-building honor refused to be
placated. His neighbors egged him on to what they considered proper
punishment of the "noisy emigrant." Struthers abruptly broke away
from the crowd and walked down lo the barn, awaiting the recommencement of operations. This the young farmers considered an act
of cowardice and the crowd followed him with nasty names which made
his blood boil. But Struthers was determined'not to fight. . It began
to dawn on him that the proper way to make friends in a new country
is not found in the direction of criticism, but of ready yielding to prejudices. All around the yard was scattered straw which had fallen from'
the stack, and kicking his feet in this the score of neighbors found him,
wilh his hands iii his pockets, trying to appear entirely oblivious of their'
unfriendly looks.
His antagonist came up to him and insisted on an immediate
apology to his father. To this demand Struthers readily yielded, but
when the young fellow gave him a slap across the face and told him
hereafter he would have to mind his own business he got knocked down
so promptly that the crowd gave a little gasp. A moment later a big
fellow jumped out with the cry: "Here, you English workhouse brat,
take somebody your size." Struthers eyed him quizzically for a moment
and asked, "Do you consider yourself my size?"
"Yes, and I'll show you your size before I get through with you."
"All right, put up your 'ands, you're bigger'n I am, but I'll put the
prettiest 'ed on you you've ever seen.". The big fellow made a rush, but
he found nothing.    The young Englishman had moved, and the farmer
got a slug in the ear when he went past which made him come a
d-vyish\%'.
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The
cropper.     There, was'"not'much fighting;  noner"was necessary.'
stack was finished, but Frank Struthers' troubles had only begun.
'     On the way home-Bill Crawford casually mentioned the fact that
at thc barn-raising which was to be held within a couple of weeks the
"workhouse brat" was to be taught'a lesson.. Young Crawford being,
something of" a sport, his admiration of the" farm pupil  led him' to'
promise that there should be fair play.    Struthers eyed him curiously ,
'as they turned into the 'gate.    He said, "W'y'do they-call me a workus
brat?   Certainly they know nothink of me out here." .'     . .'
,  ���  - "No," replied Bill, nonchalantly, "but that's the sort of things we
- get fro'm the Old Country, nothing but foundlings and the rakings of the-
slums."   Struthers, stopping in the path,' for a moment seemed inclined "
to resent this imputation, but the cloud, on his face broke'away and his
.'    blue eyes flashed"merrily as he answered, "You're rather"hard on us '
English'fellows." ',    '   , - ' . . - -    ',
K r   Annie Crawford seemed to have been making up'hermind during
- the day to make h'eiself conspicuously offensive to the new, lodger in the ..
house, and nomatter what he said or did her demeanor as well as her
.    words could scarcely be made sufficiently insulting.   Mother Crawford
still had the "newralgy." and sat by the stove'in her favorite attitude.
"Bring in some wood, Johnny," she whimpered, without raising her
.   head, "and don't track in no snow." *'���     '" ���
'   ' " Were you speaking to me, m'a'm ?" '
.    "Of course I was," she answered, crossly;'"do you s'pose I was
talkin' to Lizzie?"     ,, ' ��� '     ,
" My,name's Frank, Mrs. Crawford, and I wasn't really^ure whether
you were addressing yourself to me or not.    If you'll tell me where it is
-   I'll get you some kindling besides.'"', .       ' '
, " There li".in't none split.-but them pine slabs in the woodhouse is
what I use:"I've had the newralgy so bad 1 haven't been able to split
any to-day."" The wood-box'was'soon heaping higli, and beside it lay an
' armful of kindling wood. 'Annie,, who had got the fashion of the household, sat reading wilh her feet on the fender of the stove, her pretty
stockings showing half way'to the knees, and her fluffy russet hair shining brightly in the light of the coal-oil lamp on the; table. "The young
Englishman, .as he'warmed his hands"-by the fire; eyed her almost
hungrily, for he" was homeless in a strange land, and the,pretty girl who, '
was so offensive to him in.word and 'deed made,him'anxious to con-,
ciliate her that he might have at least'one influential friend. "It's
beastly cold out, isn't it," he suggested plaintively: - [
" I didn't know," she answered, without looking up from her book,*
" that they kept the workhouses so wann jn the Old Country."
The insult was so direct and reprisal so impossible that he looked
at her blankly for a moment, then the twinkle came.back to,his merry
eyes as he responded,/'Oh yes, Miss Crawford, they keep them very
noice and warm, I assure ye. The honly think is, the manners,of the
attendants is so cruel loike." She had been in doubt before, but this
admission fixed the workhouse brand on young Struthers, and for a year
, she did not fail to' taunt him with it whenever he spoke to or looked at
her. " Get out of the way," said Lizzie, breezily, as she pushed' the lad
aside, though looking saucily and pleasantly into his face; "I have got
* some pies in the oven" ' ,   ,
He hurriedly opened the oven door for her; a little spray of her hair ���
touched his face as she bent down." The odor of her newly laundered
dress, the pretty curves of her figure startled the young man into a good
look at her. He compared her with Annie, the pretty daughter ot the
house, just home after completing a course in a ladies' college. He
turned .again to look at the girl lifting the pies from the oven and on
his face there settled a look that was half-humorous and half-ugly. .He
had made his choice. c
CHAPTER IV.
If the Crawfordshad been observant they would have noticed that the
dialect of their apprentice grew broader day by day, and that his attitude
towards them was cynical rather than subservient. The old farmer'
once attempted to bully him. 'The' sudden stopping in his path of the
apprentice and a fierce look had turned him from his purpose. Crawford
owned two hundred acres of land and rcnlcd two hundred more upon
which the cattle that he, as a drover as well as a farmer, speculated in,
were pastured.   .This made him a very prominent person., That' his
farm pupil should overawe him made him hate'the young fellow, and
night and day he seemed to'study how to make/life,as unhappy as
possible for his   underling. '���   ' Matters  were 'thus   strained  when the
"raising" took' place on Hiram'Jones' farm.    Side's were chosen and ���
the English boy was  last to.be  selected.    He knew  nothing about
.raisings-and   thoroughly  understood  that he, was  ignorant,  but the
marked unfriendliness of both sides' convinced him that his lack' of
knowledge was not the reason of his being ignored until somebody had '
to take him.    All went well as the building was "raised", and-everybody,.
was content until   Struthers  attempted-to  ingratiate  himself, f  This'
seemed a signal, and the burly blacksmith at the corner responded to'it.
by remarking that no English workhouse brat could tell decent' Cana-'
��� dian .farmers how to run their business.   Struthers remembered with a
sinking of, the heart that he had,been a little fresh in talking about the
."w'y" things had been done in the Old Country, but he didn't propose
ttf'be sat upon.    ' " "    ' '
'FOR  MY CLIENT, MR.   FRANK STRUTHERS.
"!'don't know, who you are, but  I don't propose being called a
workus brat by a clod like you." ' ~"
,  "Oh, you don't,'^ jeered the blacksmith.   "I'll damn soon show you.
You can't come out here and teach us people."        *
"The smiling and" self-assertive face of the boy changed. 'He
glanced around, and finding .Bill Crawford, he asked that a ring be
formed and fair.,play shown. Bill Crawford was a poor th;ng of his sort
and he was of a poor sort, but he asked the company to put themselves
in a shape to give both the men a fair chance. His voice broke as he
thought of "the fair chance," for he had been a party to the bringing of
the blacksmith to the,"raising" with a well understood idea,that the
English boy was to have a thoroughly good whipping.   The blacksmith
' understood something about boxing. He had told the countryside that,
he knew all about it. In half a minute after he was in front of Frank
Struthers he knew that he had met his master, for he could not hit the
. boy, because he danced about,  while the farmers cried:   "See'the i!
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brat comes from." ' i-
The fury of fight and everything else died out of the farm pupil as
he heard the sneers of those who considered themselves his superiors.
He saw nothing but the blacksmith. He had' been at an English
public school and he knew all that is known' by well-bred English
boys about boxing. He didn't propose for a minute that the big dark
fellow should hit him. The blacksmith grabbed him by the shoulder
and received a terrible blow on the cheek. Down they went together,
but none of the rules which had regulated fights'in the past covered
the encounter." The blacksmith had him in a grasp as rigid as that of
a vice.     The boy was at a disadvantage and' would have been over-
her "newralgy," Annie her contempt, and Lizzie, wondering at the
assiduous court that the young fellow paid to her cousin, still starched
her'clothes and was sweet and lovable to everybody.
0 - f      CHAPTER.V.
���
- Unhappily enough the year of his apprenticeship rolled along. The
criticisms of Canadian ways of doing things had disappeared from his
conversation, and that his life was not made a misery to him was owing
to his strength rather than to the kindness of those about him. Billy
married "one of the Wilson girls'* and the old man declared hisf intention
of selling out and going to  "Manitoby."   On the bills which  were
>.~r. - .v.aVf,VA> R-.��iW'?i .��j��*iX=Ji==-.<fflBMil,. ,'<s r?L -Wffitea^u^A^Efc^^S-**SM-rMmi- J?��A i*te'-$>,irfi.lf^Sfe&spSrtr^^tfSAfsJr^fflfeskt
"OLD CRAWFORD LOOKED AT THEM  FOR A MOMENT.'
come had it not been for a sturdy old Cornishman who said, "Give the
lad fair play, let him up I" And jumping into the ring the old Englishman separated the combatants.1 The blacksmith was breathing heavily.
The youngster was taking no chances of another embrace, but suddenly
his fist shot out and caught the blacksmith on the chin,���and they
carried him away and a boy ran hurriedly for a doctor. ' The fury had
returned to the boy's blood and he stood in the middle of the ring and
asked if anybody wanted anything more of the "workus brat."
That settled the question. Contempt for the boy had changed to
hatred. Universally disliked, he attended to his tasks, while Bill Craw-
ford still spent his evenings at Wilson's tavern.   The old lady retained
plastered over the whole countryside it was declared that Mr. Jason
Crawford would dispose of his farm of two hundred acres, together with
the stock and implements thereon, and his lease and the right to
purchase *the two hundred acres of grazing land contiguous thereto on
the 24th of December. The bill also intimated that, no purchaser being
found for the farm intact, it could be bought piecemeal, and that after
the sale of the land the chattels could be had by public sale upon joint
notes of purchase. . <
The farm pupil had not been happy in his life with the Crawfords,
but on the day of the sale Mr. Symons, the lawyer from the county
town, was in attendance and bid in the whole property, as per inventory,
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at a very low price.    Farmer Crawford was not pleased that advantage
had been taken of the wording of his poster, and he didn't conceal his
���displeasure.    "I don't suppose," said Crawford, "that you bought this
for yourself.1   Who is the,real purchaser ?" '
'" I bought it for some English clients���for Mr. Frank Struthers."
" What, that workhouse brat ?"       . - ' '    '    .
f '.- - ���      ; "-
"Well,  hardly,"  corrected   Mr.  Symons"; '"he   is  no workhouse
brat. He has ten. thousand pounds in his own -right, with, more
to follow,'and I .have bonds for the'sale of 'the , land1 'which" you
have been renting,' so I will turn over to him the land in ie%a simple
to-morrow." .',"-'-.",, <    ,'-,.-.' -.l     .'
fl The   assembled  farmers' soon   learned  the  news,  and  the  new-
proprietor' of the farm quietly took the place of the auctioneer and
expressed the hope that, they should all and always live on friendly
terms.    When  they  went back into  the  house  Annie  greeted' him'
effusively, Jor in  her  heart  she  had  liked  the  sturdy/youth,  and'
her voice and eyes  both  spoke a  tiuth  which', she'had   long  concealed.     But the young man 'looked coldly at her and turned away,'
i ,.   t> r       .',    ' ' ',   r (
saying: ' ' " ,
'' "Lizzie, now this place is mine, you stay and be mistress of it. , You
understand these things better than I do; you have"been my friend this
year when I had no,friends." , Lizzie came to him .ind put her arm over
. his shoulder and-smiled happily, as fortunate women do, especially when
unfortunate women are in sight.     "   ';   < '
Old Crawford looked,at.them for a moment and, turning to his wife,
��� snapped :  "Damn them, they're trying lo rub it into us. .  We've.got the-
' money���dang it,-you've hung on to your thirds���we'll start tor Manitoby
to-morrow.".     '. ' ' ' *'~     '   " ��� '
The old woman still sat by the stove, her face in her hands.    The
"newralgy" had not left her.    "No, Jason, I hain't goin' to no Manitoby.
' You and Annie kin, I'm goin' to stay with Lizzie:" ���        ��� i
And she'did., .-',,, - ,
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ID you by any chance imagine that Love, in his manifold masks
and guises, would never appcar_.il so gioss a thing as a dining-
table?   And a Christmas one at that, with its good cheer and
open welcome?    Nay, but you, were very wrong in that case,
as I shall piesently show you.
.Now, this was as the year-old husband pictured the scene, walking
briskly about town in the afternoon. A snowy damask cloth, wreathed
with the red and green of the season's flowering; the plump, well-browned
bird set in "a lordly dish," with accessories such as are meet; shining
silver and gleaming ghss���and acioss the table fair Dorothy, with
heightened color and a heavenly smile I Their first Christinas dinner'!
Andhe smiled at the thought.
She thought of it happily too, and in much the same wise, albeit a
little frown of anxiety furrowed her forehead lest her cooking should '
come short at this critical time.   And in the hurry and worry of thc great *
, day something did indeed go wrong in that kitchen stove, and the
smallest turkey she could get emerged shrivelled and almost bur-nt up
from its place of odorous mai tyrdom.
Harold had, with a man's lavish hand and lack of thought, sent
home a monster fowl, enough for many guests. ,And she had sect exchanged it���"for," thought Mistress Doiothy, "1 will have none but the ^
two of us at our first Christmas dinner."   So Woman proposes. ,
Love smiled as he looked at the remains of that melancholy turkey
and saw the cook's dismay. " What matter ? There is enough for two,
and even a stray guest might find a toothsome mouthful from that
drumstick."
.He was thinking of himself.    But Man disposes.
In the largeness of his heart and the knowledge of that big well-
browned turkey had that new-made husband invited two of his homeless
bachelor friends, to his Christmas dinner., He,picked them up on his
afternoon walk, Dolly having sent him out of the kitchen, refusing all
his offers of service. " It almost seemed as if she wanted to get rid of
me," he thought to himself niefully, but decided loyally that he must
have been mistaken.-    -,    c -      :     ���       .
"Oh, Harold I" she falteied, as she met him on the threshold, "the
turkey " , Then she caught sight of the smiling invited guests, and
she closed the door behind them, even on an Unbidden One, who yet
lingered without.
That dinner was in some wise partaken of, though for three hungry
men it was strange how little appetite each had for the first course
(though they made up on the'mince pies). Theie was even a shrivelled
diumstick left untouched.
But the meal was not a success, for Dorothy's pietty face was set,
and her silence ominous; and as soon as was''decent the homeless ones
went home���to a Welsh rarebit supper in a bachelor's cosy quartets, a
wheie they thought on their many blessings.    And as they departed the
' unbidden guest, who had bided long outside, entei ed.
Explanations were over, and s;de by side at the yet uncleared table
sat the husband and wife, his arms around her, and'her tear-diied eyes
looking into his. ,
' The latest Guest took a vacant chair and gazed at the drumstick
sticking pathetically into the air. ," No, thank you I I don't believe I'm
hungry," he said, as if he had been pressed to partake. "You would
make but a sorry mouthful,'! fear me."
Then he glanced at his negligent host and hostess, as he prepaied
to steal away. "After all, the dinner of herbs tastes sweet methinks,"
he said, and softly closed the door.
Florence Hamilton Randal.
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t       . "Which .I'm here to remark right
' now, that this Old Hooker party holds
dow-n his   quota " of backslidin's   along
with die rest  of people,-his paiticulai
., an' besettin' sin   bein' fowls, an' game
fowls', especial. ' WhichJ the   fiivolous
streak in his  intellects uins as natural
aftei this bellicose breed of birds as the
mmd of a steer to bunch-grass ih June1; he makes what ,you-alls,suiely
teims'a hobby'of'emf , ~  A        " " ,    ""    ij <   * '     * *
'.Jim,' says this Old Man 'Hooker;'*' son,' says,this Hooker paity T
'emulate the cock,' says he, ',the game cock. Wear your wai-paint
thirteenjoonar'months in theyear an' die withfyour spurs on.', t
t   , "Whicli he subsequent admonishes me to the same effect-no end.    ^
"Old Man" Hooker's away to Benton wilh a bunch of cows.    He's
r. "       . .   . ,' - V    ���'     - "<Vi ' ~
shy on t game cocks at this crisis; theie's only one on the range, the
'balance bavin", fit themselves into 'an
,6ntimely ,<lemise.[ , Jf Which ,1* surely
brings out  apassel  with   me   from
_Benton"jin*je-slocksJhjs^ 1 anch some
; plenty,' says Old Man,Hooker. '
-"Which this here-, lone looster,
'howevei, is ondoubtedly a beaut an'
a full hen-house by hisself.' He's
that anogant an'haughty. lie certainly takes' no galleiy bench from
the three or four 'other' mavenck
cocks that populates the environs.
He's the fightinest thing I e\ci see.
* Which it's his giand-stand play to
cap the top of the littei-pile in the
"" corral an' crow, sort of'settin' it out
as how he's the king bee of the entue swarm, an' these other no-account
cocks nevei opens their pipes.t,
"One afternoon I cuculates casooa'ly towaids the coiral. The
game has the floor, announcin' he stands eager to'co\ei all bets, as
usual, an' theie's no takers. It's plumb amoosin'; an' as I surveys the
play, I'm^suddenly grappled by an idee. I emits a ciow. The game
ruffs his collai, puffs out his chest an' singes aftci one of thc other cocks
an' runs him out of the conal. I crows again, an' he-tuins on a big
Chinee bird with haii to his toes an' stampedes h'ni most to death. .
"He��� returns to headquatteis an' ciows a heap tiuculent an'
-triumphant. 1 answers him, an' he lands on the nape of the last cocks
neck, an' when he breakswiw-ay he carries a wad of featheis in his beak
AN'
-."He,surely thinks he'cleais the nrig-J
now.'   Theie's!, only him an' mefleft in
the   coil al. .   He   mounts   his  pinnacle,'
again, anf publicly promulgates his con-
i victions in mighty confident tones.    *,      '
- i' I emits another crow.    He shows
<he's suiely peiplexed^ minute, but final   ;
settles on
wings an' humps his plumes an' comes*'
chaigin"clown on to the human kind like i       ';       'j"    ,.     \ f       ,
a'Sioux wai-paity on a Ciow4 scalp,-an'*I sti.iightway relinquishes allm   --
claims to the'ground an' swaims over the fence.      "      f 'L --        *   ,
-i     "Which this play^goes on reg'lar, for mebbe it's a week, an'the   _
tgame gets so he chases*mc on sight.   Then Old Man Hooker looms up; ' -.
but he bungs no cocks, though he ceftainly tiails out with thiee fiom   -
"Benton.   The joltin' of the -wagon, how ever, "engcndeis stiife amongst ���->*
'em scandalous, the result bein' that'two'is eliminated to onced an' the 4
last succumbsVe\t moinin' to the injuiies^he pulls out of thejfiay. ',   ���
">Hookei allows he'takes a stioll
, aiound the domains an' overlooks the <
-   stock. , He weais a pair of gum boots  t
"��� /(which'he's cut the tops off of 'em an' *
teims 'em slippe.s) an' light overalls
on -his   laigs.     We   trails   into* the
conal,  an', I ^lotes  the "game   cock
from his throne a-eyin' the piocession
a heap menacin' an' suspicious.   "    N
* "The old man's standin' with his
paws  on-his hips  an'  discoursin' of
the bereavement he suffers along of ,
them thiee cocks which falls by the
,wayside.     An'   befoie    he   gathers'
what's enactin', this belligerent game
cock has wiopped both wings around
'    , -M.S     "fc-~       '     -,"t
,.   ""-j V-T*--!**;5!";", ""-% h-% \" -fK '<#
that suiely stulTa a bed.   I ciows again, an' he cho
STAMPEDES  HIM  MOST TO DEATH."
i>
Hookei's right laig an' sent his two-inch spuis^ into the calf clear up to
the hubs. Which the wail that Hooker pours foith immediately permeates the euionment some an' would give cauls to a wolf; followin'
V . ' <r-
of which play, he foams up into the ozone, like soup over a camp-fire,
an' reaches foi a chunk of wood lyin' on the giound beside him.    When
,he straightens up again, the anatomy of that cock is suiely distiibuted
ovei a wide*e\tent of teiritory an1 the thione is a heap vacant.
"'Iluhl' snoits Old Man-Hookei with a buinin' glare in his eye.
' Ha i' says this old Hooker paity.   * Nice proposition I, Keep a rooster
an' him tiy to run me off the ranch !' -
"Which the end of, the deal is, Old Man Hookci goes., lame for
days ah' this wietched appetite of his'n for game fowls sustains a shock
-as peimanently dissipates it a who'e lot."        Bleasdfll Cameron.
KaTHE JOLTIN* 0F.JHE.CWA.6ON.
VfE-   TRAILS   INTO THE CORfi-'AlJdj!)
r.-Mf
'Hit  ���.w-ftfeMU
Holida.y ' Number.
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A ,,  <5f "      : CITIES AND TOWNS OF CANADA.
;    According to the'Dominion Census1 of 1901, theie aie si
cities and.towns in  Canada having over 5,000 inhabitants each. , Following is the list of samcm order of size :,���
r/' Montreal i QuciS.'....'...
Toronto '.. /.-..... Ont....'.-.....
-1    Quebec -. I '.;...' ... Que'....... if .
,  ''Ottawa:... -.'.'...'..' Ont' ,    7
i ', Hamilton .'.... do. ..".. d:.- f. -, f.   ' 52"63,
'���'Winnipeg.^. A .^ '. .'.Man...'.. T.f .-. ,.'7 ?,..     ,13.3.11
', _ Halifax......'..'..' N.S.. '	
" f st.'johnr...:.-. .*! ffff;..n.b:'.."..;'..:. _ :..
���        ,     London :.... :Ont I'. .... '.*..
' b. 1 V Vancouver. .1  B.C.'..... ..-.	
%    ' . >. St."Henrnfx"7.(...".:.". .Que....'.   7..'.'./ ,.".
'-", , '.Victoria .1! *.'...'. ,y.. B.C.'?.:...' '...'..
4-*, :'~ '- - Ki,ngston".. :.'-. J.......... Ont'...'.-.-.  -VrV..-..-.-. .\ r   - 17^61���
J   "f" --'Brantford..'."./...f  do-   ' ::..'.?'!.'.   '16,610
,, y Hun ff. .���:';.. .....Quef:     " ���
VWindsor.'.'.!' f.  Ont.
ffCharlottetbwn ...." <-. P. E." I
"Sherbr'ooke ; :Vf Que..':
Guelph' *.- bnt7.
..;- . -. , St.* Thomas "ff.,."... /.   . ' tyo - 7
,'"* * Peterborough !  do > .-.
7 A" ,* Valleyfield .. .,.,. f.e.. > .-Que. ."."
f1- , - - St. Louis^du Mile End ... do '. .
"ff _  f'..ISte. Cuncgonde ..;*... .-y do     '.'.-'.. . .-. -\ ...'.,.,;..*,-.   I0)'^;
V.<V   '"'Trdis'-Rivicies:. .'/do1** '.....':..'-       l'v    o'oSi
, ^Stratford..-.:...1"... Ont...'."     '     ' "''
-    ,    j   St.ACathaiiries .'..'....'..., do   ,
. -       \   .Sydney,.-."".  .'.,.," N. S..'.
,      4' '; Be^,i*1 * ���'��� ���"��� ������-��������� ��� Ont. ...f.
"' i}'''St-;Hyacinthe-..".'.:...,..Que.n.':
,   ,.,, Dawson,.'..."...... ... f ,-vYukonA
: ���*���.*    Belleville .. f.A .. .'.-. A.. .Ont .<:.'
/ Chathamf..".:.'..' ^ ... do
.*,,-- Monctbnr.". .���:::*.. ���.;'."."-. N. B '.."
-"^-^BrockvilleT'f'rr'.f".. .TTff'Ont.'."".
'   ,    'Weslmount..' f .!Que ..'	
f   Woodstock .....'. f  Ont..f         " ' y".
,Owen Sound .'do      1.. "''"
, 1 '  Sarnia    :  do     ..'.f.
Gait ..: -do    .'.'.'.'.'.'.'.''.':"
Levis	
S   'id
267,730
208,040
, '6S.S40
' 59,928
42,340*
.4��.'832
740,7 "J:
37-9S-'
26', 133
2l',I92
20,816
' 3,993 ,
.���12,153
12,080
/11,765 '
11,496 ^
11.4SS
,'1,1,239
i'i,05 5
*o,933
...      -Q.959
��� ���"���    , "9,94l6
:..        9,909
������'  "   9,747
---     ' 9,210
������'. '   9,142
������      '9,117
;��� . ;9.��6S-
- 9,026
S,94o
\vS,S56
,'.   ^    -   There were more between theages of twenlyand thirty yearsthananyotlier
xty-two -,    ��� "'lr'cl ll"ose frpm.thirtyrto/orty, years rank next.-.'' There we're 793 single to
3SS married-convicts, and  33"widowed.'   Abstainers, '165 ; .temperate
619, andv intemperate;'430.    Educationally," those'who could, not read
and write numbeied.230 ;. those who could read,' only 9-, and those who'
f could both read and write, S93.' Th4 averageldkily,popu]at'idn for Ui'e.year
, was 1,294,1with only on'e escape. ""'"'  '    '  ' '
,1, .,   O"1,0*" % 1,214'prisoners at'the end
of tho(-cnr o:;ly 20 wcrewomen.    The'averagef cost fpf maintenance of
.convicts per capita"isr$49.54.  ���Followirigjs a table'showing the��-ieIigions"
"of tho'se^seiv'ng-;out penitentiary'sentences':-!.,      -. ""*  *', 5 -o '
R.V:
lebri
''1 ^r.  -   r'.
^ Church.ol England
Roman ,Catholic.. J,
- .Lutheran r..: .'.
Baptist -..:..
:. Methodist... .->..-. /.:
. Presbyterian .....'...
No.of "'
convicts. -
"Percentage
' ol pris 11
population.
No., to each
, ,10,000 of
population as'
per la^t'ceiiius.
-3-56f     ���
'u-2.7$
'242.   }-, 19.93.
617 1-, ^'50,82-
iS/ , u J-1.4S  \,, 2.
-n-ff' f --��69 ^' 'iisfi
"'I46- d' .'* I2T02     "'    "'L6"*"'1"
IOj ff 0.46      ' ,    1.23
���    , yBRITISH AND 'RUSSIAN^EMPIRES ^COMPARED.' ''
The population of the British Empire'is "360,-ooo, 000; with protec-
, torates, about, 396,000,600. ��(The total land" area. is.'11,288,277 square'
,    miles.;, The total whitefpopulatiori of'the  Empire'is fndt 'more than'
_ ^60,00000%-The Russian Empire, the next largest,JHas only I2o',ood,qoo    "
t population and an aiea of 8,660,395 squire miles, butithese are compact t'. 1
and not scatte'red'like the subjects'and territory of Great Britain.  "       *'
' '-There has beenlexpended upon the Militia^sirice"'1896"the sum of
In 1902, the amount spent' was $299,697.43.'    ��� , '  <   "
ESf
fepisc
- tea
$2.973)947-96.
S.8.-1
" JHE total absolute turnover in cash of the daily transactions of the ' ^
Department of Finance has advanced>'fromf$S5,o86,954 on'"June 30th, "
JS79, to'$223,091,827.04 on June 30th, \go2.\\JJ "t   ff. ~i     '     \
." ", The total liabilities of Canada for", 1902 were $366,358,476 590 the     '
total assets $94,529,386.97,, thus' making"tKe net'debt $271,829,0896" ������
This w ah increase,fr6mci,867, (year of Confederation)",of $i"96,ipo,44S.25..'
. - 1 Superannuations are allowed by the Dominion Gov'ernmenfa-rhounf-^^ ,'
'JJg to $363 362,0s per year, to.a'list of.7i7,peVsons, the'largest annual  '
allowance being $2,508, to one who had served 33'years,'ahd the'smallest
''lllillMl ..5-
-ill  l'!     "'f
lip
m
itt','
IP
m
I'Smi ....
^!j4'"'.?tft K i i
v
7J169
��� 7,117
7,057
7.003
6,945
* p
Sfr if
!b'l! J
i,aktj|��;'." 1
r
If
u,
V ���*������'������.���   "^ 8,776
' V       8,176
,    ,-���������- ,. '    7,S66'
 .���.w.Que^.. :  ' _ ,0,
Sault Ste. Mane".'. ".TJdm"".    f / .   " ""
Fredericton'.'..- -N. B..'..'..
Sorel...'. ....f..: .Que '    ........>..
Lindsay ....' .'Ont  .'
Glace Bay N. S T.... *
Cornwall Ont  ,     "
'NewWestminsier B.C.' ........7    "   '   //04
Yarmouth! n. S   ..      ' 	
Rossland f ab. C	
Nanaimo :  do     ...   "* V*
Toronto Junction Ont -..      '"'
' Truro n. s   f
Carrie ' *. font '.. rv..... r7
Collingwood  do     ........f.
Lacrline -^ ��� ��� v- - -Que ....{.....
Brandon. 7'.'..? 1... JIan. ...
Nelson"... f  B. C '   '	
Rat Portage'.' Ont  c' [][} [ ['"
Springhill N, 5   *
Pembroke .'.'.     Ont
Smith's Falls:  do" '.'.' .'* -	
$46, to one'who held a
years.
less important position andcohly served for 10
.'6,430
6,159
6,130
6,091
5.993
5,949 "
5,755
5,56i
5,3So
���5,273""
5,-202
5,'78 "
5.J 56
5,155
- CANADA'S PENITENTIAR Y POP ULA TION.
It is interesting to note the comparative status' of those occupying the4
penitentiaries, accord.ngto the annual report of the Minister of Justice
*~I
sfS
%"
8
'M
. migl
^Bro
-at (
doni
> part
men
hthe':
i '
o'fC
for'
few,
'in.J
fnew
was
Wir
|"   her
the
1841
-den
are
r mo-
con
whi
Dei
"Hi, silly I    Come 'ere out of the rine!"���"Punch."
' **P
Ms
0.
w
m
dm
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r.
���$3. .*
-^
"*!!(&.
fi
'.'MS
t." ���?>��
"��� "!
a.-i>#i
������JAf'^Jv
H , " '"*,,-   Holiday    N\imber. ���      ���''���>�� "
1)RAMATIG E-PISODES IN CANADIAN HISTORY.
',   1 "
tec-   r
are*   -
lari'   ^ i|
300
actrt';.
J     "
��� ?
of
he
th,
Contributed by Hon. G. W. Ross,, Col. Geor-T. Denison.'-Sir John Bourinot, Mr. James Bain, Jr., Prof. Goldwin Smith, Sir Charles
'.'' Tunper,'Rev.'Principal Grant, His Grace'Archbishop Langevin;!Mr. Louis Frechette, Hon. J. WvLongley,
'     ' . '      Rev. Dr. Potts, Mr-Nicholas Flood Davin, Dr. Geo. Stewart,,Dr. Geo. R. Parkin.' ? .       ' ���   ,
if^VANADA' is sometimes said to have no history. .In a sense this.may be-true. Compared with the great nations off the Old World, the people
{ 7 inhabiting the northern and gieater half of theNorth American, continent have few traditibns and arc as yet without any well defined and
jW distinguishing'character. Canadian nationality is still in the formative period. But it is inaccurate' to say, that Canada has no history.
' History is always being made, everywhere and for all,peoples. . We are now in the very'midst of its making.' As a matter of fact the,history
rbf the Land of the Maple as'far as it has gone is most romantic and' delightful.'thougfh small in volume.   This statement is amply borne out by tli^
Answers collected some Time since, from a'number* of eminent Canadians, in response to the question "What do you consider the most dramatic
fepisodes'rin  Canadian' history ?" ' It was not intended to go into descriptive detail*, but", simply to suggest points which might arouse general _
interest in the study of our country's ��� past.     The fact  that several    '    ,       >   - - '��� -7     ���      7     -      /   -,     ',
bf the1 contributors'have since finished, their-labors in behalf of the    .   . .hopelcss.task of defending UppM Canada.   -But for this the-province
they loved adds   to   the   interest ,and  import "of  their 'words-, rn.ght_li.ive been abandoned as.ftii as lK��n?��^f^
���''. '
lie ,
1
">A��" ^
*',
m
v&
rm.
ik
H
if
��repioduced hciewith;
The following events in the history of Canada
: mi?ht be considered worthy of illustration : "
i. The origin of Confederation, when George v
Brown iri his place in the old Parliament of Canada
at Quebec,'arose_ and intimated to-Sir John Mac-
donald that he' was prepared to abandon his own
paity'alliances and give'support-to'any Government that would bring about the confederation of
'" the British Provinces'of North America.
2.rD'Arcy McGee's last speech" in, the House
of Commons, Apri'l,."868, in which he was speaking
for the unity of the people, of Canada', and was a
few hours afterwards'shot while entering his door
in Sparks street, Ottawa. - See tlie'reports of the
newspapers in April of that year.    D'Arcy McGee
was rather a fine character in Canadian history. " . ,
3. The Queeh placing a wieathmi Sir John Thompson's coffin in
Windsor Castle.
4. Laura Secord on
her march to Beavei'dam.
5. Thc burning of
the Parliament Buildings,
1849.
it      it      it      a
The  dramatic   incidents in Canadian history
are many.    In response to your lequest I mention a few.
1   The landing of Cartier at  Quebec,  the commencement  of a
movement which has changed the whole face of the northern half of this -
continent and replaced the savage with European civilization.
2. The death of Wolfe and the victoiy on the Plains of Abraham,
which brought Canada into the'British Emp'ne.
3   The n'ght attack on  Champlain  street, Quebec, on  the  31st
December,  1775.     The sudden volley of 'the  British  cannon in the
darkness, in the driving snow-,
storm���a volley which killed
General Montgomery and
several of his' staff, defeated
lhe American forces and
caused the siege to be raised,
was a dramatic incident which
' saved Canada to the British,
Empire.
4 General Brock appealed
��� to the N oik militia in August,
1812, to f How him'anywhere
in the piovince or out of it in
its defence. The chcei ful and
enthusiastic response decided
COL. GEO. T. DENISON. him to attempt the apparently
'HON. G-W. K0SS.
- hai?c been lost to the Empire forever.    The advance of that hue of our
,'     "  ,      ���" Toronto   militia   in   response   to   the appeal   was
another  of  the   dramatic  incidents  of  Canadian'
history. ���   - -
','   -5. Brock  prorogued  the'House of Asfsembly
<= on' the 5th August,  1812, and proclaimed martial
' law..    This' was far-reaching in.its effect and had
its influence upon the fate of Upper Canada.'.r    -
6. The scene in front of the City Hall,-Toronto,''
pn the'night of the 4th' December, 1837, when with
the.fire bells ringing'to'alarm the city, Sir Francis t
Bond  Head saw the citizens  sworn into service,
fo med into companies and supplied with arms to ���-
enable them to uphold'the Queen's authority.
7. The scene in the Canadian Parliament when-
Sir John' Macdonald and the''Hon. George Brown'
-sank their differences and clasped hands to unite
,-.   to brinsr about Confederation was another dramatic
. ,0
'incident fraught with momentous consequences. , -
��� ,8. The departure of  \
.the first'Canadian contingent from Quebec last
<.fall for South Africa was
the latest great step in .
our growth as a nation.
'      -it       -it     'it      -it
- ' I could refer to several most dramatic incidents in the histoiy of
Canada���especially'of the days of-the French regime; but it seems to
me that theie is none more touching or dramatic than the passage of
Wolfe's boats beneath" the dark cliffs of Quebec on that memorable
September night which preceded the victory on the Plains"of Abraham.
"Wolfe's thoughts on that memoiable night"���I quote my feeble account '
1 of this episode from "The Story of Canada"���"we can imagine from an
incident that is related by one who was present. Hardly a dip of an roar
was heard fion the flotilla as it was borne down the river, but from
Beauport and Levis came the constant roar of cannon. Every moment
was carrying him to'death and'fame, and perhaps it was some foreboding
of his fate that led him to
repeat the words of Gray's
'Elegy,'.which from that hour
became moie famous in English literature:
'Ihe boast of heraldrj,  the pomp of
pou er,
And all that beauty, all that wealth
,        e'er R.ive,-
Await alike the inevitable hour ;
'I he lullis of glory lead but  lo thc
Urave.'
"As the boats came close
tn a point on the bank a
sentinel challenged, "Qui
vivef    'La France/' replied
���u '
",
V    , "o-|
< t
��  Ir'
."���'I
SIR  JOHN   U0URIN0T.
Vs.
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,    an officer of Frascr'a Highlanders who spoke French
well, i IA  quel regiment?'  again  challenged  the
suspicious  soldier.     "-De Id. Jleine,\.ans\vered the
same officer, who-happily remembered that some
'���*   companies of this regiment'were with Bougainville.
Fate that'eventful night was on. the' side of the
bold  Englishman.    The French were'expecting a
.    convoy* of  provisions;'  the   sentinel   called   out,
-   'Passe.1'', Another' sentry, more  suspicious,--ian
down to the ^water's-*edge" and rasked,  [Pourquoi
est-ce que vous ?te<ftar/ez plus'haulV.   The captain
,    replied  with, wonderful   coolness, * Tais-toi, ,?wus.
��� serons entendus /'  an  answer which satisfied tlie
'guard.'"' In this way the English boats were able to
steal  into  the  cove   without  hindrance.     A  few
minutes later the heights were gained." '   ~
This memorable episode was' the dramatic
prelude to the' battle which gave Canada to Eng-
, land, i Of the great events of history that have
moulded the destinies of people, none'has had
more'momentous consequences than Wolfe's signal
victory.. One consequence has been the,birth of
the United, States, now inhabited by seventy-five
million'people���the heirs 'of those free, colonies
which flourished'under the'influence, of English
principles of,government;.. The second consequence .
has been "the'growth of a Canadian federation, ;
in'which'French-Canadians possess political rights
and enjoy a political influence'of' which their-
ancestors had not the least ��� conception in the
'_ illiberal autocratic days of that French regime
which disappeared on the Plains of Abraham."
- \yhile I give special prominence to this famous
episode in Canadian history, I see also most dramatic features" in two great battles of the war of -
, i8i2'-i4.   .In "Canada Under'British Rule, 1760-
1900"���now" in course of publication in'England���"
I describe these features as follows:���"The battle
which was fought against  such tremendous odds
on the banks of the Chateauguay "by less than a '
thousand French-Canadians, led by Salaberry and
Macdone 1, recalls in'some lespects the defeat of
Braddock.   The disaster to the British forces near'
"the  Monongahela' was   mainly the  result of the
strategy of the Indians, who were dispersed in the
'woods which re-echoed to their'wild yells and their
ever fatal shots, fired under cover of trees, rocks
. and stumps.    The British were paralyzed as they
saw their ranks steadily decimated by the fire of
an enemy whom  they could never see, and who     <
seemed multitudinous as their shrieks and shouts
were heaid far and wide in that Bedlam of the
. forest.   Ihe leaves that.lay thick and deep on the
ground  were  reddened  with' the   blood of many
victims helpless against the concealed, .relentless
savages. -The-woods of the Chateauguay,did not
present such a scene of carnage as was witnessed
at the' battle of the Monongahela, but nevertheless they seemed  to the panic-stricken invaders,
who   numbered  many  thousands,   alive   with   an
enemy whose strength was enormously exaggerated -
as'bugle sounds and Indian yells made a fearful     ���
din on every side.   Believing themselves surrounded,
by forces far superior in  numbers,  the invaders
became paralyzed with fear and fled  in disorder
from   an  enemy whom, they could not see,  and
who might close upon them at any moment.   'In
this   way   Canadian   pluck  and   strategy   won   a
famous victory which saved the Province of Lower
Canadi at a most critical moment of the war.
" If we leave the woods of Chateauguay, where
Holida.y   N\imber.
PROF. GOLDWIN SMITH.
JAMliSrBAI.V, JR.
".   , -
HIS GRACE ARCHBISHOP LANGEVIN.
1 a' monument has been raised in recognition of this
brilliant  epis'odeaof' the, war,   and   come  to  the,'.
, country above which rises the mist of the cataract
,of Niagara, we'see .a' little acclivity oyer, which
passes that /amous thoroughfare - called 'Lundy's
Lane.'', Here too rises' a 'stately fshaft in com1 ���>
memoration of another famous victory���in many
, respects the most notable'of-the war���won by a
gallant Englishman, whose name still clings to the
' pretty^town close by.   , ^ '   -, -
v"This  battle * was  fought   on   a  midsummer
-nightj when less than three thousand British and
Canadian troops-fought six hours against* a much
1 superior force, led-by the ablest officers who had  '
taken'part in the war.1'.Tor three houis, from six
to nine o'clock at,night, less^than"two "thousand
held the height,  which  was   the  main  object of'
attack from the beginning to the'end of the conflict,   n
and kept-at bay-the forces that were led against
them with a stern determination to -win the position.. Sunlight gave way,to the twilight of a July
' evening, ,and'den-'e darkness' at, last covered the"
combatants, but still "the" fight went on.' . Columns
ofithe enemy charged,in such close and rapid
succession that the British artillerymen were constantly assailed in the very act of sponging'and
loading their guns.    The assailants-'dnce'won the
^ height, butifonly the next instant to find themselves
repulsed f by  the  lesolute  daring  of the  British.
Happily at  the  most,critical  moment,  when.the-
defenders of the hill were almost' exhausted by the    **
heroic .struggle,- reinforcements' arrived \and' the "
battle was lenewed with a supreme effort on both
sides. - For three hours longer, from nine o'clock  .
to midnight, the battle was fought in,the darkness,
.only'relieved  by the unceasing fiashes-from the
guns, whose sharp reports .mingled "with the deep",
arid monotonous roar of the great falls.    It was a -   '
scene .worthy of a painter whose imagination could ^
grasp all the incidents  of a" situation  essentially
dramatic in its nature.    The assailants of the Canadian position gave way at last^and withdiew their
wearied  and  disheartened forces.    It  was  in  all
respects a victory for'England and Canada, since
the United States army did not attempt to renew,
the battle on  the'next day,  but retired to-Port   -,
Erie, then in their possession.    As Canadians look
down 'the corridors of time,' they will always see
those flashes from  the  musketry and cannon of   '
Lundy's Lane, and hear the bugles which drove
the invaders of their country from the woods of
Chateauguay." ,. *
i
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LOUIS  FRECHETTE.     ,
I do not clearly comprehend what is meant by
"Dramatic Episodes of Canadian History." If by
these words it is intended to look at the history of .
Canada as a drama, then, I think,'the conclusion of
the second act���the death of Wolfe and Montcalm at
Quebec���is unquestionably the most striking mci-
" dent' in our,annals. The struggle between two
' great powers like --Great Britain and France; in
which the leading men of the century took'part, .
either directly or through their able representatives
in Canada, culmi'nating in the decisive and complete
overthrow of one of the combatants and the death
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of both commanders on the' field,  is as striking a ���
" climax as can be conceived. ��,��
Among minor episodes which may be classed
as dramatic I would note Champlain's first sight of
Lake Huron'; Froritenac's reception of the Iroquois
chiefs;~destruction of the Hurons; death of Dollaid,"
' Long*Sault, '1660;  Death "of Montgomery  before
Quebec;   Mackenzie's  first  sight   of,the   Pacific;
<-'cene in House of Commons at defeat of Sir'John A..<
Macdonald       .,.       r       - >.-    -,j        '   '
on^  Pacific \ *    1 .    '    ���' \   ���
Scandal;    / r /I
departure, \|. -/HUmI
dian troops
for South"
," Africa." .
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'The incidents which would, I suppose, commend
themselves generally as dramatic would be :���The
Landing of Cartierj Preaching of the'Jesuits to the
Indians; Siege of"Quebec; Deaths of,Wolfe,and
Montcalm; Arrival of the United Empire Loyalists;
Holding of the First Assembly bf'y, Simcoe at Niagara; Founding of Toronto; Simcoe at Castle
'Frank; Capture-of Detroit,' representing allied..Indians ; Death of Brock; Burning-of the Caroline;
Signing of Confederation.'^ j. '   ,
^/ctyU^^ic. y<PT~^6r~
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��� I think that the confederation of Canada was
an act of great-significance and of great importance;;,
and I'would also mention the fact that Lord Strath-
cona had in November, 1895, driven the last spike
of the great transcontinental line of railway, and
that spike was driven five years before the expiration
, of the ten years allowed for.the conclusion o'f the
contract.    But ,there arises-to my .mind  a  more
'striking and a more .dramatic incident than that,'
and that is that on the 30th day of October, 1899, in
the city' of Quebec, was witnessed the great event of
a contingent, over a thousand strong, embarking to ,
lend 'their aid to Her Majesty's arms in South
Africa.' I regard that act on the part of Canada
as one of the most momentous acts that has ever
transpired within the bounds of this great Dominion.
Never was there a time in the history of the great
Empire of which we have the honor to form so,
important a part, never was there an hour in the
history of that great Empire in which'it was so
vitally important to .Canada and to the Empire
that this great Dominion should show that when
Her Majesty's arms' were engaged iri that struggle
in South Africa <she, Canada, stood behind them.
I say never in the history of the Empire, because
.you all know "it, was not the fact that England had
not the power which she has exhibited to deal
with the struggle in South Africa,' but it was because
the hopes-of the Boers lay in the fact that they
hoped and expected to obtain the intervention of
a foreign power; the fact that almost all Europe
stood looking on with jealous eyes, looking on with '
sentiments anything but friendly to Great Britain
in that struggle���the fact, I say, that at such a time,
in such a crisis, these great outlying portions of the
Empire, New Zealand, Australia and Canada,
showed to the world that they were prepared, in-
*'RI.*V.  PRINCIPAL* GRAN"I.
'NICHOLAS  FLOOD  DAV1N.
stead of being a' burden to the Empire, to take
' part in 'that' great struggle,' and were .prepared to
show the world that when Britain and British in- _
stitutions were assailed, let it 'be in South Africa
..or.any.other place, Canada was prepared to send'a
contingent of her'forces to-show where her heart
lay and where" her affections were centered. 1 can
- imagine rib more' dramatic incident; I can imagine
.no act,that11 could' redound more to the glory and
vhonor of our country ;7 I' can, imagine no act that
ever has transpired that was" of greater importance
, to .that. Empire than the action" that Canada took on
that'occasion.'    .' '.       - a ,
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i. - ,   -
'", What incidents do I consider the most dramatic in the*"history of Canada?" y. ,
1. Jacques Cartier's discovery of Quebec.'     ,
" -'   '' 2. The founding of'Montreal by Maisonneu've..
3. The founding^of Quebec by Champlain.    ,
��� '4. Wolfe's death and'the inauguration on Duf-
ferin Terrace of the common monument to him and
,       - 1 '
Montcalm.     , ' , > ���   ��� ���
" "   5/The assembling of, the "first. Legislature "of
Upper Canada ir, 1791 at Niagara.
"l     6.' ^General" Brock and Tecumseh ^ crossing .the
river to capture Detroit-in 1812.&      '        '   .     .''   .
7. The Quebec Conference (1866) at which the
Constitution pfthe'Dominion'was drawn up. f . ,   ,
* 8. The great  I nter-Colonial Conference, when
, the representatives of the Australia-!, New'Zealand
w and South Africa met the Government of Canada
and .the representative of Great BritainMn Ottawa^
to discuss matters of common interest.     ,.   ���-   ��� ".'
9. The  sailing of our First Contingent,, from
Quebec  to   defend   the  Empire  from - threatened-
invasion. . " ...
No need to write
���.   Ir
VI
t-ftcc, ~f***t+tZ:
Why?    No need to answer,
under  any  decent
picture of a horse,
��"Thisis'ahorse." ,
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The secretary of His Grace the' Archbishop
of St. Boniface, in reply to your letter of September
10, is authorized to say that, in his opinion, the,
most dramatic incident in the history of,Canada
is the almost simultaneous death on the "3-i4th of
September, 1759, of Wolfe and Montcalm, because,
of thcchivalric character of both generals and of
the momentous issue involved in that battle.   '
it       it       it~      &
In my opinion the great deed of Dollard and
his companions  is the most dramatic episode of
Canadian history.    It throws in the shade Lepnidas '
and his three hundred at Thermopylae
DR. GEORGE STEWART.
it       it       it       if        ,. ��� ���'
If Canada is to include the earlier stages of
her history, I would regard.the battle on the Plains
of Abraham, between Wolfe and Montcalm, as the
most dramatic incident in the history of Canada,
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��� because its influence was the most far-reaching in making the continent
of'North America, and especially that portion of it which is now included
in the term " Dominion of Canada," British instead of French!
��� An incident which occurred somewhat earlier in the Province of Nova-
Scotia1, second to this in historical importance, but scarcely second to it "
in dramatic interest, was the  ,<���        ,     - . , ff>
."forcible expulsion of the
French  from Grand "Pre in
. '755-   The annals of modern
.times"record few events more
'   dramatic than an entire com-
. munity -of, pastoral people
deported from their lands and
sent abroad promiscuously in
, the sight - of .their ' burning
homes.      , *��� '
-'-.7.If Cana"da should be-
.properly regarded  from * the
.date of the Union,'the most'
. dramatic incident, in my judg-'
' ment, was the" announcement
by Sir John Macdonald of the
HON
LONGLEY.
resignation of his Government on the' 5th day of November, 1873     On
matters'of public policy the Government of Sii John Macdonald had
,,an undoubted majority in the House of Commons andcindica'tions of
approval by the people-generally.   That he was compelled to tender'
his resignation, without waiting for a vote of Parliament, was a tribute
',   to the power of public opinion of the greatest moral significance.    An*--
; able and capable man.was compelled to surrender'power because he-
and some of his.associates had.been discovered resorting to unworthy'
means to  maintain power.     The. exercise of popular opinion is the
last resort, under, a system of popular government.     If that fails the
_.,_, nation ,s doomed.    That it did not fail in this particular instance seems
to   me   the      , . >     - - <      , if. -    ,_   ,.
greatest    '    '���   ���   ! ''
', - single event
that has hap-
. * pened since ,
Confedera.
tion. It alto-
- gether, outranks the sending of Canadian
troops to South Africa.
" it       it      it     -it -
-        * '*
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" A dramatic incident worthy of illustration is when, in the spring of
1760, Murray within the walls of Quebec and de Levis from the French
camp outside, watched for the coming of the ship that would bring food
and arms to either besieged or besiegers. The story is well told by
Louis Frechette in a poem called "Le Dernier Jour." Another dramatic
incident is the surrender of Detroit to Brock on the 16th August 1812.
The,story is,told in
''Ten Years of Upper
Canada," pp. 143,
144, 145-
it   '   it      it       it
The departure of the first contingent to fight for the integrity of the
Empire���that had every feature of a'first-class dramatic incident.   It was,
1. A great national deed.
2. Canada took her place definitely as an active force side by side
with England under the Imperial banner, facing not merely the Boers,
but all Europe. To have been just to the opportunity and the situation
Canada should have led the other colonies.
3. It expressed a great and widely diffused emotion.
4. It excited admiration, enthusiasm, hope, fear, anticipation of
triumph.
5: It was an heroic act. s.
6. .It was in the highest degree spectacular.
.Canada is so rich in dramatic incidenls that it would be difficult to
,- single out one as the most dramatic-in our .history.     I would mention
the repulse of Phips before the walls of Quebec by Count F>ontenac
and the'heroic defence of her father's fort-and blockhouse against a
'    band of Iroquois by Madeleine, the young'heroine of Vercheres, as
������ subjects eminently, strong in        '., ��� v,       r     s? '' *'',,,
.dramatic episodes 'and cap.
��� able of spirited- treatment.'
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' . '    'The'following has been' prepared by" Mr. W. H Grant,' a son'of
''Principal Grant, who has spec.al charge of.the historicafwork at Upper
.Cana'da College.    It is sent by .Principal ,'Parkin as his contribution to
this discussion: " 1      ���-   r '* '"      ^r.
,  ,'A'distinction must be made between a dramatic'incident and a
. dramatic moment.' The most dramatic moment in the history of Canada-
was certainly when, on the 8th of September, 1760, Vaudreuil capitulate'd
at Montreal, and the" whole'of Canada, passed into th'e'hands of Britain.
��� It'was the culminating moment of the 'great duel of the XVIII. century,
the final episode in the* struggle between'England and France for the
empire of the New World. Yet," as an incident, the capitulation is tame,
and we must look rather amid the" annals of Acadia and old Quebec, so
>     rich in picturesque and heroic'episodes.    Some'would doubtless decide
in favor of the defence of the Long Sault, when Daula'c and his sixteen
, companions took the last sacrament and then went forth to Canada's
Thermopylae.    Others would'prefer the defence of Vercheres, when a
. girl of fourteen, with a "garrison of four, of whom'two were her"younger
brothers,,held out for a week against a strong force of Indians,' and then
with girlish grace handed over her charge to the young officer who came
with relief from Montreal. '        < ',   "
t :   But .perhaps-the palm must'be awarded  to-Madame la Tour's
defence of her husband's fort against'his rival Charnisay/ So'fierce was
the resistance, such the spirit which this heroic woman inspired in her
scanty garrison, fhat<;Charnisay was fain'to come to terms.    "Then
..came the act; which'has brought Charnisay's^amVdown in a'blaze of
.    infamy.    His end once gained and the fort in'his' hands, he mocked the
��� woman whom he could not conquer in fair figh't,.and tore'up'the capitu- '
o lation before her face.   The brave garrison he took man by man, and
hung,them in the-open yard of the fort; while their mistress, sinking.'
with horror, was held to watch their struggles, with a halter about her
neck.     Charnisay carried her to Port Royal; and there,"within three
weeks of the ruin of her, hus- .   .
band, the destruction of her
home, the butchery of her loved
and loyal followers,,the heroine'
of Acadie died' of a broken
, heart." [Roberts' " History of
Canada" date 1645.)
Nothing   in   history   can
exceed the "power of this story.
It is more dramatic than that
of  Madeleine,   because   more
pathetic;   more  moving   than
that of Daulac,- because over
it is cast the tender grace of a
woman's love, the pitiful tragedy
of a woman's despair.    Daulac
at least fell 'fighting, with his
' i>i
DR.  GEO.   R.   PARKIN.
clubbed musket in his grasp, and in his heart the consciousness,of
duty done, of honor redeemed, and of his country rescued; Madeleine
survived to be petted and perhaps spoiled by her'adoring parents;
but Madame la Tour died, her life a failure, her^eart broken by defeat
and  shame; yet  her  story  is
perhaps more glorious, and is
certainly "more dramatic, than
that of the heroine of Vercheres
or the martyrs   of  the   Long
Sault.
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""*r|HE execution!, was a novel one, and was long regarded as the
most surprisingly unique affair which had ever claimed the
attention of the then rough people of the border, 'simply
because it was a legal one. ,     ' ' '
The. lynching of, a man would be regarded as a very
ordinary affair'and'would have--attracted no moie attention than a
spirited dog fight, or'a suicide, but,the idea of, a man committing a
muider, being ariested, indicted,-tried, convicted and hanged'in a purely
legal manner was a strange one to .the inhabitants of that frontier town.
On "this occasion the victim,was Ed. Corristock, known in elite ciicles as.
"Big Foot Ed." The scaffold was erected on a flat;on the,banks of the
creek. It was, as the sheriff told the condemned, tastefully decorated
with wild flowers, pine boughs and ribbons, and presented a very handsome'and attractive appearance.. ,
���'' In the center of the'cross-beam from which the'"rope dangled, was
a wreath of cedars encircling the sentiment :     ' '"    t
Fairwell, fail well,.our bVuther dere,        *���        -    ' f
-     ���-'      Thy loss will leve us Ioanly heer. ,    <��� >      ' ( '-- <.
,  The floor of the scaffold was strewn with freshly-'cut grass, ancl two,,
fi'amed-chromos, borrowed fiom the Clipper saloon, hung on "the upright-
'posts.    Nothing that would enhance "the beauty of the scene,or con-
tribute'to the pleasure of the condemned;seemed to have been   .-
overlooked.     . ' "'-.',, ' ,< *
*" -It was a gala clay in the little mountain town.   At an early
'hour the inhabitants we'ie astir, and the coming entertainment
'was the one^thcmc of convcisation. The men put on their best
���clothes, and the "girls," the inevitable adjunct to every mining
' camp, anaycd their fiail forms in all their finery in honor of the
occasion.    " Big Foot Ed." was the hero of the day, and wishes
for a pleasant journey along the mystic tiail which connectedfhis
world and the mysterious  lealm's  beyond weie drunk in many
bumpcis of fiery liquor.
'    '   An hour before the time set for the exercises to begin ,the
peop'e -began to flock to the spot where the gaily decorated
gallows stood, its gaudy tiappings suggesting anything but death,
and",it was soon the center of a motley crowd of   ,
mineis,  gambleis,  hunteis,  frail  women,, and a ,
light sprinkling of Indians.   The announcement   .
soon spread among the ciowd that the procession,
was appioachmg.    Ed. walked beside the"sheriff
with a proud step, ancl smiled cordially,upon the
multitude when" he  hadf/ascended the scaffold.-
He was provided with a seat and Sheriff Sam
addressed the people as follows :
-    ^"Fellow citizens: This ai' an orspicious occasion,  an' I'm proud to be able to officiate here
in  my officious character of sheriff of this 'ere
county.     The success of the happy event is a ,
dead sure thing, an' it's goin' to go off in a veiy
pleasurable manner.    I now have the felicity to   ���
announce that John  Stimson,, dealer, in general
meichandise, miner's supplies, guns, ammunition,
whisky/etc, as he has requested me to announce,
will recite an original poem, originated expressly
for the occasion."
Mr. Stimson came to the front and bowed .
1      ���   From n draw ing \?%,
hy I'lc.uior Doiigl.-iA   --J5-'
imperiously.. The/good 'sheriff neglected to , add ," cheap for cash," he
said,'but that  makes  no  particular;
difference, as the most of you know,
my unflinchable terms.    He 'then  in
a really dramatic manner recited'the,
���fo'lowing :        , . -
Pray, what is death ? 'tis but a trip
" Beyond this vale of tears���
, , ' 'Tis but a slipping of the grip.
' A bursting of* the gears. ���-     ' .  ���   ''      t -    .'
-   ,    -t - '   An' then we sleep to wake aginf . _        -
' i      o,      -   . ...Beyond the cares of earth,     r ,   _
,   ' ' ���* , To play the heavenly cherubim
,*��� For all the thing is worth. ,
This life is but a fitful dream, * ...-.,
.    As gifted pen has writ,",     '   (, ,    >-
* An',when across the mystic stream "    - -.   '
-1 - Our tired sperets'flit, - .    >
t -Ourselves we'll soon habituate '*,      -       '
An'never shed a .tear     '     ,, .   ' p>��  *   _'"'   f
Fur brandy smash ancl whisky straight, *  -
- That soothes those sperets here.'   '
We're all assembled here to-day,
To witness Edward's doom,      '
To see him make his'finai play    \ , *
An' amble up the flume. ' ' ,
An' as he sits here quietly
His face is all alight,
With joy an' pride to think that h.
Can give us such delight. . ���
, Farewell, dear Ed., thou gay galoot,
-,  We'll miss thee from our midst,
But then thou shoud'st not execute
The thoughtless deed thou did'st.
Thou soon wilst dangle fiom the rope,
An' each intense spectator,      ' ''
Will see thee dangle with the hope
That he will see thee later.
...
Like eager traveler thou dost wait,
To leave by the neck-strain (applause)
To land up by the golden gate
And ne'er return again.
This last advice from world of strife,
1 give with earnest breath,
Thou ne'er were known to kick in life,    4
Pray do not kick in death.
There was loud applause and theh
lhe girls grouped themselves on the
scaffold and sang a song, responding to
a vigorous encore with O Dem Golden
Slippers, during the rendition of which
the condemned man frequently cast his
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' eye's downwards lo his robust feet as if wondering whether he could
secure a fit.      t ,   '       J"'      ,,      ,��� '-    , *
', The last notes of the song were,swamped beneath another tonent
of'applause,''and the girls'descended from the scaffold. The sheriff
once more came to the front:    ,   ' , J
"The thing is going off splendidly," he said.    "It surpasses my "
most sanguinary'.expectations.    Feller citizens, this is apioud day for ;
. all'of us,' an''no one .can feel more impetuous pride than I do.    I now
have the felicitous pleasure of interducing to you Mr. Ed. Comstock,
.the gentleman as will soon take theotrail for kingdom come.    As you ,
all see he has conducted himself with the most proper rectitudejn all
the  proceeding an' I am proud it has fallen ,to me to" hang such a ���
perfect gentleman."        l  1 , ������ , -. If    -
'   ,Ed  advanced to the front and when  the' applause had subsided
began   his1 carefully p'repared
vigor that elicited words of praise from everyone in the crowd. He
"hung there with' a sort of stiff pride, and dignity, as if conscious'that
he had done his whole duty in his efforts to please his audience.,
A  MERRY CHRISTMAS:
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L speech., * i< *
"Ladies  and  gentlemen:
Words  are'* too ,weak  affairs   in
which - to   express   the   swayin',
1   surgin'   feelin's 'which    are' now
pitchin', about in niy'soul.    This
grand demonstrative'ness, got  up
i.i'my honor, is worthy of a king.
' You are here to see me off on my
.journey, an'  I  assure'you  I  will
not forget" your,' kind   efforts   to
make ther partin', pleasant to me.
I have a wife and two kids back
in the States, and 01 whSt pride
will swell   the   bosoms   of  them
I u
boys while tellin' others that their t
ol' man w tr*. the fustone to be law-
r I
fully hung in' Sweetwater county. '
, _, o " Regarding   the   crime   for
r which J stand here,1! will simply
say that the cards run agin' me.
r     - 1 '
, If that young fellow as saw it
hadn't a been thar' at that per-
ticular moment all "would have'
been well an' I would have been
livin' among you to-day -an
honored and respectible citizen.'
'But I ain't kickin'. This grand
demonstration fills me full of high
grade reconciliation, an' I'll go
down through the trap like a Jo
dandy., (Applause.) I -expect to
meet, Bill Van Anda, Tom Wilkes,
Lengthy Frank, Poker Aleck, an'
all the boys that's passed in their
checks, an' when I tell 'em of this
grand blowout they'll he sony
they died before seein' it.
"I shall not detain you
longer, for I know ) ou are anxious
to see the grand climax. I bid
you one an' all good-bye, an' if
you ever cum' my way be sure
an' hunt me up. I don't see any
use of givin' any more talk.    Mr. Sheriff, it's youi play."
His hands and feet were quickly bound and the :ope placed about
his neck. By his own request, no black cap was diawn over his face.
The sheriff stood with his hand on the lever and the spectators held
their breath awaiting the final act.
"Once more, good-bye," the doomed man shouted. "Earth to
earth, dust to dust, ashes to ashes. He that sheddeth man's blood by
man shall he be also likewise shedcled. An eye fur an eye, an' a tooth
fur a tooth. Fur verily I say unto you, that thar's more joy in heaven
over a lost sheep than over a hull herd that never left the corral. Mr.
Sheriff, will you kindly let her go." The sheriff accordingly did as
lequested and Ed. shot through-the trap. He seemed to throw his
whole soul into that one last effort, and went down with a determined
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. "'IHE GIRLS ON  'IHE SCAFFOLD SAAG A  SONG.'1
' ' ���   '    ' �� -
T is quite proper to sneer with the cynic at Christmas^ sentiment;
r and there are many proper things much harder to do.'-
Only certain superior people are able to adopt,this attitude
with any degree of success. 'Yet in'some quarters there is a notable
diminution of .certain elements of'the old healthy kindness which was
wont to mark the day. '-       ���   .       ,'   ,  -, -    "���  ' '. t   ^   '_
'   We, however,'sympathize not with those up-to-date sceptics; our
' creed is that of the simpler folk .
who cherish gbqd-heartedness unashamed ; and whose hea'rts'beat-
. - - '
warmly all the day(like ,a good
watch with a sound main-spring.
It may not be very, clever or
advanced, but we are quite' willing
to be outclassed by the latter-day
'cynic and to'hail Christmas as a
type, of a sacred season ; sacred -
'to   radiant' giatitude, tto   gentle
'thoughts for otheis, to heaven, to
the home ties, to memoues and
traditions and goodwill to all. "In    ,
this there is a broad basis of time-
tried  philosophy, we think, even
'though it permits-the softer feel-
jngs to dominate. ' "'-*.
Who will deny that the daily
ta-,k or struggle of life is at'least
tinged with milcl aggression at
every point? By casting,an eye (
over the world, one finds forces
waiting toirsap i every  tiny well-
- spring of the heart, and to blot
- out.mos't of our gentler emotions.'
We try to do good things and-are
suspected  of  evil  motives.     W e
c hope on and endure.   We see how
little we can do and how much we'
can leave undone.
In the heat tof the race for
life, many of our dearest ties become \orgotten ancl life becomes
tinged with a hint of hardness,
when the goad tf competition
makes fighters of us all.
At home we find contentment
and prosperity, and when we look
abroad there aie wars and rumors
of wars, but in the main outlook,
wickedness and misery, injustice
and crime aie the principal claimants for our anger, help and pity.
It is good, despite all the turmoil
and fever, to dwell upon the bright side of things on this day.
If we sheathe our weapons for a season and set aside our irmor for
a day we shall not fight the worse. With the real aimor let us put by
the spirit of aggression, and life shall grow fairer in the pause. Let us
find out the good points in the enemy. Let thc flame of love at the
soul's fireside put a glow on all things. L
' Is this not" the best side of Christmas,' that in remembering friendships our enmities become forgotten ancl beaming good-fellowship once
indulged, leaves us better men and women when the day is gone? And
so to all you joyous little folks who gather round the tables with the fair
and gentle elders, we wish the merriest of merry Christmases ; faltei
not in being light of heart to-day, for it will make you braver-hearted
on the morrow." ' CD. Cliffe.
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ploughing her
. way onward through the
white-capped waves, with
her usual noisy insistency.
Everybody had but recently
come up from dinner, and those
travellers who'were to, disembark at Murray Bay already made, a
disturbing element, in their anxiety to be quite ready before the ropes
were- thrown out, much less the gangway run down. ,'
Up in the-bow stood young Briscoe.     He was too restless to sit
down and read, and when, lie was not standing still, drinking in the
' fresh, salty breeze, he was pacing the^soot-begiimed deck."   * " ' '"
,   '      The mere fact .that his holidays had actually begun filled him* with
.everish excitement���an excitement usually foreign to him, for he was
Ivondeifully impassive to all intents, generally speaking. '- . .   >    '
.But, here he, was, actually on his way to three weeks' absolute *
��� oleasure at a place the associations^ which were life-long; and with  <
the friends that had helped to form those association's.
He meant to forget all the long, hot days, so full of work and wony,
and live in the present. That is, until he had assured himsej.f of the
future, he thought, with an unconscious smile.
He watched the people about him wilh quiet amusement. They
were of the usual tourist class, for^the most part. Be-shawled ancl
yachting-capped, and blue-veiled, or at least armed with the inevitable
kodak. " <
They pulled the chairs about; they crowded in and out of the
saloon, with slamming of doors, and they had shi.eked and gesticulated
over the old squaws who had held up their baskets of Indian work at
the wharves just lately visited. .
The silent observer decided that there was not one to whom he
cared to speak, or even look at twice.1  The pine-clad cliffs, and the ,
vast, sparkling stretch of water were infinitely more pleasing and engrossing to an artistic eye.
But he had forgotten. There was one. A nice fellow who had
accosted him the evening before, as they smoked their cigars at the
stern.   Where had he gone ?
Just then the boat, with much bell-ringing, and many directions
from the excitable French captain, proceeded to make the Murray Bay
wharf. And with the rush of passengers, unwilling to miss anything
there might be.to see, the tall, lithe figure of the one presentable
traveller swam into his view.
' Briscoe was struck afresh by his appearance. What a physique!
Such shoulders! * He involuntarily straightened himself as he looked.
Steady grinding at a desk,is not conducive to upright bearing.
And what a sunburnt, ruddy complexion, and hair almost bleached
with the sun." Briscoe remembered the pallor of the face he had
looked at as he shaved that.morning. Then he recollected how
soon a few days would set him up. , <���  .
Without doubt the fellow must be a soldier. The very cut of
his clothes 7was military. , He found himself hoping their landing-
place was-to be identical. This was just the sort of chap everyone
would like
Lighting his pipe, he was about to join the object of his scrutiny,
when the object strolled up to him. '   ,
."I say, where have you been hidin' yourself all day? I've0been
huntin-'for you no end of times. My woidl rum-looking old girls those
squaws, aren't they? I asked one if she,had a pair of papooses to
sell. Jove! I .thought she'd eat me. I meant moccasins,'don't you
know."    "       i.  ,        -...-.,.- - , .,- , -,
He" laughed a boyish laugh.      , , ���
-' '"This"is a rippin' country of yours. Gad! you can't think what
this cool air is to me; after swelterin' in'India for months." , ���
"Yes," in-answer to Briscoe's question, "I'm in the ��� Fusiliers.
i/sha'n't get,a captaincy for two years at least.* I'm here on leave for
a bit I have been smoking the whole moining on the top deck,
readin' this. Awful rubbish', but I rather liked, the bits'that weren't
spoony.' Lots of huntin'"." He-held it put. ",!My only Love.' Ever
read it?" . -    '    r -   "  .   '7 - ."' '       ,   " .���
" No.    The name sounds taking.
"The'owher of the volume colored a'littlc.
���     "Well, you needn't laugh.    She was the chap's only love, but she-
married some one else.    He was a deuced good fellow, too.   To be
tiuthful, I bought it.because of the name." "
" Oh, I have no intention of scoffing at the idea of an 'only love.'
I "'   He stopped arid looked back1 at the blue hills which they were
leaving behind. . ,
"Well," said the soldier,' slowly, "it's not much use laughing.
Nearly every fellow gets it once." Badly, that is to say. You look the
sort to take it seriously. Aie you? You've such a confoundedly long
face."    ,  ' * ',   - , ' - '
.Briscoe laughed. ,    . '
" Have I ? But it is work, not a disappointment, that has lengthened it. On the contrary, I am feeling awfully cheerful. I'm on 'leave'
too, and I'm going to see���oh���my people."
He looked annoyed at the idea of having so nearly confided in a
stranger.
But the stranger glanced at him knowingly.
"Go ahead, my dear fellow. I'm in the same boat myself.- Why,
that's a sort of pun, isn't it, because 1 am I Is she very lovely, and jolly,
and all the rest of it?"
"Yes," said Briscoe. ".She's everything'she ought to be, and
nothing she ought not."
"Just the sort of thing I'd say myself," delightedly. "Then I
suppose it's all settled.    No rocks ahead ?"
" No, not exactly settled."
He paused - for a moment. . But his new friend's face expressed'the ready sympathy that extracts confidence from the most
reserved.
' "It's in this way," he continued. "We have been friends all our
lives."
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*' "Oh!"    It was a long-drawn"exclamation.'<   "That's'apt  to be
, - i
(     ('dangerous."' ,       ' , '
,', ' "     ''I never really thought of'her as anything more than that till last
year?   .Then she "was away all summer and winter, and I discoveied ,,
'' what it all was" to me.    I've not said anything yet, because till just a
,   little while'ago I wasn't in a position.to speak.    Now, I have been made
.    _a partner,'and in a'good thing, too.    And before 1 go back to town I '
; - hope'to be"the happiest'fellow on earth.   Youjsee, though^'ve never
said anything I think she understands.    She's not the sort of girl that
',.'. tries to fascinate every man she meets.    In fact, she never seems to care
���L   for men at all now.    And I see so much of her, I know there's'nobody
else, and that gives me courage.    I'll never give up hope, even if she
doesn't feel  just yet���oh,, hang* it  all," I   won't  even think of'that
possibility." , , ' -     .
'     He bit his pipe savagely between his firm, white teeth, and fixed his
- eyes on the green water parting in foam-capped waves. ',       u   '
"That's   right!     Never-give it   up!    I  lemember the night   1^
. r put up all I had, to win or lose.    It was on the steamei, you know,
,   going   out, to , India. " And   I ' never, thought   I'd   the ' ghost   of  a
,    chance." ' r-  ' , , ," ~
, The recollection was evidently pleasant, for*he smiled to himself.
" I haven't seen her since Januaiy. Think of that!' By the way, where
are you goin' ?    Over to Tadousac ?" ,��� , '
.   '        "No; Rivi6re du Loup. ' The next'wharf you see." ,
" By George, that's luck.    I am, too.   That's wheic she's stayin'.    I
f   must look out my traps, and I have a brute of a boar-hound somewheie
' below."    ��' , 7
-, ' ,
Before Briscoe could reply he was off.     '       ��� ,
' ,    {- '
" Rather amusing that we should both .be making foi the same
, place, with.the"same purpose.    I wonder who she is.    Piobably some
one ^know."   " ," ,   ,���
.They  weie neanng the  wharf.    The end  was  a_ gay scene,  for
it  was-crowded .with giils  in their light summer dresses,  ancl with   ,
. young   men,   in   knickerbockers   or-, flannels.     Ancl, the   quick s-tiot
.   of- the   horses, .and   the * sweating ���and   shouting, of   the ' Fiench
'drivers  as they turned   the  clumsy buck-boauls,  floated  across the"
"water. - - , * r
Foremost  in  the  row of waving, laughing people,  Briscoe saw,
-with the quickness born of love, the one person who constituted his
'   happiness
But a slap on the back made him tuin lound.
"I say, as soon as we get off you'll let me introduce you, won't you?
I'm'beastly short-sighted,'but I believe' she's there.- Let me see. 'Yes,',
the one in the pink/rock, I'm pretty sure!"        _ ,
"Whicli?   Next the one in pink, you mean."
, Briscoe's heart stood still momentarily.,    "
,"You have better eyes than I.    And, by Jove, perhaps you know     ,
her.    I'm an ass not tojiave asked you before.", Is riot the one in pink
Miss Tempest?".      ,-*<"" t     e       " ' '
"Yes," said Briscoe, fiercely. ."Arid what if it is?" He'had color ?
enough now.'. ' - "':."������,:'-"'
r     But his companion was too much taken up to notice either his tone
p *   ��� ,���-(''���
or expression. . , '
"What if it is?    Well, you  are dense.     Only that we've been
, engaged since January.    That's all!'!      "  '   _     \     '       '''"',
-     And he leant perilously, far- over the railing, waving his soft hat
frantically. ' '   . , , *. ,   '' ' '
""That's all!"    Briscoe drew back among the people, the light in .
his eyes quenched, his hands thrust deep into his pockets.  , He saw, a3
.thtough a mist, the passengers hurry off, and heard the laughing, cheery  r
greetings.    Yes, it was a 1.   All left for him.      4   - ,     ��   " ���      '
And behind the light-house,'away,from .the rest; the sun-burnt mati ,
stood looking into the eyes of the girl he had travelled so many miles to ���<
see. i ��� ' ' er
The first intense-emotion of the meeting over, he glanced about him
r "Wheie's.that nice chap I came down with?"  Briscoe his name
" was, and I wanted to'intioduce him.     But I think he knew you, by
sight, at all events "   ,
"Fiank Briscoe!   ' I've known him for yeais.     He is the clearest
boy." r- . ' ,   ' <. r     '     , "
- -��� *        -'   \
'"       "Not quite, Madge, please!" ' .-  ���>
They laughed happily, and'together joined the otheis.    ".I'm'so
glacljie has come down, Aichie," she said.        ,   '     ���   ���       t .
The white boat was soon a speck on the broad river, as she ciossed
to the sandy banks at the mouth of the Saguenay. , ,''_   L ' ,
, The glory of the setting sun turned the now smooth water into
burnished gold, and the Laurentians reared their puiple heads into a sky
' of cnmson.  "Still in the bow stood a tall, slight figure, with gray eyes
' that gazed ahead, yet saw not. , c     >, ''��� ,
His holiday had been a short one.  ' ''
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' , lr^l^ ^rd"���If ' were ��lven to ravin�� ove{ what' are commonly'
t,     ; called the beauties of nature, as is the custom of many of the.
KQ)      witless writers of this frivolous age, I  might with little effort'(
turn  some  graceful sentences descriptive of the view  which
now'lies before me..   " - .,_'
The foundations of .this house were built, they tell me, some two
hundred years ago byone Pelhson, of noble birth���though I am fain to
r ��� confess I find no record of such 'an.onerin the annals of the 'country, '
sand, methinks, the aristocrats of that day were little inclined to build
them habitations off such massive strength as this.   Yet it were scant
,- couitesy to throw doubt upon the word of so amiable .i woman" as the
'present chatelaine, who can boil an" egg to'a'ttirn, and Has'a pretty trick f
���fim th'e_ making of coffee. ' And aristocrat or no, the Pellison who chose
this location'for the permanent disposal of his Lares.and Penates���a ..
-. . threadbare metaphor, by the way���be'it twenty or" two hundred years ~
since, lacked nothing in good.Uaste or .in appreciation of the beautiful���
the gods' best gift  to  mortal.    From the ridge'on* which the house
stands, the land slopes down to a little valleyfthrough .which, a'female
scribe would be apt to state���with gieater eloquence than truth��-ac'ear,
1   silveiy stream ptattles, puils, and plashes all the soft summer'through,
which would read not badly peihaps, but in-tiuth I have'oft seen it far
fiom translucent when the kine, wading knee-deep, have sore befouled it ���
with their stupid stumblingf-and methinks it will be but a sorry trickle
when July suns and August drought have had their way with it.   "
Some eight or nine miles beyond lies the city of Quebec, its ���
twinkling lights shining through the soft gloom of the night like a transplanted piece of sky whose myriad planets need.no telescope to bring
them into view, f In the still evenings the tolling of church bells sounds
faintly through the clear air. I am hopeful I shall have my manuscript
ready for publication in the fall. I have never found a place which
* better suited me, or one where I could have so much comfort with so
slight a strain upon my o'er small resources.       '
it it ft it'
. June twelfth.���I find it less easy than I imagined to prepare a book
for the press. The gathering of the material was arduous, though full of
interest, and I deemed when my notes were complete that what
remained to be done would be child's play in comparison. I begin to
perceive my error. All has gone wrong to-day. Chapter one, which
should almost write itself, refuses to be unfolded.' Truly, truly, c'est le
premier pas qui coute.
Alphonse is coming down the yard bearing my evening glass'of new
milk.   Now he stops to blow a speck of dust from the snowy froth that'
is billowing over the glass's nm���a not too cleanly trick !    But the lad
is intelligent beyond his years and station.     I shall detain him for a
little chat: "
ft       ft      ft      ft
July first.���There -is great excitement  in the Pellison  household
to-day.    They are expecting their eldest girl from the city, where, I
understand, she has been somebody's nursemaid during the past year.
There has been a most disturbing flying hither and thither from
earliest cock-crow, with a mighty gabbling of tongues.   The mop and
broom have had small rest the day���though I-must acknowleflge that as-
a rule the good,Mere Pellison is not overmuch given to the wielding of
, these implements���and the atmosphere is redolent with soapsuds.
' , , Marie, a thin,'brown'maid of fifteen or thereabouts, has'washed all
the little ones, and now, arrayed in, their,Sunday garments, they are
sitting, a solemn"row,'atop", the woodpile, from which Marie has forbidden them lo move, on pain of death, .until old Poly turns down the
green lane. a _ -, ' { '   ' '
,' Alphonse, the' i-itelligent twelve-year-old, with whom I am fond 6f-
.. exchanging'opinion--, departed early this morning toJetch his sister in
the quaint, ramshackle, little, 'two-wheeled maiket-cart drawn by the
- gaunt,'raw-boned q-iadruped they designate Poly. And all day long in
the. ceaseless shrill'gabble which the family has kept up every second
word,has _been Dalvina. \ i'Ne.'louc/ie -pas.' cela est pour^ Dalvina I" .
"Cafera rire Dalvina!" ' "Gardeca four Dalvina!" "Always" DALVINA,
till the-very wind that ruffles, the nodding grasses seems to,whisper
"Dalvina,1 Dalvina," .and I find. I am becoming quite excited, or more
exactly, am experiencing a i.ire exhilaration occasioned by a keen curiosity to see this amiable maiden who appears to be so beloved by her
family. ,       , >
' My work goes but slowly; thiee chapters only have I accomplished.
I must do better this month.
ft       ft       ft      it
July third.--The maiden Dalvina did not arrive until late in the
evening���and su :h a noise!    In the joy of the reunion I was entirely for-
,  gotten and it was quite half-past nine before Alphonse knocked at my.
door with my evening milk.    I was in the midst of a most'convincing
sentence, the firifst,I have yet tuined, and the interruption greatly put
me out, so that I fe.ir the tone of myt" Entrez" was not of the sua vest.
Alphonse was full of apologies and declared the family to be brokenhearted at their neglect;  nevertheless, even as he spoke, the'young
rascal had much ado to compose his features into becoming solemnity.
1 The young Dalvina must be an early riser.    This morning I heard
a voice like a bird's trilling, "Malbrouck s'en va-t-en guerre," before the
sun himself was quite awake.    She came to serve my' breakfast, arid, ah
me, no wonder the family love her.    Sweet and fresh as a new-blown
rose is she, and modest as a violet, with golden-brown curls and large,
soft, dark eyes, so like those of the sweet maid now sleeping oh Mount
Royal that I cou'.d scarce keep my dim eyes off her, and did with'difficulty swallow my breakfast.    She has taken.chaige of me and my room,
and it is delightful to watch the dainty deftness with which'she attends-
. me���a change from the awkward, embarrassed stumbling about of the
long-limbed Marie, or the piolonged service of Mere Pellison.
ft       ft      ft  '   ft
July twenty first���A rare sweet maid is the young Dalvina and my
heart is strangely drawn to her.   Not her soft eyes alone, but all her",
pretty ways���th- turn of her little head, her sweet seriousness, dispelled
when one least expects it by a sudden radiant smile-call so clearly'to
mind that dear maid who more than forty years ago broke a sixpence
with me in the shadow of the citadel walls, that at times it seems as if
all these lonely intervening years had been but a dream, and I am no
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fo'nger.the'wizene'd, gray-haired, limping old scientist.discoursing pater-  "
'nally with the little habitant lass, but the straight young buck of by-gone',
'   days wooing his" Eleanor in the sympathetic shadows of Government '
Gardens. ,        , ' '        ',    -
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' 'July twenty-ninth. ���Dalvina has a lover.    She told me all about
'him last even while the family were "at vespers.    We sat'in the hollow
of the hill by the little brook, and she dabbled her pretty brown feet in
.  the water as she talked.    He is a .baker's assistant in Quebec, and, oh,
'. 'such a rare smart lad!    fcan yet see'her cheeks flush and her eyes V
< glow as she told me all his charms - so smart and.so merry, so big and ,,
"'so gentle, '"si beau el si Jton," and he loves"her so'truly that verily she
thinks-maid never.was so loved before.
"And you, Mademoiselle?" I asked. ,
" Me?"    She drew a deep breath, and I would I could describe the
wonderful light in the big'brown eyes as she looked far over the valley
to where the city liglits were'twinkling. ' "Ah M'sieu, me and le bon    <
Dieu know how I love him���and Jacques, he is content."
He is working hard and saving much, and by-and-bye he will have
a little bakery of his own, and then ���-.    Dalvina smiled and blushed.     .
Happy little ones, may naught e'er disturb the'even tenor'of your   ^
love's ) oung dream, and- may all foul fiends seize that rascal Jacques if
' he keep not himself worthy of his little sweetheart.
.rf    - ;      -.''.'.       ft t ft]   ft     ft   y       ,, , ,    (
August fifth.���I 'can, scarce contain myself.. 'My respected Aunt
- Hephzibah Madoc,' who was but a child when my father wedded my,
-sainted mother, has passed away, and" I am the richer by four hundred ,
"-pounds!    It,seems too extraordinary,to.be believed.    I ate three eggs- -
' for my-breakfast this morning in an erideavor to sustain my dignity as a
man of means, but they, set up such'a commotion within me that 1,
.perforce,-determined to make no change'in my present mode of living,
but shall provide for the Pellisons this evening a little jollification in my
- -7'onor.    Four hundred pounds l] At last Germany is in sight.     ���'
'"','','. it      ft   -  ft      ft   d
August twelfth.'���I am beginning to*fear that 'Pellison Pere is not
the exemplary man one would look to see as the father of Dalvina. .He    ,
' spends much of the day lying around the house or slouching around'the   *
. garden,.mumbling and growling, while the little Alphonse does the work
of a man and a boy combined.    It grieves me to mark how the little lad
toils     When night falls Pellison slips out through the little gate, down
the green'lane, and hurries off along the road to Lorette.   And more _ '
than once in the still night  I   have heard him returning, swearing,
muttering, and anon singing snatches of habitant chansons.    His priest
���should look after him.    There is sadness stealing into -Dalvina s eyes.
I would I could do'something. ,   ,-
���fr'     ft       ft    - ft '
-     August fifteenth.���That scamp of a Pellison will break his daughter's
'    heart     It was nigh' unto cock-crow when he returned this morning.   He
was unable to walk'and a companion in guilt brought him home in a
little two-wheeled gig.    The sound of the wheels must have wakened   ,
Dalvina, as it roused me, for as the stranger pulled Pellison out, the door
opened softly and Dalvina came forth in the pink gown she is wont to -
' wear in the mornings.    I could not refrain from keeping my eye to a
convenient slit in my shutter, and so I saw all that transpired.
As the man jerked Pellison to his feet his face was turned towards
Dalvina and I saw it clearly. The man might be any age from forty to
sixty, but. his face is old in vice-the type of face to make a child
tr��mble and the pure and innocent shrink back.
" Vous, vous, M\sieu Beranger!"  cried Dalvina, and there was   ^
horror and dismay in her voice." ' .
. The man looked a trifle disconcerted, but he pulled off his cap and
said, with an attempt at ease: , ���     '   l n k
"Eh, Men, cestmoi, certainement; toujours ton bon ami, ma belle
'"Ne me tutoycz pas /" cried the g'.il, hotly, and then^came so quick
and yet so low a stream of fiatois that 1 scarce could follow it; but I
* gathered that the maid held that black-browed son of Beelzebub respon-
'��� sible for all her father's failings, and much wickedness bes.de, and she
bade him begone and ne'er come nigh the house again.
And the great brute did but laugh as he propped the maudlin
Pellison against the door-post. ��� When she ceased speaking he turned
insolently towards her.
"Yes, I will go, my gentle bird," quoth he, "and so great is the
'' love 1 bear thee that I will even forget all those' hot vvoids if thou will
but kiss me good-night ere 1 depait."    And with  that the scoundre.
'   reached forth his arms,as though lie would lay hands upon her.    I,
"   seized my shutter ancl was about to throw, it wide ancl hurl' my lamp
' upon the ruffian's head, when the maid sprang to���the gig and, snatching     ,
the whip smote'the waiting horse so sharply that it dashed olTdown'the
/ lane galloping wildly.    Then she f.iccd the man-and or'deied him to go
ere she struck him to the ground. . And I think' .she^ would not have
'   tliought'twice of doing it.    She looked like a young outraged empress.-.
���as she stood there, her eyes flashing ; her bosom rising and falling with
'" the quick beating o'f her sore-tried little heart : the whip uplifted, ready
'"to fall, "f, - - '*,
The man made one step towards her, then apparently thought better
1   of it, for he shrugged his shoulders and said carelessly : ' '  _
"Eh bien, my fine young lady, it'is the whip now ;  soon you will
offer me, of your own accord, those pouting lips, and maybe I shall not .
be desiring a kiss then." , ' "        *���
"  "     Then he sliode off down the lane'after his .horse, whose hoof:beats
were ringing fainter ancl fainter along the.silent road.
'.     -  The poor maid w.itched him till the turn in the lane hid him from   ,,
view, then she cast the whip from her and burst into tears.   '    '     '    /     '
, -    ."Father, father, hast thou brought us-to this!" I heard her Sob. '
Then she raised the wretched creature who had gone to sleep in a heap
on the doorstep ; rthey disappeared-within the house and, I .heard no-
further sound. - . '  " ' *- o,     J
,   . ft   ,,,-tt      ft     ,*    , .. "
August twenty-ninth.���I likemot the present look-of things. That
'black-browed'villain has Been here three times this week: Yesterday he
spent two full hours with Madame.Pellison, and never for a moment did
silence fall between them.-. It was steadily his low bass-aye, base it is��� ^
interrupted at'intervals by Mere Pellison's shrill voice broken-with sobs
Before he'took his departure they called in Dalvina, but though I
strained *>y ears'to-hear I could catch no sound of hcr.vo.ce, only
Beranger's growing angrier and angrier, and the poor.mother's, teaiful ^
and pleading. . , ,     . ' ' '
���'       When at last he came'forth and mounted his horse, ere he went he
looked towards the house and, waving his hand, cried :. '   .      "..'-���
>\Trois semaiiies, ma ^-three .weeks, my pretty .one,^ then the .
���priest or the magistrate I"    "    --*     *        ,  f      ' -'    .     .   '   N"
Dalvina is as White as" a ghost; there are great black rings under
her eyes." My heart is aching to comfort her, but she seems anxious to
' avoid a conversation "with me, and I dare not broach the subject. ,   . -
'    Alphonse's eyes were'red and .swollen when he brought me my
, milk this evening.    " What is thy trouble, little lad ?" I asked. * ' Canst
thou not share it with thy friend?"
The poor little fellow broke down as I placed my hand on his head��� c
he is but a child-and clung to my arm as if I were his only refuge.    ,    ,
"I cannot tell, Dalvina bade me not; but she is in great trouble
and I can do naught to help. ' Oh, if I were only a man 1"
'   "What wouldst tho'u do then, mon bravef" I asked.
He'clenched his small hands, his bosom heaving as he cried
vehemently: " I-would make enough money to pay M'sieu Beranger all
back and then I would kill him!", - ���
I would fain have heard more, but Dalvina called the lad and I
have not had speech with him since.
ft       ft       ft       ft   " V
'September tenth-I have had great excitement to-day; I, am all
of a tremble yet. This afternoon I took my book to a.little secluded
nook I am fond of among the bushes by the stream. I had not been
'there long befoie Dalvina came'down to gather water-cress. She did
not see me, and I sat quiet, taking joy in watching the graceful movements of her round, supple form, as, wading ankle-deep in the clear
water, she stooped to pick the little green plants. So intent Vas I upon
observing her that 'I jumped as greatly as she when a deep voice
suddenly exclaimed: ���   .   . '
"Well caught, chcrie! Come and kiss thy sweetheart ! And
there on the bank stood that foul fiend Beranger. As.the girl turned
her'head and saw him a great crimson flood swept-over'her face, then
slowly died away, leaving her deadly pale. But she went on with her
cress-picking, taking notice of neither him nor his words. He stood a
moment flicking his boot,with his riding-whip, then "Come, little one, he
cried   "hast no warmer welcome for thy beloved?    I said a kiss, and,
-"I BI��gK%il'ii3^')S$i'Effi��iag��S5<iy^^ Holiday   Number.
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Mother of Heaven, a'kiss I meant 1"    And into the water he stepped
and��caught the maiden in his arms.   But he had dropped Jier before I
had-managed to do more than scramble to my feet; for like a flash
-Dalvina's little brown hands had clasped his throat,with so sudden and
.fie'r'ce a grip that he loosened his hold, and the'maiden, slipping from his
srrasp, 'flew to .'my side as I came-forward, flourishing my stick.   The
man cut short my'storm of words with'a great burst of laughter.   ,. I
congratulate'-thee on thy gallafit protector, Mademoiselle    he cried, ���
bowing With mock deference'; "a pretty lad, ancl, by my faith, so.bolu a ,
\varrior I tremble at.the very sight .of his, brawny muscles and mighty {
frame. ' I pray-thee do not strike, g.eat sir," he went on, simulating car
in his croaking.voice, " else^could I never kiss my dear again.     And he ���
'laughe'dfyet louder, ."mighty shout.,.I picked up a stone  my hear   .
trembling With rage., '' Now go.rthy way," cried I,   or by the God that
made thee I,will strike thee dead!'.'      * - , ,'
"A'David, a David," mocked-the scoundrel," with a fresh burst of
"unholy "mirth"; ��then/fall Goliath 1" and, he staggered back and sank
upon a log.'-laughing the While with greatest gusto.
.       Then suddenly, he became serious, and rising-came towards us
"Tush, tush, my little bahtam cock," he'sa.d, ".meddle not in othei
folks' affair^, pr'some 'day.'mayhap, thou'lt find thyself in trouble,       and
n6ne other am the lawful Rector of this young lady. .1 thank thee for
W good indentions towards her, but I can look after my own _betrothed    .
Atthe word.fVaised my stick-again, but Dalvina's cold little hand el -
upon mine.    There wa/a look of dull despair in'her great eyes, but her ,
vnice was firm'and even as.she said :'.-." "J ���-
L "Tthank youtwith all" my heart,.M'sieu, but you can do me no
service iri'this matter/' He has the right to use the word; but -she
u ,   d toh.rfdefiantly-"no;right have you yet to U,'finger upon me
You p^misedfto leave me in peace until the dayyand in peace I shall
^'Xliaking my \L she turned me gently round'and we went up to '
^^coul^eipthinkinf as her little hand lay upon my arm^if
- the good God hadfnotyeeme'lit best to -11 Vrom th.,s"earth the httle
maid-whose half-sixpence still'hangs around my ���f{}���^���^
^:^m^^^ ^nT-Swe^^
Z3* rirewheTL, and by"some coaxingUnd persuading extracted the;
^SsX:this S^t^et^ - ^ seethe maid/
the Government Garden , and he ha   -d ^ ^^ ,
THe Lord b'   thanked-kne'w not how to rid herself of him, and   ,
which the Lord do inaiiM-u     , nrotect her was  fain  to   .
and Ins.eau-de-oie he has got t.    p essions as security.
magistrate or priest. - . lin���ttl:nB t0 a student.   The book
These sad happenings are most unsettling iu *=,u
my trip to Germany before completing it    Theie are
upon which a little more light would be helpful.
'        WPmber eleventh.-t questioned the young Alphonse last even-
by th. way, bears the P"''��'"'c��'L^��^0!,"S i, 1)JU and
- little btoi e of savings has been cl. awn from the bank to pui chase medical .''
aid--and comforts' for the sick and defray the .funeral expenses tf the   _
'lead.   - ' . . ...    ,,,������
- '      I have written to the different ocean transport companies, for their
rates and dates of'sailings.   The fever of travel is growing stronger ancl .  .
stronger .upon me.  'Germany seems to call me with so clear,and im-
' perative a voice'my wry .legs itch to be on the move, and at times I_am ,
fainto catch up'my stick and be off on the instant.     ,      ,   _
".-"-.       ���  ft'}'''ft .ft'ft''        ,      .  .r       '   ',  ������'   ���_'
'I-',   Septcmbel?'thirteenth.-Oh fool,"fool, idiot an'd,blind 1 crying to,the     '
-s'tars for heln, marvelling that the merciful Lord should have placed the
J 'sweet Dalvina in such "grievous straits with no visible means of.escape,  r
J when He h.id already prov.ided against this very contingency, had actually  ,
,,. put in.these doddering hands of mirie the way of her salvat.on and so     ,
���blind 'a.fool was Irthat-riot until I sat me down to-day with pen and      ,
' ^ per to compute the cost of my projected trip, did the full poss^b.h .e .
- ' of my esteemed Aunt Hephzibah's legacy dawn.upon me. To-morrow ^
I go to' town. I have some acquaintance with a worthy young advocate ,,
���n the city." To him I shall entrust the affair, for I know full well my
' 'poor vits are no match'for the sly subtlety of that bkick-browed serpent
" f    shall once again, please God, seVthe sweet Dalvma smde: and^he        .
,   her joyous trilling ,of "A la claire fontaine, m'en aslant promener. , aj
she moves about her household tasks. ,-(',-    i^ <-
Alphonse will take me to the station 'in the market-cart and mee
me agS at even.'   We shall have a pleasant drive., He has a wonderful
'   knowledge of the-habi'ts'of birds and what, in tt,e,can.less phraseology,
,    of childhood, he indiscriminately: terms-"bugs.',. ., .
.'----1 would that time might turn backward in its flight for a short
*     .pace,-that for half a^day,! might be the hot-blooded young buck o
'forty years ago.'    I  yearn exceedingly 'to 'lay my,hands upon that
''   SLU   for t brief period; and I cannot help thinking that a sh^>
���   ��� b��w or two upon the fuddled pate of old Pellison would not^ come f m.ss. -
���7 -   .  '���   ft     ft ~-ft     ft' -'       '���   l -. ,
--' '. -   "September fourteenth.-All will'be made'right" this week.;   It'was
" ' ,at'e whenTreturncd last even and I was sore weaned, for the excitement
��� ��� VKSy wasTA and'travelling, even for the matter rf.*.^,
-'''- J 1st fatiguing.    Nevertheless I,could not keep my good ne.ws over -
' '      ^   oa issenibled the whole family and we had*such a jollification
-' ^S��JSEE�� around �� (^ ��-*.->; r-
%t""d*''ptmsoTJ6r= I,..,, a. my f=�� ����d bi.h.d^ hand, 1..
, ��, s L'teca l��d Jpon U to�� Die to-wi.nes, .ha,  ,,, days of ����.-
S4h his am about bis true love and vowed .bat w.th God.fcelp
StOOd TO . . back ag������_to ���b,ch, Of
' '^   wo WSWo ��= Lk for-.h,M.ouid my Au��, Heph.ib.h do
ZI i.'.e,ot��llS,.turu.d, sbe lying cold and still in bur gra,o-p.ac��
'   be to her worthy soul 1 *      ft       ft ' ''
' Seotember twenty-first.-I am making good speed with my book,
'    ���    tt 1nenSve clearly that it will not be ready for the press until near
^newye" TthS it will prove a valuable work ; certain it ,s that ,t
'haS S"tm^�� of my Aunt Hephzibah's legacy to
-S-s:=s rbfm^^Ks
purplse!    He has partaken of no strong drink since the night of his
'*-.**
(S
m
41��
'-���Hijtl
- UMVI tAfUsmauiMi t ' '
Holiday'   Number.
-i       *���
r>'-.;��e?ws
'*M
- "J.Wj
a .''      '*-','       ' ���
Repentance,'and yesterdity he spent'the live-long day at the wood-pile,
where he sawed and split a goodly showing of fuel.        .   ,   ^
October'third.-The*wretch Beranger has left Lorette. ' The young
advo?itoto whom' I entrusted" the settlement of affairs wrote him a
advocate to N the-fcomplicated diction these gentlemen
5CS SSh'im cease L persecution of Mademoiselle-
��� Pellison ere legal proceedings were'taken against him. .        ���
The dear child is"as riappy'as a'bird,^ There never was in all the     ,
'world so sweet a maid as she-save one/,.." _ _ _       '  t f
^      October tenth^YesteSay f dro�� with "Dalvina-to'Lorette.    She' .
drives most prettily, scorning a whip, and u.g.ng thegatint Pol*-*'
fjos curious-fookinj equine-to wild, prodigious acrobatic efforts which
S whisome maid fancies is galloping, by mere verbal coaxing and a
Naming 1-ttle way she has of shaking.the rems over his bonba^       ,
'        Asj^drov'e through.the village'we.passed ana   httle bakerj.   _
'  ** ,See> ���s*n' " a h--n he has saved enough, he will set up there, ft*
a cosy kitcben.-full of 'cupboards w.th glass doo.^h'�� - �� -���
,.-    As-we dre.e past I .pcrce.yed a not,cc..n l,c ^ ., h
���.   So^Si^^S^J S ���-'
- ?t^ssinu7=5-^- -, 7' ��� -
' Ociobe'r f.��;Til--�� ^e S-;Sflaw"ia' ��d '
��S'i^^^4VK-;��iH'^'',,,14h,d"
,Ayol|=,d.yi.hewi1ls.c.o.b.ca,:y,nS.iU.of��,y.d.a. ,
-*. b7obo;'tb;.4'.-.��; ^r^s^z��i^.
,���',��� of two hundred pounds I.am becom.possess.  �� ��>' iu
my" advocate's letter. ,   , . ^    ^ ^     - . ��� .
- .        a     ,     A?I expected.   Young- Lapoche came posting
-.November second -A^ ^f, V flew to  me  with  the
out  the minute he lead the  le""* M> .     Paiomba's, bakery,
wonderful news.    A gentleman had boug     Ms,
.she told me, all breathless with exc tement ^ ^ must
manage the business for him-her jacque ^us  thm ^.^
be so great!   Done through a lawyer . wa^��        g ^ ^
like, and the whole place was to be done over to ^
would make no difference when he an"j f�� *^ and then
'good wages, and would be able tosave p tarty      r joy is exhilarating.
. November twent,^^
���   trips Dalvina and I make to th   oty wh     j 1                    ^ Mked
dough. . The mysterious Pur<*��*r *  \e can trust, to buy the new
.      Jacques to get some damsek wlio e ta  eji an ^ ^ ^ ^
furniture and fixings for the lovely att, t ^. bedrooms.
glass-doored cupboards    he 1-^P^        show anything more
How  we enjoy it, we two.     ^ as she     peals
��� trs^Seirr-- %s- *- -��** OT,ai-
cream or yellow?   -I trow not 1             ^      ^      ��� ,
themselves with joy.    I bear the steady 	
by the big fire' in the kitchen, while Mere Pellison putsAe little oms to
' bed and Pellison Pore drowses over his pipe in *e ?�������^ ha*-    '
<   The new master/.nds he cannot come to live at Lorette.    n
. heard that'Jacques is betrothed ; would it be convenienh   ��^^ - -
his intermediary, the obliging young advocate, f��   ^ Jiat a'
'month and bring his wife to the bakery, as he wouMJke to kno
'woman  was-looking after all his, pretty new, thngs.     ��
convenient?   Ah, was there ever anything half so sweet as lovesy
'dream'?..,,,'.-.      " ,^,     ^"   ^/-Kft
; -t*"xz%z -��� -" -^�� ib'= ���
'.   "'"^fiitti. bo���e' in, LWitto ��*%��&?&����%
knoweth best.- \   '     '     ^     - ^       ft   '  ft ���      ��� ' ��,' *
'. irJuT^l^rtLrf ,b= yeafs ,o��� s.aadily ,��� and
jach ono brings me =���� "-"'^".""^"'tfc ond.'bo. th.' ring, iho .
" ^r^-SS^i^i^ Curcl. m Lorette on,
.-.SStL day, then w. shall feast together ,n thenew home. .    ...
.     /December thirti^So Weth ^^^S^S ,'
' .commencement that ^'^^^^^^loiA^
'    'such loyal and lov.ng fnqnd*.-  VenJ ^ -^     ��� ^ ^
' ". goodly world overflowing with love and Mnone ever'shone on .^
'. ^vhite'and g6ld' church wa^very ^P^^^^ppeV we all  '
"    -i fairer bride than ^-erDalvina. . Atorfte^ e^ ^PP^^.
drove home again, leaving the younj,       1 d.     envelope
si^tetro'f-b: ,:r^t sr=.^-^- ���,
-     rspcrclr-t.-i.^orb-^Z^SSZ,'^-^ .
lhe ,r s��^��^ -iCn^bfs^rCpS
. ��� my little sitting-room, and dropp nS do"n J^ mine.   ,She did not
. her arms around my neck ^H^*��*^ ^ ^ ^^
, speak for several mmutesanc^
my foolish cheeky   M   heart yea ghe ^ w whisper t0
of my bone and flesh of my flesh, 1ana y u
me of my sweet- Eleanor, who ,f the dea   Lord ,
���   ^^n^^-^^rS ��� -ft whisper of such de,r.
' word^ r��o^^peat t em cannot set tt-em J�� �� pape, ^ ,
- And thou art'commg back w th us    slie.ijd ^ ^ ^ ^
, here to carry out thy trunk    The big ^ s ^^^
"other shall e'er set foot in it  and1 jhe.e1 by t ^.^    Qur
.        thou shall write thy -^^^0^01 stay th�� without thee,
Jacques sends