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Revelstoke Herald Oct 9, 1897

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 '/    i -. : <*.*  BUBS  " /  -f       >/     j  .' *  * ���������- / **. *  -',." ���������C ^"t-<-V<-  T  , \J&  -ISSTJEID   TW"IO"E-.A.--V7*:**"_]:e:_K-- JkJESID    SATTJRDATS-  Vol. I.    No. 75.  REVELSTOKE, B. C, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1897.  $2.00 a  Year in Advanc'-i  aSSSSSeS'eiSiSS'cJs^Seilfifi  ssssssz  Shoppin  ^ Letter  THK first thing wltsc P'oplc think of  when ordering Roods by mail is tlio  capacity (or business ot those) thoy write  to. The* roputatir n we enjoy for promptness makes our Mall Order trade forgo  ahead al a gratifying rato.  Our Specialties -i���������*���������  Groceries Dry Goods  Liquors Boots and Shoes  Cigars Men's Furnishings i  Crockery Tailoring ]  Dressmaking  Ilequesta for price l'sta and samples  rocuv** prompt attention.  Hudson's Bay Stores,  ....Calgary.... ft*  Haig & Crage  Sole Agents for  Revelstoke  ^-^ Townsite  -    MINING,  FIRE and LIFE INSURANCE  (? HAS.'R. CARLYON,  BARRISTER-AT-LAW,  SOLICITOR,  AND NOTARY PUBLIC.  'Office*:* Rooms 1 and 2, Pool Block, lie vol-  stoko. B.C.  A  RTHUR G. M. SPRAGGE,  ' Barrister. Solicitor, ,&c.  Notary Public.     ~   '  Oillcc upstairs in Smith's block. Pacific Avo.  Revelstoke Station. Br C.  Ladies' Trimmed Hats  (from Paris)  Ladies' Felt Walking Hats  Ladies' Felt Sailors  A Splendid Assortment of the  Above in Latest Styles now  being; shown.  Ladies' Mantles,  Capes, Jackets  ~ 9  Bourne Bros.,  Revdstoke. Station..  i'kovixciar, ki:uuktaky'o o'tici*.  Ills Iloneiur llie LiL'tileniuit-fiovi-rnor litis  been plejusetl to make the following tippolut-  inetits:  17Ui Soiilemlier, 1S37.  rrcilerlrk rni-er, I-"squlre, .1.1'., to lie a Clerk  tinel u MlnhiK Recorder lu tlie ntl'ice of the  liovcruiiieut Agent ut llie town of Itevelstoke.  Wlllltini II. Viekers, of tlie town of Uevcl-  ste)ke, KM|iiirc>, to be Mining Iti-t-ortler for llie  Trotit Luke Mining Division of the We>t Koote-  nuy District, vice Thomas Taylor, Esquire,  resigned, ito'it  THE LIBERAL CONVENTION  White & sibbald,  Mining and Real Estate Brokers,  Notaries Public, Etc.  Monev to loan at low est rates.  Fire Insurance in best companies.       _  jlnutf Oflli-e o**'io.site Union Hotel.  WM   WHITE, Q.C.,     -  111* RR1STEK. SOLICITOR,   N'OT.IRV  Pl'llLIC,   ETO.f *  Revelstoke, B.C.  <lotf  Solicitor for Imperial Hank of Canada.  GAMBLE. & O'REILLY,.  ^eiYIL-EXGISKl-ltS.^PKOVlNCI.l-LiLASD.  .SUKYHYOHS,  Arooiintauls and Clenera) Agent*,  Nelson andlto.ssland. West Kootenay,  British Columbia.  F. C. Camm-t:, J. I'., 51. Inst. 0. K.. M. Can. Soe.  C. K-, 1". L- S. for B. G��������� (late Kesielctit lin-  eineer  Department of  Public   Works   in  Canada in 11. C.) Nelson, 1). C.  FltANKIS J. O'HEII.I.Y, Assoc. >f. Inst. C. E., P. L. P.  for B.C, KOQ-liiud, B. C. ,    ���������   HJlytf  ROBERT  SAMSON,  Dealer in Wood. :'  Praving and  De'iie-y Work a specialty at  lowest prices.  Teams always read:' at a moment's notico.  Agent for the Stand lrd Oil Company.  J.   R.   HULL   &   CO.,  Successors to Hull BroB. ������t Co.,  * Butchers andWhoIiaeMile and Retail Dealers  I  Beef, Pork, Etc.  KAMLOOPS  and   REVEL8TOKE.  AU orders In onr lino promptly filled.  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE, No. 1658.  Regular meetings are held in the  Oddicllowa' Hall on the ucco-id aud  r * fourth Wedno'-days of each month at  k������i 7:33 pm.   Visiting brethren cordially  ���������������������������*** invited.    E. Adair, W.M.      T. J. Graham, R. ������.  A. T. NOXON,  WATCHMAKER  AU work guaranteed.  Orders by mail promptly attended to.  At K. S. "VmsoN's TAilor Snor,  BEVELSTOKB STATION, B C.  RHODESIA RESTAURANT  and BOARDING HOUSE,  COItSF.P. OF SECOND STREET AND  ORTON  AVEKfE,  BEVKLSTOKE   STATION.  ENGLISH "OOKIX- under the superintendence of Mrs. Lapworth.  Dining Room attcinleel to personally by the  proprietor.  MEALS AT  ALL HOURS  Cleanlinc** and civility onr motto.    Terms  moderate. ..._..._.   jWaogtf   ���������<       A. J. LU1* OK TH, Proprietor.  "Inst Claea Dance Hall To Lot  Notice  Notice is herebv given that Stl davs afler elate  I Intend to tuiply tn the Hon. the' Chief Commissioner of l.uiitl iinel" Woaks for a .special  lii-ense to ent timber on a one thtiu.sum! acre  Inu't of laud .slttintc-il on the east side of Upjier  Arrow Lake at Cltilena Hav, about seven null'.,  southeast of j\rrowhead, West Kootenay, ctnn-  nieiit-ing at a post al northwest t-orner, about  j chains southeast of mouth of Deep Creek,  and marked .L I). **'V. Post, thence running  south "f!o t'liuins, tlieiu-e east SO elitiins, lliem-e  north l'JTi ehains, thence west 80 eluilns to  point of i-onimeueement, containing 1000 acres  more or less.  .1. A. DeCEW.  Arrowhead, H.C., Oct. 8,1607. '.loltw  Notice  Notice is hereby given Hint SO days after date  I ititentl to apply 10 the Hon. the l.hief Commissioner of Lands and Works for a speelal  lieense to cut timber 011 a one tlioits*.nti acre  trai-t of lantl .sitmiteit on the east-title of Upjier  Arrow Lake at Galena Hav, about eight miles  southeast of Arrowhead, West Kooti-ntiy. com-  incnt'ing at a post marked "tt". M. D. s\V. corner," about 20 chains west of Deep Creek and  about 100 chains from Its mouth, running  north >SU chain-, thence east SO chain1", thence  south 80 chains, thence east -10 chains, thence  south -10 chains, thence west SO chains, thence  north -10 chains, thence nest-ill chains to point  of i-iiinmenceinent, contrtiiilny 1000 acres more  or less. J  XV. M. DECJ-'V.  Arrowhead, n. C��������� Oct. 8, 1S97. ,   Ooltw  THE   FIRST   LIBERAL ASSOCIATION ORGANIZED IN THS  PROVINCE.  All Branches  or Tin:'  Tonsorial Art^  Executed with ambidextrous  'Dexterity at '-'  , ---..,: -"_.-1 -.-:: ^*, M<"rg-iVs ,.-.--  . '���������^sa-swj-x���������Shaving Parior  Hot and Cold Baths   ��������� "-,  Confectionery  Tobaccos  ' Fresh Fruits  ONE DOOIt EAST COLUMBIA HOTEL.  Qarload  of Ogilvio's Hungarian  Carload, Lake of the Woods  Flour  Rolled Oats | .  Corn Meal    ���������  Canned Goods  Choicest Confectionery  BesLBreaeUn town ���������- ��������� ���������- ttre.. iy.ii.-_.ry  Wedding Cakes a Specialty.  -A.  "LT.   SMITH-'  Sign Painting and Gilding  Kalsomining, Paperhanging, General  House and Carriage Painting.  D.  STAMPER,  First Street East, Hevei-stoke Station, B. O.  YUKON!  TUANSPOIITjVTION TO DAWSON CITY  (Yukon) by the best, safest, most comfortable, ami cheapest all-water route, from  Seattle, Victoria and Nanaimo via occtfn  aud Yukon River, March 15 next, at the  rate of  $40  CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVEMENTS  COPPEU CROWN MINERAL CLAIM.  Situate in tlie Illecillewaet Mining Division of  -West Kootenav District.    Where located:  Heing   a  northerly  extension   upon   the  -    Silver Ilow mineral claim.  Take'notice that I, Walter Scott, acting as  agent for the Fish Hirer Copper and - Silver  5lining Co., Ltd., Free Miner1.* Certilieate No.  91191, intend, till etay.s from the date hereof, to  apply to the Minitiej-Iteccrde-r for a certilieate  01 improvements, fur the purpose of obtaining  a crown grant of the abuve claim.  jlnd further take notice Unit action, uiitler  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such certif.caro of improvements.    ,  Dated this Kith da;,- of Sentember, 1807.  ���������Jofetw  Including meals and 300 lbs. baggage, but no  blankets, by the first class steamer chartered for *  ONE TRIP  ONLY  By the "YrKON Mining and sIercantile Co.,  Ltd.", of London, for the transportation of  their own general merchandise, tools, machinery, and men to Dawson City and other points  on the Yukon.  No extra charge of ar.v kind will be made.  The rate is strictly HO, ererything included;  any dciay during the trip being at the expense  of the company.  Only one class of passengers. Two doctors  on board. The best attention, comfort, and  meals will be given to the passengers under  the direct control of jrr. P. vrilllam*, general  manager of the Yukon 51 ining and 5Iercantile  Company, Ltd., who i.s going up br the same  steamer to Dawson City.  lly anv other land route the trip to Dawson  City would ce.st several hundred dollars, with  a bard and dangerous Jnnrncr. On the steamer  chartered by the Yukon Mining and Mercantile Company, Ltd., it will coat only M0, with  great comfort.  People without means, wishing to go to the  Yukon, on arriral at Dawson City will flnel the  companv well plcasctl to enter into some arrangement with them to furnish all provisions  anel nutilt to go pro-specting.  Tlie steamer will stay :i meinths at Dawson  City, and will then return to the south. The  fare on the return trip-������III be HO, only for the  people who go up March IS next.  Reserve \011r berth now. A very limiteei  nuinlecr of pa-sseupcrs will b������* ace-epteel.  For all particulars apply lei Ma. 1'. Williams.  General Manager of the YrKON 5IININO and  Meri;antii.e Co., Im*.. P.O. Bus ill. Seattle.  Washington It  W. Templemen, Mayor of Victoria,  Elected President of the Association.  W. Baillie, of Kamloops, is Vice-  President for Yale-Cariboo. ��������� Tl e  Association is Agin the Provincial  Government.  (SriiCIAT, TO THE HUUALD.)  New WESTMiNST!__ii,.Of:(,. 0.���������A Lih-  unil convention in New Woslitiiii" to  organized lust, night Lhe: lirst L1l1e1.il  iissoi-iiiLiini of British Coltitnlii.1. Tliuie*  wore* "123 clcilogtitcs presoiil., nnil the  niiictiiig was very representative. XV.  Toinploiiian, of Victeiri.-i. \vu������ eleclo.l  president, defeating E. P. Davis ol  Vanrouvoi'. Tlmru were 1111c  president* and three lneinliert,  executive! ceiinniittt'c* elected fen  d-stric-t. Tin; vice president'  chosen >is ftillows: ;; Victoria,  Riley; Btirrard, E. P. D.ivis; "SVeul-  luinstur, A.' Ilenderson; ViuiLOtiver  Islanl. Jno. SluRKC't'i Yale-Cuihoo,  Win. Biiillie*. -The associiition di.iiteel  a resolution of congratulation to Sir  Wilfred L.-iurior and passed resolutinns  expressing views in opposition to the  Turner government and askinir all  Liberals''to endorse" those- Ciindielatos  only, who held those views.  M(li-  of .111  IM ill  \, i*i e  Geo.  SILVER BO\V MINERAL CI.AIJI.  Situate in the Illecillo.vaet Milling Division of  West Kootenay.District. Whom located;  On Copper l'e.'.k. ^  Take notice that I, Walter Scott, acting as  agent for the Fish Kiver Copper. aiiel.-Sifver.  jfinlng Co., Ltd., Free Miner's Certificate No.'  91194, intend; tlO day* from tlie dale hereof, to,  tiiiply to the Mining Recorder for a Certillcato  of improvements, for the purpose of obtaining  a crown grant of the above claim.      . "  Anel further take notice that action, under  .section-37, must be commenced before the  issuance of such certilieate of improvements.  Dated this 231 li day of September, 1S07.  '-'oBtw  COPPER HILL MINERAL CLAIM.  Situate in the Illecillu.wiet Mining Division'of  W'est Kootentir District.    Where located:  Being   a somlierlr  extension   upon   the  Silver liow mineral claim.. -1  Take notice that  I, Walter Scott, acting as  agent   for the  Fish   River Copper and Silver  .\tining Co., Ltd., Free Miner's Certilieate No.  111191, intend, 1*0 days from the date hereof, lo  apply to the Mining Recorder for a certilieate  ot improvement*,, for the purpose of obtaining  a crown grant en" the above claim.  And further take notice that action, under  section   :*7, must  be   commenced   before   the  issuance of such certificate of improvements.  -Dated this -"tth day .of September, 1807.  2,J3tv-    ��������� -      ��������� ���������      - ���������-���������=��������������������������� T���������  Sutton Mineral Claim  Situate Jn*fe<i_lllecillcwaet Mining  Division of Must "Kootenay District.  Where located:   On the northwest  siele of the mountain between the  lllecillewaet   lliver  and the north  fork of the some, about live miles  northeast of Illeeille-.vact.  Take notice tbat I, Frank Stillman Barnard,  Free  5Iiner's  Certilieate No. 8SC!I2,5 issued at  New -Westminster on tlie 17th clity of October,  18W, managing director oi the Lilloct, Fiaser  River anel Cariboo Golel Ficlels, Limiteei, Free  Miner's certificate No. 0118 A, issued at New  Westminster on the 30th dav of June, 1897, intenel, 00 days from the dale hereof, to apply to  the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the  purpose  of obtaining a  crown grant for the abenc claim.  And further take notice that action, under  Section 37, must- be commenced before the  issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this -JOtli dav of Sept.. 1897.  -KseOtw F. S. BARNARD.  Dissolution of Partnership  Notice is hereby given that the partnership  heretofore exi.-ting between tlie un.lersigneei,  doing business as freighters at Ferguson, B.C.,  has tills day been dissolved bv mutual consent.  And take notice that all 'accounts due the  saiel firm of Hill ."Thompson shall be collected  by Ike Thompson, who will also be responsible  for all debts contracted up to September 19th,  1897.  And further take notice that ,Bcnj. Hill will  lie responsible for all elebts contracted in the  firm name after the said 19th dav of Septcin-,  ber, 1897.  (Signed.)   BEN.IAMIN HILL  (   ..  (   ,.  Witness:  D. G. Eaton.  1   IKE THOMPSON.  )   ARTHUR  TH05IPSON,  Hi" Ike Thompson.  2041  Notice  Notice is hereby given that I have this elav  revokcel mv pow.ir of attornev to M. ,1. Winter,  of Trail, B.C., anel dated Sept. 18th, 1S97, for the  sale or boneling of my interests in the Mount,  ain View, Silver Bow, Silver Spray, Tunnel  and Lizzie S., mineral claims in Trout Lake  Mining District.  IV. C. MAKSDIX.  Thompson's Landing, Sept. 24th, 1897.    2oltw  PACK AND SADDLE HORSES  FOR   HIRE  Apply to Ben   FJill.  Ferguson   and  10-Mile.  QUIT BARBER,  WATCHMAKER   AND  ,    JEWELLER,  C. I*. R. Time I*������rEc-ron.  Front Street, Next to Post-Office.  . NOTE AND COMMENT  One of the evils of- the piesent  system of Jand'tenure in British Columbia, is beginning- to show it<eli  very "plainly in Kootenay just now.  and particularly in tlie northern p.ut  of the district. In this portion of-the  country the lumber" industry is now  rising into considerable iinptiit.ieice  The climate being, inoro lnun.d here  than in South Kootenay, our forests  are more extensive and .our timber  more valuable, aiiel'we are already not  only supplying the* homo- "eniand, hut  our lumber is -lincting a ready ni.iiket  iii the lower country." But the inelttstiy  is hampered hy Uie difficulty expeii-  enced by, nt'-vc-otners, in lhe ts.iwtnill  business in getting timber limits, on  which tei get nut logs. The--timber  all over the country is in (lie possession of corporations and .speculators,,  who have awjuired the limits from the  government in years past fur .1 nine  song, and nre'holding on to it till it  increases in value. They are not fen  the most part making any,other use of  the limits at. all. And the countiy is  being kept b.ic-1". and an important industry -hampered on .account of the  olcLfitsbioiu'd niethods of ^disposing ot  THE COUNTY COURT  The Criminal Cases.���������The Charge of  Assault Against Murphy Dismissed.���������  The Civil Docket.���������The New Court  Room.  The 1 niuI 100111 in the new govein-  nieitt building, 111 v. Inch com t v. .i-s  heir! lot the lust Inne on Wrdnosilav  I.tst is .1 handsome, well lighted .ind  lentil.ited loom I5\20 in br/e. It is  w.iinscottcel wish tetl.ir. A pl.itlcuin  at the we-st end 1.tiled oil fiom the lost  ol the couit is appiopi uitetl to the  bench .mil conmuin.cites with .1 pi 1-  vate* room loi the* judge on the light.  Two juiy boxes la'tseel and ruilcel urn  along the walls on eat h side and facing  the judge's, seal is the dock, behniel  which and i.iiled oil tiom the hotly of  the com t mom it, the <-paco uppiopu-  ated to the public. A handsome cable  toveiecl with gieen bai/.e nins lengthwise thiough the 100111 and is .ippiu-  piiatetl to the ilcik of the comt, the  li.u anrl the piess. The witnes-, stand  is at a debit, t lose lo and on the lei t ol  the judge. The loom piesents .1 handsome* appeal.nice and lefletts gie.it.  tietlit on the coiiti.i_.toi, JMi.>'L'li<<"*.  Hilliei.  Wednesday was entiiolv occupied  by evil eases. Hume & (Jo. v. Ai instiling, administialtH foi Beiger estate. Judgment money paid in by  gdi ni'liec to be handed to the pill".  Spiaggc, pill.; Cailyoii, clef.  Cook v. Pullman. Judgement, $."(!.-  73. fot pUL; Gail",on, plif.;1 Spiagge,  dt f.  Couisier v. Downing Judgement,  ~t>~30. for pill.; Cailvon, pill.; Spi.igge,  del. ji  Grey v. R"tc.h.uilson. Postponed till,  nest couit.  Skinnei _y. Ford. Judgement for  del.    Spragge tor clef.     .-  On Tnuisday nioining the ciiiiiinal  cases weie taken up, the fiist being  the t-haige ot assault against Homy  Miuphy. A. G. 51. Spiagge appeal eel  for the pusoner. 11. A. 13iov.ii was  the fiist witness and detailed the tacts  ahcacly well known ol the piisoner  piottetuig .1-coin tor his clinnei and  stiiking hiin the l.ue, iu the* struggle  to picvent him le.iv mg the hotel .ind  with .1 bottle .litem "id-.  _ro"s-i*\,innned.    "What   coin  was  the   national  Victoria.  property  in    vogue   at  it the pitsouei give you ?'  pieie,  In New Zenliind the government  have for some years past adopted a  more enlightened system of leasing  the vacant lands of the colony, instead  of granting tbein away outright, ftsd  so.rotaining hold of this valuable assent  of the people. In Australia, the s una  plan is now trieel with sheep-farms  with the greatest'success anel satisfaction to all concerned. The lands  remain in the ownership of tho people,  a constant revenue is derived from the  rent for the use. of them, and when the  lenses fall in, tenants who are unsatisfactory in any way can be removed.  This is the most, .ancient, as well as  the most sensible method of land tenure. The idea of possession of land by  purchase is comparatively modem.  All over Europe until the end of the  middle ages land was hold'" by ten mts  who paid for tbe use of it in military  service, and to this day the ultimate  possession of land in England is vested  in the crown. When the Long P.uli.i-  ment abolished feudal privileges in  England, they made a great stroke for  liberty, but with the privileges the  responsibilities disappeared as well,  anel standing armies and national  debts soon began to figure' in histoty.  A return to the idea of land as I he  possessi 111 of the whole people*, the  exclusive use of a. portion of which is  only to be iicqiiiml by lease and not  by purchase, lias been found a powei-  fnl factor in solving the modern social  problem in other colonies of the empire, and there seems no reason why  this province should not follow their  example! with the balance , of her  crown domain still iu her bunds.  ,. Spokane Fruit Fair  Spokane, Oct. 9.���������The mineral display at the fair is the finest ever seen  in the Northwest. The building is altogether too small for the exhibit and  will have to be enlarged lo double its  size another   year. -   I** is.tern   visitors  "A Sti uts settlement 20 cent  woith about 10 cents." ���������  "I suppose you gave* the piisoner  tv. o or tmee switt kicks,1 tis you went  down the steps ? " . ,  "No sii. I noi01 stii'e.*.' a m.H������_,\vith  my tec't"in my life."  ' You hit him with vour fists on the  I1.1t k?"  "Yes, I lnnv have hit him with my  fists."  "Youi honour, I contend the boot is  on the othen leg; tli it is my case."  Tne couit agieud with the le.uned  counsel. Mi.IStO'vn hail no 1 tght to  pummel 11 man because-! he owed him  25 cents, lie ceuilel not take the law  into his own hands and his ass nilt on  the pi l-onci was without/ jtisLilit alion.  The th.uge ol assault, was dismissed.  -Muipliy wis then charged with attempting to escape fi0111 the custody  ot XV. Page em Sepl._"th. Const.ihlu  L",ige detailed the lac Is connected with  the .uiest. When lie had got down  \\ ith the pi isonei as l.u as the coiner  nf Fc'ttipiece'b. the pnsouei said: "I'm  not goingjiiilh you any tin thci'1 anel  ian. Witness called out he would  shoot him if he did not stop. Pi isonei  went 011 and witness filed. The* piis-  onei inn about 100 y.iidsand chopped.  Uross-ovinuned. Blown did not  have the* pnsouei uniler anest.  Urown's late was cut and bleeding,  which was evidence* ol an assault.  Did not speak to pi isonei all the way  down. When he filed at lhe piisoner  witness was losing gi omul and it was  getting diibk. Had he not filed hi  woulel have lost hint.  S. F. Gainer's evidence added noth  ing malciinl. The judge said the  oflicer acted peilectly lightly. As  fin as he knew it was a ease nt nggi.i-  vated .iss.mll. Of ceiuise the police  should be i.Ufful about taking men in  charge It would have been better,  if he had told .Mr. Hi own tn lay an  inhumation in the .1s11.il way. Slid iu  ,11 testing lhe man he was .11 ting iully  within bis rights, flit* pi isoner in attempting to est ape* took ins lite in his  own hands. It was a much 11101 u sen-  ous olteuee to escape custody than to  try to pass .a woithless coin iu payment for a meal. However the 111 isoner had had a severe lesson, anel he  woulel only sentence him to two  month's imprisonment to allow him to  get pioper tie.ituienl, the intention of  the bc'iiti'iice being to detain him until healed.  W. 13. Nicclv pleaded guiity to stealing .$45 fiom the box of Maggie I3i.uk  in tho Hotel Kevelstoko on ihe 2lst  Aug. The piisoner pleaded that he  had taken the money scaieely knowing what he was doing. He had confessed the theft to a iiientl, who  wanted him to divide wilh him and  when he woulel not to do so. h id informed on him. He had died to put  the money b.ul*. 111 the 11 link but  eoulel not manage tn do so unobboi veil,  anel was going to confess to Miss  '"iack, when the iufoimalum was laid  against hun.^  The couit said that the piisoner hael  to go to jail, but he need not runaway  with the* idea lhat he had no futui t*  befoie him. To give him a chance he  would sentence him to four months'  impi isoimient lo n.n conciiriently'  with the sentence aheatly imposed on  him for jail breaking.  The civil docket was then resumed:  Miss Lizzie* Toombs v. J. II. Fur������tei.  Action for lecnveiy of wages, ('.ise  dismissed. Culyon, pi IF; Spraggo,ilef.  Keyler v. C'oiusier et all.    Applica-  Spi.igge 101 Cotnsicr, del"; While, Q.  V, lot lJ.ilteison, del. Application  dismissed \\ it limit costs.  Foley \. Held. Action to 1 ccover  wages. Veitl-ct lor !"t.O. Caijlon,  pill; Spiagge, elef.  Hay v. Julian. At tion dismissed.  Culyon, pill; Spiagge, e'ef.  Ptibci v. Hamilton & Fu guson. Action loiecovei hueot iunse. Cailvon,  pill; Spi.igge, tlti.  Kcj-lo v, Il.i'.kins Motion to lein-  slate. No oielcr made. Cailvon, pill;  Spi.igge, del.  Hlimie v. Ken.. Vcidict fot plaintifl  lui fyl'M.    Spiagge. pill; Culyon. del.  McCuty   v.   Gi ah.line.     Judgment  lor   pl.1_.1t1l_.1ll,   ^270,22.    Spiagge,   pill  No detente. _  ROSEBERY   TOWNSITE   SOLD  A Wealthy Engl.sh Syndicate the  Purchasers ��������� A Sampler and Other  Improvements 1.1 Contemplation���������The  Coming Manufacturing Centre of the  Slocan  A. M. Beattie, of Vancouver, but  now a lt'siilent of Kootenay. an iv eel  ou ycsleid.i>'s expiess and weni  south. Mi. Beattie just letuined aitei  clo-jing .1 deal leu the townsite of  ltosebeiy on the Slot .111 Lake The  deal w is in itle to .1 wealthy English  syndicate ot London, Eng. The new  owners U'lAf .aianged w ith Mi. Beat-  tie lo still continue as gcnci.il agent,  with authonty lo expend coii'idei ible  money in tiupiovoiiieuts such as laying out, pat k and 1 eel cation  gi omuls.  Atelegi.tm wasieeeived on the "th  of this month to the eliect that the  Denvei, Coloi.itlo, Smelting Co. will  pioeeed at once to eieet a saiuplei  with 100 tons por day ean.icity, ai-d it  is iully o\pocled that considerable  building will go on ut Rosebery this  I,ill. The pi lee obtained tor the tow 11-  blte was "not .is._.eit. lined, but sufhi lent  into! ination was obtained liom one* of  the lnloiosted owncis who lives 111  Itevelstoke, that the piiee was highly  satisfactoiy in eveiy p utieulai, and  he complimented Mi. Beattie on 111 iking such a deal at the piesent tune*,  hut at the same time o\piessod hiin-  seit that although now the townsite  w.ib no longei his, theie was no doubt  about the gie.it piospects for Itose-  beiv, at the same time calling atten-  10 tlie splendid ehstubutiiig po nt on  the lake, besides the valuable watei  powei of Ihe Wilson nvei, which is  bound lo make Roscbeiy the great  nianiifatluung pK.ee of Slocan Lake.  ANOTHER LIFT FOR SILVER  THE   MANCHESTER   EXCHANGE  ADVOCATES   A    STABLE  PAR  Between   tlie   Two   Metals.���������Death   of  Judge Ball.���������Silver is up to   58 cents.  ���������Run on a   Montreal   Bank.���������Brand-*''  ing   Seals   for   Uncle   Sam by   Electricity. ������  (Special to the Hekald )  Victoria, Oct. 0.���������Woid has been  received fiom B.nkeiville'of the death  of Judge IL M. Ball.  Lon-dov, Oct. 0.���������Hon. "". S. Fielding is in London negotiating a loan for  Uui.ida.  MeiNTitEAL. Oct. 0 ���������An unoxpl.iin-  .ible and unaccountable inn is taking  place on ntv and district savings bank.  The hank piomptly meeting all demands.  Victohiv, Oct. 0.���������Sealing   captains  say  that at Piibolotl  islands, tjniterl  States   goieinniens   .igenls aie  busy  111 .Hiding U. S  w ith electricity on the  bilks of 10,000 seals.  New York. Oct 9.���������Closing quotations, ye.lei day. Bar silver, 58 cents;  L'oppci, brokei's. juice, $11.20; Lead,  biokci's pi ice, SI.  M \nChester, Oct. 9���������Member? of  th.e Royal Exchange are lnenioi ialir-  uig the government lo enny out i s  pledge, to a stable par of exchange  between gold anti-silver and'suggest-j  ing acoinpionnse between the extien e  views of both p.uties. Considerably  ovei a thousand signatures have a!-  leady been obtaincel to this inemoiitil  1111 hiding the names of several monu-  ineUilhsts.  f I  j   t  .'   "   t.l  -1 * ���������  FERGUSON  THE BIG BEND  VV."Shannon Gives a Description of the  District in the Vancouver World  The V.mt ouver World has an intei-  estmg 'iiteiview with W. Shannon,  who* was purporting up Lafonne  Cieek this suiniiier and located some  gooel claims. It says: Mi. ^Shannon  is a gieat believer in the extending  continuously ot minei.il belts thiough  the eeumtiyanel it was he who advanced the theoiy that cot tain mines neai  the coa*-t weie on the same belt as  other well known piopositions in the  Intel ior. He is eonv until that the  piopei ties he has located aie on that  system ol leads known.is the Slocan  Belt and w tiii_.li nuts fiom Gi.md View  mountain in a 11 in thw e*.tei ly diieition  and cm*-ses_the_Ctjlini)bi.i_iivi>_i._n_ear_  the mouth of the Goldstie.ini cieek  and neat St. M.n tin's Falls. "A l.uge  iiiunuer ot men," continued Mr. Shannon. '.11 o now going into the Big Bend  and will do development woik on v.11-  Kius piopeifics thioughtiiitthedibtritt.  Theie .fie tbiee in one pai ty. five in  another, and so on. The pi.11 ei piopositions .110 good and on French creek,  wh"ie golel in both pine er and epiaitz  is found. 75 men aie at woik. The  Oiphan IJov mine is situated on Mc-  Cuilogh 11 e"*k. Fi om St. -Mai tin's Falls  011 the Coltitnlii.1 the big imneial belt  extends fiuther to the noithwes-t to  the headwateis of the*Thompson rivei.  On this xeetion between the Big Bend  anti the Thompson thvi is the* best of  indications tor golel. both placei and  qti.it t^. This countiy, which can be  1 etched by going tip Shuswap lake  fiom Sicamous to Seymour Ann and  up Sej mom livei. I" almost unexpleu-  etl. I he.11 el about two Fiem liuieii.  while in Revelstoke*. who .tie supposed  to be ttappeis. List yojrthe>y bi ought  out some coarse gold whieh ������evi-ial  p.uties in Revelstoke saw anel they  left ngiin, .is mvste'iionsly a-s they  cune. Nobody know wheie they  got the* vello'.v'ine'tal. but I think they  must have come fi0111 the di-tiut ne  went thiough. This distuel, I think,  is .a spleuelul Held for prospecting, but  a pet son should go in theie as e.uly  as June and the country would develop  into another section as good .us Cm 1-  boo. I have never seen belter indications .iiiywlioio in the pi01 ince."  Fresh Gold  Strike on Gainer  Creek ��������� .*  Encouraging   News   from   the   Silver  Cup ��������� Bus.ness and Social Items from  ~ -1  the Lardeau  FrRCrUSOv, Oct 0.���������Several locations ..  neai the gold strike on  Gainer.crei-lc,  hav e show 11 np good assays. -   Surface -  qie  from the Journal  anel  Examiner. ^  located  b/ Cl.uk  and  Adair, going a"J"  liaction under 11 and 7 oiincc'>|iespi>e-t- ~,  ively.    These pu ties think they have/"  something good, nnd  have   piocc'cdecl'  to Spokane with Uie intention of foi tiling a company to develop the pioper���������  ties next se.ison.  The recent changes iu the local,  management of the Silver Cup seem  to have ushered in .111 era of prosperity,  tor the Horne-Payne people. The,  lately developed "big vein has been''  tunnelled for over 150 feet, ar.d very,  lecent assaj s have aveiaged 2 oz. gold"  and 300 07, of silvei to the ton."'   '  Mr. Hen   Hill   has   taken   over the  freighting business-*/of Hill  & Thompson, anel h.is an angeil for housing his.  men   and   hoises   at  P.   "I. Walkei's  house a**tl -table at Fciguson, .ind.on *  Capt.   Davey's     piopeity   at   8-Mile. ���������  From  the l.ittei jioint-to the L.uiding  .1 spleudttl_s.w ,igr*n_i o.id_is__being_ntil^__  i7ed by Mr. Hill fen hauling the Silver  Cup oie out.    A "n.'iirow'gtiage" roael   .  tailed a "tiuek trad" climbs the hill in.  easy sw itchbacks for 3 miles up to the  mine.  Mr.  Win.  Mack.ay ;uid   family left������  town   last  week for Wnleiloo.'B.C.  leaving a blank   in   Feiguson society  wlnchwe hope will  be  filled, by their  leluin next spring.    Pievious to theii-  depaiture a fnicwell  pnity-.vv.iij ten-  deied   them  in the   p.ulois   of   Mrs.,  O'Coiinoi's hotel, wheie a most enjov-' 1  able dance was attended by a sociable"  ctowd, including Tiout Lake's citizens.  I Pi ice cuts .1 big figuie in the pur-  ch ise of gootl-, bub small, plain figure-  to be H-ael anil 1 cached by eveiy body,  mark the stock tluoughout at Cour-  siei s'.  La"=t niglit a p.ntv ol friends to the  number ol about Ihiity gathei-ed at  the residence of Mi. "ami Mis. T.  Do'vn- oil Second stmet. The* gathei-  ing was somewhat of a stnpii-c to the*  host .tint hostess, bat nevei theles������ the  party weiche 11 tdy welcomed. A few  sedections on tne piano hy Mis.  Mclv ill, solos by Mr. Me-lvill nnd Mr.  Savage, duett by Mrs. McGregor and  Mr. Savage, tecitatiems from Messrs.  McT.iggut. Dr. McKechnie anel Livv-  son. and .1 plcisant speech by the Kev.  Mi. Wood went to nnke the evening  .1 veiy ple.csant one. About 10:30Iiinr-h  .vns-eived bv Mrs. Downs, aftei which  the guest-took their dcpiiture.  hav-  are greatly attracted by this evidence  of the mineral  wealth of   the  Pacific | tion lo eli-ehaige an  ouler dismissing I ing spent a most   pleasant and profit  stiites and British Columbia. | the  action.       Cailvon    for   plaintiff; I able evening together.  t I)ic������ and Fiench kid gloves ft";  neatly alike at Conrsiei's.  Mr. W. White, Q C, wtis   regu'aily  called to the hat   in  Victor in, and ap-~  pencil   in   the  county   routt here on'  Fiidayfortho fiist time.    Ml. Whit*  has for the piesent time hung oufhis  shingle opposite the   Imperial   bank. -  Hevel-toke.  He vvas one of the leatlei st'  eif   the   bar   of    the   Northwest  Tei-  lilcirii's, having for tlie past ten years"  he-Id the position of ctuvvn  prosecute r  theie.  t What is it all about this grand  -pi e.ul of all kinds of ladies' goods at  Cours-iei s'.  Anancenients \*ire being made le>  11111 .1 lightdi.night stern-wheel steam- "  boat on the Duncan liver fiom Kaslo  np to the head of navigation, 10 miles  below tht* mouth"!*!" Hull cieek. Cap*.  Chas. Miller. .1 well-known steamboat  navigator, will build and inn the boat,  which is expected to entry ore and supplies for the Wagner, Bani.ockbuin  and other properties in the South Lardeau count 1 y. A stiong effort is to be  made to get a roael built fiom the  liighestpoint.it which the boat can  touch to the mouth of Hall creek.  In addition to the public oflice on  the right hand of the entrance of the  new government bouse, theie will be  live other rooms- available for offices  downstairs, as the geld commissioner  doeo not intend to remove from his  piesent residence, although accommodation is provided for him on the  giotind floor. The whole building is  admirably ai ranged and finished, and  theie is a magnificent view from the  tower, which is easily accessible by  convenient staii w ays. The whole of *  the piesent aovcrnnient offices will btr-  used slo-in. police station as soon as th<3  new ones aie occupieel. Revelstoke   Herald  Published in interests cf  Revelstoke. Lardeau, BiR Bend,     rout Lako  Illecillewaet, Albert Canyon, Jordan  Pass and Eagle Pass -Districts.  JOHNSON  & PETTIPIECE  Proprietors and Publishers  A Scmi-Weokl}' Journal, published in tho  Interests ot Revelstoko and tho surrounding  district, Wednesdays and Saturdas s, making  closest connections with all trains.  Advertising Rates: Display ads, SI SO nor  column lech. 82.00 per inch when inserudon title  page. Leiiral ads.. 12c per (nonpareil) lino for  Bret insertion; Sc for each additional insertion.  Reading notices, 15c per lino caeh issue. Birth,  Marriage and Death notice.", free.  Subscription Kates: By mail or carrier. ?2 00  per annum : tl.~5 for six months, strictly in  advance.  Our Job Department: Till: IIhkalii Job  Department is ono of tho best equipped  printing offices in West Kootenay, and ia prepared to execute all kinds of priming in llrst  class Btyle at honest prices Ono prico to nil.  ">'o job too larae���������none too sniull���������for us. Mail  orders promptly attended to. Give ua a trial  on your next ordejr.  To Correspondents: XVc invite correspondence on aDy subject of Intere-sc to the general  public, and desire a reliable regular correspondent in every locality surrounding  Revelstoke. In all casoB llie bona lldi name-  of the writer must accompany manuscript, but  not necessarily forpublicatior.  Address all communications  REVELSTOKE HERALD  Revelstoke, 3. C.  HOTICE TO CORRESPOHDENTS.  I All correspondenco must be legibly  written on one side of the paper only.  2. Correspondence cootaiuing personal  matter must be signed with the pr per name  of the writer.  3. i.'orrespondence with referonco to any  thing that has appeared in another paper  must first be offered for publication to that  paper before it can appear in Thk HkkaIjU.  SATURDAY,     OCTOBER  0.     ISO".  TARTE ON BOODLINC  Makers of modern English dictionaries ivill notice with interest  th~ definition given with apparent  authority by Hon. J. Tarte of the  meaning of the word "boodler,"'  a word which is not altogether unknown even in Canadian politics.  Mr. Tartelgave it as follows: "1  would consider a boodler to be a  man who took advantage of his  official position to "divert-putlic  moneys to serve bis own personal  purposes." Without in any way  desiring to detract from Mr.Tarte's  knowledge on this particular  branch of po'!*'(.��������� ..I economy, it is  respectfully siiosestecl that the  definition is not sufficiently broad.  The diversion of "'public" moneys  to serve one's own personal purposes is, according to Mr. Tarte,  boodling in its highest aud noblest  form, but how about the diversion  of "private"., moneys by public  officials for the'.serviee of- their own  personal ends. The latter Mr.  Tarte does not admit to be " boodling'' properly so called. The  i.icest authorities define the verb  " to boodle'" fromlwhich is derived  thecommon substantive " boodle,"  as a regular transitive verb in  which the action passes from the  agent to the object. Consequently  it presumes that there is some person, place or thiugjwhich is to be  boodled, passively of course. "Why  Mr. Tarce limits his delinition to  the boodling of public moneys will  cause some surprise, more especial-  l.v_to boodlers   of  long  standing,  We now beg to call the attention of the Public to our New Lines just received  in   the   following-   articles :  DRY GOODS���������Comprising* the latest designs in  Dress Goods, Cashmeres, Fianellettes, Laces,  Ribbons, Embroideries, etc., etc., imported  direct from Scotland.  BOOTS AND SHOES-Large shipment of Fine  Boots and Shoes from best Canadian makers,  GENTS' FURNISHINGS-Tlie stock in this department is most complete. Shirts, Ties,  Collars, Socks, Hats, Ready Made Clothing",  etc. in great variety.  Agent3 :  RAM LAL'S TEA  did get it, it at once ceased to become public money. It was public  money only, until Tarte ct.Co. got  their bauds on'it, when it immediately degenerated into private  funds and consequently Mr. Tarte  is outside tlie scope of his in  geniously worded delinition. All  of which goes to show that  although Mr. Tarte knows a great  deal in tho abstract about  boodling, his record shows that he  is not a properly defined boodler.  HARDWARE AND HOUSE PURNISHINGS-  Parties furnishing are invited to inspect our  Stock of Stoves and Heaters, including the new  Air Tight Heater, Granite "Ware, Cutlery, Silver  ..Ware and Crockery. Carpets,- Oi! Cloth and  Linoleum.   An extensive selection.  GROCERIES--Our Stock of Groceries . is always-  fresh and first-class, being constantly renewed  by consignments from the best houses in the  Dominion.   We lead in Tea and Coffee.  Agents;  Victoria Powder Co.  who have never limited their oper  ations to purely public money, but  who have been {known to accept  even private money from still more  private individuals for the promotion or obstruction of public business. Some of his enemies have,  been rude enough to suggest that  Mr. Tarte himself was a boodler,  inasmuch as iu 1S0O he accepted $5000 from the notorious Mr.  Ernest Pacaud of Quebec. Mr.  Tarte's explanation of the transaction, given on oath a few days ago  in the hearing of the libel charge  against Mr. Greuier of Le Libre  Parole, according to the report in  the Montreal Herald is as follows:  "Towards the end of the vear  1SS0, or at the beginning of 1S90,  during the session at Quebec, Mr.  Ernest Pacaud met me on the  street or at the club. He said there  was an award of arbitrators in  Whelan's favor for SI 10,000, and  the amount was in the estimates.  The Mercier Government was  desirous of having the session soon  over, iind if my friends, the Conservatives, would allow the item  to pass without opposition, he  would be in a position to give me  five thousand dollars. I was a  simple journalist at the timo. I  said to Mr. Pacaud, ' I do not know  what my political friends will do."  Mr. Taillon was then leader of the  Ouposition, and I went to him anel  asked what was his policv regarding the "Whelan claim, lie replied  that he.was di=po=pd to allow the  item to pass as quickly possible. I  told Mr. Pacaud that there would  be no opposition, and he gave me  five thousand dollars. It was not  the country's money."  Mr, Tarte was to procure the  passage by-the Legislature without comment of an item of SM0,-  000 in Whelan's favor, and actually  received, on his own confession  under oath,,, $5000 ��������� for services  rendered in that behalf. ,,, This  S5000 was not, according to Mr.  Tarte, public money, because they  had not actually got the $1-10,000  nt tbe time, and even when they |  The suicide of the Mexican chief  of, police closes an extraordinary  series of incidents only possible  in it country which has no real  respect for law and order. By  command of the chief of police, tlie  man who attempted to assassinate  President Diaz washuugup by the  thumbs and subjected to other  tortures in order to make him  reveal tho names of his accomplices. The . upshot of these  tortures was that the unfortunate  prisoner died before he could be  brought to trial. In order to cover  up his death the police got up a  story of a lynching, and filled the  body with sword thrusts, which a  surgical examination showed to  bave been inflicted after death.  When the story got abroad the  chief of police was arrestodTancf  he has now found an outlet from  the situatiou by suicide, ft is  significant that no one knows how-  he obtained the pistol with which  he shot himself, and equally  siguificant that his action is  approved by public opinion. They  do queer things in Mexico, and ib  is not altogether a cmifortable  place to live iu.  Au old lacrosse man, eay-j  the Montreal Gazette, produces  evidence from the annals of the  game to the effect that thirty years  ago it was recognized that Cauada  was a nation. Tliis is not in disagreement with the reported discovery made by Sir "Wilfrid  Laurier when he was in Paris'la" t  month. It only shows,, that some  great Liberals are slow in catching  on to great events.  AN OLD-TIME REPORT  Speaking of Major Walsh's  appointment as Commissioner in  the Yukon, many old timers will  remember an episode ivhich  happened years ago when the  same Major Walsh was a Superintendent iu the Mounted Police.  Police affairs were not then conducted with' the same rigid  economy as they aro under the  Ilerchmer regime. Among the  official returns'to Ottawa made by  Major "Jim" Walsh from Fort  Walsh at that time was the  following :'  "Fourteen bags of rolled oats,  eaten by in t*.    *  "Twcnty-threo barrels oL' sugar,  ditto.  "Three thousand pounds bacon,  ditto.  "Twenty-five kegs horse shoe  uails, ditto."  The then chief of the hecklers,  M. C. Cameron of Huron, a-ked  the Government of the day for an  explanation of this mysterious  return. Sir John A. Macdonald  replied that the only way  in which he could account  for the consumption in ihe  manner described in the  return was that owing to the  rarity of the atmosphere in the  North West an iron tonic w.is  necessar-y-t-o���������keep^-t-be-r-at-S-otitlie.  (Territories in good condition,  j This story is vouched for by many  old residents of the Territories,  who explain Major "Jim'*," return  by saying that his brother Lou.  the unlimited Lou. was working  for him at the time.  '��������� FERGUSON  Tho   Centre  of  the   Lardeau   Mines  Pioneer  tores  The  ^of Fepguson  and Ten .Mile  ��������� Cummins & Co.  GENERAL MERCHANTS ���������  Dealer in Miners' Supplies, Hardware,  Groceries, JDry Goods.  Everything  to he found in a general store.  Post OHiC-j iu connection.  Jit our TKN-MILE BHANG!I ~torc  Powder, Cups. Fus?. Co.il, Steel,  ar.d all "Miners' and Prospectors' Supplies are   ke'Pt on hand           "Lou" Walsh, who aceomfianies  his brother the 31ajor to tho  Yukon as chief of the elog driver-,  can both "reed" and "rite." In the*  early days, around Regina ao.1  Qu'Appelle, he was largely in the  homestead business, and with the  Major was extensively interested  in farming operations. He lias no  special qualifications as dog driver  but will be handy in holding  down claims.  It is now announced that there  was a prospect at one time that  the Grand Trunk would take over  tho Drummond County Railroad.  It would be interesting to know if  the Grand Trunk was to pay  $01,000 a year for a hundred years  for the line.  The sale of another Canadian  mine in England for $750,000, the  bulk of which goes into the  pockets of lucky Winnipeg  citizens, is another instance of how  fortunes are to be made in mining.  And Read fl ���������!//--Hvery  pago, every column, every  line. No paper in North  Kootenay has one-fourth its  circulation, or is as well read  by so many persons as Tin-;  .Si-:.\!i-WF.i-:icr.v RkveIjSThick  IIkii.u.I). To reach the people  of Xorth Kootenay its  columns must be used, and in  fact it can boast of what no  other paper in its district  can. Every business house  in Revelstoke advertises in  it. .and are satisfied it brings  results. j.What better guarantee could outside advertisers ask?  ltd newsy column", its  telegraphic, its typographical  neatness, its free deli veiy, its  interest in the welfare of  Kootenay, nre steadily increasing its circulation.  We solicit your business  on-tho basis of ..results���������not  from sympathy. We can  help increase your business.  Write us Ior particulars.  iJlTH0& CO.  General   .Merchants.  Miners anei Prospectors Outfitted, etc.  - FER.GUS0.N, B. C,  The  Centre  of   the  Lsirclcau   Mines.  Be Sure and  register at tlie  B-3LM0RJIL .HOTEL  When ion reach FERGUSON.  Thu t-.ibli* i.t r.i.ivUled with the best  the  market iilV.-irdp.     Katt'K  from  ."?*'  le.- fi'.i pur day.  CUMMIN.IS BROS..- ���������   Proprietors.  When You Reach  Thomson's Landing  - - cej To THE  t  pROSPEOTOfl'S  *    EXC.HJ-I.NeE. .  I_>i:st iiic-itl-, in t.!,e! r_.,-irde?.iti.   Stiigeantl  I.ivpry in connection.  T.   W. GRAIL.."IK,   PROPRIETOR.  The  Arrowhead,  Ji.C.  Jlrrowtead ^4Sf  ���������Hotel      .    J'roS;,r-4'  ���������Meals  Porter    in'-el-.     ;ii/  trains ami boats  Rar supplied with all :    OCn  the necessaries tdHJKj  I!������ Revelstoke Herald  REVELSTOKE, B. C.:i  T??HIiAK;i e,TrHQTEL'-  Mrs. A. E. Jowett, Proprietress,  Trout Lake City, B. C.  This Ho'ri-:i, lias just beeu eu-  lai'gi'il a nd rclitrotl, newly furnished throughout, making it the  Rest llotel'in ihuCity. The table  is one of tli--: best supplied ,in the  Lnrdeau. Th������ bar contains eyery  ' thing to luako you happy.  Wholesale dcalois in  Agents for  iV.  W. Karri Co.'s Pianos, r.nd tho Goold -Bicycle'' .Co.'s Celebrated Bicycle  ���������-���������-.���������,  CHURCH MRECTORY.  METnO-OIST CHURCH - Kevelstoko.  Preaching services at H a.m. and 7:"0  p.m. Class moetiiiR al. tho cle*so of the  morning service, t-abbath School and Bible  Olnss ac 2:30 p.m. Weekly ptayer meeting  ovcry Wcdnestlay cvor.ing at 7:311 p.m. The  pub.ic are cordially invited.   Seats freo.  ItEV. J. A. WOOD. Pa������tor.  pmj-tCH 'OF ENGLAND-St. Peter's,  v-' Iievelbtoko Hours of service: Evcnine;  prayer doily at 5 o'clock- Fridays at 7:30.  Sundays and Festivals: Holy Communion at S  a.m., morning prayer at 11. Sunday School  and Bible Cltus at 'liSfl, evor.injr prayer at 7:30.  First Sunday in tho mouth Holy Communion  at morning services.   FKAJTI" A. FOflD, Vicar,  pRE3B~rTEl"IAN CHURCH-Reyelstoke.  ���������* Service ovcry Sunday at 11 a.m. and 7:30  p.m. Bib'c CIibs nt 2::K) p.m., to which  all aro welcome. Prayer meeting at 8 p.m.  every Wednesday.  REV. P. ������. MUIR, Pastor.  ROMAN   CATHOLIC   CHURCH���������Revelstoke.    Moss   fourth   Sunday in  month  at 10:30 a.m.  REV. FATHER PEYTAVIN.  Iileciilewact, B. C.  First-class in every respect.    Gooel accommodation.   Best  Wines, Liquors and Cigars at the Bar. <���������        W. J. Lappan, Proprietor  Columbia House  The   largest hotel   in  town.        Centrally    located  Choice   Wines,   Liquors   and  Cigars  Best    accommodation. Rates    Si     per'   day.  _St7^L"^o"nii~Hofc"-"Spiings^"bii~"ljp'per^^Arro'.v~"Lakep  run in connexion.  MITCHELL   &   CO.  INSURANCE   AND  COMMISSION   AGENTS,"  - MINING   BROKERS.  Calgary, Alberta  Sam Needham  I _*%-JUL A -*% Cleaned  lothes -_sss������,  a    ^  In Good Style at Lowest Prices.  Douglas Street  RnVRLSTOKI"  f^evelstoKe Hospital  -Maternity llonni in connection.  Vaccine    kcpL    em    hand.  Drs.  McKcchnie   and   Jeffs. Attendants  Wendell Maclean  Wholesale  and Retail  Druggist, Calgary  Mail Orders Promptly Atteqtled To.  If You .Have a (,  .Mine to Sell  in*wish a c-eiiiipiiny formed, or  want'to buy a mine or shares  in any mine, want to invest in  Spokane .real estate or wjsh to  make a borrow, write at once to  dJUfVES UL..  FORD   &   CO  Mine Brokers.     Mining Stocks  No. 0 .Mill St., between Riverside, anel  Sprague, Spokane, Wash.  Brown & Clark. Proprietors  REVELSTOKE  Fop Your  Mouse Gleaning  Send i'or samples of our Wall  Paper. Prices from 10c, l:*ic,  15c uji to 50c a roll. Mail  orders carefully attended to  Linton Brothers  Calgary, Alberta  W. G. BIRNEY  Painter  Signs and Pa  ei~,Hanging?  A Specialty.  j\ddrcss caro of Union Hotel  - Revelstoke  L. JI. FRETZ  Contpaetop and Buildep.  Shop opposite Imperial Bank.  Workmanship Guaranteed  ���������"���������      Terms Cash  F. McCarty  Wholesale  and  Rotail  Botcher  Dealer In:  Milk Cows, Saddle, Pack,  Driving and Draught Horses.  Revelstoke Station   ���������   -   B.C.  Any one Requiring  Si  Can buy it  Cheaper from  W. Fleming  Than you cau alTord to .  steal  it and   take the  chances of being caught;  Dfay  11F% ffrRSPe - ialty-  LLJi y lioou Priees  IiEE & ATKI-NSOFl  Builders and Dealers in  Carriages.   Buggies,   Backboards  Democrats,   Road   Wagons,  Heavy Cartage "Wagons,  Etc., Etc.  Second hand Buggies, etc. always  on hand  Write us for prices and particulars.  We can build you a rig to order  they can't he heat.  CHIiGHRV,  fiHSEl~TjH.  C. B. ^aclesm  ARCHITECT,  and BUILDER  Kstimates fu'nishetl. rlans onel specifications made. Am also preparrd to do  shop and .io*. work on the shortest  notice. Satbf action guaranteed ia  every case.   Call or write for terms.  Main Street     ���������      Revelstoke  |---*ts-K-3i.-_Tjr-j;.-^= /���������*  4?  II ���������  OF  EVERY    DESCRIPTION    REPORTED FROM  ALL   OVER  THE    UNIVEnSC  Tenders for Mails ��������� Tarte-Grcnier ���������  Fever���������Georgian Bay Canal���������Mother  and Children Found Dead���������Accidents, Failure, Etc., Etc.  Ott.vwa. Octoiikii 2.���������The Government, has decietotl In call feir loiulcr.-*  for enrying Canadian mails to .-ttul  from Great l"ri(;iiu for a rerin of one  year. It will lie stipulated tliilt the  terminus* on this side must, ho a Canadian port.  TARTIS���������OHENIiili.  Month"-" i.. Octohicu 2.���������The evi-  eli'iico in IhnTnrtt*-��������� Crenier case? is now  all in anti ilm rnunsel are* addressing  lhi* .jury. A decision i.s not likely to he:  reached to-day.  TYPHOID   KEYKIl.  London, Octoiieh. 2.���������Th~rc* is an  epidemic of typhoid ,-tt Maidstone*.  Kent, and I rn"* gpnerally isitta standstill. Nnaily two Uions'tnel cusps have  bicn reported with forty-six deaths so  far.  CAUTWRIflllT .Yl'TEIt Til KM.  Sir Rieliar.l Carlwright has notified  Peterson, Tin p it Company 1 h.it lli������y  must put up iheir gu.irnntec for the  fast Atlantic line contract.  IT'S A GOOD  Till NCI.  The Saturday Review very wnrinlv  commends tile Montreal. Ottawa and  Georgian Bay Ctniiil project.  A   CAUINKT  .>!." I"l~!t  Athkns, October 2.���������Mr. Zcauins  has consented to form a cabinet.  TWO  GOOD  MUX  OONK  Simla, Oetoher 2.���������Gen. .Tpll't-ey's  command hatl very severe litrhling at  Agra and Gal. hut succeeded in rlp-  fpatiiur the tribesmen. Ool. O'Rrieti  and Lieut. Brown-Clayton were killed.  .REJOICING.  Mangca, Xicar.urua, October 2.���������  There is great re.joicina lirjre oyer the  decision of the American engineers as  to the hoiintl.-iry between Nicaragua  iind Cosla Rica.  FOUND dead -.  "New-York. Gctoher 2.��������� Mrs. li.izi-  mums, o������ West, Point, and "her four  children were found dead yesterday.  It is thought the mother did the deed  hy turning on the gas.  lowered the ivecoiid  Springfield, October 2.���������Star Pointer   in   a   nice   yesterday   with    ."loe  Patchen lowered the world's   trotting  record to 2.0".'.  now the-- siiant  "ancobver, Oetoher  HE LONO.  Vancouver, Oetoher 2.���������The Siflon-  Wnlsh Government party have arrived here and are pushing arrangements  i'or their departure.  ������   poor girl  Fleming. Assa., October 2 ���������The  five year old daughter of James Clark,  was killed yesterday by a run-away  team. ' , L  A l'.lG HOLE.      "  "  New Yoi'ic, October 2.���������Williard  & Co. here have unsigned with liabilities ot nearly a million and assets of a  little over fifty thousand.  WEAL DOW DEAD  A Noted Prohibitionist Character Passes  Away.  Bangor. Maine. Oetoher J.���������Neai  Dow. author of what is known .-is the  "Maine Law" piohihiting the sale of  liejtiors since 1S51, passed away atl-J.SO  last Saturday afternoon.  GRENIER FOUND GUILTY  "Tarte-  Of~Criiniiial~XibeI on" Minister  On Bail  Montreal, October-I.���������At 10 o'clock  on Saturday night the jury brought in  a verdict of guilty in the Tarlc-Grenier  criminal libel case. Grenier was admitted lo bail. The case will now go  lo the Court of Appeal.  A TRAIL OF DEATH  on  Ex-Mayor of   Vancouver   Drowned  the Way to Dawson  Vancouver. Oetoher-I.���������Word has  reached here of the drowning of Kx-  Mayor Fred Cope in a creek on the  Sktigwav trail.  CONSUMING  HUMAN LIVES AND   VALUABLE  PROPERTY  FIRES  THROUGH  MANITOBA  Ten Persons Suffer Death From Tliis  Horrible Process���������Town of Bagot  Destroyed ��������� Elevators, Grain and  Live Stock Fall Before It���������Great  Danger to Railway Traffic.  Winnipeg, October J,���������The prairie  liit.'s which commenced last Thursday  and were aided by high winds which,  continually grew stronger, assumed  most destructive proportions hy Saturday night. The country for miles  around in ahi.ost every direction was  ablaze and theaii is at present heavily  charged with smoke.  Considerable damage to property  has been done in the western and  southern parts of the province, hut the  fire rages most fiercely in the woods  east of here. The telegiiiph poles on  tho C.P.R. were burned down .'itul for  about twelve hours till tr.iflic: had to  he stopped. Brakemen on thu top of  box cars had horrible .struggles and  were nearly suffocated at limes. The  trains wcto compelled to stop many  times anil pick up section hands along  the track. At one stop east of Vv'hite-  inoi'.th the body of a man burned beyond recognition was picked'un, and a  family of Germans named Moiski, con-  sisling of two women and five c-hil-  dipii, were burned to death in their  liouie, 10 miles north of Beausejout.  Many narrow escapes are alto reported  and cattle, horses anil sheep have heen  burned iu all direction*:'.  The town of Bagol, on the C.P.R.  main line west, was entirely wiped  out, and lhe Dominion elevator, containing 2,000 bushels of wheat, fell  across the track tind delayed all traffic  for Severn 1 hours.  From many other nl.ices r-oine reports or' great destruction anel narrow  escape?.  Mrs Laroquc and lier son, "living at  St. John, N.D., weie burned to death.  MANITOBA FIRES  MANY  PARTIES     ARE  DESTITUTE  LEFT  As a Result of the Appalling Devastation  ���������Several Narrow Escapes���������A Body  Recovered at -Whitemouth  AVinnipeg, October 5.���������Latest-reports from the scenes of the prairie  and bush fires show the destruction to  be something appalling. Many stories  of narrow escapes with livps'are told  and many families are now  destitute.  ANOTLIEH VICTIJI  WuiTEsiouTii, October ."3���������The body  of an old man named Lounclry, another Victim of the fires, was picked  up by ;i section crew near here yesterday.  HOTEL LAFAYETTE  UUllNED  Excelsior, Minn., October 5.���������The  llotel Lafayette, .Lake Minnesota,  which has been tho headquarters for  AVinnipeg and Minnesota oarsmen at  regatta -times, was burned to the  ground yes tei'day.  KILLED  ISY A LOAD OK ISRICICS  1"li-iioun, October .">.���������A sad accident occurred ten miles north of here  yesterelay. Henry Seward a young  J'nglisliuien, 20 yctns of age, fell olf ;i  load of bricks, the wheel passing over  his head iind killing him in' l-mlly.  OPEN  FOUR   MONTHS  -Report  Navigation of Hudsons   Straits-  From Officer Low.  Ottawa, October 5.���������A. P. Low. a  member ol thoGcologiealSurvey staff,  -hiis-i-etuine-dffonrHiiilson-Biiystraitsr  From the tenor of his obseivations it  seems tlie straits are navigable for  four months in the year.  T.ifeonlFrom The Calgary Horald.  BY DOG TRAIN  PRACTICAL LETTER FROM  REV. JOHN McDOUGALL  A  A LOYAL OFFER  Col. Sam Hughes  Tenders His   Regiment to the Imperial Government  Ottawa, October 5.���������Colonel Sam.  IliigliPs,.conimanduiit of the Forty-  Fifth B.illallion, has sent the following to the Minister of Militia: "To ophidic! the empire atid to strengthen  the bonds uniting the motherland and  the colonies, andin full confidence that  none could uphold the honour of Britain or bear her colours more brav ely  in the hour of danger, than the young  men of Victoria, "Midland district,  Canada, I have the honour to tender  the Imperial Government through you  the services of the Forty Fifth Victoria  Midlandcrs regiment and rctjuest  smthority'to increase the strength for  active service in any part of the world.'  FIRE IN PRISON  ~6o,ooo  Worth    of Damage��������� Convicts'  Jump for Their Lives.  Toronto, October 5.���������Firo broke out.  m 'ihe broom factory of the Central  prison yestcitlay and sprcp.d to other  buildings. The convicts were compelled to.juini*for their lives, tind Thos.  Carlyle was seiiously injured. The  damage is estimated ut $00,000.  TYPHOID EPIDEMIC  MURDER IN DAKOTA  .A Tragic Ending to a Long   Series of  Quarrels.  "St. PaI'l, Oetoher 1.���������A feud which  has hui-'ji in-owing between G. 11.  "Norton .'ind Win. Shellon, living fourteen miles bouth of Oakes, N. D., had  ji tragic uncling today, the former  shooting Shelton and killing him almost instantly. Both parties hntl been  Jiving with each othci's wive-s for lho  ihe past, year and hud a hitter feeling  rigiiirisj, each other, whicli, wheiie'vcr  ihey inufc resulted in e'ltarri'Is. Today  they met by the highway, when Norton killed his enemy, lleiinmedintelv  drove toO.ikes. where he gave himself  tup to Deputy Sheriif Anderson.  Alarming State of Affairs at Maidstone,  England  London, October 1.���������The prevalence  or typhoid fever a-", Maidstone, Kent,  is increasing and trade is absolutely at  a standstill.' There are now 3,172 cases  of tho ciiteases and theie have been -10  deaths, six ot which- occurred last  n'ght. The surface impurities of the  water supply due to the drainage from  a hop picking encanipment^havc not  abated. In addition to the many doctors and nurses who have arrived from  other places to care for the sick, ti  large number of volunteer nurses have  been advertised for. Some of the  residents have become panic-stricken  at the alarming state of affairs tind  the continual tolling of the church  bells denoting the burial of the dead,  and ninny are leaving their homes.  Pope Leo's health is reported to be  very precarious.  Senor Sagasla will most probably  form the new Spanish cabinet.  Tht*. Fiirness line will run to Halifax  and St. John during the winter.  A new island of volcanic origin has  appeared in the ocean near Borneo.  The Indians in the Oxfeud House  district are threatened with starvation.  Fourteen suicides and sudden deaths  were report eel in Xew York an Friday.  AVinnipeg cle.-uing house transactions inerc'.-iietl II hi per cent, last  week.  Maidstone, Kei.t, has an epidemic of  typhoid fever, and the people are  panic-stricken.  Lively and Useful Description of  Travel Over the Prairie in Winter���������  Hardships Described.  To Tin Editor of The Hekald.  Sir : Having received -several inquiries from clilVerent parts of the  countiy re dog driving and winter  travel fn our Canadian North AVest, I  desire through your columns to give a  description of such means of transport  in order that any party or parties  contemplating a winter trip by dog  train may have some idea of what they  are about to undertake. I elo this  because I know 1 am an expert in this  matter, having been all my life in  touch with the frontier and all the  various means of ii transport used  therein. Moreover, from 1SO0 to lSl'S  I was with the first snow of winter  and until the ice melted in the spring  almost constantly on the trip with  clog train,covering every winterdiu-ing  those years several thousands of miles  unclerall the conditions and experiences of such work in a sparsely populated and entirely new 'counli y. During this p-jt-iod 1 bred aud. trained  dozens of dogs for the sled; thoiei'ore  my readers must conceive that I know  what I am writing about.  Suppose then that myself and three  others intend to start for the north  land say on the 1st of December next.  We each secure four strong, well  trained dogs from tluee to four years  olel and harness for these. We also  secure four toboggans or sleds���������these  should be made*"of oak boards, good  and clean limber���������these boaids lo. be  12 feet long, eight inches wide "and  three-quarters of an inch thick; when  the sled is made the head or turn will  take about three and a half feet, leaving eight and a half feet i'or load; the  front of the sleigh should be the full  width of the two- boards, 10 inches,  ind this width taper to about 1!" inches  at the rear end; four neat, strong bars  should bind and hold these bars together, and these should be fastened  cm with good rawhide string, no  screws or nails being allowed in the  make up of these sleds; then all around  the edge of the sleds there should be  strong loops of rawhide fastened to  make what is called the ground  lashing.  Then each sled would want" a wrapper of strong yet pliable canvass. (In  early days we used dressed and well  smoked ieather skins for this purpose).  These canvass wrappers should be 12  feet long and six feet wide. Then each  sled will require two evenly cut and  strong, well tanned leather lines, say  30 feet long: these are for the purpose  of hinding*"the load to the sled. AA7e  have now dogs, harness, sleds and the  necessary eejuipmenl for the sleds.  Let us now proceed to outfit ourselves  with travelling costumes fitting for  this work. AA'e want for each man  two changes of light, soft, hut warm  underclothing,"two flannel shirts, also  combining warmth with lightness,two  pairs of pants made of either well  dressed and well smoked buckskin.or  good soft; mole skin.foiir pairs of socks,  two paii-i of duffles, six pairs of moccasins, one H. B. Co. blanket or cloth  "capot cloak," one broad long worsted  halt. AA'e elo not want nor indeed can  we carry such luxuries as suspenders,  vests, or hpavy fur or cloth coats���������the  only fur might be alight fur_.cape.  Then, as to bedding, each man should  have a light, unlined robe and one  blanket, (failing the robe, then two  blankets will have to he got); these  should be -1-point, white H,B. blankets.  We also want for the party of four  two axes, two kettles, (one smaller  than the other), one frying pan, four  tin cups, and four butcher knives, (the  latter to bo carried in the belts), in  addition each man would need a pair  of well made snowshoes. _   *   -  We coins now to the provisions for  ih____.R__.rl_y.; For men I would provide  peniniiciin, flour, tea, sugar and some  dried fruit. Good pemmican can be  made from beef, and in this way you  get the essence of the meat, in smaller  bulk. To give an idea, in the olden  davs we made 100 lbs. of pemniicau  and 75 lbs. of dried meat from the  llesh and fat of two well conditioned  buffalo cows. These cows would each  dress at least SOO lbs., so it was a case  of making ten into one. The regular  ration in the II.B. Co.'s post per day  to the man was four lbs. of pemmican  or three lbs, of dried meat or eight lbs.  of fresh meat, I think think that  with some bread and now and then  some dried fruit anel half a pound of  pemmican por day a man would stand  hard work for along time.  For the dogs I would make a sort of  hard-tack. This to consist of eqtvil  parts of coarse flour, oatmeal and  tallow. Ithink a pound of such e'ake  per day with an occasional feed of  fish at a H.B, post or Indian camp,  en route, would keep the dogs in good  trim. These dogs are fed but once in  the 24 hours, and that is at night after  camping. Though I very often did  give my dogs just the least bit at the  noon camp, mid they did as good woik  as the best. I have started on a six  and eight days' trip with a load lashed  under the wrapper of between 100 and  500 lbs., then on the top of this I had  my own and the dogs' provisions and  my share of camping utensils, either  an axe, frying pan or kettle, as also  bedding and kit, aud a._ we are off for  along iournev we may venture to  start with say"(100 lbs. on each sled.  AA'e will not allow any valises or  trunks, hut put our change of clothes  and extra moccasins, etc., into seamless sacks.  Over ami above all this our partv  will want some' dressed leather, an  awl and square" needles, iind cither  sinew or strong thread, wherewith to  niciid moccasins, and some rawhide  string with which to mend sleds.  Now then for the road, and to give  the inexperienced an idea, I will *dcB-  cribe two days' journey under different conditions.  The first day we have; /v track and  the footing is"pood for both men ant]  dogs .'tiul we want lo make 00 miles if  possible, and accordingly we* are  stirring at two a.m., and' while the  forest trees fti-e cracking all around us  wilh intense front, our big fire is also  cracking in front, of us and the snow  is melted and keltle boiled, m-enk-  fa������t swallowed, dogs caught and  harnessed and bedding and camp outfit and snow-hoes are securelyi made  are away  fast on to our loads and we  by three a.m.  A quick walk up a hill, then oil' on a  steady not for both -men and dogs  for miles. A siele hill and we  run to the lower -side and  keep our sled fiom upsetting, or  i f it does upset wc lift and strain and  having turned it on to iti bottom once  more start the dogs anel watch iL  across the uneven spot (and there are  many such in tbe course uf a day's run  in tliis western land) then un we run:  if we are ahead we must clear the  track; there is no riding, if we are behind we must keep u)i anel theie  is no riding for us.' Xhen the monotonous trot is broken by ii hill to descend, and we fling ourselves astride  of the load and using both feet .-is  breaks ������e: urge on the dogs to full  speed and hold and guide the* sled  on down the narrow track. Sometimes  notwithstanding all out-skill.-ind effort  the sled runs to the wrong side of a  tree or stum]) and some of the harness is broken and the dogs thrown  inlo more than one kind of a snarl but  if the others are ahead Ihero i.s not  even time to swear ami wo work b.ick  into the load as quick ti.s we cm and  on'down to the level. Now pushing,  now holding and pulling, now steadying the load, on we go and about CiiO  a.m. stop beside some clry tiinlipr aud  while i he axss are being worked vigorously by two ot the party, tht*. other  two kick away lhe snow and breaking  clown willows or brush hastily floor  the rough c.-iinp and stnrl. a fire which  soon (for the axemen arc now bringing  in thu wood) is ablaze and the kettle  and fryingp.iu are to the ..front, iind  our 2ud breakfast is ready. AVlien  this is eaten and axes and kettles anel  grub tied on again it is now eight a.m.  and colder than ever. The cleigs have  lain in their harness just as they dropped when you said "whoa", and tire  now chilled and shivering, but at the  word "Marse" we are away once mote  and the experiences of tlie morning  are repeated except that now we have  daylight coming apace.  Sometimes dogs must be punished  and the muscle of your arm iis well as  that of leg is brought into play. But  all this time your lungs are hard at  work, for you are moving quick, it is  either a very fast walk or a constant  run and by noon the second 20 miles  or more are covered, and now when you  stop vou unharness your dogs and  give them a chance to" move around  while you make a dinner camp' and  prepare and eafc your meal. If all do  iis I have done and. would again, we  givp onr dogs a small bite of toocl, say  an ounce apiece just as Josiah Allen's  wife saj's to "chirk" Iheni up. The  only.time you sit is while you eat and  chink, then harness up once more and  tie kit, eLc, and we are oil' again for  the last 20 miles, more or less, before  night, and in these northern latitudes  night comes quick. But at last we are  at our objective point for the day anel  having picked the spot foi a camp we  unharness the dogs and every man  goes to work as if he had not clone  anything before that day and making  camp, cutting and packing in wood  are rushed for the next hotit. To ciutv  great lengths of logs on vour shoulder  through snow from a foot to three  feet deep or to attempt to do the same  on snow shoos when the snow is crusted or drifted are very difficult vet  necessary items ou sucli a, trip. But  by and." bye the co,lJ,., cheerless, wilel-  erness spot is radiant with tbe glai-e of  the large camp fire and is ringing with  the laughter, joke and fun of a small  party of thoroughly optimistic and  sanguine men, for none other should  be in such conditions and indeed seldom are thev. ._  The second day is in stormy weather  and there is no sign   of   a   road,   the  clouds are thick the snow is deep   anel  growing momentarily   more   so.   it is  very dark and when you have shaken  yourself from the snow and wriggled  inlo yotu coat which is'still damp fiom  yesterday's run   and   tho consequent  perspiration and frost and when you  have made up a fire how narrow  the  range of its glimmer.   Not even a dog  to he seen; a huge blotter has been let  down and the   cheer of last evening  with camp anel men and dogs all seem  ���������to bo-wiped-out,-but-t he-hardy pioneer  full of his healthy optimism shouts in  cheerful tones "Hurrah hoys, its  time  to   start,'-' and breakfast  is over and  dogs are resurrected from their while  sepulchres and harnessed anel all" the  kit tied on except the snow shoes, and  now it is three a.m, and wc are ready  and the best guide putting on his snow  shoes steps   out   ahead   and another  doing likewise alternal ing his step to  that, of the guide,  thus both   packing  nil thp  snow   to   the   depth   of tlicit  weight and step and   the   other   two  teams    and    two loads to look after  and also with   snow  shoes   on follow.  There is no merry sound of hells this  time, the step and   fast fulling snow  forbid that.and in silence anel In snow  and In profound darkness   the   travellers wend their way���������in   the course of.  three hours or so they have made from  10   to   12  miles,   the   vyork   has been  heavy on b'oth dogs and men hut there  is no laying olT ior  a   day,   time and  grub forbid that and   the   evening  is  with them and they have  done well if  30 miles are now   between   them  iinel  last night's camp, and now our   party  must if the storm is eontinuirg, in addition  to last night's   work   make a  "lean to''with poles and either   using  part of the bedding or unloading two  of the sleds for   the  canvas  wrappers  thus making a shelter from  thn blast  and still if Mmse men nre true pioneers  and real dog drivers their  spirits   are  strong, some higher in this camp than  in the former, there is no dampening  of the feelings of  such   men.     But I  uannot describe the hardship ami difficulty, these must he felt to he known  and vet for two   hundred   years men  for the sake of pelf and pelts and men  and grace  have   willingly undergone  all this; and now if  tbe right   kind of  men want I������������������>��������� go to   the   Clondike hy  dog train they can do it,  Appropo* of this latter, in (he voar  1S7S I went from Morluy to within a  short distance of Peace river with  horses. My route was by Edmonton  and the site of old Fort Assinaboine  along the west coast of Lessei Slave  iake and then clown Slave river to the  Athabasca, then down this stream to  the present Athabasca landing and  thencp vvi'h horses to Edmonton and  on to Morlev, having in thn meantime:  made a mcic trip from Edmontein to  White Fish Luke and hack to Edmonton, the whole jouvney occupying les1*  than t������o.months time. So fai- as 1  vvenr, there is no herious difficulty in  building either a pack trail or waggon  road or railroad. 'I  The country is rich in soil and grass  and timber and coal, is well watered  throughout. All these conditions I saw  for myself, doubtless there are many  other resources I did not set! in-my  hurried trip and if the gold m the  Peace River country and Clondike results in drawing the practical attention of our Government and people,  and the world to this I might t.-iy  almost ready to hand home for the  thrifty millions, I shall be thankful.  Yours truly,  John McDougall.  Morley, Octoder 1st, 1S07.  OLD SAM LIVINGSTON  THE  PASSING    AWAY    OF  HISTORICAL FIGURE  AN  Death Occurred Suddenly on Monday  ���������So.*::e Facts About !.His Remark,  able Career���������Known From Mexico  to Peace River.  (From the Ciliary Herald)  Sam Livingston drove into town  about 0:30 on Monday not feeling  well, lie visited AVendell Maclean's  .���������mil D. XV. Marsh's stores, where he  ciatle some purchases and afterwards  went to thei'Windsor ILotel. While in  the stores he complained about a pain  in his chesl. At lhe hotel Mr. Doiitj-  hoe asked him if he would drink something, but he declined it, anel going  into the inside room sat down cm a  mattress which Mr. Donohoe gave  him. He s.iid he was sick and wanted  a doctor. Dr. Rouleau was telephoned  for. AA'hen be went into the room  Sam was kneeling on the wattless.  He had com plained frcepiunlly about,  his health during the his. six months  ind hi--i Irieuds were in the  habit of joking with him  over it. So tlie doctor remaikecl,  Hello, S.iin, you are on your knees at  last?" "Yes," said Sam,-- "and only  just in time." Shoetly afterwards lie  dropped suddenly aud died in a few  moments. His death occurred within  two feet of the spot where two years  ago he said he should like to die, surrounded by friends whom he named.  He was about 07 years old and loaves  ;* wile aud an unusually large family,  some 15 or 10 children, some of whom  are married.  People throughout the "Great AA'est"  will regret to learn that Sam Livingston, a linl" between the old time  frontier life and the pres"nt.has joined  the groat majority���������lie'was a, picturesque character anda typical specimen  of the old time AVeslcrner. He was  familiar with the AATest from Mexico  in the south to the Mackenzie river in  tho north, and has conducted many  parlies through the country in the  capacity of hunter, ptospector and  guide, lie was about the first white  inan to settle in this part ot Alberta,  md that too at a time when the  Indians were still hostile to tho whites,  anel whil't ploughing ho was obliged  to carry a rifle on tlio plough. He  was never quite forgiven tiy the Sar-  cees, who gave him a name wliich  means "Big AVhite Devil." They,  threatened to shoot him "if ho came  outside the fence, liis first shack was  located on the Elbow river, not far  from his late residence., just Jiclow  where R. S. Robinson now lives. At  lhat time the bulTtilo were as yet to all  appearances far from extinction, and  it was no uncommon experience of his  to find them rubbing themselves  against the walls of his shack. AA'hen  the surveyors started to lay out the  country, some elfort was make to dispossess him in pait of the land on  which he had squatted. Sam however  stood the surveyors off -with his rifle;  old timers discussing this, may yet be  heard to say: "he did epute right."  Mai tors however weresettled by giving  him two sections of laivl. Alberta can  ill afford to lose one of her old pioneers,  one of the few remaining picturesque  characters linking her with the '"past,���������  and his sudden demise will be regretted not only by personal friends and  acquaintances, but by those who know  him by reputation. It may be remembered that last year Sam was nominated as a delegate to tbe Conservative  convention; he.was always ;t staunch  supporter and admirer of the late Sir  John A. Macdonald.  AN  UNFORTUNATE  MENT  EXPERI  John Jones was telling his wife���������  they had not been married very long,  Iiy the way���������about a man, who came  home one night so drunk' that he hael  to lie down eni the Moor while his wife  pulled his shoes oil' for him. He also  mentioned the lad thai, this man's  wife did not seem totakelierli'isbiind's  condition to heart badly, but very  made rather a joke of it and twitted  him in the morning quite goo.1 natur-  edly.     * j:  "Such a spirit," remarked Jones,  "strikes me as bring very creditable  to a woman. It isn't every man's wife  who regards an occasional lapse so  leniently. Now, as you know. I am  not a drinking man, but if I should  get drunk one of these, nights���������I say if  I should���������how would you take ii:j"  and he watched her face carefully r.s  he asked (he question.  Mrs. Jones laughed heaitily. The  idea seemed to amuse her very much.  But she straightened out her features  and assumed a shocked expression.  "I should be disgusted, John," she  saiel, "perfectly disgusted. Why I  shudder at the mere ido't. of your being  intoxicated. You would lose my respect, John, right away, and whatever you do you must never forfeit  that!" No, John, dear, I could never  stand your being drunk!."  John listened with great attention  to this reply, anel he came to the conclusion that she didn't mean a word of  it. fie had detected in the (one of  her voice what he stamped in his mincl  as a false not���������*. Joii'*.s was something  of a reader of character and inhis own  quiet, way he had been studying the  various phases of his wife's disposition  ever since they had been iparried, oye_c  two years ago. ,  l{o therefore detei mined to see precisely how she would conduct herself  if he did come home drunk ono night,  or rather if she thought him drunk,  for he decided to simulate the contl-  tion in order to make hisobservations.  "Dear me," tmirinuni.1 Mrs. Jones,  one night ew pnvly morning, about a  week alter tbcii conversation already  notc!d. "I wonder where J'lhn can be!  lie's novcr h "on bO 1" te before outplaying poker.    1 feel quite anxious."  The hour was two a. in., and Mrs.  Jones was seated  m a  chair with a  book in her hand, whicli she was not  reading.  Suddenly she heard the rattle of a  key in the lock of the outer door of  the flat, and in a few minutes her ears  noted the sound of something stumbling along the hall. She grew pale tind  stood up. The park r door was opened with considerable violent'.!, and she  saw-well she could scarcely believe her  eyes at fiist. AA'as this her husband?  The spectacle in the doorway was that  of a man with a battered hat, torn  co.-ir, and trousers splashed with much  His clothes simply iceked with whiskey, lie gazed at her with blinking  eyes anil his mouth I rem bled and leered at her. His eye glasses were fastened onto his right ear.  "'Lo!'  "Oh, John!" was all she could saw  "'Lo, M'riii!" he repeated, '"'lo!  AVasli inn':- W'y"n' jer come "n* gimme  kiss, hey?" Then he chuckled. "Hey?"  he said again, in a loud and fierce tone  of voice. ;  "Oh, John," she   said,   approaching  (him witli reluctance, "como   into   the  room for goodness' sake, and close the  ilr.or.   The people iu   the   flat  above  will hear you!"  "D'n c.tre'f they do!" he ic-.lied,  still hanging onto the knob and swaying about unsteadily. "AVho cares?  Ua, ha, ha!   AVho cares? Dev'l bit!  She closed the* door anel he instantly  -.lipped to the Hour with a thump. She  -.urveyeil him as he lav there with an  -ixprc-esion on her face that had never-  been there before. And then she  .vondeted what was to be done. As  ahe wondered he made two or three  spasmodic movements as though trying to rise, but he fell back each time.  Finally he kissed hid hand to her in a  maudlin fashion, hitting himself in the  eye.  "Pull off boots ! " he commanded.  She turned away with a glance of  aversion.  "Pull oft boots!" he repeated, banging his heels on the carpet. She hesitated for an instant, but obeyed him.  "How ever did you get your clothes  till over mud that way?"  As a matter of fact, it really was an  old suit, and he had insisted earlier in  the evening on wearing it to the poker  game, somewhat to her surprise. She  remenibpred it as he spoke.  "Come, John," she then said. "Try  and get np. .See if you can take hold  of my arm. I'll take, care of you, dear.  Come. There's a gooel boy." Her tone  was quite affectionate.  It seemed to have some effect on  him, for he rose without as much difficulty as might have been expected,  though he leaned on her heavily. She  led him out to the bath room. "Get  m the bath, now, dear," she said verv  sweetly."    -  "Ge'ii wot?" he exclaimed. ���������   -  "The bath tub," she repeated.  -   "But er gomine clozeon," he objected  looKing round at her.   '  "Oh, no, you haven't, .lolin," she  told him. "You think you have, but  you haven't. Now get in, like a good  boy."  Her argument seamed unanswerable  to him, so he -laughed foolishly and  slowly climbed into the tub, though  in a hesitating kind of way, too. He  was no sooner in than she "grabbed his  head, pushed it under the tap, and  turned on the cold water at full torce.  Tt took him so much by. surprise that  he was at first motionless, but' he soon  commenced tostruggle violently. In  vain. She held his head with both of  her hands, saying:  "It's an old suit of clothes, you  know, John. You would wear them,  iind it won't do them a bit ot harm���������  nor you. either, dear."  At this ho gave a superhuman e0ort  and stood straight up in the bath.  "Here! here!" he yelled, "what the  elevil does tins mean?*' His enunciation  was very clear indeed.  Mrs. Maria Jones laughed very  heartily indeed.  ���������'I was sobering you up, dear," she  replied.  "But I'm not drunk !*'  "Really not drunk? Yoii don't say-  so!"   *'      .  "Certainly not!    I was only pretending���������just to fool you."  __ "Yes, dear, I.know." was the replv  ofMarili.  "Then what in the muue'of asterisks  did you do that for?"' he demanded a--,  he'shook the water out of his ears.  "To teach you not to try and deceive your wife!"  And when she left him alone with  two or three huckaback towels he  came to the conclusion that he would  quit studying ihe various phases of his  wife's character.  IMPERIAL BANK  "���������OF CANADA  Head Oflice, Toronto  Paid Up Capital $1,963,600  Reserve    -   -   - 1,156,800  Direr    ra  H. S. Howland, President  T.R.Merntt, Vice Pres., (St.Catharine~)  AVilliam Ramsay, Robert Jaffray,  Hugh Ryan,   T.  Sutherland Stayner,  D. R. AVilkie, General Manager.  Branches  North West and British Columbia ,  Brandon  Calgary  Edmonton  Essex  Fergus  Gait  Ingersoll  rnijfG WEST - DAILY  **S5x) a m Leave Kaslo   8:36|am ...South Fork.  9:36 am       *   . ...Spronle's   I al a nt      "   .. .Whitewater..  10.03am      '    ���������Bear Lake..  10:lSain      '    StcGuiRan...,  10:33am      "    Cody Junction  10:50 am Arrive.,.. Sandon :...  CODY LINK  Leave 11-OOam Sandon...  Arrive 11:20 a m ....Cody   Portage la     . Vancouvei  Prairie Winnipeg  Prince Albert Revelstoke  Ontario  Niagara Falls  ISt. Thomas,  Port Colborne .Toronto  Rat Portage      Welland"  Sault St. Marie Woodstock  St, Catharines j  Agents   in    Great   Britain���������Lloyd's  Bank,  Ltd., 72 Lombard St.,  -London,   '  with whom money may be depositee) *  for transfer by letter or cable to  of above branches.  Agents in the United States���������New  York, Bank of Montreal, Bank of  America; Chicago, First National  Bank; St, Paul, Second National Bank  Savings Bank Department���������Deposits  of SI and upwards received and  interest allowed.  Debentures ��������� Provincial, Municipal  and other debentures purchased.  Drafts and Letters of Credit���������Available at all points in Canada, Uuited  Kingdom, United States, Europe,  India, China, Japan, Australia, New  Zealand, etc  Gold Purchased  A. R. B. ESARN.  Manager Revelstoke Branch.   -  TIME C^RD  Subject to change without notice.  Trains run on Pacific Standard Time.'  - - ,j -  GOINO BAST -  Arrive 3:50 p m  . " - 3:15pm  ��������� " - 2:15 p m  . " 2*00pm  . " 1:48 pm,  "X 1.33 pm  V 1:12 p m  Leave 1:00 p.m  BOBKRT. IRVING  G. F. and P. A.  Arrive 11:15 a mi  . Leave 1125 a m  I GEO.F.COPELAND .  I      Superlnten ent.  O.R&R  Is the- Shortest ana. J  Quickest Line to... '  WALLACE,   FARM1NGTON,  GARFIELD,     OAKESDALE,  PULLMAN,      LEWISTON,  COEUIt-D'ALENE MINES.  DAYTON,   WALLA WALLA,  PORTLAND,    PENDLETON,  SAN FRANCIbCO, MOSCOW,  CRIPPLE CREEK   AND   ALL POINTS   EAST OR   SOUTH.  THE ONLY  LINE   .   .  EAST  _=Via_S:ilt_Lake,_J)enyer,^  Omaha and Kansas City.  Steamship Tickets to  and from  Europe and other foreign countries  United States expenditures for September exceeded receipts ������3, tl.".717.  Peteison, T.iteA: Co.. Atlantic fast  line contractors, have been notified to  make their guarantee deposit.  anadian  Pacific 1F*$  AND SC O PACIFIC LINE.  The best and cheapest route from  Revelstoke to all points east and west.  Through tickets to Vancouver.  AVinnipeg. St. Paul. Chicago, New  York, /Montreal and Toronto.  First class dining and sleeping cars  on all trains.  Through tourist cars to St, Paul  daily, and to Toronto every Monday,  and Montreal and Boston on'Thurselay.  Purchase tickets to your destination  and have baggage checked through.  For full information as to rates,  lime, etc., apply to neai est agent, to  T. AV. BRADSIIAW,  Agent, Itevelstoke.  Or to I-:. J. COYLE,  Dis. Passenger Agent, Vancouver.  Train  for the   East and .Portland  departs 7:15 p.m. daily. . Wallace and  Moscow accommodation depaits. 7:45-'  a.m.   daily.      Through 'service.     No  delays or lay overs anywhere,  Get through tickets and further information of O. 11.' & N. city ticket  oflice,    No.    -130.   Riverside    avenue,  toruer Stevens St., Spokane. Wash.  J. jCampbell,  General Agent, Spokane.  W. II. Hurlburt, G. P. A.. Portland.  Spokane Falls and .Noi-tUepn  jNeteon and Ft. Sheppard.  Red Mountain Kys.  Tho only all rail __  cars between Spokane, Northport.  and Nelson;  also   between   RoseUnd  Nelson. ���������       -       -  routf_without chtnffo o  Roealaiir  id"  and  DAILY      EXCEPT      SUNDAY.  The Canadian Pacific Steamship Company's  Steamers NnVii-'p and Kootenay leave  V-rrowlieod every el*y. c-xrrpt Sunday for all  pointi in Kootenay. maxin; connection at  Naku?p for all poii.ts on N'aku*p and Slocan  R.'ilway. and Slocan I/Slte.  Close connection at Itobson for elson,  Kaslo, Udlfournntl Pilot Pny  Cle-se connection at Trjil for Kossland,  Northport and nil points s-nth.  For full i'for.-nation, llc'r-cts, maps. etc..  callonoradflrcts  T. XV. Ill" "DSIIAW.  Accnt Iccvj-'lsiokc.   Or to  H.   M. j-IacGREGOR.  Travelling Passenger j" gent, Nekon.  E J.COyiVE, Pis. Passenger.'sent.Vancouver  LEAVE. NORTHPORT ABBIVE,  For Spokane��������� From Spokane���������  1:20 p.m .'.l*20p.m.  For liossland��������� From Rossland���������  1-J0p.m 12:40 a.m.  For N elson��������� From Nelson���������  1-50 p.m 12:17 p.m.  Close connections at Nelson with steamer  for Ktrlo and all Kootenay -Lake points.  Faster gcrs for Kettle River nnd Boundary  Creek connect at Marcus with stage dairy.  REVELSTOKE  IRON WORKS..  Blacksmitliine- Jobbine  Plumbing:.  Pipe Fitting  TinsmitniiiK  Sheet Iron "Work  Machinery Repaired  Mining Work a ^ra";������'*]r ��������� IIM_n  ROBT. GORDON  ReTelstolco Sta. By F.dw.mus Bellamy
What Others are Reading
You Should Read-^""-
The Christian
By Hall Cainh
Equality
By F.nw.e
Maurice Quain
By MoRi.iiY .RoiSKii'rs
Scarlet and
Steel
By E. L. Pkk".cott
Massarenes
By Ouida
Salted with
Fire
By Geo. McDonald
The above are the books of the hour,
and their popularity is shewn by
the' large number sold.
For Sale at
'anada Drug 8c
Book Co.,
Ltd.
Chas. R. Macdos-alc, Manager.
Revelstoke  Station, B.C.
Indie*"'   jackets   al
J. T. IJoylc, man-
LOCAL AND  GENERAL   NEWS
An Interesting; Budget of Local, Personal
and   General Items Round  and
About Revelstoke.
Mrs. R. AV. Hume left town for the
coast on Tuesday.
t Ladies' hats trimmed stylishly.to
your taste tit Coursiers'.
J. McCarty has left Ferguson, and
will winter in Revelstoke.
The Epworth League netted S40 on
the Johnson-Smiley concert.
" AArait for our grand millinery
opening in a few days tit Stevenson to
Co's.
* Novelties in
Stevenson to Co's.
ager.
Z 10 tons of cabbage for sale this
month at 1 cent per lb.    R. Tapping.
Mr. Thompson E. L. Taylor returned
from the coast on Thursday morning.
* The latest novelties in ladies'
sailor anil walking hats at Stevenson
to Co's. . o
A house warming at Mr. XV. Fleming's was among the social events
which took place last night.
t AA'aruith and comfort in ladies'
and children's wool underwear at
Coursier*/.
John Hutchison returned yesterday
from an extended business trip
throughout the Okanogan district.
Our prices are right and our dress
goods nre up to date at Stevenson to
Co'.-.. Union hotel block.
Mr. H. Mortimer-Lamb, managing
editor of the B.C. Mining Record, was
in town yesterday gathering information abofit this district for that journal.
~S Newspapets-simpl'v-lell-tho-tiile-liiiU
you must go and set', if yoii,will realize
the* splendid assortment of .-ill kinds of
ladies' iind children's supplies at
Coursiers'.
The Bishop of New AA*p.-.tnduster
will be a" Golelen next Sunday on his
return from England, mid tit Enderby
on the 17th. lie will visit Revelstoke
after going thiough to the west.
There is a report from Vancouver
thai the Merchants' bank intend to
put in ;i branch here as well as at
���Vancouver and Rei-island. but no de-fin-
ite information of any such project
has lic-e-n obtained.
Mr. Churl.- Lindmark left yesterday
on ii couple ol weeks' business visit, to
the coast. He will attend the meeting
e.f lhe Grand Lodge of the I. O. G. T.
ut Wellington mi lhe x 1th. iis delegate
from the lodge here.
t St. Crispin was the first shoemaker, but. the late-.-t and most comfortable footwear i" tit Coursiers'.
Sister Frances, of St. Luk ��.���'���' Home.
Vancouver, was in town on Thursday
ein her way to Slocan City to nurse
the two sister.-, who went down there
to nurse the fever patients ami are
now down with it the-m.* elves.
The L-ulies' Aid society are getting
up :t reception for Mrs. P. IJ. Miiir. the
wife of the pastor, for next Tuesday
evening in the chinch. Mrs. Muir will
arrive in town on Tuesday morning
from A'ei nnn, where she litis been
visiting at her father's.
X Cooking sioves, coal stoves, box
stoves in Coursier's hardware department.
Mr. G. I. Clink of the Trout Luke
saw mill has left to spend the winter
iit Latombe. Alberta, where: he has a
steam thresher iind some stock. His
brother D. L. Clink is left in charge of
tht: mill, which is running double time
anil doing a goetd business.
Messrs. John C. Ferguson, AV. B.
Mc-Kinnon and John Benson left for
Ground Hog Basin Jon; Friday ;.ifter-
noon. Mr. Bensvii, who is from
Australia is taking up an assaying
outfit and will assay over a. hundred
samples of the copper pyrites ore in
the shaft of the Oie Bull on the ground.
The Regina Standard states that
Or. Brett of Banff, and Halcyon
Springs, who is JI. L. A. in the Regina
house for the Banff district, will be
called upon bv the Lieutenant-Governor to organize the first cabinet under
the-new territoriel constitution. Dr.
Brett, like Governor Mackintosh, is a
Conservative in DominioD politics.
~"Up to date" is wh.-il (he ladies say
of the millinery iind dress goods at
Coursiers'.
irt-If you want lo know the place of
residence, initials or occupation of anv
resident of Revelstoke: the ex.-iL-t width
of atiy .street, avenue or lot; the. proposed street car line: the business
houses and industries of ihe town, or
any general infoi-matitiu coiii-erning
Revelstoke. secure a copy of the City
Directory, from R. Pann. Petti piece,
pri'.-i* 50 cents.    Out about the 15th.
Thursday was a red letter day in the
annals of llu* public school here. The
iiaiiii'S em the roll on that day touched
100. There is- now an average attendance ol over 70, being exactly double
what it was last term. This iri-nl ilying
result litis not been attaine'el without
considerable rustling on the pail, of
the trustees. As the average attendance now is nearly SO, the number
ret'tiired for 15 teachers, Mr. Lindniark
intends to interview the department,
during his visit to the coast, on the
necessity of having an .-itlditioii.il room
built., Thi! wiili*r being laid on, has
enabled the trustees to nut.in wash
basins for the. use of the children,
which is a great convenience. ���
The Provincial Minc'ralcigist, Mr.
Carlyle. during his visit this year to
the Trotit Lake elistric-t. discovered
instances where |advantage had been
taken of the leniency or looseness of
the law in regard to the location of
mineral claims and one case of a man
having staked no less than sixty claims
in this district is mentioned. 'l~rninis-
e-nous> slaking is a very common practice: in all newly established mining
districts, and a certain (.iilhs of pros-
pe'ctois devote it season's- work exclusively to ���'Infilling*'Inigo tracts eif land,
not with the expectation of discovering mineral thereon and developing
the lind, but on the oli-i-haiice tit selling out to advantage in boom times.
II is not so long ago since this was a
reiiHineriilive business enough, and
apparently there are -some of the
opinion thai, il will he so again. But,
meanwhile, it is distinctly in the interests of the. province that legislation
should be introduced to discourage
this industry.--B. C. Mining Record.   ,
MARRIED.
CONVINCED   THE   SCEPTIC
The Meritsof thc'Grcat South American
Nervine Withstand All the Assp.ults of
the   Credulous   and   Sceptical���When
They are Converted to its Use in Their
Personal   Ailments   They Become Its
Best Friend���For It Never Fails Them
Mr. Iilnwtioill-!, eif C'liiiil.liullfeii-el, Om��� snys:
"1    rui-eitnll-ejll'l   S.ilttll   AtllL-rle-nll    N'lTvillej* tei
evi-rylinily.     1 i-iiii-l.lri il woulil  l/ti Iriiiiut In
the lie,-->l Iiitoi*o.-��ls tn' Immunity wort: 1 nut l'> elei
*o.     In iiiti! iii-.iiiiie-t:  1 i-eiitvlni-e-'il an u\o-,ve-el
sceptic- lo nil r.-iiiuilk-rt nf its e-ufiitlve power.-;
lie l-rtit-iirt-il u lit.ttli', nnel H  lut-e lii_-_.-it nf sttt-li
liL-nelit to 11itil Unit lie i-timimu'>> to iitit-t-li:i-.e-'
und ii-,e_- It, tine! li.is- jirnvce! it- urciit worth it-, ti
stointit-li iin.l tu-t-vc tontt-.   It luth tltini! wemtlur^
for me' tuul I lteeip it  t-o:i--t.iiitly in  i:iy Iioum.-.
j\ii tit'i'iiMiiniil ele)*o tie-li tis a I'rovi-mlve! nnel
kccii-* tiiii wt-ll   nnel   Mrnm;.     It lh wontloi-ful
liiotlit-inil."   S'ottl by Otlmilii Drtty .1: Jloe/Jc t'te.
LIKE   SUFFERERS  ONLY KNOW
R. Scriver. Carpenter, of Hastings, Was
a Great Sufferer from Kidney Diseas.:���
South American Kidney Cure  Effected
a Quick Cure���It is a Specific Remedy
for a Specific Disease���-It Dissolves and
Eradicates All Solid Matter rroni the
System ��� Is Safe and Pcrmancr.t
I'-oivnuuiaK-i-i-.r.-,  I   have been  li-onltioei with
Icielm.y^'eu'-c'tKe,   ut!i-e-..--ittitiii^   ti-.c   Inking of
in-iu^i-in-tiio v.ay of romc-lic-..    Two ye.'itrviu_;o
11'icy l.i!fiim.* -.ti b.tel tli.it I hull to suuk   th-.- ,-iitl
eif it physic-inn.    My urine! wit-, more like Mont*.
llttitt iiiiylhiiif-. ul.-e.-, tinel was ve-ry painful, .lust
il;  t lull * li mo t Intuit  ttstu^ South Auierit-iir.
|-ieluejy Curo.     It  treivc nie  iiunii-'elitite roliof,
tin-!   fiom   tlu-.t   liniej  lill now I have Iinel uo
ilillirulty.     I i-itti .iitft!ly tinei houej.-tly t-iit-enn-
tncnil Ih'N -..rout ruiucily to nil pi-i*-oti-> ijufforini.'
frt.in Uielnc-v trottblu.     "dolel bv l.ii'.iiuhi !_>_. t:g .V
lioeik Co.
Piles Cured m 3 to 6 Nights.���Out*
tipiiiit-iitiou t_;iVL's relief. Ilr. Airnew'.s eHtitinc'iit
N u boon for itc-liilit? piles, eir" biintl, bli-eiliiin
piles; it ri'lieve-j eiuit-kly an.l poi-intituintly. lu
skin ertiplions it stands without n tivtil. Thon-
suntls of iL-stinioniuls if you want evidence. :t~
t-eyl.-..   Solel by Cuittiilti Drug .". Hook Co. 1
Pill-Dosed. ��� Willi nauseous, big
pttr-_or.s, prcjutllfes people against pills jrcne'r-
nlly. Ilr. /\-_now'h Liver i'ills are rcvolutioniz-
int; the pill elenniii'l���they're so pli-ir-unt tinri
etisy to take. 'I he elo-es. are small anel so is the
price���-Jt) rent-, for -10 eloses. lliliotiiness, pick
uea.'liu'he, constipation tlispelleel. Work like t-
charm.   Sold by Utuiatia Drug .t Iloolc Co.        s
A Magical Life Saver is Dr. Agnew_s
Cure for the Heart, After years of p'ain anti
titrnny w ith t!istro---,in<j heart eliseaso, it j-rives
re-liot in :',0 minutes. Tl-.os. l'etry, of jlyluter,
Que., i\ rites: "I lta-l stiffereil for live year's with
11 severe form of heart disease. I was unable tr,
aitenel to business. The slicrlile'st exertion produced fa;i.:ue.,,I)r. Ajiuci'n Cure for the Henri
i:avo nte in.-t-.int relief, four bottles eniirelj
curetl me.   StiM by Ciiiniela IJrng ._ JJook Co.   !t
RiciiMoxD ��� Cuawi-oun.��� On Thiirs*
day, Oct. 7. at St. Peter's t-hure-h,
Revelstoke, by the: Rev. F. A." Ford,
Frederick John Richmond, of K.-is-
onp, Minn.,to Mrs. Jennie Crawford, ���
of California,
Gakett���PtiETT.���At, ;Rpvel.-tokp. on
Oct. 0, bv Hev. P. 11. /Muir, B.A.,
George B. Garetl, of Robson. B.C.,
lo Katie L. Ptietl. of M.-tplo Creek,
N.AV.T.. diiiighter of the late Staff
Sergeant Poett, V.S., of the N. AV.
M. Police.
MRS. R. 12'ANS, .
DRESSMAKER,
Smelter St., Revelstoke Station.
Your "Valuable
Order
for all  Kinds of Light Transfer
and Carting will be attended to
.by      :.::::::      :
Robt.  Fleming.
The delivery ot parcels to and from trains and
to uny part oi town will receive
SSeiulI niy careful attention.
Revelstoke_^~^
Wood Working Factory
I'lI'I'Y & wUIGHT, l'i'.oi'i'.iKTons.
Front St. West.   .
McCAGUE BROS., Prop'rs.
Golf
DR.   R.  HATHISON
DENTIST
Will be al liis ollice over Cnnii'lii lion';
A: Dint,' Co.'s Sleue, I'.e\-.:lstol.e Slation,
from Sept 28 to Oct. 0.
,aw,
rierchant TaiJor,^
lias jusl received the1 first, consign-
nieiil of his new stock, and litis
more on the way. He is now in a
position lo supply till orders for
clothing. L-ili'iil styles iind best
finish.
Revelstoke Station, B.C.
ipe
ai
The* largest and choicest, slock
of Tomatoes. Grapes, Peaches.
Pears. Watermelons, Stpiiislies.
Plums, Apples, etc., in Revol-
"lokc is ul
Hutchison & Co.,
Front Street West.    -
Lowest Prices ever tittoletl in town.
We have a good supply of
Iff
ii
"And Liimbcr
Cut Prices for Spot Cash.
Call and See us	
We Can Fix You	
REVELSTOKE SAW MILLS
Revelstoke Station, B.- C.
i-<
&
r-*s"_��v
^S*^
FOR  COAL OR   WOOD
-Window-and���Door^Frames
lr.ade to order.
Store and Office Fixtures.
All .Kinds of Sashes and
Doors in stock. Odd
Size/3 made to order.
The It. T.ii'i
IS"G    UrtLDISG-
Y.vnn,
Orr tub  Lvjiiif-i:
Revelstoke Station, B. C.
Base Burners,
Box Stoves,
French Ranges,
Cooking' Stoves,
Steve Pipes. EHjoavs, &c
Stoves set tip free of charge.
A  full  lir.s  of Heavv Shelf  Hardware.
Pennsylvania Blacksmith's Coal.
BOURNE   BROS., General Merchants,
Stockholm House
J. Albert Stone,  Proprietor.
Table fm-ni-hed wilh the choicest, the
market ntforils. Best Wines, Lieiiieirs
���mil ("ig.-u-*-. Large licht heel i-notna.
K.il.'-e:' yi.b" a day.    Monthly rate.
Townsite
Changed
Hands
Although not much advertising has
been elone, Roselit-iy townsite, at the
head of Slocan Like*, hns been stenelily
coming to tlie front for the hist thn.-e*
months.
What Strong Points.
Rosebery holds on the
Slocan Lake
Rosebery will have an ore sampling
wnrku in a few months with a capacity
of 100 tons per day.
1' Rosebery is in the centre! of and the
distributing point for Slocan City,
Sandon. Nakusp. Ne-.w Denver, Silver-
ton, Enterprise. Three Forks, Concentrator, anel Ceidy, only 12 miles distant
trom the: mining centre of the Slocan
(Siticloii).
I.ose-bi'iy is di.slined to be the concentrating point.
Rosebery is the: sampler point.
RoKebe>ry is the ship yard of the
Slocan.
Rosebery is the only safe harbor on
the lake. |!
Buy Lots Now	
if you want to make money
Send at once to the general agent
for ln.-ips and price list or any further
information.
A.   M. BEATTIE,
Ootf Gknehai. AtSKNT.
A a
'0
���'P> <jfa
'���O
"���T^
2 JO Tl <!> \3 ��-��
Dealers in all kindsj)f  ^^^^|^|^^
Funeral Directors and Embaimers.
M..| orders t;Iven I're#nipt Atieiilion.
t'piir.N:.--rir.i< anel He-pettr Work et
-p"ct.i!ly.
OI(i.AN.- AXI.
A-ecnti'-for
Ttiivmon.1 S-e",\intr Ma.'-liiiit-. Miiiiitfiie-tnr.-r-
In��urane-i. ejn.. I'r..vliirial li-.ll.liii-.-
1! -eurane-e--   Seje-l.-ly
\**'_t;(iltle>ll.
Union   rir_
EEVEI/STO-KB    Sa?7i.TIO_I_T,    jB. C.
THE-
^ootenay
^Lumber
Co
All Kinds of Rough and Dressed
- LUMBER
Limited	
Liability.
At the p.inip.iriy-/} store is carried a full
stock ofCWhie r.ii M'.'ichanelis'.'. MincrV
Supplier iu.'l Outfits at close rates.
COMAPLIX,
B.C.
P. <t    A_!_���/�����.��� HE*.
TEt.nr.t-.M-it ro e-<
R. TAPPING,
Agent for Rcvcl3toke
THE PIONKE3P, .LIVERY"���^
Food and Sale Stable of the Lordeau and Trout Lake District
.... .     _
'���<?
"audIjK a Nn
l',\e;K lie>i:si:"
aIjW.iy.-j roii
1111:1:.
rilKIOIITIXf!
ASP
���IT.ASIISf!
A   BI'ECIaIjTY
Cl4
Jiniiy Sta^f W-iivc^ T!ioi.i��,yn'
J-'or itiirtictiliirj' write
' J.'iiiiliMu *j\"ry irioniiii^nt 7 (��'<*loi*k Ifr Tronl, T.nkr f'ity.
GHAIO &  HILLMAN, TiiomsonV Lanluncs.
*4��&ki*&2imsF*jE?.
. _. VChb
Successor to GILKER & V/ELLS
Dealer in Hats, Gaps. Boots,
Shoes, Gents' Furnishings. Stationery,
Patent Medicines, Tobaccos and. Cigars,
Toilet and Fancy Articles, Fruit's, Etc.
POST OFFICE STORE,
REVELSTOKE,  B. C.
Agent for the BlickensderTer ���
Typewriter
 DEALERS  IN	
GROCERIES AND PROVISIONS
.HAY,   FLOUR   AND   FEED=
4:__  A FINE ASSORTMENT OF TEA, COFFEE, BISCUITS, SOFT DRINKS ALWAYS   IN   STOCK.
fU ��� -fe
Spectacles and
Eye-Glasses'
*Thosu Avhtr-e cycslplil is ftiilhip
Iheni, m* thosu Mitfurin^ from
sliort-siKliUnlncs*-, would tin wo 11
to iiif-jtOt'L our -Mock of ..jicctfuOos
iiiul cye-glns-sPS tuu\ havo tlitiir
uyfi-sijrlit'lulled. No churi'u for
adjusting, unci \\<j .^utiruntcc
pntisfn'jtion.
Prices from 75c. Up
.   Turkish
Hair Restorer
Prevents   the  luiir   from   fnlliinj:   out,
I'roip.olus tlie growth of i.'aw heir.
restores yrey hair to its orl^imil
color, und keeps lhe hair soft
nnd inoi*~t;   a <;uurnnkvd
cure for uanuruff. ���
��_
.Price 75c.
-9
Trusses
Wis carry in nil s.ixcs.    The Wet-
more solid silver truss, the latest
and  licsL, iMiLent wi.th  adjustable   '
water   \��u\, as  ehuap ns the  old-   ���
fashioned    kinds  and    iulinitely
better.   Also a full line of
^����3C3-~-^ Rubber Goods-
'ABEY'S
PRFSCRIPTIC"-S D SPB^'SED ALI.. HOUR-
DRU'G -STORE,
BEVELSTOKE STATION
Why not buy the; Best ?
V/o soil only stitlt ttoves as wc can guarant-c. Ii"
you want lo'liave stoves that yon know your <ireat-._
gr.aiJcliilcltt.il will Avavm tli eir toes at, buy a
'��� Gttniey," A cook s'ove to be durable must lia"re
Aveiglit;- Ave mark the Avcighta on all onr'stoves.
A stoA'e to please your wife nitist bo a Av'brk, of art;
riO^-expense^is^spai'-Cd^in- the .dccornlion -.on. our
heaters. A stove to give_ universal satisfaction
must perform the duty assigned to it Avithout incon-
Aenience to the oAvner and Avith economy in the use
c f fuel; in this ��� respect our SouArenirs staud unrivalled in the world today.    Then, breihren,
Oil ' lliir.k of tlio .stove* over tlii'i-o,
A iiuitlcl nf lic-.-uily Mini pfi-.-ici';
Nn steivi* ill llio weu-ltl will ciiiiipiifi!
With the,* stoves vves havo in tiur place*.
"W: M. LAWRENCE,
Sole Agent for the Gurney Stoves, Revelstoke Station, B.C.
T Jh 11 'r��\ -S? I Ml '4?   E M $
I
o <0* s~~^
>";**.-.'      (( r>-'!      *���*---*���*.
'<--���!' ' ^->.-7-t '-^jv;'
.' y    /<i,lW-X
//t-/V.O'i!'l    P-
^:/u^..Muxl
WE ILVA'E XOW THE iAIOST COMPLETE LINE OF SUITINGS
OvcrcoiitiiiK" itml P.-inliiiKS over plticcd licfore tho li-.ide. which we
will m.'iko up to please* tho cnstomci'. AArc use lho Exrolsioi' fashions
which wo l'ct'oive every month from Ohicngo unci New York, with latest styles
.���mil designs in dress, .-incl are the most complete designs published in America.
With this tinel our new workman, who can compote with the world, we are
utile lo give satisfaction to any who vvill favor us with an order.
In addition to our Tailoring we have ti complete* line of Ueady-mado
Clothes, Suits. Overcoats, Pea Jackets, Paiitings and Boys'Clothing, American
and Canadian manufacture. Being Tailors we are able to select the best
wearing material for the money, anei by putting a tailor's stitch in tho
buttons, pressing out ,the wrinkles anel making any alterations that aro
necessary, our Ready-mades are rendered.equal to Eastern ordered Clothes,
AA'e sell for cash, thus being able to make our prices low.
Give us a trial order.   Mail Orders promptly attended to.
R. S. WILSON, Merchant Tailor, Revelstoke Station, B.C.
���r>*.Fs.*��e--~��?-^7-TJTrS!-^^

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