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Revelstoke Herald Oct 21, 1899

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 1 ' /   / ,���������> Jf  " _,"������  / V  -ISSTTIEID   TWICE-A-'WEEK- -WEilDliTESIDj^irS    A.3STID    S^TTJI^3D^.ir������  Vol. HI.    No. S3.  REVELSTOKE, B.C., SATURDAY, OCTOBER 21,1899.  $2.00 a Year in Advance.  C. B. HUME  &Co.  THE  ' MOST  COMPLETE  AND  LARGEST  STOCK  ���������OF  GOODS  1  Ever Exhibited  in Revelstoke...   ���������  Just Opened Up.  \  We  have been   extremely  fortunate   in   securing . the  sole agency   for Revelstoke  for positively the best brand  of  Rubber   Goons   on  the  market to-day, namely  the  "Maltese Cross Brand"  STUB PROOF.  Thev are. certainly th'"1. best  wearing and most  comfortable class of Rubber <J "D--  ever put on sule iirRevel-  stoKe.    And   we venture to  say that our stock in every  line is the most comple and  largest in this city.  \  1  1  Lumbermen's  Stub Proof  Rubbers  Heavy soles,   nothing like them .  for wrap/iuul comfort evc:r������oli1  . in   North     Kootenay. ���������     Siing  pi oof. just tiie pure thins; for  ' rough 'outside work. "We hnve  " them in laced, and one and tvvo  bui-klcs.                 -   .   ' -  1  Lumbermen's  Ordinary  ^Rubbers  .j' ���������  1. 2 and 3 Intckles. exceptionally  ������      good fur everyday wear.   ,.  "  ���������          .                      .  Men's, '���������-!;"������������������ f  Woman's;  and Childrens  Three   Buckle Manitoba?, nn A  1 article forall kinds of weather..  Wear  well,  fit  well, look well.'  I  Gum Boots  Fusion lined. Ipehble and  plain  __. finish.���������fniv-Li" dies,���������Gen ts .-audi  Childien.             ���������"          ,    ,  Boys' Rubbers  Lumbei men's make'and  finish,  heavy soles,   stub  proof,, good  and   serviceable,   moderate   in  price, quality considered.  1  Storm Rubbers  For Ladies and |Gentlemen���������for  fall war���������in all widths.  ['  Low Overshoes  Lined and milined, neat fitting,  for Ladies and Gents.,  1,  1  '���������  Snow  Excluders  1 and 2 bufikle. too well  known  to need any description.  See our Rubber  Display in the  East Window.  Bi  Mackinaws  Carr's. the Best. MakeinCanada.  Heavy,  different   weights   and  various    colors,   consisting    of  Coats   and Pants.    Also  Chit's  Mackinaw Shirts, a particularly  good article for outside workmen.  HI  Winter Gaps  Complete stock,latest novelties.  1  CB. HUME & CO.  Wholesale and Retail  General Merchants.  '.  j it������jt|lMji������s������_WM_**������,WW  llGREAT DEPARTMENTAL STO  >o.o:oo������������������������Ho:oxxo������;o������.o������������"o:c3;ox>  FOR  LADIES'  WEAR.  We have large ideas regarding goods for Ladies' Wear. The Departments which  are peculiarly interesting to ladies have always been very muoh in evidence in this  ������ store, and with the whole business setting an entirely new pace they continue in the  !} van. Eveiy worthy thought of the wide world of fashion clusters here. The one idea  * is COMPLETELY in the requisites for ladies' apparel. Silks and other Dress,Materials  Costumes ai\d Garments, Millinery and Trimmings���������nothing missing for which there *  is likely to be a demand. Some of the daintiest, of new creations and some of the j|  handsomest of late novelties are confined to us exclusively. If worthy of being here,  we have the uoods of the best known manufacturers and costumieres in all their possibilities The best juuges sny no other store in Revelstoke covers so attractive an  assortment.  I High Class Fancy Black  I Dress Goods  The Dress Goods interest alone is sufficient to warrant big emphasis. Our trade  has grown to such an extent that we are  in a position to make our terms in buying  and therefore control the very choicest of  the new styles; same way with mantles,  same way with millinery.- We have the  styles that appeal to' the pai ticular. wants  of particular and fashionable women and  all extraviigance has-been taken out of the  prices. The displaysare even richer now-  than when first opened and late novelties  will continue to come fast as introduced ;  . that'i* what makes each stock, so eminently  successful.  5 only Rich Fancy Black Dress Fabrics, ti"at raised  dcsig.is. in mohair and wool effects, bright, finish,  -in absolute exclusive designs, sold   regularly nt 75c.  per yard, the "dress length of Ci yds., at $3.1X1  5 only High Class Silk, and Wool and Mohair nnd  Wool F-incy Black Dress Fabrics, in dress patterns,  beautiful rich designs, sold regularly at 00 cents per  -   yard, the dress length of IH yds. for ...$4.50  ���������5 only.Novelty Fnnc-y Blnck Dress, Fabrics, rich dress  . . patterns, beautiful designs,  exclusive to this slore,  usually  sold at  $1.00 and $1.10 per vard, the dress  length' of Ci yards, for  .'.....' .-$5,85  -,~10 ofiTy,Fiii'e Knglil-.li a ml 'French Coatings" and 'cheviot-Serges in blue green and blue grey and fawn*,  the correct goods and weight-for stylish skirts, 42  inches wide, sold regularlv at 00cents per vAril.-the  'skirt length of 4iyaids,  i'or .' $1.80  Double Fold Silesia  Lining1, 7c.  black  .150 yards "iilesi.i, in  centr, on sale at.  onlv. o'lr regular price 12J   ". '....- 7i:~  Fine Black Sateens at  25 cents.  100 yards extra heavy_ black sateen rich color Henrietta silk finish, full width and fast, dye. splendid at  35 cents, special   value at this sale 25c.  ���������25c. Dress Materials  at 18c.  000   yards   of   new . full .Dress  Goods (col ton)  dark  .  shades of grey, fawn, In own, vvith dark stripes mul  ''   fancy checks  unci   plaids,  spenrlid  durable  mater- .  ial,   very  effective  in  appearance, 34 inches wide.  i. . These.new goods are selling all over ar. 25 cents. _vve_  Imve C00 yards", in lengths tn suit all nt 18e.  Splendid Line of  Blankets.  7 pound union white blanket, soft finish, with fancy  colored border, size 00x80, special..' $3.30.  8 pound all wool while blanket, very soft finish, wilh  colored borders, size 80x80, special $4.00.  8 pound all pure wool, fine softjlofty finish.thoroughly scoured and-full bleached.'fancy coloied ends,  size 80x80, speciitl .. *."..'. -. $5.50.  7 pound all puve wool fine soft finish, in navy, green  and red."regular price $5.25, this  week only. $4.50,  Grey Flannels  28 inch  unshrinkable grev flannel, in light and dark  .  shades, plain, per yard-...' 20c.  28 inch heavy grey flannel tweed, heavy and  plain.  dark shade, regular price B0c, now 30c.  28 inch all pure'wool grey flannel, light, medium and  dark shades, plain or twilled,  special 40c.  Glass Towelling  22 inch linen glass cloth, in blue and white,  and white checks,' regular 18c., special   A Complete Range off  High Class Millinery    |  Our buyer's selections direct from New  York fully -replenishes our assortment  after September's heavy business. We \\  show a complete range of high class trim- ;!  med millinery, including those,.up-to-date  post-opening productions which careful  dressers like to see before deciding on  what to wear. We now have a special  showing of Ready-to-Wear Hats, the  very latest New York productions, Ron*������h  Riders, Musketeers, Charlat*ms,,etc. To  make this-display doubly attractive we  put on sale:  150 Trimmed Walking Hats, manufacturers' samples,  no  two alike, all  this season's  shapes, ranging in  price from -...$1.51) to $2.25.  , Hat. Trimmings, natural .Spanish coque fe ithers, the  colois   are   iridiscent���������tinges   of. purple,  red, and  green,  special '. - .-..'.��������� 35c.  Angel Wings, drooping shapes, black  or.-white, var-  ' ions sizes ' .-. .".25c. and 50c.  Our  displav  of'Fine French F.incy'Feathers," Birds.  Fancy     Breasts,    Wings, ��������� Quills,   Aigrettes,   and  . Ostrich goods is finer than ever before. \Tliennve.l-  * ties are nearly all  exclusively our,own, and cannot  he seen elsewhere in Revelstoke.   .-.      "V"  THE STANDARD  BASIN  New Dressing Sacques  Worthy goods these ; quite differeilt, to the common  ill-fitting sort that sometimes smirch the honornf  the word "Bargain," different in 'Unit ^these' are  well made, perfect lit ting and���������but read :  At $2 00���������Women's ��������� Eiderdown .Dressing Sacque*.  plain  colors, in  cream, blue  and' red. worth quite  -   $2.50. here for '. ._..'. $2 00.  At. $2 50���������Dressing Sacques of heavy ripple eiderdown, either cream, blue or red, silk strings and  silk frog buttons and all the rest of it, value $3.50.  now on sale at .' $2 50  Flannelettes at 10c.  36 inch heavy English flannelettes, fine soft finish, in  fancy striped patterns, warranted fast, colors, regular 15 cent a yard, special at 10c.  Carpets and Oilcloths  550 yards Tapestry, including five of lhe newest and  best designs shown for the Fall season, iu coloring*  of green, blue, red, etc., exceptionally good value  for this sale, selling at per yard "'" 05c.  350 square yards English and Canadian oil cloths, all  widths up to tvvo yards, the largest, variety of new  floral, hlock. and tile designs in lhe city, very  special for this sale, per sqtiaie yard at...'..".. .35c.  unil  red  ....12Jc.  Roller Towelling  18 inch linen crash towellings, vvith fancy stripe edge  all pure Trish linen, regular' 15c. special 12Jc.  10 inch  linen  crash  roller  towelling, all  pure Irish  , linen, regular 12JC. special 10c.  Lace Curtains  350 pairs Nottingham Lace Curtains. 50 and 00 inches  wide und 3 yards long, all made with lockstitch  edges, in very effective patterns, suitable for any  room, special" for tliis sale, per pair 7oc.  300 curtain , poles. 1\ inches hy 5 feet long, trimmed  wil h brass trimmings, complete with pin...'... .00c.  The Grocery Store  Have you ever lliturod out the difference It makes In a season's  expenses livtylxirr round here nnd there as compared with regularly ordering GROCERIES from this "store, when Mich large  quantities arc handled and the necessarily lonp profits of sniull  dealers are quite unknown1, a cent or two a pound benomei of  great Importance when you multiply it by the Mw days, days you  lire a pound or more. Then too you arc sure of Retting lhc  beit here. ��������� Nothing Inferior Is carried In stock. Conic por-  Konally.���������telephone,���������or send a child,���������you get nothing but the  very best.  Every store gets some things new and  some things that are really stylish, but  there's every possible difference in the  ransje of novelties that find favor here.  For years we've held first place in the-  matter of f-tyle, and now we're after the  trade of super fashionable -folk. - -That  means a tremendous showing of  Novelties in Mantles  Novelties in Millinery  , .     Novelties in Dress Goods       :-   "  Novelties in Dress Furnishings  <; ':  >i  Another  Great   Gold - Copper  Camp  OF THE  BIG  BEND  [iiSTRlCT  Of Which the Boston & British Columbia Copper Mining & Smelting Co.  have Taken Hold with a View to its  Thorough Development -A Description  of the Property and the Plans of the  Company, Which Include a Smelter in  Revelstoke and a Steamer on the  Upper River.       .  Your special correspondent after  visiting the properties of the Carnes  Creek Consolidated Gold Alines  Limited, a report of which appeared  in a recent issue of your paper, paid a  visit to the Standard Group and  thoroughly inspected these properties.  He afterwards had an interview with  Mr. Geo. W. Beach, the managing  diiector of the company, which owns  these properties, who very kindly fiir:  uished him with details of the work  whicli he contemplates doing on these  claims. ,  The Standard Group is owned by  the Boston and British Columbia  Copper Mining and Smelting Co.  whose head office for this Province is  Revelstoke. Tlie properties consist of  the Standard, Criterion. Black Bear.  Iron Chest, Contractor, Monitor and  Iron Hill mineral claims. The company also hold an option bond on the  Winnebago and Commander, adjoining mineral claims. They comprise altogether four hundred and fifty acres  of land.  The Standard Group is situated to  the north of Carnes Creek on tho middle south fork of Downie Creek in the  Big Bend district of West Kootenay,  aud is distant from Kevelstoke tvventy-  two.miles as the crow flies and about  fifty miles by trail. Five miles of  trail above Carnes Creek has h-jen in  course of construction and will be completed next spring, thereby considerably lessening the distance by trail to  these properties1 besides being a much  easier grade than the present one.  Theionntry rock is chiefly schist,  cut by diorite dikes. In tlie schists  occur narrow bands of limestone.. The  veins are carried in or along the dikes.  As far as is known there are about,  nine veins on the property, sik of  which ate copper and gold, bearing;  the others carry arsenical iion with  gold. The copper-bearing veiiis show  large croppings. Most important,  however at present are the two., veins  known'asrllie Standard.veiifNo.-Jpand  No. 2." No. 1 is the larger and more  piomiMng of the tvvo. They are np-  pioxiimilely GO feet n pari, unci in depth  will pioliably form 'one very large  vein. Tbe 'veins, have a geneially  noi thvveBterly course ant! a dip of  about 45 degress to the mu tbeast.  The development done as yet i con-  si-is of several shoifc ciosscuL tunnels  ,ircl one .-.ljiift, about fifty leet deep.  These tunnels .mil also the shaft are  on the Standard claim. Upon the  other claims are a number of small  cut*. Thr- veins are tiaccable for long  distances, across the. ntnperty.  The Stand.ud No. 1 is a. very thick  vein showing on the croppings above  tunnel No. 1 fully twelve fct. Across  the hill near tuniu'l No. 2 it i.s more  than double of this in thickness. ,,Vein  No. 2 appears to be split near the sui-  f.ice,'Llie tluee sections of the same, in  ciosscub No. 2 show ing -i combined  thickness nf about, six feel. The bottom of t he shaft shows a good vein of  threo feet. A ! irge pari of the min-  ei'.il exposed in tho ciosscut, of No. 2  tunnel is highly mineializi'd. The  cropping and cuts on tho veins show  extensive mineralization.  The comp iny have a force of eleven  men, in charge of Messrs. Wilcox and  Rumens, working on the pioperties  and intend to.increase it to_fourteen  immediately. It. is their intention to  thoroughly develope the property.  The method pursued vvill be tunnelling  and upraising. The present No.. 3  tunnel vvill strike the vein within 30 or  40 feet, which vvill then be diifted on  westerly for about 000 feet towards*  the present Standaid shaft. A new  crosscut tunnel ha< been commenced  at it lower point, which will strike the  Standard vein at a distance of about,  375 feet.. The vein vvill then he drifted  mi westerly for about 1000 feet towards  the Standaid shaft,. The depth gained  on this lower tunnel on the dip of'the  vein nt the point of the shaft vvill be  over COO feet. Upraises vvill then he  made in the drifts on the vein to provp  the ore bodies. The cost of Ihis work  as outlined vvill be approximately  $30,000. The company liave shipped  up Iheir supplies for the winter nml it  is their intention to have at least two-  thirdtTnf this work completed Within  the next ten months.  Before launching out on this extensive work lhe company weie caieful  to obtain the very best expert opinion  on these pitiperties. They vytire  fortunate in this ipspert in securing  thp services of Mr. Leo Von Rosenberg  of New York. who. after making a  thorough examination, fully believes  in the future of-these propeities. He  states:���������'��������� The surface indications are  exceedingly favorable and itis '-fair to  expect that huge and good ore bodies  will be found in depth;"'also "I li'elieve  that with-proper" development the  propel ty wiH become a large producer, and together vvith the smelter  to be erected, when the oro supply  vvariants it', the enterprise will be a  large and well paying one" This  coming from such a sotiiee means  volumes |for the fiitinc welfare of  this mine.  It may be said here that the Boston  and British Columbia Copper Mining  and Smelting Company intend to erect  a smelter in all probability near Revelstoke, and aie at present negotiating  for.a site for the same on IheColumhia  river adjacent to ReveNtoke. If thev  .ne siicccs1-ful in.obtaining this land  the construction vvill commence next  summer. It is also thc intention of  this company to build a steamboat to  ply on the Columbia river between  Kevelstoke and Laporte, What vvith  the work nowgoingon at the Standard  at the Rosebery and at 'Laforme,  (which latter camp I shall deal with  in another issue of the Herald), "a  smelter in the course of construction  next summer at Revelstoke and a  (steamboat plying ou the upper river,  everything bids fair to see the Big  Bend district, largely developed and  more generally brought to the notice  and attention of the outside world  next season. The importance of the  steamboat item of the company's programme hus been frequently and  fori ibly discussed in the columns of  the Hekald. In my opinion it is a  project of first-class necessity to the  development of the district and one  which should receive the heartiest  support from every man of business  and common sense in Revelstoke. To  my mind the Big Bend vvill never  amount to a hill of beans until thu  steamboat scheme becomes an accomplished fact- Then the steamer will  perforin the office, which it hus  hitherto filled all over Kootenay of  pioneer transput tation, until the district develops sufficiently to bring in  the iron horse If our Boston friends-  put the steamer on, as I have no doubt  thev vvill, they will not only earn a  gord dividend on tlieir investment,  bnt should receive the support and  gratitude of everybody interested in  the progress of Revelstoke and the  development of the Big Bend district.  The Machinists' Strike.  Winnipeg papers to hand this week  confirm the opinion expressed at the  time hy the Hekald that, the decision of  the general committee to call the strike  off was the result of a consent on the  part of the C.P.R. officials to recognize  the Machinists' association and deal  vvith thnn as an organized body. At  a conference held on Friday afternoon  General Malinger Whyte announced  the recognition of the union and tiie  general committee called the strike off  at all points on Saturday at noon.  The questions involved iu the schedule  presented by the machinists were the  subject of two conferences between  the genernl committee and Master  .Mechanic Cross, who also represented  the company and was vested with full  power to negotiate vvith the men.  These meetings were held nn Saturday  evening and Monday morning, when  terms of agreement were drawn up  and signed.  The Winnipeg Telegram of Monday  says: " The happy tei initiation of the  troiible was welcome news to the citizens generally vvho have taken a deep  intetest in the contest from the first.  The men are lo be congratulated'upoii  the manner in which they have conducted their case throughout and the  action of the officials in acceding to  their demand for recognition is commended from all sides."  Smashup near Shuswap  The Kamloops Standard has the following account of the smashup at  Notch Hill a week ago yesterday :  " On Friday evening last," at 10 p. m.  a bad accident occured .eight miles  east of. Shnsvvnp. The west houiid  freight "was coming' down., the- hill,'  when one of the wheels broke and a  general smash up ensued. The way  side is now decorated with. lumber,'  cheese, glycerine and other useful .products, besides cars in such a condition  that they will have to be carried  home. iLnckily Iheie, were no lives'  lost, although Mr. GoodfellovV only  stepped off the defective car just  a second before its wheel gave - way.  Not as iiiubh damage vvas done to tlie  track as might be expected, hut trains  were delayed twelve hours."  VICTORY   AT  GLENCOE  Four Thousand Imperial Troops'  Drive Back  SIX THOUSAND OF THB BOERS  C.P.R. Shut Down on the Lardeau'Road.  The Nelson Miner of Thursday says:  " About a hundred new arrivals have  lome to Nelson iu the past tlvi) day**..  They are the railroad crew of' the C.  P, R. which has been working between  Lardo and the Upper Kootenay Lake.  It is authoritatively stated that the  ro.ul from Argenta lo Trout Lake, at  mouth of Duncan river, vvill let out  all of their hands in tvvo  more  davs."  The Nelson Tribune of the same date  says:- The steamer Knkauee brought  in a large crew ot men yesterday fiom  the Lardo. They form part of the  force of-300 men vvho were thrown out  of work by the Canadian Pacific Railway Company's decision to suspend all  building opeiations iti-the���������Lardo until  spring.  With a Loss of a Little Over 200 Killed  and Wounded.���������Gen. Symonds Badly  Wounded in the Stomach.���������The British Infantry Get the Boers on the Run-  and Catch Them Between Two Fires'  ���������The Boers Loss Estimated at b'rom*  Eight Hundred to a Thousand.��������� The *  Boer Commander-in-Chief," General'  Joubert. Was On the Field of Battle.-  [srErUL DESPATCH TO TIIK  lIERAt-S].'  Londdon, Oct. 21.���������Full particulars'  of the British victory at Glencoe camp'  yesterday morning to hand. The'  Boers were commanded by Gen. Jou-'  bert iu person with G0U0 followers." and-  met a severe defeat at t he hands of the'  British.  The Bo������rs b'eg.iu- hostilities "at* day-'  break vvith artillery, but they could'  not get a'range on the British. The'  lattefsoon got range and did considerable damage.-  ���������   At-7:30 General Symonds ordered the'  the  advance   of   the  infantry; which'  was covered by terrific ftre from three '  Brftish batteries; and the Boers' gnus'  were practically   silenced  before   tlxe,".  the British started'to climb'the   hill.  The'Boers kept a heavy rifle fire which;.,  did   good   execution,  but   they   were^  eventually out manoeuvered, and.at {���������'  arm. were ou the run down   from the"  hill which they thought impregnable.  In the meantime the Hussars' and'  Infantry moved round to. tha   north-"  east of lhe hill, aud had the 'Boers" be-'  tvveen two fires. '  .   Five guns were captured.   <* -,-  The'Boers'were mtfi_'h''nori^Uissed by\ ':  the tactics of the British troops.- .. .  * GfenJ Symonils vvas 'badly* wounded'  in the stomach, but.it is not thought-'  f-ital.  The British * IDE's ' 200 killed1 ,and'  wounded,- and'the Boer- loss 800*^ to'  1G00..; >  London-,- Oct. 21.���������The 'war office-' '*  announces that at yesterday's-battle'  in-Glencoe 15 officers were killed and'  18 wounded and 31-non-commissioned' c  officers and men killed-and 151 wero*  wounded.' The total nnmber of Brit-"*  ish troops at Glencoe was 4.000.'  [The Hkrald ' has' made *, arrange-*  ments to receive despatches relative to'  the progress of the war-daily*. We'  are also having a Herald tn.-lp 'of' the  seat of war lithographed in colors,-  which is now in preparation and will1  be ready next week.]  Trades   and  and  Labor Association  the Smelter.  At the meeting held last Monday  evening of the Trades and' Liahnr  Assembly a lesolution was- passed  recommending that the govfei-nnient  comply with the request of the 1-oard.  of trade and grant to the B.5& B. C."  S. &M.'Oo. the land asked top as a  smelter site, provided that th6 said"  smelter shall have a capacity" of at  least, CO tons and be in- operation  within a reasonable time from tht  grant of thejand and be run for such  a length of time us the amount nf ore  on hand shall warrant. Mr. Beach,  who vvas present, explained his fiiijf-  pnny's position and said that they  were paying the stanilaid wages* and  working the legal eight hours.  IM CITY COUUCll  Progress of Unionism at Rossland.  Rossland, October 18.���������There i������  nothing new nt present in' legard to  ���������labor of any great importance. The  Trades and Labor Council here has  started a paper called the "Industrial  World," a weekly published in the  interests nf organized labor.  * Mott likely R. V. Debs will lecture  hereon the. 21st or 23id of October,  not. positive which date.  Everything is going very smooth  here at present. The lelations between labor and capital are gond.  Unioni-in is growing stronger everyday. Everything seem-, to augur well  for the cause in ful nre in Rossland if  the past is any precedent to go'by.  Headquarters Revelstoke Rifle Co:  The B. C. contingent for Sbuth  Africa is expected to go through on  Wednesday's No. 2. The Revelstoke  Rifle Co. vvill parade on Mondav night  at 7:30 p.m.. and on Tuesday morning  at 7:30 a.m. for the purpose of giving  the boysa reception at the station.  By Order.  ii     R. A. Upper,  Lt. Com. Rev. Rifle Co.  The America Cup Race.  " The Columbia won again yesterday,"  making three consecutive heats lohet-  score and the cheese i.s off with the  Shamrock this time. There were no  heats sailed on Wednesday or Thursday.  Some   More   Sidewalks and   a  Tender-  Accepted for a Fire Alarm.System.  The usual meeting of the city cnun-'  cil took place last uight.   Present tho  mayor,  Aid"'Kilpatrick, 'Wells,-Mc-'  Keehnie, Crape and Graham.'-  COMMUNICATIONB.'-"  .   Read'from  Supt. Duchesnay re th'e'  required  railway crossing at the end  of DouRlas St.. and from T. L. Haig re-  No.  1 fire hall.   Laid- o*er for a full'  meeting of the council.  Rl.-POUTS OP COSCMITTliES.'  .The public works committee recom-'  mended tlm expenditure of $100 for  grading the sidewalks and' $100 for"  clearing and grading a-to.id passable'  for vehicles fiom" First St. to Fourth'  St. oirRohson Ave. and from' Robson  Ave. lo lhe -Arrow Lake track along'  FomthSt.  MOTIONS.  The time, for leturning the assess-'  ment-roll vvas extended to Nov. 10th.  It was moved hy Aid. Kilpatrick,'  seconded by Aid. Graham to construct  an eight foot sidewalk on the west  side of McKenzie Ave.-friml Victoria-  Road to First St. and crossings at the"  Canada Ijrug & Book btore and Molsons bank. On suggestion of Aid.  Wells nn eight foot sidewalk on tho'  south side of Front St. vvith ciossings-  at Hanson, Benson and Wright St.-  was a'dded to the motion.    Carried.  A rlaiise allowing jthe city to step in'  on default of the company was added'  to the by-law dealing with the Revel-'  stoke Water, Light &'Power" and tele--  phone companies, and the Hy-law was!  then finally passed.  The public works committee were  authorizWl to go ahead wilh the excavation on the lots selected-foi'a fire"  hall on the smelter townsite, on nssnr--  ance received by Aid. Crage from *T.  J. Lendi-um that, the deed would Designed and forwarded at once.  TENDERS."  Two tenders were put in by H. C.  Dier. to put in a fire alarm system and'  No. 1 vvas accepted.  The solicitor vvas instnictpd to draw"  up agreements with the electric light-  arid telephone companies for the use*  of their poles for the flre alarm system"  and-also vvith H. C. Dier with regard1  to the time for completing the system1  and testing the same.  The'conncil then adjourned.- Revelstoke   Herald  Pnbllihcd In Interests of  U*T������lrro*e, I.ardeau, Big Demi, Trout  Lake  llllclllerrset, Albert C-uvon, Jordan  Him and Uncle P_n UlttrlcU.  A. JOHNSO*  A   S������ml  Proprietor  ���������ekly Journal, published in the  i_t������T_n o! HeTdltlukc anil tlie mirroiinillni;  rtWTl.t, \\ ._n<_d_y������ ������nd Snurdavs, iinOtlug  ������k������_il tonutctioni with all train*.  Advertising Rate*-. Diipluy ad������, MB pel-  column Inch, M.OCi ntr luch wlnu itucrUd on  title pa^f. Leyal nu������. 10c per (nunpiiriel. Hue  Ior firsi insertion; &c for each audition al luaer  tion. Heading nol let*, 10c per line caeli iMUu.  HI rib, Marrlmjc snd Dentil notices, free.  suUcripilon HatM: By mall or unrrler. Si.00  l*r milium; JU6 for six months, strictly iu ml-  Our Job Department: Tiik IIku.u.d Job  PupartiiieJit in onr ot the best equipped prinilnt-  ��������� (_���������*��������� In VVfst Kootenav. and is prepared to  ������Mtut������ All kinds of prlntiiii.- in tirst-elass style  hon������i prlc.-<>. One price lo' nil. Xo job loo  l*rp_ ��������� none too small���������for u_>. Mall orders  protupil. attended to. Givo ua a trial on your  n*xt order.  To Uorrerpondcut..; We Invite correspondence on nnv-ruliject of intiiie.������t to tbe general  public, ami riciire a relieblt. regular curres-  poncni in evrry locality sun'oiiniltiiK nevel-  ���������coke. In all eases the bona tide inline of llie  vrrit'r musl accompany manuscript, bul not  nec������������������wrily for publiciinon.  Addrew nil communication!  REVELSTOKE   HERALD  by the Cape, where arc to be found  the old blazoned casks of tho Royal  Crown.  "And  then!   !    !  "The war will be ended, or 'lie  the Boers will remain in their homes  as free citizens and masters of their  destinies; or else again those old  braves will recede before a contrary  lot and there will be a new trek and  that  will  be  till!  ..lien the Ontario men will still  be at Capetown to guard the provisions or to  count the  spoils.  *iwenty������������������- thousand Canadians will  leave to go unci become Kafilrs, and,  in exchange, 25,000 Doukhobors are  brought to us to be mndo Canadians.  "It is very nice, these Imperial  poiuics.''  THE BOER TACTICS.  AN IRISHMAN'S WILL  NOTICE TO CORRESPONDENTS.  1. All corresi-Onilcnce must be lfjlhly written  ���������u ou* side of llie paper only.  2. CorrHipoiiileiii'.- i-oiiiaiiiiii^ personal niat-  Hr iBue:kealgii"il n'ith tlie proper name ol tlie  writer  Corrwpom.  with   refcrnire   10   nny-  *i./tiiit'l'i-i������". ..'i.nfM i" r.iiotliir paper must  ?^riS,^Sr-..-'\::r*\������WU;allon   io t���������ul ,������,������=r  canad;.,  THE    TRANSVAAL  IMPERIALISM.  AND  Eastern papers have been   discussing with a great deal of warmth the  proposal to send Canadian troops to  uphold the prestige of the empire in  South  Africa.       The Montreal   Star  has been most active of all  the Imperialist  journals   in    arousing    the  broader pauiuusm and caning upon'  the  government at Ottawa to profer  Canada's services to the mother countiy in the present crisis. The Govcru-  mfcutwas disposed lo hang back, tor  whatever reason we know not,   and  several     prominent    Liberal     papers  boldly opposed the.sending of troops  -.It'..has been  more than   .i.iiu:cl   u.at  French  influence,  was at the  bottom  of  the  premier's  luKewarmness   ana  unfortunately   too     much    color    is  lent .to"this view,by the sneet's    at  England and the open sympathy .-.villi  the   Boers   which   the   French   press  of   Quebec   has   indulged     in.      The  Herald   does   not   believe   in   saying  anything   which   might   prevent    the  genuine   fusion   which all good citizens  hope   may   one  day  occur    between  the  two   great   races   of    uns  Dominion and the less said about the  present l.ench-Canadian attitude toward   the Empire the better.  The Imperial compaign of the  Star and:: other Conservative papirs  has at least had the effect of forcing  the government's hand. Premier Laurier and Mr. Tarte have at the 11th  hour realized that it is dangerous to  trifle wuu, or attempt to repress, the  natural sympathies of Britons '��������� and  the government organs have announced during the past few days that a.  Canadian regiment will be held in  readiness for active service in the  Transvaal.  It was such stinging and well deserved taunts ��������� as the following In  the- Star that made the government's  leaders   jump   into   line:  "Laurier says: 'Let us put off tue  question unul we see what turns up.'  "loday'tke press of Russia, France,  Germany and Spain may point to  the Canadian government's refusal  to act as proof that there is uo British  empire.  "The foreign enemies of England  ���������wanted this act of Laurier's to  urge Kruger to hold out and to Tight  in the sure hope that he would get  allies.     -    " ���������  "If the news had been flashed  around the world, 'Canadian troops  are ready to* sail for the Transvaal';  Australian troops arc redy for th::  field,' what would have been the influence  "and   the   inference?  "Would it have produced increased  Tespect for the empire, or a stimulated desire tc.attack it?  ���������"; '"i ne foreign enemies would liave  immediately said, "If we fight England we have to count on her colonies. If we strike the British Motherland, up will rise her great brood of  possessions  all  over the world.''  "Canada is the greatest of England's colonies arid should have led  the way.  "The government of Canada can  meet in council and without parliamentary? sanction   can   vote  millions  ������������������for��������� eontracts_to_ena.ble contractors  to subscribe to election funds, but.lt  .    refuses .to  vote  a  dollar  to  send ' a  regiment   to   the   Transvaal.  "Canada can spend S250.000 for  wharves in a few doubtful constituencies where the wharves tvill not  be used, but it has not a cent to  give to uphold the fiae* that protects  us against the whole world.  "Sir Charles Tupper has clearly intimated to the government cf Canada  that his party will strengthen its  :'��������� hands. But what is wanted is action,  action, patriotic? action, not talk;and  subterfuge.  "Of whom is Laurier afraid in  this Transvaal matter?"  .������ To show thai French Canadian  sentiment looks at this Question  from a standpoint which Britons find  it hard to understand, it Is only necessary to read such articles as ..the  following, which appeared in La  Presse, of Montreal:  "Our "Warriors  "The latest news announces to us  that In Ontario there are 20,000 individuals, having nothing to do. who  are ready to join and serve in the  rear guard ln the Transvaal war.  Those' 20,000 braves, of whom that  excellent 'bombast,' Sam Hughes, Is  the grand master and provisional col  onel, demand that they be clothed,  thai they be fed and that they be  furnished with an insurance policy  cn ineir lives.  ;"--������, yes!   ,  "There is some good patriotic job  in that question. They are cute, the  warrriors Who wish to cut old Kruger's whiskers,  "Hardly three weeks ago the Western farmers were demanding men  for the reaping of their harvest. Actually tliero are not enough laborers  to push thc extensive work3 , which  have been started bv the government,  the railways, the wharves, etc. Little  fjar that any of these fighters would  prerent themselves to work with a  pie!, rnd shovel..  "They nre much cuter than that  Ine Imperialists. They will be clothed and 'he Canadians at large will  pay for it; they will make a trip  and .lean Baptiste will pay for it.  "Oh. thev will ho: kill anybody���������  do not be -afraid. - if they succeed in  their trick, those sustalners of the  Old Crown, they will go very far���������  as far as the Cape, passing the island  of Maderia, where good wine is to  be had; via the Azores, where one  ran suck the juice of the fruit, and  The Transvaal ultimatum," fixing  the hour at winch. President Krugar  had made up him mind to let slip  the dogs of war, says the Free Press  iu a. very excellent article, was the  natural climax of the events preceding it, and the crowning proof lhal  the Boors have all along been resolved upon fighting. They are expected  in some quarters to .wait for Groat  Brilain to strike the llrst blow. But  the ultimatum proved their 'determination to ho the aggressors in the war  which their aggressions upon the Out-  latidcrs have brought upon them.  Whether President Kruger was led  to that determination by the consideration that the best cluinco of denling the British a, heavy blow will be  lost if the arival of the British arniv  corps is waited for, or was forced  ti it by the dilllculty of restraining  tho fighting ardor of the Boers, there  is no certain means of knowing..  iiiat both explanations are probably true is indicated by the fact that  without waiting for the time limit,  the Boers crossed the frontier and war  was   do  facto  begun.  Onco it was certain that the Boer  forces had set foot upon the tongu.;-  liko. frontier of Natal, it was taken  for granted that as much of that strip  as extends from Laing's Nek; at iis  northernmost point ,down '���������, to Newcastle, would . fall into their hands.  They will thus be ? in possesion ? for  a'time of a portionof the 'tongue of  isatal, measuring 30 miles from the  tip southward. -Farther downthan  Newcastle, the, towns of ''.Dundee and  Ladysmith have British garrisons,  which may be .depended upon to give  an   account  of .themselves.  _~ rush across Natal from the Orange free ".������������������'; ���������---''' Uuuauary.". upon  Ladysn ��������� 'hicli  is  50  miles  soulli  of Newcastle, has been all along regarded as a card for an early Boer  move. The garrison at Ladysmith  was accordingly reinforced on Tues- I  day by thc Gordon Highlanders and '  a contingent of Indian troops, and, '  so strengthened, was regarded as  able to hold that point. Dundee,  which is some 20 miles north of  Ladysmith and 30 miles south of  Newcastle, was garrisoned last week  with about C000 men, that. force' being held suflicient to stem a Boer  inroad from the Ziiluland border���������  across northern Natal" from the cast,  as the expected inroad from Ladysmith would  be from the west.  Repulsing   of   these   flank   attacks  is   necessary   to   the  success   of   the  British -operations.     Until   the "British   reinforcements    arrive,     Dundee  and Ladysmith will assuredly be posts  of  danger  for the  troops   garrisoned  therein. ���������    When  Sir  George    Colley  tried to enter the - , ransvaal in 1SS1,  he made Newcastle his advance base  of   operations,   and     pushed     on   to  Laing's Nek. where he vvas checked.  The Boers  immediately,  by flank attacks from the -mountainous borders,  east and   west,   began   to  cut  off  his  communication    with Newcastle, ail  made  him   turn  back    and 'fight th**  losing fight lhat ended in the disaster  of   Majuba   hill.    When  Sir   Redvers  Bullcr takes  the field with  the  British forces now on their way to South  Africa, and advances towards Laing's  Nek to  enter ihe Transvaal, be will  make  sure,  as  he  advances,  lhat al!  behind him is safe froin all danger cf  flank attacks.  In  the name of God,    Amen:      I,  Timothy   Dolan,   of   Barrydownberrv,  in  the  county  of  Clare,  farmer;   be-  slck  and  weak in  my    legs,  but  of  sound   head   ami   warm   heart���������glory  to Gou���������make the first and last will,  and old and now testament.   First,   I  give my sowl to God    when it plazes  him to take it..    Sure, no thanks    to  me,  for  I  can c  help  it then;       and  my body to be buried  in teh ground  at Barrydownberry chapel where    all  my kith and kin that have gone before  me,   and   those   that  live   aftor  rae,   belonging   to     me.    are   buried.  Peace to tlieir ashes and bones. Burv  mo near my god father, Felix O'Raf  ferty,. betwix  and   between  him   and  my   father and  mother,  who lie separated altogether at the <^i-"v side o'  tho  chapel yard.    I  lave this bit  of  ground containing '��������� 1  acres���������rule ould  Irish  acres���������to  my eldest son,    Tim,  after the death of hii '"-"ior ir   she  likes   to   survive  him.    My   daughter  Mary,   and  hor  husband.  Pat  O'Rca-  gean, are to get the white sow.'Teddy,  the. second  boy,   might; have got the  pick   of   tlie   poultry,   but  he's   gone.  1 bequeath to  all  mankind,  fresh  allot   heaven,  all  the birds of  the .air  lhey.'.csiti  shoot���������I  lave them  all  the  sun, the moon and stars.    I lave   to  Patrick  Raft'erty a pint of potheen I  can't fln.ish.nnd may God have mercy  on his sowl. .���������" ,  HONORS AT  BARGAIN PRICES  Wo are a firm believer in the maxim  "live and let live." Wc ardently favor  reciprocity,'and try tolivo up to thc  golden rule. We therefore make out-  readers the following generous offer:  Wo will make any gentleman a colonel, a professor, or a prominent and  influential citizen, just as h.o may  profer. in return for a two gallon jug  of whiskey, at least 27 years old; or it  lady-,an accomplished housewife or a  society leader, as sho may select, for a  gallon crock of apple butler.  Wo will, publish any original poem  half a column in length for half a cord  of good wood,; or a column for a cord:  garden truck, canneel stuff or hams  taken same ;._> wood, in proportion to  its market value. Old maids made  young and charming for two dollars'  worth of ��������� anything wc can eat, drink  or wear; politicians mado honest for  ?10.o0 in cash or whiskey, strictly and  undeviatingly     in    advance. Your  house made commodious for a dollars'  worth of anything we can use or sell,  or palatial for a dollar and.a half's  worth. Babies mado cherubs for 50  cent's worth:, little fish tho biggest on  record, a plug horse made a pedigreed  .teed, a doctor made a distinguished  practitioner, and a barber converted  into a tonsorial artist, at the same  I rates.  I The above liberal terms we offer our  readers who have not heretofore ' received the editorial appreciation they  ma.y have felt thev haye deserved, a  splendid opportunity fnr securing tlie  same at most advantageous rates.���������  Paradise Bugle,  (Kentuckv).  omco  Trani'.v  PRAY,  YO'   SINNAHS, PRAY!  TEA DRINKING A GOOD THING  The fact that tea drinking, like  smoking, is novv almost universal goes  a long way toward proving it a general blessing. Tea is a stimulant.  Under some circumstances it is as  powerful a stimulant as whiskey.  Rightly prepared and used in moderation it is unquestionably a good and  a beneficial thing. So many cranks  are apt to rise up and condemn every-  thlng-in-tho-nature-of-stim.ulanis-t_.atJ  it is gratifying to he able to give the  opinion on lea of a distinguished an-  alyist and scientist in the person of  Br. Goodfellow, of London. .He.says:  "The physiological effects of drinking  property prepared tea in moderation  are those of stimulating the nervous  system, an increase of circulation,  aud an. activity of thc sweat glands.  The tea acts as a general rouser to the  brain and higher nervous centres, and  the increased circulation produces perspiration, so that the familiar saying  that a cup of tea cools is scientifically-  correct, as the increased How of perspiration leads io loss of heat from  the body.'' Lest this should lead weak-  minded people to become confirmed  tea drunkards, It must be added that  over-indulgence in lea is as dangerous  to health as is the excessive absorption1 of alcohol. Above all things-,  tea should'never.be. allowed. .��������� to boil,  nor should it be taken immediately  after the principal: meal of the day.  Dr. Goodfellow '.'proceeds to say:  "When tea is properly prepared and  not taken to exeesii, it is practically  non injurious,- ;ihd in these days of  high pressure and quick living it is a  question 'whether., some such form of  harmless stimulation is not a.necessity  in order to meet the conditions of  modern life. "When tea. is badly prepared its use may become injurious.  Badly prepared lea contains an excess of tannic acid, and this body acts  most injuriously upon the digestive  system. Many attacks of indigestion  are brought on by drinking so-called  'strong' tea*at meal times.,! Tea  drinking.when carried to excess/may  also produce, in those who are predisposed to nervous complaints, palpitation of the heart, hyper-excitability,  sleeplessnesE and nervousness, and  those who are naturally of a.n excitable nature and suffer from n'ervoiifi  complaints should bo careful not to  carry tea drinking too far." These  words of wisdom are well worth reading, remembering and acting upon.  They arc from a high competent, authority and aro probably bomo out by  the experience of overy intelligent  person who likes a good cup of tea.  Day ob wrath's.done comin' soon!  Pray, yo- simians, pray!  Novmo'vvhiteman,: no mo', coon,  Pray, yo' sinnahs, pray!  All be angels by an' by,  Sailin' from de golden sky���������  Ef yo' want to rise and fly,  Pray, yo' sinnahs, pray!  Gwine to hea' de trumpet soun'!  Pray, yo' sinnahs, pray!  Dead come cravvlin' from de groun'!  Pray, yo' sinnahs, pray!  All de nations will he dah  Stan'in at de jedgment bah,  Satan watchin' from afah!      "  Pray, yo" sinnahs, pray!  Some'll shout an' some'll mo'n!  Pray, yo- sinnahs, pray!  When dey hea" dat jedgment hom!-  Pray, yo- sinnahs, pray!  Som'll play on golden lutes,        , .  Some'll  shoot de  fiery chutes,  Shakin'"in deir sinful boots!  Pray, yo' sinnahs, pray!      "   .  Lawd's a huntiti' dat los' sheep,  Pray, yo' sinnahs. pray!  Nineiy-nine all safe asleep.  Pray, yo' sinnahs. pray!  Want? to tak yo' to de sho'  Wha' de Uvin* pastuhs grow,  ':Whii' yo' never stray no:mo',  Pray, yo' sinnahs. pray!  Whiie de lamp hoi's out to bu'n,  Pray, yo" sinnahs. pray!  Viles' sinnah, may retu'n.  Pray, yo" sinnahs. pray!  "N(TTim^i*n~t6~w<.en���������an^^-airr^^-  MILLS  ON THE  NORTH ,WEST-:?,-  Hon. David Mills, in reply to an address from tlie Calgary Liberal association last wcclc, made, the-follow-!"  ing references to the past, present  and future of the North West:     ,  "In regard  to  that  portion  of your  address   relating  to   my   work   while  minister  of  the   interior,   I may  say  that when the government of Alexanr  der Mackenzie  was  in  office.    1  pre'-  pared  a measure at  his instance for  the  government of  these Territories.  I then took .the ground that although  it was necessary, at the beginning, to  hnvo  ajipointed council  for  the  Territories, it was most 'desirable at tne  very outset to provide  thai    the settlers  in   the  Territories  should   have  power   to   elect  their   representatives  as    the     country     progressed,,     and  that the persons so elected should, "r  course of time,   supersede   those   an  pointed,  and  that the  council  should  thus  'at, tho   very   earliest   possible  moment be entirely  composed of  lite  persons elected  by  lhe   votes  oC   thi  peoplo. "Mr.  Mackenzie  acquiesced in  that view, and  thus': It was  that you  became empowered With the rights -jf  local   self-government.       1   have   always  take an'interest, in   the  Nortli i ...������������������.������������������,.,..,,..  West counlry,  because 1  never    was  without confidence in  its possibilities  I  visited Manitoba  in 1S77, and then  reached   the   conclusion   afler   a   ti-'p  through the prairies, thai It was one  of the most fertile divisions, of the  country, and .iny visit to various parts  of the Nortli West in 1SS7, and 1S113,  and   again at  the  present  lime,   confirms   the, opinion   tliat  I   had  previously .formed;    You   hnve  a  country  here nearly as large as Russia.lliat is  capable   of   sustaining   a   vory   large  population.     Goldwin     Smilli     onco  called   Canada   the   ragged   edge dr.  off? llio. United States. ? No one is ol  that  opinion   now.      Only   In   recent  vears the older  provinces of Ontario  and   Quebec   have   discovered     lari.'.e  t-rclions   of   territory   norlh   of     tlie  height of land where people can sel-  '..ic  whov du .not  eorne  to   the  North  West   Territories   nd    llio     adjoining  provinces.    These   lands  arc  capahlo  of   settlement,  and   ot  growing  good  crops, up the shores ot the Hudson s  bay.    As ,to this western part of th >  Dominion'.'  1   sho   no    reason     why.  wilhin the next 25 years, you shou'd  not  have many  times the population  you   now  liave  here.:"  Tlie minister of justice hero pointed out lhat what the North West required   was   population     ready     and  willing  to   till   the   soil.    The  towns  wiil  always take care nf  ^jomselves,  h*-   said.     They   will    always  secure  plenty of people if the farming region  in the district  whore  they  arc  situated is well  settled. As to the European'population, which was now coming  from   lhe  continent,   and  taking  up farm lands in the North West, the  minister said  he  had no  fears    that  they ,woulil  not   be   absorbed     and  become  good   Canadians.       'I no  no v  severs   come   to   tins  country   with  no   prejudices  in   favor  of  tho  laws,  language,  or  political   institutions   '.C  the countries from wliich thoy  como  but  with   a   desire   simply   to   bctttr  their condition, and to have.thc protection  ot the  English laws  and  lh~  enjoyment  ot   English  institutions.  "WTe have at present time." con  tinned' the minister, ' hopes, wliich I  believe are capable of realization, of  a great future for this country, and  ils ability to remain a portion of thc  British empire, as much so as anv  other portion of the empire���������as of  the United Kingdom itsolg. I congratulate the people of the North  Wesl on the bright prospects tbat lie  before theni. and before the Dominion  as a whole."  :S-;6pm''P-fervisLnotZhel^  nerZ stdries'^t? Chicago,:y������Z^^  ';?��������� WhtmZtheSShamrockZwinsZ; sh^W'11,  hayfe.,win^*Zas;.i<i;wei-������^  ''ZS'-vvelP foi-Zone���������'' ���������thing;- ?thisV"?-isvthe;  "first:time?he'hasveyer^run,fo|_;office,;^  ���������":;Z'::EV'Z';-si^  %/cr ?d6rie vtb??deserveZthe,support': of  t^eU<i������p]^:-Ur'f(rUUf.f7U7f'-UUUU-  v-'V-'Hbw? did vyou "get? ai>s&rtyas?ari fafr.  ��������� tist?" Z-.w'ell('":wneriZT was* a. 'bootblack vl'iised"seven difEerent.shades of,  polishZt^ZtanZshqes..?^  ": Does'y-ouf daughter .play vthe?piano?,  - SheVsaysZshev"(ices,,??hut*it.sounds  more; to:;vme'Zas vif she ZwereZworking  ���������: TheZBoers trust ih "divine providence  is being'���������: illustrated. ? They are- taking  what/the vg6dsn; provide���������about.;?52,000,-  at-va time.���������'..''���������.���������,���������"'.;'������������������. .v'.?y."-; '���������.''.': .??Z'-.;;v.??"??v~-Z  vZ"Men fear -death:, as vunquestionably  the ,greatest;evil. yet::no..man?kno.v  GtyiL5_IM.&  SOO'fT  Barristers,  Solicitors, Notaries Public,  ''    '     ,,..:, ������������������������������������ Etc.  :  Taylor'/Block, McKenzie Avenue, Bev-  ��������� '���������'.,    elstoke Station.  ' "Money To Loan.  W. White,. J.  M.  Scott, B.'A..  Q.  C. L.  L.  B.  ... F. L.  Gwllllm  ~( -a TS'.'^v'rr o  IxcoHi'OUATEn uv Act ov Pviiliwiknt, 1853.  HEAD OFFICE MONTREAL  HARVEY & .Mc.CiiKTBR  Barristers,  Solicitors, Etc.  Solicitors tor Imperial Bank of Canada  Company funds to loan at 8 per cent.  Offices:      Molsons  Bank Block.  First Street, Revelstoke Station, 13. C.  t#  75.  PAID UP OAPITAIi  REST FUND  $2,000,000 ��������� ' ���������   ��������� -_i  -   $1,600,000 :_������_;  <(������* DIRECTORS:  Wm. Molson MAcrilnnsoN, President; S. II. Ewino, VIee-Pretldcnt, -.?  S: *W. M. Rambay.Samuki. FiN*t.i:v, IU-nkv AiiciuiiAi.i), J. P. Ci.iKiuoitsi, -**  ������������- H. JIaiuh.anii Moi.son. .____!������  ������- F. Wokkeiiton Tucimas, Oeiienil Jlttiniger. _,.!_  Interest allowed at current t^J  I  i������:      A genernl banking busines-s IriinPHcliHl,  J. W. Crosa, M. D.  OfHe>::   Taylor   Illoek, Mackenzie   ;Avenue,  Revelstoke. -'.:������������������  Surgeon to tliuO.l'.R  llmi-Ui .oflli'ur, Utty ul liuvclsto c. v   :  THOMAS O'4'.KIEN  Solicitor, Kotary l'ublle, Conveyancer  In   Upper   C'oliiinbla   Navigation nnd  rn U'.h.  J. D. MOLSON.  MANAOK-lt, Hbvi*i.bto_e, B.C  t-i  ������?,  Uoii'ii'iany's bulLtltng  UOI.DKS ll.C.  liiir.-'V.M'KKlAK OUO IH H���������lleyoluluke.  ���������' c'eivieii cvi'i-. Siii.i'.uj tn ll n.,11.. oi.d 7*.m0  p.ni-. lllbo ".'lum ".t ���������_.'������) .'P.m. ,lo which  ill nn: (v.iif.iiiiin. l'r.iyer n^ciin^ AC h:p,(u,  MVi.ry W'eiltiii^iiiiy.  __^KV_JV a~rcMIR'rc������. I'lmtor.  ;7 OM'a N'     (-' \TliOM I.'   CH (J KOH ��������� ltovel-  ���������������<���������   !.i.u.w      -MdiisV lli'Ml iv.-id ihlr.i riuudByii In  men. _ ul iu:"-1 ii ml  RKV. J.",\TIIEK THAYKK.  Q /, 1 ,VA'l'ION AllMY-.M.. llncu overy nlRlit  O    In iin-lI- hull on l.'ri'il ..tfi'iil  Melhotlist Church,  Revelstoke  at   11  Preaching services at 11 a. m  and 7:30 p.m. Class meeting at the  closo of the morning, service. Sabbath school and Biblo class at 2:30.  Weekly prayer nieeling overy Wednesday evening at 7:30. The public  are cordially  invited:    Seals free.  HEV.S.J.THOMPSON,   Pastor.  REAL ESTATE  MINING   ���������  AND  . INSURANCE  AGENT  Church of   England Sunday Sorvices.  Eight a.m., Holy Communion; 11  meeting, many .anil sermon, (.Holy  Eucharist, first ...Sunday in the month);  2:30 Sunday school, or childrens'  servico; 7:30 evensong (choral) and  sermon. Holy     Days���������The     Holy  Eucharist is celebrated at 7 a.m. or 8  a.m. as announced. Fridays���������7:30  Evensong, with spiritual reading,  a'ter Sunday school at a: 15.  Wi. C. PAGET, D. _���������.,  Vicar.  nzie Ave,  i_3__Hffi__0__!_I__E*__n___tK___^  7  _?.. yal  Oxr-agro  !Lodge. No   1658  "���������to.* -.,*-  : Uetrtiln ry meeliiiK > fn i.e "lipid:-In'-! the  i-liMTellaws Hull on llie third Friday  '���������I f.~eli inont,'' a* 7-,:in p.ini.": "Visiting  ..     ...  bai.'iiii'ii ;-o?(llail.v inviteir    _ "   ������������������ :  "KfcK-������������������..-������������������iiW" G:.Birney"i-.W'M.-,-K"���������!*.��������� l'ctti  piece; Keel;-;; KAv-V -Kettlesqii, Fiii..BvC.;?'Tbo3.  Sjtei- 1. Treasu' <:r,-7y;.:r:':.??;:???>:??.'-��������� .:������������������������������������>; }7.'"yf,r:���������������������������:_���������  . ������������������Ar-,-~r?*^'  U*^0^^  U'i\'%-������}r'7l)y;-7ri  :miy^4M&m  ���������;r-.'ii''5'V?z.'/.isSH'"-?s''!  tCciurf'yMt. Z Begbie'  yZiZp;F;i':No"34(5i.:';:y  ::=; ���������'��������� JI eels :-iii: tlie?Odd fel-  ��������� lows': VIlull on tlie 2nd  r'-HliWlMda. ���������vvoly.cacb  -;'inciuli~.:y -rrrrr rrr-'.r yv  ', Visit ing. brethren in-  v.ylicd io?atlend:yV,:.yT/.;-.,  .Wholcsulc in id '.HoL'til Dealer in.. .-   FRAME BEEF, POKiK."  JADTT0-N Jl-ND SjqiDSJIS.  Fish   nnd Gamo   in    .Season.       Markets  Lsakusji, Trout Lake City, tind .Ferguson  at   liiiivelslnkc  *}? ^T  91.00   PER   DAY  ���������'! ty-.._,  When dc fi-balls fall like hail,  Satan got yo' by de tail.  Pray, yo; sinnahs. pray'.  ���������Denver News.  vi&yA������p-rff\j:-  ���������m-   jl  Good acc'itntiiiKla! ion.     A.   ���������.���������ood b-ir  ��������� wull eiitijiiiuil * witli c'lccij _ i'les  liquora tind cigars."  Free Bus Meets All Tfains  Bpowjei   & Pool  Proprietors.  .Unit?.  . Rose Decree, meets second and; fourth  l__r.ida.vV' of: ea.ili uionth; iWlittevRiise .Degree  meets lii'5t,~'iid.v- oiveu.'-li uionth. in OiUlfcllOiy-s'  M:ilt;:v..Visi,'ii.ir:b:etlireii-VTel('(>iue; :'���������: rr:r,-'r-,7r  ���������?jll".'',V'A UN ES; ������������������-:.���������: "ttyyTiUib.jTAY^ORI'Vyf?  ': "'VVVu:: yceret;try^s;"?,v,y?:? r'.?'X:;?:V?,I'i,eiiIdeiit.y:  SELKIRK LODGE NO.   12, I.O.O.F.  Mect-i every   Satuidaj;  ?invited to.iittund'  JZZllATHlE, Sec:retaiT,y2'J-:vL'Al'M^U'"I?-C*-  ELtST  tha  -W_  it may-not' he:the:greatest good.  ���������tiiforil..,-: ��������� _______i____ 7,fTrfAr.77i7Mr  DKAREST FOES  First Briton: I hope thf Shamrock will lift the c-.ip. I'd rather  beat  ihe Yankees than  anybody  else.  Second Jiriton: Decidedly: ThereV  more glory   in   it.  They are gazing about tho lake.  "It looks like rain," said tho man  who Is reckless with his Knglish.  "What looks like rain ?" coldly inquired the word splitter.  "Water," said the reckless man.  Mis.Iti ch: He's deaf as a -ton-:.'"  Mr, Rich: ������������������Happy man." Mrs. i.,*".  "How so." "Mr. Rich: "Can't heai*  his wife's and daughters' hints .-.bout  diamond'."  A Detroit woman has suicided because her husband asked her for a  clean shirt. If h" had asked Imr for  to"darn, his socks she would doubtless  havo slain a fow of the neighbors as  well.  Walter L. Main's circus met with a  serious accident last week. The circus  traiii was travelling from Santa "Cruz  to ..atsonville, when it jumped the  track in rounding a sharp curve and  scvral cares were badly smashed.  Ono of the baby bears set up a-'.-reriss  of energetic protests and aided by tnt  general noise created by the other  animals, which received v. bad shaking up, almost created a panic. 1 ae  excitement subsided when it was  found that aU the animals were secure and that no one was seriously  hurt.  Free Press: A Western gentleman  *vho is at present in the city, dl<*.  cussing tho Vquestion.' of sending a  Canadian contingent, to the Transvaal  r.Lggested that it. would have been a  c_cu(i idea to form a battalion of  v -Biern rough ihlerr, selected from  imr. in the territories and Manitoba.  ho raid 1000 of such men could ,'on  i.t criiited in Alberta alone���������ex-mouh.-  cu policemen, cowboys, ranchers an !  funticrsmen, all trained by practical and varied experience .0 the riP.*)  ���������ri.d saddle, inured to hardships, well  seasoned' for' campaigning, and as  liave and fearless in the fact of, dan  g'l -As any men who have lived.a.nd  are readily, susceptible to military  discipline. "Ono -thousand of such  i:.<n," the) gentlemen in qticstion sa. 1.  accustomed to the frontier style* of  f.!;hting, which is not dissimilar to  the Boer methods, would be, equal" fo  rrobably SOOD B0<~*r~~ "  We do want to fight;  And by Jingo, if vve don't,  Sir Wilfrid will be sorry  For having said .wo won't.  '��������� Life's a little journey,"  So iho sages say :  But we can purchase tickets  For only one way.  , IL is  a sad   weakness  in   us.   aCl.r  al'    that   thc   thought    of     a man's  death hallows him   anew 10 us, as -T  life *here not. sacred tso��������� Gnoigo Eliot  Generosity is like a vine, which is  satisfied by" being fiuitful in its kin I,  and !,i;arrf a buucii oi giapes without '-xpecting any thanks for it.--  Mamis .Vntouiiis.  "Well, dad. I shall be only too glad  if I 1 an be of any service to you now."  Th" father���������Wh������n  I  wa.i your age,  fair,   I   didn't  have  time  to spend  my  nights running after iho girls."  Shi.- g.eatly ok'emierl  her auntie,  lly wearing a gain that was scanty,  When she  rode on   her bike,  1 hough  'twas noi at all iike,  Sh" insisted, the kiilckrr or���������trowser.  "l.-," said llie bluff skipper, "our  ship was pitching and tossing r  many days, but gaining no headway.  Going backward, if anything." il'in  > remarked the man /from Chicago,  "1 h 11. reminds me of our bar.clj.ali  team. Pitching and tossing f,jr many  days, bat gaming nothing. Going  backward if anything.  A 'iOfte friend of the Vanderbill-  has iiiade the folic;*.1, m,; lir'i<_tictlon a a  to xv\.:.t the content.! of lii'j will of  Corii'.-iiiis Vanderbiil wouid piovf icj  be: "I understand that It vviil very  closfly follow llie liii'-s of lhat of his  father. William If. Vandei-bllt. Mrs.  Vand'.-rbllt will g.'i t.he i-'ifth avr-n .e  residence and the fireakers-' at Now-  port for life, and an income o������ $r.l>0.-  000 a year to keep thom up. Thesi  hou~>f������-. and in como allotted'to" Mrs.  Vanderbilt will a' her doath pass t.o  ihe third son. Utiginald. Tiie (ive  children will receive ?10,000.000  apie." and the resldtio of the estate  will be divided into two criun.1 parts  one of which will he given to Corno-  IhiK and the other to Alfred Gwynne  Vanderbilt. T^ie whole property will  be made a trust estate fnr a term or  years. Mr .Vanderbilt wai. T think,  far li'hcr than he was popubrly "imposed to be, and I holier" the shares  of his two eldest sons will be ��������� over  j $nO.WO,000   api������w."  svelstoK^  Hospital  Jl.itcrnily Room i_ cotmectioii.  _ Viiccine   kept    011   littnil.  Drs.  PA'cKechRie   and   Jeffs  Th"e"  Herald ^ml *'���������w  Has  moro  readers    in  North  .Kootenay than any, other paper;  : has ��������� more, advertisers in Revelstoke than      any other paper;  does  more job  printing  in the  city'than .any other papor;   it's  news is more 'spicy and up-to-  date;  its influence  ' is greater;  its advertising rates are lowest  circulation .considered;   its  sub-  ccription'ratc is only $2.00 per  .annum;  it covers thc field.  Try  it and  be with the crowd.  Write to  REVELSTOKE HERALD,  Revelstoke, Ik C.  REVELSTOKE   Sash  and  Doop **  Facto-y.  M.-niiifactiirci'SOf  and Dealers In     " "V  Si-.li lliiori, Tumlinc, I'Mnlli", ('..rncr  I!! .elc, M'.uldiiiKK of all lilnils, Kinicy  (l.ilil.������ and VcniiKl.ili work, H'mcUcIj*,  1 r.f everv iic-criiitlon iiiatle to order.  St..re anil Ullice l*ittlii^s. i'iiidow  I'-raini", willi "a"!! lillcil 11 specialty,  llie l.itert inacliinery. .Do Iiiln  pi-.-irilHcu. Civ.ll and yet prices before  r.tiitifi: elsewhere.  ���������    ^'SA'*VVER".&'MANWING  KVciSTOK-  1H0N WORK  Blackf-uiitliimr. J"l)bing,  I'Inmbing, Pipe Fitting,  Titis-uiiLhinK   Sheet Iron  \\'  oi'k.  ���������Macliineiy    Ke-  ]):uix'f.i.  Mining     Work     a    Sp-cia'fy  K.OTST. a:.55.DO''vi  RwrieWtofeo Srtm.  Do" You   UUant   a    Home   in    This] Orouuing    cniniticj   ani  Rallouay   Centre   ?  The 0. & K. sfearn Navigation Company hnvj son-, nf   lie.u'  ligtittul ]iTop<"~rty in Rovelstoko.    It is charmingly   situ-ued,   1  to any portiou of thu town.    Come and enquire about it at onco.  terms if necessary.  1 tidy 'Zt>  Kasy  T. li.. J-1RIG Sole Agent  m  THE PIONEER, LIVERY-  Feed and Sale Stable of the Lardeau and Trout Lake  Smsi  ���������%5*r,  Saddle    and     Puck  always for hire.  szjT  Horses*  Freigliting  unci   Teaming  specialty.      ���������  - -  Dailv yirnie I .lives Thomson's Landing every morning at-7 o'clock  for Trout Luke City.    For particulars write       ' '  OHA1G & HILLMAN, Thomson's Lanuino  t^������^2Sfe>3S23%^J?^^^^ SSjJs  'Ig---  Send for a Copy of tlio Third Annual Edition k  oi--  P E T TIPIE ��������� E'8.  ���������11 i>, 1  I Cit yof Revelstoke  Complete and fleiiabSe.  AH About Revelstoke  The Galeicay to the Wonderfully Ricli. j; ir.erai ������,isiHct of North  Koolenay and, Canoe Jlicar.    Thc kiwr7r.j}iy Frrin', for the  Big Rend, Tront Laic, Lardean, ''".^uticact, Albert ('ttiiynn. Jordav Pass and Katjlc Push  JJi.ilriefn.  Business Men and JJiiai-  nesis ffmeses.  The name. Occupation, and Residence of  Every if ale Resident  in    tlif.    City.  /  Price,  50 Conts.  Aoimrss:  I.  Si  R.  P. PETTIPIECE,  Revelstoke, B. C.  Sae sggsaass^w^w^^s^^ss^ JtJ  w__"  ���������in  I  -v   x  They  Refuse  to   Risk   a   Battle   Against  British in the Open  U  10  Columbia  Has  Won Two Races  for  the  America Cup  London,   Oct  1-1.���������Thc  Daily  Mail's I few people are left in Newcastle, :n-  Capetown  correspondent  telegraphing'.1 eluding a few women and children.  on Friday evening says:    "1-learn oi j sympathy from the Pulpit  good   authority   that   lho   Boois    aro <  allocking Mafcking and they are ve-.). Toronto 0"'. 10.-rho boil111 Afr -  ported to have been already repulsed. ��������� can tiouhle vvas alluded to in tlie ptil-  lt is generally admitted that Urybttrg   pits yesteilay. alw.ijs in terms regiet  cannot stand the Hour atlack.  The ��������� Ladysmith correspondent f  mo Daily News telegraphs under the  date of 'J'huisilny thnt il is anticipated that the :enemy will attack Dundee, Glencoe anil Ladysmith** simultaneously. Tlio defending .force, 1-c  says, includes the Natal mounted  rules nnd tho c .ihineers. A ramnrk-  ajly smart and workmanlike force cf  .(.00 Boers at Saimispruit. Much  discontent' exists here owing to tlie  presence of suspected Boer adherents.  Troops arc kept uiider arms, and volunteers arc ordered to sleep booted  and spurred ready for .instant action.  The telegraphic line between Krati-  ihnn .and Maritzaan has been cut and  a strong command of Boers has occupied ._.e Kraaihan railway siding.  Tho foregoing report is considered lo  be correct, as late last night the war  oflic had news of -a British advance  from Ladysmith and was hourly expecting further intelligence.  Tho Times Capetown-correspondent  u=seits that the so-called Irish brigade which is fighting for the Transvaal i . a fraud, and that scarcely any  men who are known to be Irish are  in it. He added -.that Irishmen in  the colony strongly resent the form i-  tion of the brigade.  Narrow Escape for Cecil Rhodes  Capetown. Oct. li.���������Cecil Rhodes  had a narrow escape from capture  while on his way here. His traiii  was delayed and he crossed the Mod-  " der river three hours after the expiration ot the ultimatum, while the  Boers -were only .'five miles distant  and their spies actually on the platform. Rhodes lay low and was not  recognized." Had- he been his, capture  would have been easy,-as tho line .is  not defended. He believes the strength  of.the enemy has been greatly exaggerated and that they will not attack  thc entreachments : The chief cause  of anxiety is. the ignorance of their  artillery   strength.  Stead  on  "Fool  Fury  ting the war,  bin sympathizing wilh  ���������Britain.  lle-f Armstrong Black, the new  pastor of til. Andrew's cliurcli, lately  from Liverpool, delivered an eloquent  sermon before the -ISlh Highlander-*  regretting llie necessity ot war, but  st'.ongly sympathizing with Britain  and condemning lho Boor attitude  tind the Boer people for their cruelly  tyranny and love of slavery .  He asked the soldlois to he ready  for all emergencies, for none knew  how greal a fire so small a spark  might  kindle.  London, Oct. 17.���������According lo the  latesL despatches on Monday from  Durban tho Boer force that invaded  Natal is estimated at 1G.00O men; A  portion occupied Newcastle and . 1-  vanced to D.umhauser, but retired  back to Iguaane, owing to defective  transport service. This delayed indefinitely thc assault of the Boers cu  Natal. Tho invasion was started iu  tin ee columns last Thursday through'  tho Bolhas ' pasi.- Laing's Nek and  Walkerscroom. Several thousand natives asisted in 'dragging . the guns  over tne mountains. .The British'  troops at Ladysmith and Dundee were  disappointed at the retirement, -s  they were looking forward to an open  engagement. .,  Funking an Engagement  The news that the Boers had arrived at Daunhaitser raised hopes  that they would risk an engagement  in tho opon, but it is now ascertained  that the detachment which reached  there was only a small' advance body  of Commanding General Joubert'  main column. The advance of the  Boers- was) accompanied . by some  .looting of stores at Newcastle and  Gagano. A lefugeo assorts lhat Commandant Vilkjocn's . command contains a surprising number "of Hollanders', Germans and Englishmen. It is  assumed the refusal ot the Boers to  accept a battle in Natal last week  when General Sir George Stewart  ��������� White  advanced   and  endeavored    in  n.  cl    ,   ���������ii*���������   ���������*��������� ti 1*'tj������������������i���������,���������: draw them through the Van Rienenes  Wm   T. Stead   editor of thei Review imlicates    thoir    unwillingness  ?LS������������������������.��������� ^JS^0?���������^  to commence hostilities. On the ."her  terview says: "I maintain that this  war is being forced on the Boers by  men who have never forgiven Ma-  juba'hill. In my opinion owing'to  Groat 'Britain's unpreparedness,' hostilities during thc next two months  will resemble the international yacht  Tace' off Sandy Hook: As there" cannot be" any serious fighting 'during  that epriod it will be as dull as yacht  races without wind.' We have plenty  of time, therefore, to count, the cost  and reclcon up the guilt of a contemplated - wholesale homicide in .ho  Transvaal. Long before Christmas,  I take, the fool' fury .of the Jingoes  will have evaporated."  Heavy Expenditure ,  Airesidv   the   government   has   expended  .���������5.000.000 in naval  and military pretentions,-  the  orders  placed  with   contiactors- this     week   alone  amounting   to  ������600.000. The authorities, anticipating a serious-reduction  in  the output of South  African  coal  -i.iines.   have     ordered     5000   tons   ~*f  "Kngl'ih steam coal to be sent to the  T-npe ror tiie use of warships. .   ���������  Canadian Contingent for the War  Ovtawa,    Oct.   14.���������In   view   of . the  urgent reasons for prompt action, the  m.nisters decided yesterday afternoon  to'carry out the arrangements which  had   ue'en .previously arrived  at. ,-  A  i~^miimnclsUiony--from���������the^imperial  au.iiorities *of the-home government  agreeing to receive into thc army in  South Africa a contingent composing  a number  of units .of  125 men-.each  and  certain  officers,    the  highest of  which will be major.  The movement is to be really, a  volunteer onc. the number of officers  ���������and men determined on . is 1000  ���������which is a much large number than  that supplied by any other colony  of the empire. The militia department, wbich has all its Plans In  shape, will provide all arms and  cnulpment necessary for the forc.es.  Onlv men* of the very best phyisical  ���������condition will be accepted and preference i will be given to igood marksmen. It is expected for obvious rea-  ���������vors thnt chiefly unmarried men will  form the contingent. The contingent  -wiil sail from Canada for South  jaMcg." before  the  30th  inst.-  London, Oct. IG.���������The Mail's Capetown correspondent teigraphing en  Sunday evening says that Kimberley  is besieged. Th'e Boers are massing -n  force. No details however are obtainable. The Boers have cut the  railway   At   Belmont.     Having   seiz-  hand the Boers are probably tbo astute to play the British game at the  risk of an engagement on the ground  there the artillery could " be brought  into play and cavalry, moved rapidly.  Britain's Thanks for Our Offer  Ottawa, Oct. 17.���������The following  cablegram has been received by the  governor general from Jos. Chamberlain, her majesty's principal secretary of  state  for the  colonies:  "London, Oct. 14.���������Her ��������� majesty's  government have received with  pleasure-your'telegram of the 13th of  October conveying Canada's generous  offer of one thousand troops, which  they  gratefully accept.  "(Signed) Jos. Chamberlain."  Canada  Life .Insurance and the  War  Toronto, Oct. 17.���������The board of directors of the Canada Life Assurance  company to day at its lirst meeting  in this city since Ithe removal from  Hamilton, decided to remit any extra  peim'iums -on policy holders uiist>t,cd  in military service as far as members  of the Canada Transvaal contingent  ar*. concealed and to allow no policy  of any policy holder belonging to the  contingent to lapse owing to unpaid  prunium- so long as the contingent  remains iti Vei'vice.  ENORMOUS TRAFFIC  Inadequate Supply of Freight Cars to  Meet the Grain Demand  Montreal, Oct. M.���������Railway companies are experiencing an unprecedented demand for cars. Though  the C.P.R. and the G.T.R. have made  large additions both in passenger aud  freight rolling stock, in anticipation  of the very large increase in the general freight carrying business this  autumn, they now find that with  every car in use and with all those  than can be obtained from the car  companies, they are still short in  roiling stock. This car famine is just  as bad in the States as in Canada.  Apart from the good crops in the  great west of both countries the general freight business increased enormously over the last season. Anticipating a very large increase in the  grain crop 'in Manitoba and thc North  Wesl me' C.P.R. company increased the equipment of its western division between Winnipeg and Fort  \\ Miani and the West. Through thc  grain areas of Manitoba and thc  i.AV.T. something like (1000 cars of  grain crops have heen harvested a  few weeks ago. The company ha_.~  moved 000,000 bushels of, grain up  lo ���������v-e--ion'ay from the elevators In  Manitoba and the North West to theii  elevators at Fort William. According to estimates furnished tho company by Ils agents, there was in the  elevutois In the district no less than  .V...0,000 bushels of grain which will  have to be moved east to make room  for supplies from the agricultural  districts.  By utilizing its passenger steamers  as freight boats the company has  been ablo to move from the elevators  at' Fort William to the cast and to  the seaboard S.uOO.OOO bushels of  grain placed in the elevators there  Wring 2.500,000 bushels at present  at Fort William. The company expects with its present equipment lo  be able to move to the east froin  Fort William something like a quarter milion bushels daily.   o   ELEVATOR   COMMISSION  Winnipeg. Oet. 1(5.���������The first meeting of tho elevator commission was  held at the Leland hotel on Saturday,  when Judge Senklcr presided, with  C.N. Roll is secretary.,. All the members were in attendance. The commission signed by the governor ge t-  eral in council appointing the members ad assigning Iho labors of the  commission, was read nnd other tor-  'maiities ot the business wer transact. After this there was an in  formal-discussion as to the route of  the commission and othor matters of  detail, but no arrangements*' were  perfected as the new time'.card of the  C.P.R. was not at hand. The meeting adjourned at 10 o'clock: ther?  will be another meeting this morning.      '  GRAIN   COMMISSION  Will   Hold1  a   Meeting   at   Edmonton  ���������  on Saturday  Winnipeg. Oct. ��������� 11.���������The elevator  -commission held, a session yesterday  whicli lasted from 10 o'clock till 10:30  The^business whicli engaged the 't-  tention "of the members was the  drafting' of a circular for publication  throughout the country at once. The  circular contains the route of the  commissioners with dates and times  Tor their sessions. ' It will he noticed  that the 1st of these will be at Edmonton, on Saturday next, tliero being r.c  elevator legislation in -force on the  Calvary tf. Edmonton railway it will  probably be a" brief session. The  people of that district have the option of loading from either elevators  or flat warehouses.  ���������--^^CANADIAN-JVOLUNTEERS,  Great ������������������"ii.nthit-iasm "During   tl'._4  Inspection  Drill   at  Winnipeg  Winnipeg, Oct. 17���������There "was a  big crowd of Winnipeggers atksihe  drill hall last-evening .when those  members of lhe 90th rifles desirinj  to volunteer for service in the Trans  vaal went on parade and were,... inspected by the surgeon, Lieutenant  Colonel Codd, of the Royal Canadian* dragoons. The greatest enthusiasm prevailed and when the parale  was formed by Sergeant Major Nol-  les the crowd, posstd so closely on  "the thin black line." There were 400  volunteers but only 20 were chosen.  PRESSMEN  ON   STRIKE  Toronto, Oct .16.���������A meeting of  tne Printing Pre'ssmen's Union was  held here' on Saturday night and it  was decided that a strike should be  inaugurated tomorrow morning. Negotiations with the employing printers have been ir progress for scii.-._?  time, i.-' p satisfactory conclusion  "ouk' nnt be reached consequently  the  strike has' been ordered.  The question of wages' constitutes  li: "'.-.sis of the trouble. The present  ti'iiiimum vi ge is S12_per week ���������������  54 hours.. At first the men wanted it  increased to $15. Then the employers  offered ?13. which the men refused to  accept and demanded ?14 as the minimum scale. This figure was rejected by the employers, who offered to  submit the whole matter to arbitration, but tne pressmen are standing  out' for $14.  The strike took place nt 7 o'clock  this'-morning-anil-it^is-estlmated-thal-  24 of the leading printing houses in  the city vvill be concerned.'  MURDER UNEARTHED  A Supposed Attrocity   Near  Lacombe  Has Now Been Brought  to Light  News has been received of the discovery of what looks like a horrible  crime near Lacombe. All tho evidence points to tho fact of a murder  having tukon place. The remains of  the alleged victim aro being unearthed today (Tuesday). It is stated tliat  a woman is implicated in the affair.  i nil m  EXPLAINED   BY   LAURIER  GENERAL BUTTON'S  GOD  SPEED.  Vancouver, Oct, Iti.���������Major General  Hutton of thc Canadian militia arrived hero late last night after an inspection trip across the continent. Speaking of the Canadian troops of 1.000  men for the Transvaal tho General  said his presence at Ottawa was not  ueccessary for formation of thc contingent but hoped to return in time  io seo the troops before they left "to  ivish them a God speed and tell them  that 1 am sorry that 1 am not going  loo." Asked as to the route they  would take the general stated they  .vould in all probability proceed  direct to tho Capo from an Atlunllc  port. The transport Is already chartered. Major General Hutton was  present today ul the largest church  parade that over took place at Vancouver. The local and New Westminster corps turned out in full force.  SIR. W. LAUKIEK'S ONTARIO TOUR  Ottawa. Oct. 16.���������Wilfred Laurier  left last night to commence his Ontario tour. He will speak at Bowman-  ville tomorrow al 1.30. Mr. Logan, M.  P.. goes to Bowmanville with the  premier and vvill return in time to  leave with Mr. I3:flon Thursday for  Winnipeg. Mr. Fielding will accompany Sir. Wilfred Laurier on his Ontario  tour.    -  SIR. CHARLES TUPPER.  Ottawa, Oct. 1(1.��������� Sir. Chas. Tupper  left last night for Toronto and will  speak at Owen Sound on thc 18th.  ARRIVAL OF THE COUNTESS OF  ABERDEEN.  Montreal, Oct. IC���������Tho Countess of  Aberdeen was' among the passengers  of the Dominion which arrived in port  'ast niglit. She will he the guest of  Senator and Mrs. Drummond during  her visit to Montreal.  POOR PROSPECTS FOR THE  YACHT RACE.  New York, Oct. 16.���������The prospects  for the international yacht race are  not ot the best. Today's show no improvement.  ��������� Another gratifying statement has  been issued- by the Dominion department of finance. The capital account  was reduced a million dollars during the last three months.  Col. S. B. Steele, commander ot  the North West Mounted Police, in,  the Yukon, arrived in Vancouver  last week, having come down from  the north by the Humboldt. He left  the capital of the Klondike on Seo-  tember 20th. Colonel Steele is retir-  ine* i-'-om the command of the Yukon  police, and leaves in the course of a,  few days for Ottawa. Believing that  the summons to the Canadiau capital  means a termination of his services  in the Klondike, the people of t-u. it  district, Americans alike, have joined in ai petition to the Canadian government asking that he be restored  to official life in the Yukon.  And   Others   in   Speeches Delivered  at a Bowmanville Meeting  Monday  Bowmanville, Ont., Oct. 17.���������Sir Wilfrid Laurier, Mr. Mulock and Mr.  Fielding were the loading speakers at  an enthusiastic Liberal meeting yesterday afternoon. Dryden and Logan  spoke briefly. Minister Mulock spoke  at considerable length, dwelling on the  increased prosperity of the country  under tho Liberal rule and on the  successful settlement of the Manitoba  school issue by the Laurier government. This led liini to .speak of tha  present campaign of the Conservative  press in arousing racial hatred in tho  matter of the South African contingent. Premier Laurier devoted his  speech largely to the general questions  of the day, congratulating the audience on the prosperity of the country,  defending the position of the government on tho prohibition question and  trade matters. Referring to tlie  matter of the contingent he expressed  regret at the attitude of the Opposition and read a cablegram, the governor general had received from Right  Hon. Jos. Chamberlain thanking tho  government for offering to send ono  thousand men. He also announced  that he had received n cablegram from  Lord Lansdownc, the secretary of  stato for war, staling that the Imperial government could uot allow an  exceptional course in the caso of Canada, as 'compared with the other colonies and the Imperial government  would therefore bear the expense of all  lhe colonial troops after they wero  placed in South Africa.  INCREASED   REVENUE  Ottawa, Oct. 11.���������A financial' statement issued by the department of  finance for the three months of the  current year shows an advance of  $2"i~",.,o0 in the ordinary revenue over  the same months in 1S9S. The expenditure shows an increase of ?374;75l.  chiefly accounted for by thc increased  cost of collection of the customs and  otlicr revenues consequent upon the  growth of the service. There is over  a million dollars reduction in the  capital account.  P. BURNS &CO  Wholesale and Retail dealers in  Prime Beef, Pork. Mon and  Sdiisage.  HUDSON'S BAY  COMPANY,  SPARKS   FROM   TUB WIRE  "IINCORPO BATED 1G70  Fish and Came in Season  D. T. Piekapd  ...B8SJIYER,.,,  Gold, Silver or Lead ." $1.50  Oopper  2.00  Gold and .Silver  2.00  Gnld nr Silver and Copper 2.50  Gold, Silver and Lead  3.00  Gold, S.lver, Lead and Copper...    i.OO  Prompt Attention to Samples by Mail,  Cash Must Accompany the Sample.  Front St. Revelstoke  Notary Public,  Sole Agent for  Revelstoke  Townsite  filming:, Fire and  Life Insurance..  Office, Opposite C.P.R. Deoot.  X FERGUSON y  IHE ROSSLAND OF THE LARDEAU  Liandeau  Ferguson  Is the richest  mining district in British  Columbia  Is right    in  the   heart    of   Lardeau's  rchest mines  We'Have, a Good Supply of.  FIRST YACHT  RACE  Results In a Runaway Victory for the  Columbia.      * ���������  New York,  Oct.  16.���������The  firs*t rae**1  fo:1   the  Am.. ca   cup   has   just  b-en  _:.-.eit>.i'l.   a .r     many     ttnsuccessf.il  trials.      Tho  official   time   is:  H'rs   ��������� Min  .ed "the" railway they constructed for- j S^__k     4 ������5  -lifted  earthworks.    There  are hlroi.g-b"all''������cK-���������   ; '   ''   '" ;���������;;; ��������� ���������    \ "  ���������defending forces at-Moddcr m-.iige New \ork, Oct. I'--���������** ^h hne  *nd Orange river bridge.   ' , marked by the com tnitteee boat and  The object of these energetic op- i Sandy Hook liehtship was not visible  erations Is believed to be the cap-1 until the yachts w*ere within, a coup-  ture of Cecil Rhodes." ' He will -:e-|le of miles of it. Then there was a  mdii at Kimberley until the end of | rush of steamers to reach the goal  the war He says the town is , as! ahead of. the yachts.. It could not be  fully provisioned as Piccadilly. Ad-; called an exciting finish, nor was it  vices from fhe north represent ha i a tame one. Altogether so few boats  Boers at Beeste Krali as discontented were present to witness it and the  and running short of provisions. 'weather was so depressing that, from  Very heavv rains and snows ������irJ i a spectator's 'point of view thc finish  -reuorted wliich will hamper . he'. might be called a poor one. Both in  Boer movements, they finding that, time and distance the yachts -were so  they  hecan .too  late  even   to  obtain   far apart that it,, tvas rather  a poor  the initial successes counted upon.  Kvidontly they find tlie advance up <n  I-advsinith difiicult, from thc north  or the west, Sir George Stewart  White's reconnoiters seem suflicient  .to deter them for the present.  Boers  Are Confident  finish from a sportsman's standpont.  \\ uen the Columbia, her great  mainsail broad off to starboard and  her skyreaching pinnacle to port  swept across the line at 3:54.5ft the  Shamrock was fc_-'i- -���������-=���������-���������- astern  only   the  outline  of  her    sail  heing  .   . ,   .    ,   traceable in thc mist.      Nine minutes  Tiie Boer flag has been hoisted over..^ n  PPPOr.(l-- in time elapsed    be-  -Chartf-stown .and Villcjon has sent n , tWPPn tho (ini������liing of  the Columbia  message Io Newcastle saying that t.ie  anf,  thp p^,,,,.^^ which  means    in  Boors  will   hoist   the   Transvaal   Hag   (list.1nco about a mi,e and a half,  over there on Saturday, but the pen-.   .  pie need not be afraid, as everything , ������,,,n" 'mi-"   the,Boers tako will be oaid for. They,    The    Shamrock  -wanted to slaughter thc    cattle.    A :quaantance.  Hamilton Baker of Winnipeg died  of fever in Dawson City.  A party pf Germans were massacred in South West Africa by tho  natives.  A serious delay to shipping has occurred by a washout in the Beau-  harnois canal.  W. G. Kelly'was elected alderman  for ward No. 2, Winnipeg, to succeed  the  late  Alderman  Cowan.  Canada's Transvaal contingent will  consist of 1000 men "and will sail before  the   SOth   of   this   mouth.  C. P. R. machinists strike has been  practically declared off as a result of  a conference with Manager Whyte.  The only startling intelligence from  South Africa this morning is the  repulse of the Boer troops at Maafking, where the British were well  prepared for an atack. At Uryburg  the residents cannot hold out against  the enemy. An armoured train on the  Capetnw & Kimberley line ran off  the track south of Maafking; . the  Boers shelled the train and killed  several soldiers and made the crew  prisoners. Great activity is shown  in the navol yards of Capetown and  Simonstown. A strong command of  Boers has occupied the Kraaipan railway siding. The Boers are expected  to have attacked Glencoe and Ladysmith simultaneously, but there is  no confirmation.   o   ANOTHER VICTORY FQR THE    .  ,  .COLUMBIA  *1G������S  Building  Material  and Lumber  improves    on   ac-  New York, Oct. 17.���������The second in>-  ternational yacht' race resulted in a  victory for the Columbia. The Shamrock broke her mast and tho race waa  awarded to the Columbia. At the timo  of the accident the Columbia was leading slightly. The Shamrock will havo  a new mast for tomorrow's race.  Owing to heavy fog the  sixth  attempt at the international yacht race  was called off.   Another attempt will  . t*fcc plac"*' tod*y.  WOMBAT JACKETS, high  storm collar, full length,  lined ivith good - ted  farmers satin  For $22.50 and $27.00  WALLABY JACKETS shorter  hi length, a. jaunty ner citable garment  $20.00 to $24.00  BLACK  ASTRACHAN  JACKETS   in   short   and  medium lengths guaranteed  to gicc the weaver satisfac  tion  $25.00   to  $35,00  COON  JACKETS,    A   large  lot of these scroieable coats  - in sleek hi short lengtlo and  ihre.e-qwj.rler length, prices  from  Lxdiea' lur Collars, Collarettes  Gauntlet Mitts, Ruffs and  Boas in the latest styles and  most, desirable fur at prices  tn suit you  CUT PRICES FOR SPOT CASH  Call nn:i soo ut. Wo n.in fix yon  REYSLSTOKE SAW WILIS  Now is trie Time to Invest in  Ferguson Real  Estate  And Here are thc Reasons Why  You  Should Get in on  the  Ground Floor of this Rising Mining Camp  First  1" in the heart of the nuiies and jo  situated that it will always he tiie  ou'letting joint for all tbcb'g shioj-ers.  A glance at e. map of tbe  district will ��������� -1  ���������"Olivine* lhe  n.osk.  skeptical  of   ihis  * fact.  Second:  Tire    miners   and   mine   owners   will  n i hi- \) i ii hi i dqut-iuuat PVigusou.   *  Third  Next year  Ferguson   will   have   two ��������� .'  railways, namely the Lardo Dunoati  und the C .P.I..    Both lines have been 5   ���������  surveyed i tito ihe town, and the Lardo  Duucan are   right  now   clearing   the  land for   their   new road   and   work-  .   shops, sideways etc. - *'':'  Fourth:  The Silver Cup; Sun.hine,   N_ui.    L,  Towser,   True   ' Fisi-uie,   Ead    Shot ,.     .  " Bioa  view , Old Sanoma, Silver Que������n  'Silv cr Belt The   Horn   Ledgo   Group  Big   Fiv.j      Wagner,   Abbott,    Holy      '  Moses Empire and o:har well known  piopertie.s are   tributory   lo   Ferguson   '^\ '. ��������� -  ' and are all within a raoius of 10 miles .      '.       .-��������� -'* -  of-the townsite. "  floui   is   the   Golden.   Opportunity  . _*'.-*  -    Next summet' may be too late to get in at .   - < ���������  tjround floor prices.   Advice���������Act ]irompt- *..,  ���������' ...  ly.    .   *-.        ...        . ��������� ' ,     -   ^i  Ferguson       .       .       .  ���������  Is absolutely without a-rival in the Lar- '    .,  dean District, ^ .'   ^  Lots Are Selling Fast���������  Spokane Capitalists arc reaching after Fer-  guscn property and expect to pull out -with    \ " "*��������� - ,  a handsome return, as experienced by them  in lho early days "of Rossland. -��������� *  Why Not Vou .  Lots selling now' at from S150 totS250���������  Choice Corners. -   ,  AV  information cau be procured  on       -*        -U.  ���������=---=-i=-=u.^-_applieotion to       _ _  .__.........   ...      ...   j.  '-- ���������/-.  ���������F. BUKER, Local Agent,  FERGUSON TOWNSITE  Thos.  R, Davey  Trout .Lake City  Notary Public Mining "and Real  Estate Broker nml genmal Commission Agent. Mines rcportid on mid  Kstimates given lor work. Late re.  liubln injo'-iiiiition us to claim-! iiori-  ing and for sale in the district. Good  Fro. pests held en .v.���������\Viiu- or ell.  IMPERIL   B,\fll\  '    ^-^GF CANADA  Head Office, Toronto  Paid Up Capital  ^eserue     -    -  $2,QQG,G00  l,3._,0_0  Undertaking: fund Embalmintj  R Howson & Co.,  MACKCTCTX AVI.  Tint nil l"io_Ier������ in Fitrnitiir .  EOBEBT SAMSON  THE HUDSON'S BAY STORES  CALGARY  Wood Dealer  nd Braymarj.  a  Draying and delivery work a. specialty. Teams always ready on shortest  notice.     Contracts tor jobbing taken.  DIRECTORS:  H.   S.   Howland.   President  T.R.Merritt.Vice-Pres,   St.   Catherines  AVilliam  Ramsay,   Robert Jaffray  Hugh   Ryan.   T  Sutherland,  Stayner  Elias  Rodgcrs  D.  R. Wilkie, General Manager  BRANCHES  North West and British Columbia:  Brandon.      Calgary,      Edmonton,  Golden, Nelson, Portage la Prairie  Prince        Albert.        Strathcona,  Vancouver, Winnipeg. Revelstoke,  Ontario:  Essex, Fergus, Gait. Ingersoll,  Listovvel, Niagara Falls, Port  Colborne. Rat Portage, Sault Ste.  Marie, St. Catherines, St.Thomas,  Toronto, Welland, Woodstock,  Hamilton. , ,  Quebec:  Montreal.  Saving.. Bank Department���������Deposits  of $1 and upwards received and Interest  allowed.  Debentures���������Provincis*.!,   Municipal,  and  other debentures purchased.  Drafts and Letters of Credit���������  Available at all points - of Canada,  United Kingdom . United States,  Europe, India-. China. Japan. Australia. Now Zealand etc.  Gold   purchased.  This bank issues Special Receipts  which will be-accounted for at'any  of the Hudson's Bay Co's Posts in  the Yukon and Northern districts.  A. "R. B. HEARN.  Manager Revelstoke Branca.  Canadian  Pacific  Rail wav.  and Soo Line.  Days   Acrcss   the   Con*v  tinent  by  the "  "IMPERIAL LIMITED"  The fastest and best equipped  train crossing the continent.  Trains leaving the Pacific Coast  TUESDAYS, THURSDAYS and"  SATURDAYS, connect at Fort  William with the palatial late  steamers "M_3iitoba,"Albeita" and  'Athabasca" across  the ������Katlakea  For   information, - time   cards,  tunp<~ and tickets apply to.'  i v>  IVtfe BRADSHAW,  Agent, Revelstoke.  E. J. Corr.E. Asst-Gen. Passenger  Agent, Vancouver, B. O. ,t Clothes Brushes  Tooth Brushes  Hair Brushes  Wo have Just opened up ft new supply ot  the ben French and English makes.  Don't lorgcc when wanting a llrst class  article to dill at the  CANADA DRUC& BOOK CO., LTD.  ^^���������ilall   orderi   immediately   attended   to.  CHAS. R. McDOSALD. Manager.  McKESZIE   AVE.,   KEVELSTOKE   STATION.  GfajMlV   &fanJA   tiLMKUs',  LOCAL  AND  GENERAL   NEWS  Geo. S. Mc-Curter left for Golden this  liKirnitig.  Aid. Brown is away at the St. Leon  Hot Springs.  C\ B. Hume is away on a business  vi.-il lo Troul Lake City.  ��������� Be sure you hear Edison's great  phonograph, Opera House tonight.  Mrs. "Barbara Clnrk returned last  night from the St. Leon Hot Springs.  ��������� Do not fail to see tho clever conjuring tricks, nt Opera House tonight.  ���������Hear the comic: recit-ition "Will  He Be Hung or Married." Opera  H1111.se tonight.  ���������A ciulmid of Paterson's pickles,  biscuits and candies just opened up at  C. B. Hume & Co's.  H. A. Brown left vesterday for a  couple of day's shooting nearSicaiiioiis.  He vvill be back on Monday.  ���������A shipment of choice government  creamery butter, September make,  just received at C. B. Hume & Co's.  J. J. Young, of Calgary, was in town  yesterday and went, on south to Ferguson fur a week's visit this morning.  J. D. Sibbald. Mrs. Sibbald and  family returned from a visit to Mr.  and Mrs. W. B. Piiise at tlieir home  near Kclovvnti on Friday morning.  The latest addition to onr exchange  Hit is the Phoenix, a newsy and readable sheet, printed at the rising mining camp of Phoenix in the Boundary  country. -  Thanksgiving Day was the quietest  holiday Revelstoke 1ms seen for a long  time. There was very little stirring  outside except the rain.    The union   service   vvas   held   in   the   Methodist  church, iis" announced,  but  was only  poorly attended.  Capt; W. F. Hodgins, of the Nelson  Rifle Company, has been given a commission in the Canadian South African  cciiitingHnt. The contingent is to serve  under Col. Otter as i~.diM.inct Canadian  regiment and not in units attached to  Imperial regiments.  ���������Mr. A. Russell Willson, vvho is  "KivTTTR-ii-Brand concert in the opera  house toniglil^B-a-y.ouiiR man of very  good ability. He hasoftetueiitertiiined  large audiences and has taketi>-~n~izes  as an elocutionist. The admission fe<  is only 25c., so that all ought to take  it in.  The pastor vvill conduct both services in tbe Methodist church to-  morrow. In the. morning he will  preach it special sermon lo the children  and in the evening the subject vvill be  " Christ and the Workingman." The  male quartette will (riven selection in  the ("veiling. ~  F. B. Lewis returned on Thursday  from a trip to Strathi-ona, in Alberta,  and thence round by the Crow's Nest  Pass to Greenwood and the Boundary  country, handling Alberta produce.  He reports business flourishing both  among the Albei-ta. fanners and the  Bouudary miners.  Rev. E. C. Paget and Miss Paget  intended to sail on Thursday by the  Allan line. Bavarian. However, this  i^ one of tlie boats requisitioned by the  Imperial government as a transport  forthe South African force so that it  ...is doubtful...if .they managed to. get  away.  A, L. Wynian, representing the  Northwest Magazine, vvas in towii on  Wednesday, making arrangements to  give a write up of the city and district  on a basis of twenty nevv subscribers.  He got quite a number of subscriptions  and will return in a fevv days to complete the matter.  ���������Bourne Bros, have jtii.t opened an  extensive consignment of air tight  heateri. wood and coal stoves, self-  feeders, bedroom stoves, furnaces, oil  heater"* vvith every recjuiiite in the  shape of coal scuttles, stove boards,  lire shovels, etc. Watch tlieir udvt.  space in our next issue.  There is not any likelihood of a  ��������� general election being held until after  the adjournment of the next session  of parliament. In any event, Mr.  BoMoek, the sitting member, vvill be  the candidate of the Liberal p-irty for  the constituency of which Kootenny  is .1 part.���������Nelson Tribune.  J. F. Smith returned vvith his patty  from the Tete Jaune Cache mica iniiivH  List Saturday, bringing down a fine  consignment of mien, wiiich will he  forwarded to Saoiuel Winters, of  Moncton. N- B.. thenco to the Parin  pxposition. Mr. Smith reports having  had line weather on the trip both  ���������ways. The mica he brought d-m-n is  far betl.1!1 tbun any liver obtained up  there lu-for", the blocks being of exceptional size.���������Kiiiulonps Sentinel.  The B. C. detachment of the Canadian contingent for South Africa is  expected to gothrouglion Wednesday's  train from the coast. Lieut. Upper of  the Revelstoke Rifles, vvho vvas himself a volunteer for the contingent,  intends to arrange a reception by the  Revelstoke company at the station.  The boys should make a point of turning out to the parades ordered in his  local order published in another  column. Principal Sullivan is also  making arrangements for a demonstration by the school children uccoin-  pinied by the city bund.  Debs Monday Night.  Debs Monday Night.  Debs Monday Night.  Debs Monday Night.  Debs Monday Night.  Debs Monday Night.  Debs Monday Night.  Debs Monday Night.  Debs Monday Night.  Debs Monday. Night.  NOTE AND COMMENT.  Tliis man Tarte must wish by this  time that somebody had stepped on  him long ngo. Even as short a while  ago as the 12th he and his reptile  elitors were doing their utmost to  minimize the effect of the despatch of  the Canadian contingent nnd rob it of  ^he significance which it undoubtedly  possesses as a solid proof of the unity  of the empire. Here is tho kind of  stuff his particular pet organ vvas  getting olf on that date:  *' In the Ottawa correspondence  which La Patrie vvill publish this  evening, the statement, presumably  dictated by Mr. Tarte, is mnde that  absolutely nothing has been done by  the   government   vvith  regard to  the  ......1: ������r ..   .,_._tllii_,_i_.l  In    Ilia    TpMfie.  tunity of advancing Canada's interests  and showing that the loyalty so loudly  professed by himself was sincere. 1  hope thatall that is possible will ypt  he clone by the government to repair  the hlunder they have made and lo  enable Canada to occupy the position  to which it is entitled among the other  loyal colonies of the Empire.  -  Sir Charles added tlmt. .any steps  taken by the government to 'this-.' end  would have his heartiest support.  sending of a contingent to the Transvaal, the statement of the Toronto  Globe to the contrary. The article  says the government would be pleased  to favor tbe volunteering of a, timnhpr  of the militia, but does not believe  that, public sentiment vvill favor the  expenditure of any money by the  government for that purpose."  Lb Temps, the leading French-  Ciuiadian newspaper, was ill-advised  enough to take up the silly cackle as  follows:  "The Canadian government- does  not take part officially in the African  war. It vvill not raise any troops for  Great, Britain, but only.facilitate individuals vvho may desire to go.atid fight  the Boers. Not a single man, fibtone^  cent nor any official contribution oil-  Hie, part of Canada to a war against  the" liberty and independence of a  brother nation���������such is tbe. decision nf  the Liberal cabinet of Laurier. He  deserves well of his native country."  All* this- eager contention to make  little of the Canadian contingent from  au Imperial point of view vvas as false  as it vvas foolish.    The whole affairs of  r loyal Canadian regiment are being  hanJIlnd by the Militia Department of  the CauadKiti Government, which will  clothe, equipNtransport and pay the  soldiers, of vvhomSt^consists. until it  reaches Cape Colony>\The officers,  who will command the regiment, are  selected by the Canadian Government  and derive tlieir authority from the  Canadian Militia Act. Tarte and.his  little gang of disloyal Quebec scribbler^  must be sorry they spoke. It is quite  safe to say that had the Laurier government lieen senseless enough to  follow out their ideas.^it vvouid have  been svvept_put of -existence in a torrent of national indignation,  Debs Lectures on Monday Night.  The noted labor leader and orator,  Eugene V. Debs, vvill give his famous  leet ine entitled " Labor and Liberty,"  on Monday evening, October 23rd. at  8 p.m. sharp, in Tapping's hall, under  the auspices of the Revelstoke Trade  and Labor Assembly.  Admission by ticket 50c. for gents;  ladies 23c. Tickets can be obtained at  tho wicket on the night of the lecture,  also from the members of the assembly  and R. P. Pettipiece and James Gill &  Oo.~  The    Springfield     Daily    Republic  Times says editorially :   ���������  A man terribly in earnest and impressing one as having a mission, clean  cut as to both figurii and speech: a  student of conditions and with a  marvelous ability to mnishiil -facts  together in an argument; a. man from  the common ranks and evidently  intended by ii'������t ore as a leader; ti man  whom the whole country hns already  ���������heaid from, and, no doubt, vvill again;  a man evidently sincere and vvith a  desire for the elevation of a man and  the amelioration of,the hard social and  industrial conditions of the day; an  agitator who does not seem to be a  ranter, but practical, evidently honest  and willing-tn concede sincerity of  opinion to others who may not agree  vvith him: a polished speaker and a  man moved by deep convictions���������all  of this, Eugene V. Dehs impresses his  hearers as being. ��������� ��������� ��������� * He appealed to reason and not to passion.  The cause of labor is elevated, and a  better understanding between capital  and labor reached by such logical,  fair minded and reasonable advocates  on either si'de ns Eugene V. Debs  proved to be."  Such comment by the daily press  means something, and lhat something  is'that a new apostle has risen' in the  vvorld'to unite and.lead from industrial bondage, the hosts of toil; that he  has taken up his task with such profound conviction of its importance and  such keen sympathy vvith suffering  humanity that even the voice of natural opponents is hushed in respectful  silence or finds expression, in spite of  class interest and previous training in  praise of the noble words and work of  this remarkable man.  This would-be traitor Tarte thought  it would seem that he had achieved a  lead-pipe cinch on the Dominion ar.d  had approached within' measurable  distance of owning it. The climate of  Quebec is favorable apparently to  these kind of illusions. But it would  be a mistake to suppose that' the  .Et-eiich-C.inadians_of-_Qtiebec___sympa^_  thize with Tarte's anti-Imperial predilections. That province vvill furnish  itsshuiaof French-Canadians to the  South African contingent,'both officers  and men, who may he trusted to give  as good an account of themselves as  the drafts from any other province.  At Ronville. a Frenc.h-Car.Hili.in village  about 30 miles from Montreal.- on the  occasion of the annual fair the despatch of the contingent was warmly  endorsed and the Queen hiHirtily  cheered.    We   niu.-t  not   lump   for   a  moment  our  loyal   fellow  citizen-,  of  * ij  Quebec province with Tarte and hii  littlejgang of feather-headed traitors.  But the obvious lesson of this most  reirrettable incident is that itbehooves  all loyal Canadians whether in Quebec  or British' Columbia, or any other  province of the Dominion, to take  excellent good care that on tbe very  enrliest occasion this man. Tarte, shall  be deprived of any further opportunity  of miscbipf. The times are too critical  for Canada to tolerate at, the bend of  her affairs disloyalty to the Empire,  such as Tarte has openly displayed in  this matter. He has failed of his aim  this time, but his i.ffence cannot he  condoned hecause it happens for once  to have done no harm. In another  crisis, which may be n more serious  one, Tarte inieht possibly carry his  treasonable designs to a successful  issue. ?  Sparring Exhibition.  Billy Hawkins, the champion light  weight boxer of Canada, is in town  and registered at the Hotel Edwards.  Helias made arrangements to give an  exhibition of sparring at Tapping's  'opera house at. S o'clock on Wednesday evening. The programme of the  evening's entertainment vvill include  boxing contests betvv'een Billy Meek  of Vancouver and Walter Montgomery  of New Westminster.���������4 'rounds, Jim  Fraser of Oiympia and Billy Scott of  Tacoma. two local unknowns, ar.d Bob  Carroll and Billy Hawkins,���������8 rounds.  The boxing will'he intei-.persed with  a programme ot\songs, etc., and a  pleasant evening may be expected.  ���������The night grillroom and restaurant at the Hotel Victoria, which was  openwi some months ago bv. Mr.. Jack  Perks, the proprietor, for the convenience of guests arriving and departing  by the night trains. lr<������s become such  aZpopular resort vvith lhe Revelstoke  public that it. will couliiniK to lie run  all night. The choicest of everylhincr  on the market can always lie obtained  there. The h.ir. which is nl'ii open all  night, is stocked with a fine lot, of  liquor*, old wines, and imported and  .domestic cigars. Jack is on duly all  night, -is befnrf. and tbe old time favorite. Pete Levesqiie, vv lm h.is always  irot a funny story to tcH. i** iilvvnyi to  be fniiiid on the day shift..  <*  ui LEADING STORE  Ko Bluster, No Kcss, Just Business, That's AtL. y  ir  We Are Going Out of One  of Our Branches  ������SXSXSSX2S������������SXS������  Having found that our premises are  too small to handle to advantage quite  all the lines we nov/ carry, we have decided that, for the present, we shall  Close Out  Our Dry Goods  At Selling Out Prices.  Our new Fall and Winter Goods are to,  hand, but they will go in with our  total and eomplete stock of Dry Goods  and be offered to you at  Hear;'J; The Charge of the Gordon  Highlanders',''".Opera House tonight.  ���������Do notmiss the wonderful talking  hand���������-very funny 1 Opera House tonight.  LADIES' EMPORIUM  Third Strum, Centkk.  Opposito Cow an Block.  A full assortment of all the latest  novelties in fancy goods just opened,���������Ladies' hygeian underwear,  special line of combination childrens' togues, tarns and napoleons.  fg^Stamplng done to ordor.  M. K. Lawson.  ost...  Watch Our Windows on  Monday Morning for Criterion.  ������������S������������������������������������������������������  We are determined to close out our ���������  entire stock of this line, and devote  our attention solely to Men's Furnishings, Clothing, Hats and Caps, Etc.,  Men's, Women's and Children's Boots  and Shoes.   And H<;.������.;e Furnishings.  j_������S������S������������������������SX3 -  Our Dry Goods Closing Out  Sale  Commences on Monday  Next  October 23rd,  And is for Cash Only.  _'4..fr>H>._'.fr.fr.i������_._..|._._i _"J"fr H4H _"_"_"_���������  "*" 4.  ! Guy Barber, ������  t ======================== *  %     Watchmaker ������  |        and J  |     Jeweller-^-���������^ J  T C. P. R.  Watch iNBPKCTon. 5  +         Watches J  I         Clocks and Rings |  T                   BEST IN THE WOULD 4  *j* CH^All rcpnlr work guaranteed. if  NOTICE.  Notice In Hereby given that 60 days after  date, I intend to applv to the Chief CommlM  sloner of Lands and Works for permlsHlon to  purchase 160 acres of .-land In West Kootenay  district, on Pool Creek, described as follows:  Commencing at a post at the confluence of  Bear and Pool Creeks, marked " W. H. Jack'  son's North West Corner Post"; thence east  40 chains; thence south 40 chains; thence west  40 chains; thence north 40 chains to point of  commencement:  W. II, JACKSON.  Pool Cfcck, Octobor Sth, 1899. 83-101  JAKES Cll_l_-&C0.,  *     McKemloAvo.   REVELSTOKE.     ������  **iM"H'+'H"H"Mf"H"H"H"H"l"M"M  NOTICE.  Notice Is herefcy given that CO davs after date'  I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner  of Lands and Works for permission to purchase  160 acres of land In West Kootenay district on  Pool Creek, described hs follows:' Commencing  at a post' at thc confidence ol Dear and Pool  creeks marked "W.A. Strutt's North Hast  Corner Pobt "; thence south 21) chains; thenco  west 80 chains; thence north '20 chains; thenco  east SO chains to point of commencement.  IV. A. STRUTT.  Pool Creek, October 6th, 1899. 83-101  " Gold Bug: Fractional " Miners! Claim.  Situate In tho Tfout I.K&o Mining Division ol  West Kootenav District.   Whoro located:  West of arid adjoining tho Silver Cup Mineral Claho.  TAKE  NOTICE that  I, Edgar A. Bennett,  Free Miner's Certificate No. 17383 A, Issued at  Kevelstoke on Hie Srd November, 1898, as agent  for and on behalf of Sunshine Limited, Free  Miner's Certificate Fo. B. 1M01, issued at Revelstoko on thc 81st May, 1899, Intend, 60 days  from thc date liei-cof. to apply to the Minim  Recorder for a Certilieate of Improvements for  the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of tha  above Mineral Claim.  And  further take notice that action under  Section  X7   must  be' commenced   before  the  Issuance of such Certificate of Improvement*.  Dated 29th September. 1899,  78-96 EIKiAIt A. BENNETT.  NOTICE.  Notice Is hereby given that 60 days after date  I Intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner1  of Lands ami Works fnr permission to purchase  S.'(> acres of laud In West Kootenay district, on  Fish Klver, described as follows: Commanding  at ������ post at the mouth of Sable creek, on (hi  west bank of Fish river marked "A. Allan's  South East Comer Post," thence north follow  ing the incamlcrltigH of Fish river 80 chains;  thenco west 40 chains; thence south 80 chains;  thence oast 40 chains to point of commonest  ment.  Fish River. Sept. 19th, 1899.  A. ALLAN,  76-93 By his agont, W. K. Holloway,  Phonographs  $10.00   ,  Over ioo Records to Choose From.  This Phonograph Is clearer. louder, and less  liable to get out of order than ninny higher  priced machines. As.n fireside entertainer  during wet cold evenings the phonograph cannot be surpassed. All tlle lutc-t songs, band  pieces, instrumental solos, medleys, comic  recitations, etc., as heard In New York, London and Paris.  CHAS. J. AMAN.  ..The Taylor 'Block,  S������������������������S>*  McKenzie  Avenue.  . Large aiid Well Lighted  Sample Rooms   Heated by Hot Air and Electric.  Hulls and Light in every room  Free Bus Eeets All Trains  Reasonable ltates    ���������I-'M+'W****'!-!*!'************  3 1  $     R. S. WILSON, J  City j  Merchant ������{.  Tailor  *������  .TOHN V. PERKS. Proprietor.    *  Night  Grill Room.In Connection for the Convenience of Guests  Arriving and liepartlng by Night Trains.  Hourly'Ptreet Onr  Between llotel and Station.  .^������w������0s.:������fli������, ���������'!!_(������.  Revelstoke, B.C.  New stock, and latost fashion  plates just in.,     .  .f..f.:f_f.|..f.f.f.f.{.**.f.*.f.*.{..f*.f*.f*.-f..*..f.  A. N. StMJH.  ���������BAKER,  GR0CER  ANDeQNFEGTl9NER  gJO-l  have secured  llu' svrviei". of W. Kaiilt, a  nr.ii duv, buker [rom the en _t.  r  Flour bought in carload lots.  Free Delivery,���������Prompt Service.  Victoria Road E _>,i, Kov.ihitoke.  IM___ESH-_t___BKTr___V-__B:  Hardware and Tinsmithiiig.  To Insure peace of mind as regards safety of your "loves, get onr  experience in putting your stoves up properly. We never.n _c  patent pipe; ,vvc never ri'coninieii.l litem, as they arc not safe.  Oet our own. make "f .-love pipes; nil rivctled, nnd thcsainc  price as'the unsafe kind. dBS-We are dailvexpeeting a i nrlond  -of.lienting-stovesi-all iif-Giirncy"s-bL'&t makes.---���������1 t_will_puy_y(iii-  to wait and inspect our i-iock. We i-et all stoves up free, anil  lenvc them In good working order. ������V~-I)on't forget about that  furnace you need for this winter.  -W. M. Lawrence.  Newly Built. Ne_ly Furnished.  Lighted by Electricity.  $1 oo Per Day.  Auction Saii  On Tuesday, October 'Jllh, 199-, thc household furniture, etc., of the late fenmuel II.  Ilnlton will be hold by auction. The ������_1>' will  take place at thc residence on 'he hill overlooking C. P. K. -nation at 1.:������ o'clock ir. lhe  afternoon. For further particulars apply lo  CKAGEA MAYNr.  Oct. 18, 2t Anctioner������.  TO RENT.  Four rooms and Bath room with vv. r.  Apply to Robt. Gordon.  LOST.  A Gold Broach with a diamond in the centre  between tho C. P. K. depot and Mccarty's  KntphcrShOTi. A reward will be paid to the  finder on leaving it at the Herald office.    . t  TO RENT.  A first-class new 7-roomcd residence on Third  Street to rent. Apply for pnrtictilars at the  Hkrald Ollice.  It is refi-i'sliiiiR to turn from this  miserable and ti.iitnrnu . shuffling to  read the' striiinhtfni-vvaifl utterances  of honest loyalty. Here is whnt Sir  Charles Tupper said in Toronto the  other day:  " I have read with f?rent indignation  the denunciations in the Patrie, sup  posed to emanate from Mr. Tiifte, of  any attempt lo send n Cnnndiiin force  to aid the British government in this  important matter. I believe that the  overwhelming sentiment of the Dominion is not only in fuvor of iictivp  aid being given by Canndn. but that  the failure to do so will be sliongly  resented as inflicting a great, injury  upon the country. I feel that Sir  Wilfrid Laurier has lost agrcatoppor-  MISS STEELE.  Teacher of Music, Drawing, and Painting In  oil and water color. French, Latin, Mathematics.  Music.VI cents per lesson of on" hour.  Pupils allowed daily practice on piano free  of charge.  The Qity Hotel  Robt. Calev. Proprietor.  B..-"t '.vines. Liquors and Cigars. Headquarters for Railway Men.  Jas. I. Woodrow  ���������RUTCHER  Retuil Dealer in'���������  Beef, Pork,  Mutton, Ete.  Fish and Game in Season   All orders promptlv filled.  SS"_I_?& RBYBMTOKB, B.������.  Lest We Forget  SPORTSMEN I The shootlng'season boing  close at hand IlAimv XX'. Edwards begs to  lliank his patrons for past favors, and also  ri'-pectfnllv call thc intention of the public far and near to his business advertisement.  '��������� Free Coinage " Mineral Claim.  Situate In tho Trout Lake Mining Division of  West  Kootenay District.     Where locattd:  Southerly from and adjoining the Silver  Cup Mineral Claim, on Sliver CUpJllill.  Take notico that I, Kdgar A. Bennett, Free  Miners Certificate No. 17383 A, issued at Bevel-  stoke  on   thc  3rd   day  of November, 1898, at  agent for and on behalf of Thos. Dunn (F.M.C.  No. 20166, Issued at Vancouver on the 31st May.  1899) and WM. Farrell (F.M.C. No. 48226, lssuid  at Vancouver on thc 4th October,1898) Intend,  GO days from the date her col, to apply to ther  Mining Recorder for a Certificate ol Improvements for the purpose of obtaining a crown  grant of the above mineral claim.  And further take notice that action under  Section 37 must lie commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements. . "  EI1GAR A. BENNETT.  Dated this 26th day of .September, 1899.    77-95  No. 145.  Certificate of the Registration of an Extra  Provincial Company.  " Companies Act, 1897."  "Boston and British Columbia Copper  Mining and Smelting Company."  Registered the 13th day of September, 1899.  IHEPERY CERTIFY, that I have this day .  'registered tlio" Roston and BritishCotumbia  Copper Mining and Smelting Company." as ait  Extra Provincial Company under Iho "Companies'Ant, 1897," to carry out or effect all or  any of the objects hereinafter set forth., to  which the legislative authority of tho Legislature of British Columbia extends  Thu head office of the Company is sltuato at  Portland,Slate of Maine, U. K. A.  Thc amount of tho capital of the Company  J3."00,0("0. divided Into 300,000shares oftlO oach.  The head office of the Company fit this Province is situate at Revelstoke, and John M.  Scott, bnrrist. r-at-law, whose address Is Revelstoke, aforesaid, is the attorney for the Company.    "  The objects for which tho Company has been  established are:���������.  To engage in thc business of mining, smelting, and rofinlng, and generally to carry ������n  mining and metallurgical operations, and Incidental, thereto to explore, dovelop aud operate mtn'cs or otherwise handle or dispose of  lhe same: lo cngiige in a general trading or  transportation business; to buy,sei I,rent or lease  all kinds of property; and to do all things  iiecessnrv or convenient In carrying on uny  branch (if the snid busliiess; to borrow money  when required in thc business, giving notes or -  bonds therefor, with or without security, and ���������  io sell, endorse nnd negotiate1 notes, stocks,  IkiikK and other evidences of indebtedness  received bv it In its business.  Given under my hand and seal of office at  Victoria. Province of British Columbia, this  13th dav of September, one thousand eight  hundroii'and ninety-nine,  [Z..S.1 S. Y. WOOTTON,  75-M Registrar of Joint Stock Companies.  HARRY EDWARDS  Taxidermist  Deer Heads,   Birds,. Animals, Etc.,  and mounted.  preserved  TIIIUIJ STREET. KABTOKBCIIOOLHOUSE.  -   FIRE INSURANCE  All classes of Insurable covered  at fair and equitable rates.  LIFE INSURANCE^,  Policies���������nonforfeitable,  guaranteed values, cash loan values, ..  throughout the history of the lh  pollcv. w  MONEY TO LOAN^       |  on good business or residential   [s  property. jb  f S,ed.   FAYETTE BUKER,  \  WANTED I  2,EOO 2v!EX3SrEKyS  To work In the Motalllfcrotis Mines of British  Columbia at the following prices per day o  eight hours:���������  Hand drillers, f~.no; innchino mon, $3M;  miners-in shafts, ia.fiu to *4 00; carmen, ia.60  to R100; shovellers. fci.OO; laborers, J'_.50; blacksmiths, ?::."_> to $1,110;   timbcrmen, (3.50 to $4.00.,  Applv to The Silver-Lead Mines Association,  ,7-tf Sandon, British Columbia.  MINERAL ACT 1896.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  "Wavwii.ey" Minernl claim situate on tho  Revelstoke Division ol West Kootenay.  Whero located:   Downie Creek.  TAKE NOTICE that I.Thomas Graham, as  Agont for the Waverlev Mine Limited.(foreign)  'Frcd~MinTr,������-Certl_cato-NoTB~~-I~!-il."lMeiiil~  sixty davs from the date hereof, to apply to the  Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements for the purpovc of obtaining a Crown  Grant of tho above claim.  And further take notice that action under  section 37 must bo commenced before tho issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 15th day of August, 1899.  THOMAS GRAHAM.  Telephone 36,  P.O. Box 85.  Anthracite Coal...  nw.ni      FURNACE AND STOVE COAL  Price per ton for Stove Coal delivered lrom Cars���������$9.00  " " Furnace Conl delivered from Cars���������$8.50  F. McCarty, - Revelstoke* B, C.  Draying and Express^*  Having bought out D. Henderson's  : draying ami "express business, I am  : prepared to dn all kinds of work In my  :      line upon shortest notice.  Moving Household Effects a Specialty.   F. W. McGregor.  J. Savage  &Co.  Telephone J. Savage _. Co.  Subscribe for and Support ������ Jgg HERALD "  Pectoral Balsam  Has earned for lt������c?,f a reputation  as being a safe, reliable and effective remedy for all coughs, colds  and diseases of a pulmonary nature.  Prepared In  25c. and SOc. bottles.  FIELD & BEWS  1       Dn_eg-������t-s aa<i Stationers.  Leave   yonr Orders   for Crow's Nest  Pass Conl   Price delivered from Cars  $750  J0RN B. SIBBALD  CRAGE &  MAYNE  Notaries Public  and Conveyancers  Auctioners  and Valuators  80I0 Agents for the Smeller Townsite of Xevol-  stoke. B.C.  Dealers In..  Second Street.  1 1 I 1 I I I I 1 I I II I? ._l.il.i-. 1 n-  'I'll 11 ������"&' 1 m 'm. "il"1 __. 'A 11' '11.' a 'a 'a A"__. j_."i a iy  Repairing  - Watches i  That's our Specialty. We also carry a  line of Watches, Silverware, Gold and  Silver Novelties; all kinds of Jewelry.  ! E.M. ALLUM,  J The Leading JT  T Watchmaker and Jeweler.       Jj������  X First Street, next door to Hkiiai.d office. *  $300 Cash  Will buy Two Lots in the Rising       <���������  Mining Tovvn of FERGUSON   GOOD LOCALITY���������ON  THE MAIN STREET,  Farm Produce  Fruits  Fish  Fowls  Game in Season.  Fresh supply nf fish every morning.  l_ot us quote you prices  on your winter's supply  of vegetables. You wifl  save money and get a  belter quality of produce.  Careful attention.  Prompt delivery.  A. H. HOLDICH  ANALYTICAL CHEMIST  AND ASSAYER.  Roval School of Mines, London.'  Seven years-  at "MorJa  Works,  Swansea.    17   years Chief  Chemist  to Wigan Coal and Iron Co.,  Eng.  Late chemist and Assayer, Hall Mines, Ltd,  Claims examined ana reported upon.  ���������     . Revelstoke, B.C.  FROMHY & CLAIR,  '...'. Contractors ....  BRICK, STONE and PLASTERING,   EXCAVATING, SEWHRAGE,.  8TREET GRADING.     .  Contracts Taken. ...  Security given as callei" for.  Material furnished if nacessarr-  When you reach Ferguson, B.C.,  8top at **-- it  This is the Ground Floor Price  Apply for particulars to  F, BUKER,  FIRE, LIFE  AND   ACCIDENT   i^TLRJ^CE [Local Agent, Ffrguton Townsite, Revelstoke...  Hotel Lardeau  J. L-fcewraw*, Proprietor.  Best $2.00 a day homg-ftp ������&��������������� lanlean.���������3e������t  of cuisine seivlce.���������Finely equipped har.���������  Choicest wines, liquors and cigars.���������Headquarters for miners and' mining men.���������Well,  lighted and heated rooms, neatly (nmithrA,  t  _.


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