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Revelstoke Herald Oct 28, 1899

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 ///'  {/'-'UV-iAi Ct/sX AA<  - UU//U./J  ���������rt   * ;-j ���������  -ISSUED   TWIOE-A-WBEK ��������� -W-EID3<rESIDA."SrS  REVELSTOKE, B. C, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1899.  $2.00 a Year in Advance.  A������A������������������������������������.���������AAA*������rA***A������  *^,,,,,,.*.,>~**������*���������'*������������*������������**������^m*W%  CB.  THE  MOST  COMPLETE  AND  LARGEST  STOCK  OF  fcsi������-s_������i_5������a������<^^  RUBBER  GOODS  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.  They are certainly tho best  wearing and most comfortable class of Rubber G uns  ever put on. sale in Revelstoke. And we venture to  say that our btock in every  line is the most comple and  largest in this city.  A GOLD=CQPPER CAMP  On Mineral Mt. at the Head of  Laforme  In A Satisfactory Store.  By handling first class Stoves and Ranges and only those thnt  were adapted to the fuel conditions of this ilcinity, we built  up the largest stove business in Revelstoke. That done we  were important people in the eyes of manufacturers. Being  the largest, dealers we are permitted to select the best lines  and we are given the exclusive sale for Revelstoke. Glad to  have you call and inspect the stock.  I Famous Air Tight  HeaterS   All Sizes and Kinds  Lumbermen's  Stub Proof  Rubbers  Heavy soles, nothing like tlicm  fen- wear nnd comfort, ever snid  in Norlh Kootenny. ��������� 'Simp  proof, just'the'pure thing for  rough outside work. AVe Imve.  theni i'i lnced, and one und tvvo  buckles. _  -  The Famous Mars  Heater, for wood  ADAIR AND OTHER PROPERTIES  A Description of the Camp and the  Claims Already Located There���������Extensive Showings of Gold, Silver,  Lead and Copper Ores Twenty Miles  from Revelstoke���������Indications of Large  Ore Bodies and Richly Mineralized  Leads.���������Other News of Interest.  Lumbermen's  Ordinary  Rubbers  1, 2 and 3 buckles, exceptionally j  good for everyday went-.  This cut is last vear's model.     We  have  in   stock   tl.e   1809   model   which is   far  ������ superior to -the   old   model, being   extra  ff :heavy," ornamental cast top, heavy nickel  " side rail.-, nickel ..front plates mid damper,  absolutely the best'made and most serviceable air tight heaters in the market.  Men's,  Women's  and Childrens  Three Buckle Mnnitobas. an A  1 article for all kinds of weather.  Wear well,  iit well, look well.  The Famous Florida  Furnace  Universally admitted the best wood parlor, dining room or hall he-itet in the  market:; uickel'fcide rails, swing; top-.-witli  two'No.-'S;holes.' heavy Russian sheet iron  body, cast-iron lining.  The Lnforine cieek camp is?situated  neiir the head of Laforme creek, 20  miles from Revelstoke as the crow  flies and nliniit 20 miles by frail.  It lies four miles southeast of the  Rosebery mine on Carnes creek, and  although only u young ciunp, is yet a  very promising one. There has already been 'considerable work done on  several pioperties and all have shown  up well.  The   Noble Three "property' which,  by the way. was the first discovered in  this camp," is owned I believe  by Itevelstoke. people, has a wonderful  showing for   lhe   y mount  of   work   done.  They Imve several tons of good clean  ore on the dump at present.    This is a  galena proposition, although it carries  considerable   gold    and   copper  also.  One mile to the southeast  of this  are  two claims known as the Ly Ule property,   which   has   also   a remarkable  surtace showing of galena, currying a  good per centage of gold and  copper.  On this  property  there is  a  crosscut,  tunnel: run in for a few feet and  the  face of t.he tunnel is almost   solid ore.  There are about ten tons of good clean  ore on the dump.     This  property  lies  in a good position for tunnel  working  and there is no scarcity of good  water  nnd timber at^haiid.  Next   come.,   the   A,duir   group  adjoining this   to   the e ist   with  eight  claim"!.   The Adair gioup is owned hy  Ed. Ad ni i' and some eastern  men,  tlie  syndicate   being   registered     as    tlie.  Adair Piospeeting, Mining and Development   Companv.     The    properties  consist   of   the   Flora   Bell,   Morning  Star.   Grand view.    Eureka,    Eastern  Sstar, Iron King, Miihl. May unil Almu  mineial   claims.     They   comprise altogether over  four  hundred  acres  ot  land which Z's   all   well  watered and  t.iinlii'ied   for  mining  purposes.    The  Adair group is situated at tlie he-cd of  l_.iifoi uie (i eek. on iiie south  slope  of  Mineral Mountain, about, seven   mile!  fiom  . Steamboat     landing,     on    tin  Columbia   '.iver.     The  country   roi-k  heie   is   chiefly   schist    vvith     dioriu  good showing on the Uncle Joe  claim.  Mr. AV. E. MeLnuihliu, of Revelstoke.  h'is an excellent showing on l.he Edna  Alice.   This   is a   fissure   vein   cross ���������  cutting the formation direct and is 11  feet in width with six  inches  of solid  ore at the foot wall.     Although  only  a small amount of work hus been dour  on this property it is 'showing up well.  Running along the hanging wal! there  is two feet of quartz, well mineralized,  giving good results in gold and copper.  This property lies in  <_.  splendid  posi-  lion for tiinnel  working,   and   depth  can be obtained at llie rale uf foot to  foot.    Tliere are several  other claims  to the east with just as good a  surface  showing as those already  mentioned.  Mayor .McCarty.   of Revelsloke.  and  imftncr, own a very promising claim,  llie   Big   Bend   Oliief.    Aiul   the   La-  'forme 'fraction.    Lorua    Doone    and  'Kiiiiiiouiit     have     excellent,    surface  showings.    Mr.   McGallniii,   of Revelstoke,  has   done   some Work   on  his  property adjoining the Kinmotint and  this also is turning out satisfactorily.  After making an examination  of  this  camp I believe it has a  great future,  and .with proper   development these  properties will become large producers  of-gold, silver,  lead and   copper  ores.  I can look forward with  Confidence to  no   distant,  day   when   the southern  slope of   Mineral 'Mountain   vvill   be.  dotted with   mining ' cabins, and  the  hum from the mining machinery  vvill  be heard through the valley of Lafoi-tne  creek as it hoists  the precious  metal  t.o the sutfiice from  ilo hidden   vaults  in the heart of t.he. mountain.  FIGHT  AT   KIMBERLEY  The Lancashires Clear the  of Boers.  Hill  ZThe Population of South Africa.  Tn  the Transvaal   there   are about  600,000 blacks and 200.000  whites.    In  the Cape Colony   there   are 1,000.000  natives and 400,000 whites.-   In Basilto-  land, which lies on the  borders of the  Orange Free Stale,  there are 250,000  natives and barely 000 whites.      Natal  contains within its  borders  no '.fewer  than 530,000 natives, almost  nil  Zulus  (Natal is reckoned as  including Zulu-  land pioper),   and 50.000  white  folks.  The Orange  Free  State   presents the  nearest approach to equality   between  Uie two races.     It has'u population of  200.000 n-itives and 80.000 whites.    The  total white population of the whole of  South Africa is apoioxiinately 820.000,  of which -432.000   mav   he  classed  as  Dutch and 3SS.O0O English in sympathy  if not by birth.  Another authority divides the races  as follows:  Dutch  Cape Colony,with Beehuann-  limd __6 5,200  Bnsutoliinil -. -...     3U0  Or.ingo True Stato. \*  78,100  Natal, with Zululand...      6.500  Transvaal -    ������0,000  Rhodesia! ;.     1,500  These figures) give tlie Dutch a majority of 43,200 in all South Africa, but  as lhey have a majority of over 70,000  in C.ipr Colony alone tbey are in an  actual minority by 27,000 in the  teiri  English  194,600  '";���������''��������� 350  '15,600  -.45.500  : 123,650  .48.500  lieie   is   ciiicu*.   s. ...r.-    "'������������������"-,. :-\ i, ,,-y which is I he scene of the  present  dykes running through. In  the si liisls J <_  a,-e found narrow bands of limestone,   w.u.  ..  Gum Boots  Fusion lined, pebble 'and  plain  finish,  for  Ladies,   Gents   and  ....   .Children.   ���������_   . ' .... ��������� .  Boys' Rubbers  a Lumbei men's make and finish,  heavy soles, stub proof, good  and serviceable, moderate in  price, quality considered.  Storm Rubbers  For Ladies and Gentlemen���������for  fall war���������in all widths.  The Famous Red Cross  Signal Self Feeder,  Hl'timiiiu i.'.i.,..,       ....  The veins are.i-unniug in oralong these  dikes. As far as" known'nt the.present  tune theie 'nre*at-leust. -six veins, running through the* Adair- property.  Three of theni have already proven to  carry gold and copper und'also a large  per centage of silver. There aie tvvo  very large veins running through this  propei ty. one 12 and the other 20 feet,  in   width.* The   latter   has   only yell  Low Overshoes  Lined and nnlined. neat fitting,  for Ladies and Gents.  .Snow  Excluders  1 and 2 buckle, too "well 'known  ';. to need any description.        ������  See our Rubber  Display in the  East Window.  These furnaces are constructed on the  oeneral principles of a base burning stove  and are us pasily regulated as one. This  principle is now. recognized by the furnace makers ot the United Stites as the  correct one and has been generally adopted by them. They are perfectly dust and  <r������is proof; dust flue so arranged that when  grate is shaken no dust can enter cellar,  no possible chance for explosion.������  A Hitch Between Contractors and C.P.R,  Correspondence dated Oetolier 22nd  says: President Shaughnessy.. of.the  C.P.R. is expected to arrive tomorrow  and vvill probably visil the scene of  the company's construction of the A.  and K. branch in tlie Liiideau, on  i.    ..���������,.._,      ..,__.   ... which work has just been stopped.    It  eeiTt  edI.rthrompan..i;,',7s,,J,,7e   -������ -i-l that   wok   vvas   so Ps iddenh-  work done on those, veins a short dis-   stopped or,    lus  line, owing  to  some  tance east of here, has proven that they   "'^PUte l������et������ ?.*"  also   carry   gold,   silver   and  copper.  Most, important, however, at present  are the tvvo  veins  known  as the big  AT THE POINT OF THE BAYONET  No News from Gen. White at Lady-'  smith.���������The Boers Remove the Killed  and Wounded in Carts.���������Three British  Killed and Twenty Wounded.���������Spies  to Be Shot at Durban.  [SrilCIVL TO THE H-R-LD].  London. Oct. 2S���������The vvar situation  this morning pies cuts no new features/  It is presumed in Nafil that the Boeri"  are reconstructing their plans and that  the British ave. resisting 'out telegrams  from Ludysinilh at express rate sliU  occupy 4S hours in transmission to  London, and therefore it is not impossible that something is happening  Despatches assert that Col. Baden-',  Powell. British commander at Mafeking is" a ware that Pretoria has given  Gen. Cronje orders to'stay his hand, as.  already there is quile enough to employ Boers in Natal.*  The following despach is from Ladysmith dated Tuesday: "Gen. Syt'iionds  has ordered his column to inarch hack  to Ladysmith. Under his instructions,  himself and all lhe ' wounded were  placed in th'e hospital at Dundee." It  is supposed that the Boers were  puzzled hy the retirement and imagined that some trick was" prepared  and therefore, remained . in Dundee  watching their gun's instead of pursuing the Biilish.'      .       - .  Tlu- following from Ladysmith is  .dated Wednesday: '.'Our cavalry,  patrols have been fired upon this aftei-  noon and chased by the enemy near,  the scene of the Reifontem engnge-  ments. The Boers show signs of he-,  coin"!" aggressive., We learned first,  of the ciiotiire of the Hussars m.  response to a military ^Wllle sent to-  Commaiidant Joubert. ... :  A special from'Ca'peto'wn today gives,  the detail of the defeat of 700. Boeis  I by the British at. Ri vei ton north of.  1 Kiniberly on Wednesday .. in winch,  the enemy was completely routed with,  heavy loss. The British loss.is ,3 .kill-,  ed and* 20 iuclii'ding tvvo efficers  wonndid. i     ���������-    -* ,'* rr.    *  Durban.    Natal.. October. 2s.-| Delayed.���������Manv spies have been arrested,  heie. some of them will be shot on the  bti-engtn'-Jf   representations   by   the  mavoi- of  Durban;-  the   Governor of  Natal, Sir F.H.'Hutchinson, has  pro-,  vided for the landing of all but British,  refugees,   undesirable - persons^ of all  nations    will"-be , rigidly    excluded..  Already .there  are- too; many, ol   tins .  class in" Dnrbaii.- It .is  l'eported  that  Indian transports are being .fitted  out,  to   convey   the   Boer   prisoners  elsewhere.  Base burner, for hard coal, mounted in  nickel, economical and powerful heater.  These stoves are strongly recommended  for private houses.  Herald Box Stove, lor wood, fire door full  size of fire box. swing top on all sizes,  large ash pit, tight, fitting damper, strong  leirs, in all sizes from 18 to SS inches,  t>  ���������  Mackinaws  Carss. the Best Makein Canada.  Heavy, different weights, ami  various colors, consisting of  Coats and Punts. Also 'Chit's  Mackinaw Shirts, aparticularly  good article for outside workmen.  Winter Caps  Complete stock,latest novelties.  C.B.HUME&C0.  Wholesale and Retail  General Merchants.  The Famous Acme, for hard or soft coal,"  in three sizes, with or without drums, a  quick direct draft, heater with sliding fire  door, check draft, shaking and dumping  grates.  "McClary's Famous Bell, the best bedroom  I stove, as it occupies very little space, is a  I handsome and a powerful heater,  McClary Box Stove, with return Hue side,  made in three pieces to prevent cracking,  heat passes the entire length of stove before entering chimney.  -)  Heavy Box Stove, for wood only, made  especially for large camps or hotelh, sides  nnd top mai'e in pieces to prevent cracking and joined together with J inch sods  tlii- full length of stove.  iron vein, as this is vvheie the develop  ment  work is   going   on   at   present.  They nre approximately 04 feet apart  atid'nt) doubt in  depth  vvill  probably  form one very large vein.   The surface  showing here is excellent.    There are  next l.hei'foot wall two feet of solid (ire  and inside of 18 feet from the foot, wall  tliere are at least five feet of ore,  and  in the upper vein at the hanging wall  there aie 18 inches of arsenical  iron  ore and 20  inches of carbonates, all  giving  very  satisfaciory    results    in  assays froin the surface in  gold, silver  and "copper.   The veins have a  northwesterly course and a dip of about 45  degrees,to the norlht .ist.  The development already done consists of stripping the veins in several  places vvith three open cuts aci oss the  veins~iituHn-di*iving-ii crosscut-tunnel  200 feet to cut the iron vein, which,  however, has not been reached at this  time oE'wvitinur. though at, the present  rale nf work the vein vvill be struck  within a fevv days. The veins are  traceable for the whole, distance uctoss  the property and ulso for four miles  to tiie southeast they have been traced  aiid staked. They have also been  traced by myself and others to the  northeast to the already well known  Rosebery 'mine, vvbich is on, the same  vein, and westerly to lhe Standaid  group in the Standard basin, tvvo miles  further west.  I would like to just  s.-iy  heie  that I  had  the   pleasure   of   calling on   Mr  Brewster,   manager  of the  Rosebery  mine, in his ollice in Itevelstoke a few  days ago.    He   showed   me   a   lot of  samples of copper ore from  Ihe Rose-  liery which I consider as good as any  I have seen.in B. C.     But  lo resume.  On the Adair group the work is  being  chiefly dune on the  Emeka claim  on  which the company have had  a  force  of   men   working   since   last    March  under the   management,   of   Mr.  Kd.  Adair, und have done a good season's  work   in building camps for    winter  quarters and tunneling and  prospecting   their   property   in   general.     In  driving the tunnel they have already  cut through ore four different times.  When in 20 feet they ..went? through  10 teet of'well mineralized vein matter:  n fevv jTi'i't farther on  they "cut  four  inches'of solid galena and still further  mi 10 inches of beautiful  ore running  well in gold and copper.      Later on  a  fevv days ago they cut 10 inches of iron  oro   showing   a   large   percentage   of  copper.     In   conversation   with   Mr.  Ada ir he informed ine tliat it. is  the  intention   of   the   company   to   thoroughly develop their property.   The  method he .intends lo pursue is tunnelling and upraising. The present tunnel  will he continued on for _i0O feet vv hei e  it, vvill cut another  vein.   This   is  on  the surface a   beautiful   quartz  vein  running well in  gold on   the surface  four feet wide.   Next spring, all going  well, said he, "we will start down  the  hill helow   all   the   veins   and   run a  crosscut-tunnel so. as to   cut all  the  veins and   get,  a  depth   of  over 950  feet  when   completed."    There is an  abundance of water.' power here  for  raining purposes  dispute between the C. P. R. and the  contvai'lors, Poupcire & McVeigh. The  contractors were building this road by  "force" work; tliat is they were to  receive a percentage on the actual  cost of construction, and '.he dispute  is s.iid to be about this cost. At the  time, of the clcsedown, over 150 men  were working and it-had been stated  that steel would he laid before the  snow fell. Now it looks as though  the expect anl Trout Lake and Lardeau  people will lie disappointed for another  six months or so.  A Promising Copper Strike.  Returns from samples of copper ore  from the claims on Canyon creek, near  Golden, recently brought down by W.  G.   Birney   and   L.   Wilkinson    gave  assays of S108 in gold and another of  $83 in copper alone.    The vein is about  one foot wide  of solid  chalco-pyrites.  and is traceable for'the distance of the  "three"claitns;���������The property-is easy-to  reach and a wagon road is  now  being  built   by     the   government  and   the  Certainty Mining Co. vvbich will come  to within one and a baif miles  of  lhe  claim-.     This property  is  owned   hy  thiee   Revelstoke    gentleiuei'.    O. P.  Hoar, W. G. Buney and L. Wilkinson  in company witli three  London. Eng..  parties.     AlLhough the season is a bad  one for  prospecting,  the owners  are  going to start work mi it early  in  lhe  spring.    Thu strike is one of  the   best  made   in     the    Golden    district this  season.  Big Bond Robbery.  On Wednesday. October 4th. W. G.  Crick vvas charged at the Guildhall  Police Court. London," with .stealing  Ul Buenos Ayic-s water supply nml  drainage, live per cent, bonds of the  value of iiS.OOO, lhe property of Sig-  iiiuiid Newman. Tlie. accused confessed to Detective Abbott that, liis  right name was Phil Soiiiers and that  Christie took the bonds and he disposed of them.    He wax lemaniied.  Word has been received by letter  from Crick, the young Londoner;' who  was arrested at Donald for stealing  Buenos Ayres bonds that hi1 and  Christie, pleaded guilty and received a  sentence of three and' four years  apiece.  Murderers Arrested at the Station.  Three mensuspecled l'n bo connected  with the death of Gordon in Winnipeg, vvbich. it is now claimed, vvas  murdered, were arrested at the station  by the city police (in the.an ival of No.  1 yesterday. A detective, who was on  tlie'train, gave the word t.o the police,  who caught the inen (in the! blind  baggage. One of them resisted arrest  vigorously and considerable force had  lo be eir.ployed to'capture:..him.  M ClTYJJOUNCiL , .*���������,,  The city council inet-,ns usual last"'  night.    Present, Aid.  Crage,  Brown;  Kilpatrick.   Wells,  Graham "and Mt--,  Kechuie.     In   the     absence . of ..the  mayor. Aid. Crage. took the. chair,  y COMMUNICATIONS.  Revelstoke Water, Light and Power,  Co. reiepiir of, dam; Gapiewell  Fire  Alarm Co.,'Winnipeg, wanting" lo putf  in  a   system;   B. C.   Iron   "Works r������  drain covers. .  It vvas  resolved to order, six drain  covers from the B. C. Iron Wqrks.  The hoard of .works  was  instructed  to complete  the contract  witli  H. C'  Diet- for putting in a fire alarm system.'  $200 were appropriated for levelling  the lire hall site'on'Mackenzie avenue.  The hoard of wotks were, instructed--  to put iu a .crossing at the corner of,  King,and Douglas to I-. M. Woodrow's" *  bulcheiLShpp^    ���������___ .     ���������   .  The Revelstoke AVaterr_Po"vve'r'-nnii*-  Light Co.'s bylaw was finally passed.'.  A Icing discussion on the advisability  ot leaving the sliude trees.on Front.-  street then followed. The question of.  the sidevvaik and shade trees was re-f  ferred to a.speeial m'eetiug to he held  on Froilt stieet at 10 a.m. today.  The question of the 'gravelling (if_  Second stieet showed that-there wns*  no money to do it with.     The finance  committee  is to   meet   unc.  ...'find out,  what money they had after all the1  projected work, had, been completed  anil if they have enough llie* btieel is  to he ginvelled. ... ,,  A.d. Brown ex'pressed an opinion,  that debeiit in cs should be issued for.  the lemaiiiing $10,000 and, expended'  on further iiiipiovements, but the idea'  did not meet with'Hiiy acvepiance.,  A belated cnmiiiuiiication was received fi-oiii C. B. Iliiini; asking that'  the stieet between the Methodist,  church and public school be op'ened np  anda' sidewalk''built to .the church,"  but nothing was done aiiout it.'  The council thep Hdjburnecl.'  Compulsory Arbitration in New Zealand  New Zealand,  which  is one of the  most   progressive     countries   in    the  The" Band Concert  The City Band .concert last night  drew about the biggest, house.'which  has ever usseiiibleii.in tho opera house.)  The programme was a good.one' ami  well rendered. Tiie selections .by thu  band shelved immense improvement.  The reiideri.iui of the .military fantasia. "The Relief of Ekovv-e," .was par-  tii-iilnily good. li'. Lawson's recitation,  of"The Rav'eh", was excellent nnd  Mis. Hutchison's recitation of St.'  Patrick's Dav wasgieat.lv appreciated.  T..JE. L. Taylor's song and W. J.,  Lee's character song as ah old luaitl.  were good, and the latter brought.  down the house With'his clever per-,  sonation of the aged spinster. Miss'  Spui-ling's violin solo, accompanied by  Mrs. Haig on the piano was nil artistic  performance, which was much appreciated by the lovers of good .music,  present^    The Misses Levesque- were  \t+++i44������������������444m[****4**** ���������:#*+*****  fjfjfBgf7ti*4m*rr*,r","(m'f't**ir*ff*4  .   _      proxies-1**-      .-* *���������     - -  world, has established a court of compulsory arbitration for the adjust ment  of disDiites Viet^veen capital and labor,  and tfie settlement of differences be-  lining purposes. tween   labor   unions and   employers.  Stili east of the Adair group there During the four or five yeai-s that it  has been some work done on four or has been in operation there have been  five  properties.   Mr.   Pickard has a no strikes in New Zealand.  la       x lit:   mi������..   ^n...-^__  very   graceful   in   their dance.     Mr.  Tapping's illimitable rendering of his*  old established favorite the Elephant,  accompanied   by, the   band and cow.  horn ohligato in  the gallery was the.  gem of the evening and  was received"  with rapturous encores,.winding,up a.',  creditable performance and very plea,  sant evening.-  .-"1 Revelstoke   Herald  PnblUhed in Interests of  RcTnlsiokf.  Lardean, liis Bend, Trout bake  Illlcillewael. Albert Canyon. Jordan  Pan and Kajle Paw District?.  A. JOHNSON  Proprietor  < SUmi.-Mlilr Journal, published in llie  lames* ol HcviUtntc ami llie sniroiindiiiK  dtMrin. W .-lno-i*Ti and S_tui'dii.v������, making  .l.w������t ���������on-ivt'.uiii vrith all trains.  .vdvt.r._������-_ lM:e������* Diiplay .id������, ������������ per  column liicti.Si.OJ l������r incli when tiifcrtcd on  mleuiffo. Lt_al ads. 10c per (iionp.iriel. line  for _r ������i ins.rtioti. ������c for eieli aildiii.m nl iiiiwr  :i..n. Kw.ili_r notices, 10c pir iin.' cvili iuiiu.  Birth, M_rriatt������s.nd U������.ih ni.ticet, tree.  Sabscriu-.lon Jl^i������a: By mail or cai r er. W.i 0  jier auninu; 1,1.ti (or six niouilie, Mneily iu ml-  T"ur'jcb Djpanui.nt: Tin: llr.n.iLli .lob  Ii.������������rlaiciii is one ol lhc Iimi wiiiiiiped priiiliiij,'  ��������� fti<Mi_ Wmi i<. _.r-.n.iv._ii,d m ]nciiare.l lo  ������_ee_������e.-.llki_il������ ol pilntni. in iii������I class sly e  hoi.n: prices. One pr:ee t" nil. N","*" ,'"������  Urwe-none tno smnil-foi1 n*. Mail ordeie  pronipilv- at'.euilsd to.   ������ivii ui a trml on your  n*To������Corfc������pondenu; We Invite correspond-  onccon anv subjeei of Intel mi to Inn trviiiinu  public, and desire a reli.il.l'i l.-iihir voirnr  ponen; ia everv locality siirroin.iliiiir "";'���������':  Hoke In all c.tms. tlio liona nil.'nam.'ct llie  vrriMr must accompany inaiiiiM-ripl, but not  _e������t������irilv- for publication.  Adar������iv������ all communication!  REVELSTOKE   HERALD  NOTICE TO  CORRESPONDENTS.  1   All correspondence musl lie le-i'nly vvriitriv  nn one *lde of the paper only..  " ���������   (.'������������������rr.'SI'OiKlenc.'   loiuxiiiinj- peisonal niat-  ter'mu'il ie sufiied will, tlio proper name or llie.  T'oorretponden.i- vrith r-fcr.ncc tn any-  tVtnr lhal lia������ ap;,ar������,l in another paper must  Urn be offered .'-,: ..uhlie.ition to llml paper  b������(������re ll can -i'i" ���������r in TnK Hfcn.vt.ii.  self to one of those addresses on International Law which lie used to deliver long ago at Toronto University,  and which he repeated more than once  during his recent visit to tho west.  The constitution of the alleged Boer  republic forbids any Catholic or Jew  to sharre in the law making ot the  country. Sixty thousand ignorant  Boers aro governing 200,000 more intelligent white people who are mainly  British and American. The 60,000  Boers are governed by Paul Kruger  and his council ot seven other Dutchmen as autocratically as the Czar  governs Russia. The word "Republic" as applied to the Transvaal is a  hollow mockery. The so-called Uit-  landers have changed the Transvaal  from a bankrupt . institution to a  prosperous state. They have made  Kruger a multi-millionaire. Thoy  have introduced manufacturers, opened rich gold mines, fostered commerce  and built up niagniflcient towns. In  return they havo been tyrannized, unjustly taxed and forbidden any share  in the government ot the country and  the making of its laws. It is high  timo this disgrace to civilization was  wiped. Kruger has chosen his own  medicine and it will be rammed down  his throat so effectually that in the  near future the Transvaal will be a  British colony and its peoplo as free  as tho people ot Canada.  HORRIBLE  TRAGEDY  Details    of  thc    Murder  Lacombe  Case     at  FULL   CONFESSION    BY   THE   WIFE  MR.  MIL'-S AND THE TARIFF.  Hon. David Mills visited Regina the  other day and vvas presented with an  address by the Junior Liberal Association which according to the Winnipeg Tribune represents the machine,  while the original Liberal Association  which refused to be manipulated by  the local wirepullers was conspicuous  by iis silence. The address described  the tariff as "still unsatisfactory" and  in its report of Mr. Mills' speech in  reply ,the Free Press credited him  with having expressed his dissatisfaction with the  exsiting  tariff.  In consequence of the alarm caused  by this report in the camp of the machine, where the tariff is supposed to  be "a dead issue," the matter was  hi ought to Mr. Mills notice on his  arrival at Winnipeg in order to give  him an opportunity to deny tbe truth  of the statement attributed to him.  While denying that he had expressed  dissatisfaction with the tariff in his  Regina speech, Mr. Mills was compelled to make the following "statement to the Free Press reporter who  interviewed him:  "I do not pretend to say the tana  is-perfect, but I do say there is no difference between myself and my colleagues on the subject. I dare say  that the tariff may be capable of some  amendments, but when such amendments are made tliere must be chosen  a fitting occasion. Frequent changes  would be a greater evil than the continuance of some defect. We have got  to consider things as they are. It is  not the business of the government  bv heroic reforms, to cut up established  industries  by their  roots."  It is to. be hoped that Mr. Mills  knows whereof he speaks when he  savs that there is no difference between himself and his colleagues on  the subject of the tariff. His position  is perfectly clear and is highly commendable, although one would rather  * expect to hear the above statement  from the lips of Sir Charles Tupper,  than from a member of a government whose platform was based upon  "Free .Trade as They Have It in England." Mr. Mills' explanation will  do more to make trouble for the  machine than the statement originally  attributed to him.  MISPLACED   CONFIDENCE  Wo have, in common with tbo vest  of the community iu the North West,  often wondered why it was that tlie  no objection to the expenditure of  public money by the minister of the  interior in the importation of large  numbers of Galicians and Doukhobors  into the North West despite of the  protests sent in from all the affected  districts, regardless of politics. ��������� It  was hard to believe that any minister  of the crown who had taken the  trouble to "size up" these people for  himself and who did not havo his opinions' made for him by The Globe or  The Free Press, could favor the expenditure of the people's 'money in  preferring this class of immigration  '   as ag&inst all others.  The, fact however is that the mem-  "b"ers"~"of _th"e_cab"In"et~must^hav"e"~b'een"  altogther deceived in this matter of  immigration.- No other suggestion  can justify the following ' nonsense  which The Free Press attributes to  Hon. David Mills at Regina. Speaking  on the question of Doukhobor and  Galician immigrants, Mr. Mills is  made to Eay:  "They go to strengthen the country  for defensive purposes and to give it  security under all circumstances  against tbe possible danger of foreign  invasion. They       contribute       to  strengthen British prestige throughout  the world, and to give additional influence to the government of this  country in the defence ot our rights."  Hear. O ye white people of the  North West, what blessings are being  showered upon yet What need have  ye any more of Mounted Rifles when  ye have a noble army of more or less  uniformed Galicians to defend you and  secure you against the possible danger  of foreign invasion. How comforting  It will be when a hostile fleet sails up  the Saskatchewan to know that the  forts at Edmonton and elsewhere are  garrisoned by regiments of Doukhobor artillery who nevertheless left  t, their own country owing to their absolute refusal to carry arms. Perhaps, the difficulty will be surmounted  by the establishment of a Doukhobor  Ladies Aid Society whose proficiency  In harness at the plough will enable  the members to haul the guns to the  front while their spirit wrestling husbands need only to press the button.  Ia the minister of justice aware that  even today wheri there is no immediate "rigk" ot foreign invasion, the  presence of these warriors is so much  felt that the old time farmers are getting up and out so powerful is the influence of their newly acquired neighbours? And what could be more  beautiful than Mr. Mills' eloquent utterance that the Galicians and Douk-  iobors "contribute to strengthen British prestige throughout the worldt.and  give additional influence to the gov-,  ernment of this country ln defence of  our rights."  If Mr. Mills really did say what The  Free Press says he did, and if he  know3 no moro about the Galicians  and Doukhobors as we have them in  the North West, it would have been  better for his own reputation, though  not by any means as amusing, if he  had refrained from discussing the  subject at all, but had confined hlm-  THE MOLSONS DANK.  The Molsons Bank, which was established in 1S55, vvith one office In  Montreal, has grown with the growth  of the Dominion, extending its usefulness to business mon in Quebec,  Ontario, Manitoba, the North West  Territories and British Columbia, its  branches now numbering 3S. Forty-  four years' successful operation of a  bank is a good test of its stability,  and that test the Molsons Bank has  stood with credit to itself. The -14th  annual report, which is published  elsewhere in this issue, shows that  the net earnings for the. past year,  after making full provision for bad  and doubtful debts, were $2S9.SSS.  which is equal to very nearly 1-1%  per cent of the paid up capital stock.  These exceed the net profits of the  preceding year by $30,697.  Tho deposits and current discounts  show notable increases, the increase  in the former being 5L.15,SS5, and  that in the latter $2,0*10,570, llio deposits being $12,5-18.412. and the current discounts $13,753,4!!. The circulation of the bank's bills is shown  at $1,935,545, being an increase for the  vear of $87,350.  The capital stock of thc bank is to  be increased to $500,000, and wilh thc  extending of its usefulness and the  increasing prosperity in the business  of the whole country, it is safe to  predict that next year's statement  will be even more satisfactory than  the present one.  A man of wealth is never cranky-  he's merely  eccentric.  Wise is the man who knows that  he doesn't know it all.  If a painting is not a work of art,  it is a work of art lo sell it.  ���������The good may die young, but the  bad nearly always outlive their usefulness.  A physician may speak but one  language and yet be familiar with  many tongues.  Someone has ascertained that most  of tho great men of thc world have  had   blue eyes.  At the beginning of the Christian  era the relative values of gold and  silver were as 1 to 9.  Kis Impression���������Doctor: "My rule  is, 'Be sure you're right, and then go  ahead.'" Friend: "Indeed?'   1  thought it was. 'When in doubt, perform an operation." *"  Medicine Hat News: Tho coal  miners at Lethbridge, according to  the Macleod Gazette, threatened to go  on strike last wewk, wanting an increase of wages. "Sixty Doukhobors were ready to tako up thc. work  if the miners went oul." "Ten members of the North West Mounted  Police here have been, sinco the first  of the week, under orders for Leth-  bridse service."  -  The trial of the Indian from Providence, near Slave Lake, on the charge  of murder, vvas concluded Wednesday  afternoon, the prisoner being found  guilty. Three witnesses were examined,-and the facts bearing on the  case are as follows: The murderer  had been attempting to influence the  ���������people-ofche-tribe-and-becdme^power--  ful by preaching to them. He evidently had become crazed with the  idea "and claimed that _ he was  justified in shooting the wife of a  fellow Indian who was staying in his  tepee. The evidence clearly went to  show that the crime had been committed by the accused although the  motive,; was not made clear.  The immigration department at Ottawa has issued a very neat collection  of views accompanied by suitable  letterpress illustrative or the mauy  and varied attractions offered by lhe  country west of Winnipeg. The illustrations are" all from photographs  and represent tbe various stages of  pioneering in farming sections of th.  country onward till thc big barns^and  threshing engines become a familiar  feature. Ranching scenes, mining anil  magnificent mountain scenery are all  given, while by way of variety? a  couple of Winnipeg's public buildings  and some big elevators-are given a  place. The get-up-, of this production is excellent and the description  of the country, though r.ecessarilj  concise, is-well and truthfully clone.  A stirring incident occurred at*the  Albambra theatre, London, recently.  While the, orchestra was. playing  "Soldiers of the Queen" the audience  was startled by the tones of a. rich  baritone voice singing the song, and  for a moment no one seemed to know-  where it waa coming from. ';.. It wa"  presently discovered to be coming  from a private box, which'.- had beer.  taken bv a. party of thc New South  Wales Lancers. There were cries of  "como to the front!" and forthwith  there -appeared a stalwart: trooper in  full uniform, and sombrero in hand.  The conductor turned towards him  beating time, and the song went on  whilo the audience listened in suppressed excitement. At tho close of  the first verse there war. a. tremendoua  outburst of cheering, the audience  rising en masse, and waving bats'and  handkerchiefs with the wildest enthusiasm. The trooper then wished  to retire, but. thc people demanded  that he should go on, and so he did.  They joined in the chorus this time,  and again, when it came to an end.  they cheered frantically. In fact, it  was onli) by drowning the cheers in  the strains of "Rule Britannia," that  the orchestra could restore something like order in thc house.1  From the Weekly  Press  What  is  alleged  to  be  one  of  the  most horrible  and cold blooded murders of the present     century is now  engaging the  attention  of  the  police  authorities at-Lacombe, and the wife  of tho murdered man     has     already  been arrested and committed for trial  on the most serious charge known to  the law.     A warrant has been issued  for her brother Thomas Alva Quigley,  who is  supposed  to be at present in  British Columbia. The Quigley family  cr.nie  to  Alberta"    from      Wisconsin  about four years   ago  and  settled  in  tho  vicinity  of Lacombe,  and  Hagle,  the murdered man and hiswife, whose  maiden  namo was Quigley     came in  1S9S, and settled near Gull Lako.     A  few weeks aftei- his arrival Hagle met  his   death.       The  story   told   by  the  prosecution is to the effect that while  driving from Lacombe to Pouoka the  unfortunate man was set upon     and  literally beaten to death by the aid of  a heavy hummer.      Tho scene of  the  tragedy is about   14 miles north      of  Lacombe in a lonely spot on tho old  Indian reserve.      It is alleged that on  lhe night following     the murder the  body of the murdered man was dragged from the brush where it had been  hidden and  buried  within a  few  feet  of Wolf Creek, whero ou Tuesday last  it was  discovered  oniy a  foot below  llio surface by Sergeant Evans, N. W.  M. P., who has been  working on  the  case for some time.     The story of the  murder is said to have come to light  in a peculiar way.      Last     week, tlio  sergeant in charge at Red Deer received a telegram from Mrs. Haglo asking  him  to arrest a  man  named  Ledgor-  vvood,     a resident of     Ponoka, on a  charge of having committed a criminal assault on her.      Lcdgerwood who  is  07   years  oid   was  accordingly  arrested "and  taken      to Red Deer     to  answer the charge in the police court  which was held      on October     16th.  Mrs H.agle     accompanied      by      her  mother also went to Red Deer where  an information was laid by the former  against   Ledgerwood.       At   the . same  moment that she had laid the information and in consequence of the facts  supplied by Ledgerwood     Mrs. Haglo  was arrested on the charge of having  murdered her husband.  The charge against Ledgerwood  was dismissed anil it is-alleged that  a full confession was made by the accused woman, and in consequence  of information supplied by her Dr.  Sharpe, the coroner, was notified and  in company with Sergeant Evans and  the accused on Tuesday went to the  place where she said the body of her  husband bad been buried and after an  hour's search unearthed lhe body  whicli was iu an advanced stage of  decomposition. 'I'he sight was a  ���������jr.iesome one. The moustache and  hair was still intact, as well as thc  clothes worn by the unfortunate man  at tho time of his death. Two  fractures were found in the skull, one  at tho base and another at the right  side. The remains were identified by  Mrs. Hagle as those of her husband.  She appeared to be perfectly composed and showed no trace of nervousness, and on the way back to Lacombe  Cell into a sound sleep.  An inquest was held in tbe Mason's  Hall, Lacombe, on Wednesday by Dr.  Donovan, coroner.when the jury found  a-verdict of wilful murder against  Thomas Alva Quigley and that Mary  12. Quigley was an accessory lo tind  after the fact. Tbe following jury-  was empaunelled:  C. T. Daykin. foreman, G. Thompson, C. M. Dolmage, T. N. Burdick, ,1.  Jameson, C. Morris. Mr. Greene appeared on behalf of the accused, Mrs.  Haglo. Sixty people attended the inquest, "10 ladies among them. Thc  coroner and jury viewed the skull of  the murdered man after being duly  sworn. J. F. McCue was the first witness, who lives near the sceno of the  tragedy. He testified that about June  1S9S he saw the accused, her husband  and brother, T. A. Quigley, drive iu  a wagon across Wolf Creek in tho  forenoon * and saw tbe rig return  about 3 p.m. the same day containing  only Mrs. Hagle and her brother.  Woif creek vvas 12 miles north of Lacombe. He knew the deceased by  sigbt and described him as a man of  dark complexion. Cross examined by  Mr. Greer.e he stated there was a  child in the rig. Seregant Evans, the  next witness, stated that in September  1SSS he read a letter from Mr .Surrls  from Mr. Hagle's brother inquiring his  whereabouts.     He. went.. north  Quigley, her brother, in the following  manner: She, Mrs. Hagle, and Alva  Quigley went in a buggy across Wolf  creek. Tho two men began scrapping  when her brother threw the reins over  Mr. Hagle's neck. He choked him.  His face became us black as a stove.  Her brother then got a hammer from  the wagon and finished him off, which  sho was glad to see, as Mr. Hagle had  threatened them both. Cross-examined by Greene Mr. Ledgerwood said  he had visited Mrs. Hagle on throe  occasions and was on intimate terms  with her and .'had stayed all night on  two occasions. He had a good time  at her house and she had always used  him well. Ostensibly his visit was  for the purposeof buying cattle and  pigs, but he never bought any stock.  ���������Mrs. Hagle asked me to marry her,  but I never olfered marriage to her.  1 am 63 years old and still hale and  hearty. I would not have told what  I know if she had not pressed the  charge of rape against me. The  causo of the quarrel was jealousy  between her husband and brother. She  confessed to me whilst sitting on my  lap. My third visit I told Mrs. Hagle  I would have nothing to do with looking up her husband's body. 1 belong  to the Methodist church and have  never been in trouble of this nature  before.    .  Mr.s Hagle, the accused, being  sworn, said: In June 1S9S Mr. Hagle  said he would like to look at some  land on the Indian reserve. My  brother aud myself and two children  drove with him over Wolf creek and  had dinner there and returned about 3  pm.. On tho way back from the reserve Mr. Hagle complained that the  country was ouly lit for an Indian or  Nigger to live in and found fault with  my brother, Alva Quigley, crossing the  creek. My husband put his hands  round my brother's neck and choked  him. He first turned red, then  darker. My brother made a spring at  him and 1 took the lines, my two  children resting against my lap. Could  not help cither party as my hands  wero full. Bolh men fell out of the  wagon. Then my brother gave him  two heavy blows and struck him with  a hammer. He then dragged the  body in. the creek. We then went  home. The same night my brother  look a spade and returned on horseback and buried the body. My motive  for nol confessing before was we wore  afraid of the law ot the people. We  thought we would botli be hanged. My  husband was not jealous of me.  This closed the hearing. The jury  under charge of tho sergeant retired  at 10:30 p.m. to consider their verdict  and at 12 p.m. returned into court  when Foreman Daykin gave, their  verdict as follows:  "We find that Thomas Alva Quigley  did deliberately, wilfully and with  malice aforethought kill and murder  Nelson Hagle about tho 20th of June,  189S, near Ponoka, and that Mary E.  Hagle is an accessory to and after the  fact.  On Thursday morning the case was  heard at 11 a.m. beforo Justices  Fletcher and Talbot. Much the same  evidence was given and at the close  the accused was committed to take her  trial at the assizes to be held at Red  Deer on the 30th of October. In the  meantime, the police are actively  hunting tho-whereabouts of T. A.  Quigley, her brother.  white, -qwimlim. & scott ; ^jmm???;5???f?mf^m?^m^?ff?frfmmmmm/?'nf??^??imm^  =8  Barristers,  Solicitors, Notaries Public,    fc  Etc. i SC:  Taylor Block, McKenzie Avenue, Rev- j $E  elstoke Station.    Money To Loan.  W. White,. J.  M,  Scott. B.A.,  Q. C. L. L. B.  F.  L.  Gwilllm  HARVEY & !Hob._ItT_3_l  Barristers,  Solicitors, Etc.  Solicitors for Imperial Bank of Canada  Company funds to loan at S per cent.  ^     Offices:      Molsons  Bank Block.  First Street, Revelstoke Station. B. C.  J. W. Cross, M.*0.  Offlc. :   Taylor   Block, Mackenzie    Avenue,  Revelstoke. - .  Surgeon to the C. P. K  Hen tli officer. City of Rcrc.iio e.  THOMAS. O'BRIEN  ������.  ������>*-.  fc  THE MOLSONS BANK  iNCUItt'OBATBD  HY ACT  OP   P*KI,1 ".MKNI, ]SB,  HEAD OFFICE MONTREAL  :3S  3*  -������S1  PAID UP CAPITAL      - - - -      $2,000,000 -^S  REST FUND - - - - -      $1,500,000 ^g  UIKECTOnS:  Wm. Molson "Maci'HKrson, President:  S. H. Evvino, Vice-President; Zg  W.M. Ramsay, Sahukl Fiki.hy, Hknhy Ancnui.vLii, J. P. Clkouorn, ���������t)  H. _MA-IK1_,AN1*. AIci.son. ^Jj.  P. Wokkekto!" Thomas, General Manaser. -������l  A general banking business transacted,     Interest, allowed at current ~*  rates- J. D. MOLSON,.   . "  =$ '  Manaokh, Bevelstokk, B. O.     ___Sy  at  ___==  Solicitor,Notary Public1, Conveyancer  Ofilct.  In   Upper   Golniiiliiti  Navigation and  Irtirmvay-Uoiiiiuinv's building.  GOLDEN" n.C.  pi-iKSBYTEUIAN" CHUKCH���������Hcyulstoke.  1 fclorviou c-vorj iiuiidiiy at II n.in. .mil 7::*)  pin. Bib'c t.'l-sB nt - aattl pm., lo which  ������ll nre vvxlcoiiii). Prnyur Mielliu ivi 0 p.m.  ���������ivory Wuilnvi-iluy.   KKV   T.  MKNZIKfl. P-mor  i   OMAN     CATHOLI''   CllUKOH-Rovel-  'x    buiko      Mima   tlrrt and third r. niirtayu lr  month .v.l' 10:30 o -ni.   KEV. rATIIER TIIAYEK.  SALVATION ARMY-M .'lincaovoryiiiKlit  in tlieiv li.'ill on "���������'rout Street  Methodist Church, Revelstoke  Preaching services at 11 a. m.  and 7:30 p.m. Class meeting at the  closo of the morning service. Sabbath school and Bible class at 2:30.  Weekly prayer meeting every Wednesday evening at 7:30. The public  are cordially invited. Seats free.1  REV.S.J.THOMPSON,   Pastor.  Church of   England Sunday Services.  Eight a,m.. Holy Communion; 11  mecti.ig, litany and sermon, (Holy  Eucharist, lirst Sunday in the month);  2:30 Sunday school, or childrens'  -ervice; 7:30 evensong (choral) and  sermon. Holy     Days���������The     Holy  blucharist is celebrated at 7 a.m. or 8  a.m.. as announced. Fridays���������7:30  Evensong, with spiritual reading,  offer Sunday school at 3:15.  REAL ESTATE  MINING  AND  INSURANCE  AGENT  McKenzie Ave,  Royal Orange  Lodge. No   1658  UoRiiIur input mc die held in llie  Od'llolldvrs Hull on lhe third Vridny  cf *-.ch inonli. at "I'm pnu. Visiting  lireiiiieii  -oidiullv inviieii  VV   G. Htrncv,   -WM.; U. I'  Petti  l?ee.:    H.A. __i_ttk_ioii,Fin. See.;   Thos.  Trenail or  BANFF JOTTINGS  'jKJ������������J.O. ������#������'./  \   i~ ...'U'i3p'  Court    Mt.   Begbie  I.O.F., No.3461  Meets in the Oddfellows' I !n! I on tht: '2nd  ���������Ith I'ridiiyB of each  month.  Visiting hrctlircii in-  viti-d 10 attend.  Banff, Oct. 19.���������(Special)���������The annual meet of the Banff Turf club was  held on Thanksgiving day, and although some' three inches of snow fell  during the afternoon .the enthusiasm  of the Banff sports was by no means  damped.  Promptly at 2:30 a four-in-hand  containing the judges, Messrs.' Clark,  Fulinor and Campbell, and 27 others  arrived at the judges' stand, where  already a large crowd bad assembled,  and the book makers were doing a  flourishing business. ''  The track was so heavy that it was  impossible to make good time, but the  sport created was even better than on  prtvlous occasions. The running  races were very close, but the chief  interest wns centered in" a matched  race for *200 between Milky Joe and  Sam Circular, two - new importations  from the west. Both horses were in  good condition. Milky Joe presented  the very picture of a speedy horse. He  is a fine black three year old gelding,  by Hard Hitter, 2:l_1/l, and was purchased in Seattle a short time ago  by a syndicate of local ; horsemen.  Sf.ni Circular, who was bought in,  Vancouver ,by Mr. Abe Chuthain,. is  also a very fine animal and his pedigree shows strains of some of the fast-  ets stock in the west, being sired by  El Sano. 2:1G, of the Palo Alto ranche.  Nothing was more natural  than  that   and i pr.Tigidprnhip cprspniotinTi cVinnid _take.  searched     the brush on     the Indian \ place as l0 t"he*"ir comparative' merits,  reserve thoroughly  but discovered  1:0 , and althou.irh Milky Joe won the race  O-IE  r  JleCJLRTY  _Wlioles*i!e and Ketail Dealer in   PRIJWE BEEF, PORK,  JVlUTTOJi J\HD SJHDSJ.SE  ^Fisii   and Game   in    Season.       Markets   at   KovcLstoke  Nakusp, Tront Lake City, and Ferguson  |    T..hli! fiiiut-lied wilh  the  0  li'.ic"-t  j    lln!  m.u'K.r. itlToi'ils.  He-it.  Wii..--  ]     L(]ii,iis utid  Citrni's.  L i.rtfe  ,   liir'it  j    In-ii'iioin_.         H.Ui'.-t  $1     11  dav.  3     Monthly rate.  J, Utfll sue. nw.  R.VrfiS.   $1.00   PER   DA 7  ���������-licit   Kos=e  Decree meets second  anil fourth  Fridays 01  each month; White  Unsu Decree  ini-e.isiir.il Kiiitnv of en. li uionth, in Odd lei lows'  llall.   Visiting liretltroii welcome.  ll.VAHXES, T.E.L. TAYLOR,  "ioereii'.ry. Pie.-'iilent.  SELKIRK LODGE NO.   12, I.O.O.F.  -^>^^^     Mccti every   Saturday  if^ip-->-v cveuin^r in'Oddfellows'  ���������������������������������?<.      NV1'"11 ais o'clock. Visit-  ������������������" ^=8^^]) in); hrothrcn  cordially  invited to i.ltcud.  .1. MATIIIE, Secietary,       J. PALMER, N.G.  e  Good accommodation., '&. gomi Inr  .well supplied with choice v.iot s  liquors and cigars.  Fi?ee I3as Meets All Trains  ?own  & Pool  Proprietors.  Sfevelsto^e  ospita!  Maternity Room iu connection.  Vaccine   kept ' on    hand,   o  rs.   McKechnie   and   leffs  trace. He went to Alva1 Quiglej  house and examined both him a*nd his  sister, Mrs. Hagle, and their testimony  corresponded with one another. Mrs.  Hagle said her husband left on June  20, 189S. with herself and brother part  of the way to Ponoka. He inte_dedc  10 beat his way to Edmonton in  search of work. A little over a week  ago on Mrs. Hagle's complaint I arrested James Ledgerwood, a resident  of Ponoka, on a, charge of rape and  took him to Red Deer. On Monday  Mr.s Hagle ���������nvrre'to the charge. The-  ,-ame day I arrested her on the charge  of being implicated in the murder of  her husband. .The charge against Ledgerwood was1'dismissed. She confessed t.o me and offered to point out  lhe spot where her "hushand was supposed to be buried. 1 took ber to  Wolf creek in company with Dr.  .-.harpi', coroner, Mr. Tien, liveryman,  and Constable Harlock on thc follow-  i?.g day. After an hour's search vve  uncovered the remains which were in  an advanced ttate of decomposition.  She identified them as those of lu-r  late husband. A postmortem of the  ���������ikull vvas made by Or. Sharpe. and it  -vas brought Into Licombc Tuesday  night. Mr. C. Meyer, of Ponoka, tea-  ���������ified that ho had seen the. wagon containing the woman aud two men snd  :aw it return without. Mr. Hnglc. Mr.  Ticc, of Lacombe, stated:  At thc request of Sergeant Evans  f went with him to Wnif creek and  fir-arched for Mr. Hagle's remains  After trying1-'several places my spade  struck something hard and in a few  minutes I unearthed the romaina. Mrs.  Haglo identified them as her husband's. The stench was great owinc:  to decomposition.  ' Dr. Sharpe examined stated: I  went with Sergeant. Evnrs to Wolf  creek, where thc remains of dcroasec  wero exhumed. I examined tho skull  thoroughly .ind found several fr.ie-  Uirer. c."iu?cd by some hoivy, Instrument. Thc body was putrid.1 The  moustache and hair wero intact nnd  the clothes were in a fair stnt_ of preservation. I consider the remains  to be 12 months old at least. Without  Mrs. Hagle's assistance we could not.  have found  tbe body.  Jamcs Ledgerwood sworn stated:  I am a resident' of Ponokn. Farmer.  Mrs. Hagle confessed to mo that her  husband      had been      killed by Alva  ir. was generally, conceded  that on a  good track he would find more than a  match in Circular, the havy track telling very p-jreeptibly cn the latter.  ���������   The following is a list of the races:  Half mile dash, owners up, first, H.  Lang's Kid; second J. Barker's  Brownie.     Time 1:0-1%.  Half mile pony race, first LeRoy's  Croppie; second E. Brett's Moose;  th'rd ,T. E. Wilson's Denny. Timo  1:20%.  One mile trot, best two in three,  first Rrett's Jerry; second Seattle's  Maud M.; fhlrd McCallum's Punch.  Time ri:17%.  One mile novelty race, first quarter  Walker's Ruirian; second quarter T. E.  V/i!,-*on'3 P.-iddy; third and fourth  Dupiin's Jim.  Half mile trot, bent two in three,  matched race, first Milky Joe, second  Sam Circular.      Time l:23*f'i-  A matched half mile race between  .1. Walker ;md F. Beattie creatml a  groat deal of interest and resulted in  the chaiico ()f ownership of a good  deal of money. The race was won  by Walker in   1:10, Beattie taking 10  I seconds  longer to make  the distance.  j Tt in hinted that the turf club in- !  tind making a one-third mile track j  on Vc-rmi'Kon J,al-:e. and holding a |  meet some time in February. We I  wi.rh them over,   success. I  4Che���������Re-v-elstoke-  Herald i^ini ^ckiy.  E Li S T  KE  Do  You   CClant   a   J-lome   in    This; Grocuing    mining   an i  Railcuay   Centre   f  The C. & K. s'eam Navigation Company htvi ,~o-ti9 of T,!ie'n'  lighttul pioperty in llevelstoke.     It is charmingly   situate,d,   huGiiy   to  to any portion of the town.    Come and enquire about it at once.    Easy  terms if necessary. - ' . :'  Has more readers in North  Kootenay than any other paper;  has more advertisers in Revel-  ��������� stoke than any other paper;  does more job printing ��������� in the  city than any other paper; it's  news is more spicy and up-to-  daLe; its influence is greater;  its adverlising rates are lowest  clrculation.-consiilered; its subscription rate is only $2.00 per  annum; it covers the field Try  it and be with the crowd.  Write to  REVELSTOKE HERALD,  Revelstoko, B. C.  REVELSTOKE.  Sash  and  Door  Facto ���������* y.  THE PIONEER LIVERY  Feed and Sale Stable of tbe Lardeau and Trout Lako  Saddle    and     Pack  always for hire.  w_i_r  Horw.'."  Freighting   and   Teaming  specialty.  Dailv Stage leaves Thomson's Lund in pr every morning at 7 o'clock  for Trout, Lake Citv.    For particulars write .  CRAIG (fe HILLMAN. Thomson'sLakui.vk  It  1  Send for a Copy of tbo Third Annual Edition ������J  OK  PETTIPIECE'S  MnnufaeHirerK of  and Dealers In ~~  "rr.T  Victoria Tim������s: William Mackenzie, j  of Toionto, partner of Mr. Daniel 1  Mann, has formed a syndicate with j  Mi-. F. S. Pearson, consulting engineer '  of the Metropolitan .Street. Railway ,  company of New York city, for de-  veioplnj" tho street railways, light j  and power interests of San Paulo,  Brazil. The syndicate's capital Iti .  ten million  dollars. '  CJ. R.  Ho'tncr ha<? rotfrod from  thn ;  position of chief of     tho     Canadian  Pacific, telegraph department, and will  Set. as agent In Montreal  Tor 1  large  foreign banking house.  At the police court, Winnipeg, Frl-  dnv morning a gentleman who sold a  railwav lie.kct, not being an authorized agent, was given the alternative  of paying S20 or staying one month  in jail. A cn"ie of using abusive  language "and one of wilful 'damage  woro settled with small fines.  S.11.I1. rir...r_i. Turning'!, I'linthv Corner  l.Ir.ckn, -M.,ll!flll.l_c- of nil kll.ll", Fancy  Oalih-s ami V-i.-iiiil.ili work. Uraoket.,  ef everv ileijcriiiil.'ii marie to order,  fitnm anil 1 mien FHiIiil'S. '������������������Iiiilow  Frame", with Mill lilted a .poi'Lilty.  tin- Intel machinery. Dry kiln  jir'-rnice-!. Gall ai.'il (,-el iiiicim hefore  tr/Sitiz cldewnerc.  SAWYER ft MANNING  PVELST0K"  lip  rs 1% c  Blacksnriitliinjj, Jobbing,  Plumbing, Pipe Filling,  Tinsiriitliiiii!; .Sheet. Iron  '"'*������������������'���������     _._?u.!iino.y     Ke-  AVoi  pa iml  Mining  Work    a    Specialty.  HOTST, G-OUDQZii  KerolBtokQ Sm.  8  I  8  I  ,'c!  1  _  I  ���������.  Cit yofRevelstoke I  Complete and ftelzabte.  All About Revelstoke  The Goteuay to the Wonderfully Rich ib irjral Sii&lrict of Nortli,  Kootenay tind Canoe Jtiver.    The Ster.jcAff Foitxi for the  Diij Haul. Troul, Luke, Lrirdcti.il, 'r'-7r.^,,i.nva<:l, jII-  iirrl. Canyon, Jordan- I'a.in andJCtiyle Paw  Districts, ttiixinc-is Men, and Busi-  nen.i lion-leu.  The name, Occupation and, Jtc-sidciice of  livery Male lias klen t.  ���������j ' in    fhe    City.  Price,  50 Cents  AuDHrss :  R.   P. PETTIPIECE,  Revelstoke, B. C.  S3������33a^������������gggEfe>i^*S52������������^^  BBBB Ia), *  I,W~  \  iViiiiteaMaw  T  The  British    Reluctantly    Abandon   the  Wounded   at   Dundee,  CANADIAN  CONTINGENT  uin  Canadian   Contingent���������Arrangements   for  the Comfort of the Troops,  Glencoe Camp, Natal, Oct. 21.���������Tho CANADIAN VOLUNTEERS  campaign in Natal opened in dead ear- j Toronto 0ct. 24.���������Today Winnipeg  nest today and resulted in a bright I wm ive a grand sen(1 ofl. t0 Uer  victory for the British forces. ! "e ' Transvaal volunteers. Over ?2,00C  battle was In progress all day and was has aIready beon donated towards  ft series of glorious successes for the pGrsonill Bitts to the men and thif.  British arms, The Boers got a re- aftern00n has been ofiicially declared  verse which may possibly for a time a half. holidaj.- sixty men and two  at any rate check all their aggression. offlcerS| jnc;uding eight members of  The British artillery practice in the, th(J Roya] Dragoons wil, be thp  early part of the day ��������� "decided the, Etrength of the local company. Van-  battle. The seizure of Dundee Hill I POI1V0r gavc tho coast s a ,.ougl  by the Boers was a surprise for j fareweIIi In victoria ?2,000 was cof-  although pickets had been exchang ng ,ectec, f01. the men  T,    t      chaplains  have not yet been appointed by thr  government, but three surgeons and  threo nurses have been selected.  LORD STRATHCONA  Toronto, Oct. 21.���������Lord Strathcona  has been asked to become a candidate  for the Lord Rectorship in the Aberdeen university. This is one of the  oldest educational institutions in the  kingdom, having been founded by  Bishop Elphinstone of Aberdeen in the  year 1494. The offices of Chancellor  Rector and others have been held by  many notable men. The rectorship  is at present held by the Marquis of  Huntley, who desires to retire. Lord  Strathcona has expressed his willingness to become a candidate.  DEATH OF TWENTY CLERKS  Through Consumptive Bacilli.  Albany, Oct. 21.���������The New York  state board of health has received a  communication from the board of  health in Michigan stating that 20  clerks were working over several volumes of records when they were taken  ill with consumption and died. ' The  books were examined by a bacteriologist and he found them full of tuber-  with saliva when he turned over the  TWO CENT POSTAGE RATE  To Cape Colony Has Been Established.  Ottawa, Oct'. 21.���������The official Gazette  will today contain a. notice that' the  postage on letters to Cape Colony has  been reduced to two cents.  CANADIAN REVENUE  shots all night it was not until the  shells boomed over tbe town into the  camp that their presence was discovered. Then shells came fast, the  Hill positively being swarming with  Boers until the British artillery got to  work and with magnificient energy the  batteries from the camp took up their  position in the South Town. After a  quarter of an hour's magnificent firing  they silenced the Boers. The ISth  Hussars and the Leicester regiment  got at the flank of the enemy. The  slaughter was then terrible. General  Simons, who led the charge, was mortally wounded. The British loss was  250 and the Boer SOO. A special  messenger has brought intelligence of  the defence of Mafeking.  London, Oct. 23.���������The war office this  afternoon published the following dispatch to the secretary of state for  war, - Lord Lansdowne, from the general commanding in Natal,. Sir George  White, regarding the engagement yesterday at Elandslaagt, between Glencoe and Ladysmith, when the British  under General French routed the  Transvaal forces under General Jan  Kock, second in command in the  Transvaal army, who vvas himself  wounded and captured and has sinco  died:  "I was present in person from 3:40  p.m. till S:30 p.m., but did not assume , , .,,. __ . ., ,_.__,__.__,.  the direction of the fight, which was ?ul!lr bacilli. It is thought that they  left in the hands of General French. bccame '-^ed *������������������ a clerk who was  Although desultory fighting took place J: consumptive, and who had been in  early in the day white the reinforce-1 ^1,hi^t..������l.^������iSt,?^!1.?..���������'���������.l11i.^U^'i  ments which were sent out later, on  ascertaining the enemy's strength Pascs,  were arriving from Ladysmith. The  real action did not begin until 3:30  p.m. At that hour the Boers held a  position of very exceptional strenerth  consisting of a rocky-hill about a mile  and a halt south east of Elandslaagt.  At 3:30 our guns took a position on  the ridge, where we were 100 yards  from the Boers whose' guns at onco  opened fire. The fire generally was  well directed, but somewhat high, and  contrary to previous.experiences their  shells burst well. . The Imperial Light  Horse moved towards, the left of the  enemy's" position'and tvvo squadrons of  the Fifth Lancers towards the right.  During the artillery duel mounted  Boers pushed-out* from the right and  engaged the Imperial Light Horse. In  a few minutes the enemy's guns ceased firing and our artillery was turned  on the mounted Boers who had engaged the Imperial Light Horse and  who at once fell back. After artillery  preparations, our infantry advanced to  the attack supported by puns in the  second position. The Devonshires  held the enemy in front, while the  Manchester regiment and the Gordon  Highlanders turned the left flank.  The Boer guns although often temporarily silenced Invariably opened  lire on the slightest* opportunity and  were served with great courage.  After severe flehting the infantry car-  lied the position. . This was accomplished at 6:30 p.m, the enemy standing their ground with courage and  tenacity. The Lancers and a squadron  of the Fifth Dragoon Guards charged  thrice through the retreating Boers in  the dark doing considerable execution  and captured the Boer cainD with  tents, wagons, horses and also two  gUTis-.ThP-T-oer losses were-very con-,  siderable. Including a number , of  wounded and, unwounded prisoners.  Among the former are General . Jan  Kock. and Plct. Joubert, nenhew of  Commandant General Joubert. One  e.vids train with supplies for the regime it was recovered. Our loss was  heav ir . It is roughly put at 150  killed *and. wounded. The collection  of w'oun'ded was over a large area, thc  Krinent tm sending them In have  thus far o^pled our time and attention." .,     _ ,  Tnndon   Oct    24.���������The  Daily  Telc-  granh^celved   tbe following      from  " Ladysmith, dated      Sunday,     at 2.10  P'"The Boers are reported to be  ���������strong and under t-he command of  General Joubert, arid P���������������*e������������  Kruger in person anel are at  tacking Glencoe. General /ule ������  commanding our troops * and has  moved the camp back into a better  defensive position." ���������',.  The Daily News published      a dispatch from Ladysmith, dated o Sunday  night: ,      +v.���������  "A large force of Boers under the  Ottawa, Oct. 21���������The Dominion.trade  statement for the iiast trree months  shows an increase of $11,000,000 over  180S.  Tlie  revenue increased $589,020.  TORONTO MEN" IN THE BATTLE  Toronto*, Oct. 21.���������Captain Edmund,  M. Morris, son of Edmund Morris of  Toronto .inspector of the Ontario  Bank, was in the battle at Glencoe  yesterday. Ho is a captain in the  Devonshire regiment, which appears  to have been in the heat of the  fighting.,  HUTTON AT VANCOUVER  Vancouver, Oct. 21.���������General Hutton  was given a farewell banquet at the  Victoria and has left on his return to  Ottawa.   o   MORE FIGHTING  Will Sail Saturday on the Steamship  Sardinian.  Winnipeg, Oct. 23.���������The final instructions from the department of  militia and defence have been received by Captain Williams, D. O. C. The  Winnipeg contingent of Canadian volunteers for active service in the  Transvaal were mustered at the cavalry barracks this morniug at 9  o'clock and will leave for the east on  Tuesday afternoon. Ou leaving the  city tomorrow the company will proceed to Quebec where mobilization  will be completed and will then embark on the Sardinian and sail direct  for South Africa. The Victoria and  Vancouver company will pass through  the city for Quebec on Thursday.  ABOUT COL. OTTER  Sketch  of  the Career    of the  ..rounder, of the Canadian  Contingent.  Com-  ALASKAN BOUNDARY  Temporary Settlement of the Question.  Washington, Oct. 21���������Mr. Tower, the  British charge d'affaires here, called  it the state department today and  handed to Secretary Hay a note foi  mally accepting for his government  the proposition for a temporary adjustment of the Alaskan boundary on  the lines proposed by Sec. Hay. . 1:,  die note of yesterday with that act tlu-  iong expected modus Vivendi relative  to the vexed boundary question went  Into effect. This result has been  brought about through tho direct negotiations of Secretary Hav and Mr.  Tower after several failures in the  past through the commissioners and  ..he ambassadors. The divisional  iiuc on the west pass by which the  Dalton trail is reached is placed 22*4  miles above Pyramid Harbor, which  is regarded under the treaty as tide  water mark, so that the Canadian:-:  will not be allowed to reach any point  ou the Lynn canal. Moreover, there  is no permission given for a free port  or even for a free transfer acros*;  American territory for Canadian goods  except miners' belongings. These  matters may llgttre later on when il  comes to a permanent boundary line,  but they were not touched upon in  this modus vivendi. This follows  the precedent established by Secretary  Ewarts in 1S78 in agreeing upon tht  temporary boundary on the Stikine  river in Alaska by the exchange of  notes. The line on the Chilkat river  is 22>/i statute miles from the head of  tho Chilkat inlet on the Lynn canal  and on the Klepne river 12 statute  miles further inland and the whole  valley of the Porcupine creek is included within the American line. Or;  the White and Chilkoot passes the  Inie is fixed at the Summit our  watershed being points which have for  some time in the past been observed,  by tho custom authorities of the two  countries.  ALASKAN BOUNDARY  Ottawa, Oct. 23���������The Canadian government was advised on Saturday evening that' the British and United  States governments had finally accepted the provisional -Alaskan boundary as fixed by Sir Louis Davies and  Jlr. Choate.  A NOBLE ACT  Tbe Canadian Contingent Fully Insured by Sir Charles Tupper.  Montreal, Oct. 24.���������The. lives and  limbs of the officers and men of all  ranks in the Canadian contingent have  been insured by Sir Charles Tupper  through the generosity of a friend  who does not wish his name, to appear. This fulfilment of a promise of  great magnitude is regarded - in all  quarters here a8 reflecting great  credit on' Sir Charles Tupper.  SIR  WILFRID AT KINCARDNE  De-  London, Oct. 23.���������According to a  _special_tdispatcli__froin__Glehcoe-__-camp  the British cavalry Nwhile - pursuing  tho defeated Boers were engaged by a  strong force of the enemy on the main  north road. Firing is now in progress.   o   GLENCOE AGAIN ATTACKED  Cape Town, Oct. 23.���������It is now  known that Glencoe was attacked yesterday by the Boer main northern  column. Our,forces are entrenched  in a great position.' The situation is  not fully closed up. *���������  DUNDEE ATTACKED  A dispatch has just arrived announcing that thc Boers are shelling  Dundee, as well as Glencoe, at long  range, but that their flre is ineffective.  upholds Railway Subsidies    and  ^    fends the Existence of the  Senate.  Kincardine, Oct. 24.���������Sir Wilfrid  Laurier and Mr. Fielding had a great  reception here on Saturday afternoon.  A meeting was held in a ware room,  the largest place" in town, accommodating 3,000 people. John. Tolmie,  member for the riding, and elected ab  a patron, pointed out that the present  government has much more of a  friend in the Patrons than were the  Conservatives. Premier Laurier referred to the many lines of agreement between the Liberals and the  Patrons and then touched on their  differences. He u thought Patrons  were       wrong in condemning  railway subsidies. There were occasions when it was, the .duty of the  "���������government-t_rgiv~e~railwajr~aid: As  to the Senate and the demand for its  abolition Sir Wilfrid said he knew  many people regarded it as the fifth  wheel to a coach, but pointed out that  the leaders of 30 years ago, some of  whom, such as Mackenzie, had .been  opposed to the idea of a second  chamber, but had conceded it to  the minor provinces which would not  have the same power and influence  as Ontario, as a guarantee of hasty  legislation he urged his fellow countrymen, to be slow in attacking an  arch of- confederation. As to the  reforming of the Senate and making  it responsible to the will - of the  people then he was with them and  intended accomplishing it, but would  not lay a violent hand on the institution which had been created by the  fathers of confederation.   o   MEETING, OF THE CABINET  Lieut. Col. W. D. Otter, of Toronto,  who has been selected to assume the  command of the Canadian Brigade to  leave the end of the month for service in South Africa, is an officer who  is credited among military men with  exceptional acquirements and ability  which fit him for the important post.  His term of service dates back 38  years. When he joined thc Queen's  Own Rifles of Toronto he was then  but IS years of age, and in the years  tbat have succeeded, devoted his  study to military subjects and training and was favored with, an experience second to no officer in the Canadian military serivce. He is of  English descent, but was born near  Clinton, Ont., and educated at Godericii Grammar School and Upper Canada College.  He became connected with the military force in Toronto in 1861 and was  promoted lieutenant in the Queen's  Own Rifles in 1864, serving with that  lank in the Niagar campaign during  the winter of 1864-65 in the 2nd Admin Batt. In August, 1865, ho became  .tdjutant of the Queen's Own and  served at the time of the Fenian raid  ot 1S66, being one of those who took  part in tbe actions at Limeridge and  Hidgeway. He became major in '69,  and was promoted lieutenant colonel  in 1874. In 1S73 he went to England  ns 2nd in command ot the Wimbledon team and in the year following  succeeded to the command of tho  Queen's Own Rifles, commanding that  regiment during the Pilgrimage Riots  in Toronto in 1S75, and at thc time  of the G. T. R. riots at Belleville in  1877. In 1SS3 he was chosen commandant of the Wimbledon team, and  vvas sent to Aldershot to acquire information in connection with thc conducting ot military schools. He was  appointed commandant ot the  Toronto       School   .     of Infantry  in 1883, and organized "C"  company of the Royal Regiment of  Canadian Infantry.  During the North West rebellion of  1SS5 he was in command of the centre  or Battleford column and with his  men accomplished a forced march  from Saskatchewan Landing across  the prairie, a distance of 190 miles,  in five anda half clays. He was in  eommand of the action at Cut Knife  Creek, which prevented the junction  o' tbe Indian chiefs Poundmaker and  Big Bear with the rebel leader Riel,  and for his services received a medal,  was mentioned in dispatches and recommended for C. M. G. Toward the  close of the rebellion he had command of tbo Turtle Lake column  which was sent in pursuit of Big Bear.  On his return to Toronto in 1866  Lieut. Col. Otter was presnted by the  citizens with an address and a purse  of $700. Since then he has been elevated to the command of the second  military district, and since 1896 has  been inspector of infantry.  In 1895 he was attached for seven  months to tho regular army in England and underwent a course of instruction in the three arms of the service and passed examination as a  lieutenant colonel in the British army.  He was also at Nevv Forest and of tho  German army at Coulogne and Stras-  burg.  In his younger days Col. Otter was  president of the National Lacrosse  Association of Canada, and. has always been a great admirer ot athletic  sports. Ho took a leading part in  the formation of the Canadian Miliary Institute in .Toronto. Only this  past summer Lieut. Col. Otter was  made an honorary A. D. C. to the  Governor General and spent ��������� some  weeks in Ottawa in command 'of the  R. R. C. I., camped-at Rockliffe for  a special course of instruction. He  bas since been- retired from the command of the R. R. C. I. and attached  to the headquarters staff.  The Mail and Empire has said of  Lieut. Col. Otter: "No better soldier  is to he found in Canada,'' and the  Canadian Military Gazette speaks of  bim as "one who has done more  perhaps than anyone elso in Canada  to increase the efficiency of our  military force."  v.    BOOK REVIEWS  WEEDING OUT THE NOBILITY  London, Oct. 23.���������A list of the officers and aristocratic society men who  ������ ..w.,^   ���������  ..wore killed  In the battle of Glencoe  commander general and Commandant j 1]as been recelved nerc . There is  Hogan opened fire on Dundee vester-,, QUito a disappearance of mauy well  day. The firing- continued toaay. _ known names from tbe ron ot English  The result is not known yet.' nobility.  ^OMINOUS SILENCE  London, Oct. 21.���������The silence atthe  war office is ominous. There is no  doubt but that the British forces m  Natal are in great danger. The  division so much sought for by the  Boers has .been accompliehed. Gen-fthe city,  cral Yule .has"been compelled to ab-1  andon.the wounded and prisoners at  Dundee, because his force is too weak  to hold the four and a. half miles separating Dundco from Glencoe. where  there aro 3,500 men-and throe bat-  tories. It is regarded . as not impossible that General Whito may yot  he compelled to concentrate the Natal  forces at Ladysmith and await tho  arrival of tho army corps. It looks  an if the peoplo are being prepared  for bad  news.  HUDSON'S BAY  COMPANY.  INCORPORATED 167������  ...  WOMBAT JACKETS hh/h  storm ftilhir. full Icnijth,  lined   iciin     f/oud led  tanners satin  For S22.50 and S27.CO  WALLABY JACKETS shorter  'in lent/th, a, jaunty seroic-  ablc (jarineiit,  S2000 to $24,00  BLACK   ASTRACHAN  JACKETS   in   short   and  medium lent/tlis tjtut ran teed,  to (jioe the tcearer satisfac  tion,  S25.00  to  S35.00  COON  JACKETS,     .-1    iarye  lot of these sercicahle coals  in stock in short teiif/lh and  three-quarter length, prices  from  Ladies J/ur Collars, Collarettes  Gauntlet Mitts, Ruffs and  Boas in ihe latest styles and  most, desirable jv.r at prices  to suit jjuti  THE HUDSON'S BAY STORES  CALGARY  D. T. Piekapd  ...ASSAYER...  Gold, Silver or Lead....' $1.50  Copper 2 00  Gold und Silver  2 00  Gold or Silver and Copper  2 50  Gold, Silver and Lead .3.00  Geld, Silver, Lend and Copper 4.00  Prompt Attention to Samples by Mail,  Cash Must Accompany thc Sample.  Front St. Revelstoke  Notary Public,  Sole Atfertt for*  A ROUGH GAME  Toronto, Oct. 23.���������The Argonauts  rugby team defeated the Varsity team  in a' very rough game by nine to  nothing and became the champions of  SHAMROCKS WIN  Montreal, -Oct. 23.���������The final match  in the  Genior  lacrosse league cham-  tho Childrens' hospital of  pionBhlp was won by the Shamrocks  who defeated  the Nationals by five  to one.  EX-PREMIER HARDY  CECIL RHODES WANTS HELP  Cecil Rhodes has cabled for help at  Selecting     Chaplains,   Doctors     and  Nurses for the Canadian  Contingent.  Ottawa, Oct. 24���������At a meeting of the  cabinet this afternoon the question of  sending two chaplains with the contingent was discussed. R was decided to do so. There will be one  Protestant and one Roman Catholic.  A dispatch bas been received from the  war office stating-that a' number of  doctors and nurses will be sent and  will be confined to army regulations.  Three doctors are: Surgeon, Major  Wilson, of Montreal; Surgeon Lt.  Fiset, of Quebec; and Surgeon Lt.  Osborne, of Hamilton.  ���������Nurses were appointed late last  Pope, the under secretary of state, will  sister of Judge Forbes. There were  be  superintendent.      Miss Affleck, of  Ottawa;  Miss Forbes, of Liverpool, N. S.,  sisterof Judge ForbtB. There were  50 applications. At tho meeting of  the city council last night it was decided to give two sovereigns' to each  of the officers and men of the Ottawa  contingent.  Lady Barbarity. A romance. By  J. C. Smith. - Published by The Copp  Clark company, - Limited. Priee,  paper, SO cents; cloth. $1.00.  Lady Bab, or Barbara, or Barbarity  (for cruel hearted was Madame or  Miss Gositer, and so the perwlgged  suitors' she had, called her Barbarity)  is a'heroine indeed. She'is a beauty  "with a. claw." -She may purr .and-let  you pat her,~but look oiit for her  scratchings, for if you run counter to  her whims she might mangle you. The  period the author describes is of the  time of Pope and Congreve, when  there were active Jacobites at work in  Englan.d One of them, Anthony  Dare, was taken by Captain Grantley,  and carried in chains to Cleeby, tho  mansion house of the Earl of Long-  acre, and the Earl was Bab's father.  In pure spirit of mischief at first, the  idea enters Eab's head to rescue the  prisoner. Anthony Dare is so bold,  brave, reckless, handsome, with his  girlish looks and muscles of steel, so  saucy and arrogant, so indifferent to  danger, that in the first five minutes  the proud, tho haughty, the imperious  Bab has lost her heart in him. The  whole story revolves around thc many  incidents of Bab's ingenious methods  for effecting Anthony Dare's escape.  Thc smartness, the vim, the rush of  tho story must he extolled. Lady  Barbara Is bold, reckless, nnd quick as  lightning in devising a plan and In  carrying It out. She is a queer character, and with n stamp of originality,  snd Anthony Dare is quite her match.  Certain peculiarities about this piece  of fiction, taking you out of the beaten  track, render "Lady Barbarity" onc of  those rare romances that leave an  impress oh you.  Revelstoke  Townsite  MininE, Fire and   ���������  Life insurance ., ,  Oflice, Opposite C.P.R. Deoot.  We Havo a Good Supply of  Building  Material  *������* Lumber  CUT PRICES FOR SPOT CASH  Call and -iae us. Wo can fix you  ReV������.__.0K������ SAW MILLS  __������.  "%/^  ^/&*  ������__  RGUSOH 3t  THE ROSSLAND  OF THE LARDEAU  Ferguson  Is thc richest  mining district in British  Columbia  Is right    in the  rchest mines  heart   of   Lardeau's  Nov/ Is tlie Time to invest In  ferguson Real  Estate  And Here are the Reasons Why  You  Should Get in on  the  Ground Floor of this Rising Mining Camp  First  is iti lbe heart of tlm mines and bo  situated that it will always be the  outfitting point for ull the big shippers.  A glance at a map of the district wilL  convince lho most skeptical of thi3  fact.  Second :  IIki    miners   and   mine   owners   will  i: ! kt il tii Kedquprfersat Ferguson.  Third  Next yt.ar Ferguson will liave two  railwa)S, namely the Lardo Duiietn  an-, the C.P.I.. Both lines have been  surveyed iuto the town, snd "the Lardo  J)uncau are right now clearing th .  land for their new road and ' workshops, bide ways etc.  Fourth :  The Silver Cup,  Sunshine,   Nettie   L,  Towfer,   Tme     Fistuie,   Pad    Shot  Broa   vic-.w , OM Siiioma, Silver Queen -  Silv er Belt The   PTorn  Le dga   Group  Big   Five '   Wa-guer,    Abbott,    Holy  Moses Empire aud other well known *.  *    properties are   tributory   to   Ferguson  and are all within a radius of.10 miles  of the townsite.  fiota  is   thc   Golden    Opportunity  zi -  Next summer may be too late to get in at  ground floor prices. Advice���������Act prompt--  ly.'     -   .  .      . . ' '     .-     .  Ferguson       .   ���������    .       .  Is absolutely  without'a rival iu the Lar-  deati District.  Lots Are Selling Fast���������  Spokane Capitalists are reaching after Ferguson piopeity and expect to pull out with   -  a handsome return, as experienced by them  ni tlif. early days of Kossland.  Why Not You .  Lots selling now at from 8150 to^8250���������  Choice Corners.  r.Al_..information_cap_-be-;prooured--on^--. -���������.--__-___���������_  application to  E BUKER, Local Agent,  .   FERGUSON TOWNSITZ-  Thos.  R. Davey  Trout Lake City  Notmy Public Mining and Ileal  listiile Broker and gcnural Cniimiis-  miiii Aiti'tit. Minus reported on and  Kstiiuates given Ior work. Line ro  liab'i. iiiloriiintiiiii us to claims vvoii-  ing and for sule in the (listriel. Good  Hroi-pehts held easy.���������V.'i-ju. or c.ill.  IMPERIL   6;\Niv_   CF 0/^HADA  Head Office, Toronto  Paid Up Capital $2,G0G,G0i*  Heoerv.  l,3UQ,fiuii  Toronto, Oct. 23.���������Ex-Premier  Hardy has been appointed surrogate  court  clerk  and  clerk  of  process  at  Kimberley. A report Is current at;Osgoodo Hall, both of whicli positions  Dundee that General Cronje hns been; havo been vacant for some time,  captured' The totil casualties ��������� nt They have only been filled teraporar-  Elandlaagt on the British side Was iiy. The dual position yields a sal-  1������7; 42 kJUea anfi .55 wounded. ary of ?3,40O. ,  The Dominion government has let  (he contract for wire required for a  telegraph line from Quesnellc'to Atlin'.  B. C. This will connect with the  line'recently built from Bennett to  Dawson, and will give an all Canadian telegraph line to the Yukon.  TOO GOOD TO  BE  TRUE  Ottawa, Oct. 24.���������Lord Minto received yesterday afternoon a cable from  South Africa informing him of the  KMmtder of President Knqfer.  P. BURNS &CO  Wholesale and Retail drillers in  Prime Beef, PorK, Mutton and  Sausage.  --������������������./1 iy  Undertaking" and Embalming  R. Howson & Co,,  HACKKKZTE   AVE.  RcUH Doalrrn in Fnrnltiir .  Gnadi  i-flfttificRy.  and Soo Line.  ish and Came in Seaso  BOBSRT SAMSON  Wood Dealer  and Draymaq.  Drajlngr and delivery work a specialty. Teams always ready on shortest  ne__k������.     Contracts for Jobttn'r tnik_m.  DIRECTORS:  11.   S.   Howland,   President  T.R.Mcrritt,Vice-Prcs,   Si.   Catherines  William  Ramsay,  Robert Jaffray  Hugh   Ryan,   T   Sutherland,   Stayner  Elias  Rodgers  D. R. Wilkie, General Manager  BRANCHES  North West and British Columbia:  Brandon,      Calgary.      Edmonton,  Golden, Nelson, Portage la Prairie  Prince        Alhert,        Strathcona,  Vancouver, Winnipeg, Revelstoke.  Ontario:       (i  Essex, Fergus. Gait, Ingersoll.  I.istowel, Niagara Falls, Port  Colborne, Rat Portage, Sault Sto.  Marie, St. Catherines, St.Thoma3,  Toronto. Welland, Woodstock,  Hamilton.  Quebec: "**"'  |i  Montreal. *  Savings Bank Department���������Deposits  of $1 and upwards received and interest  allowed.  Debentures���������Provincial, Municipal,  and  other debentures purchased.  Drafts and Letters of Credit-  Available at all points of Canada.,  tlnittd Kingdom , TJnited States,  Europe. India, China. Japan, Australia, New Zealand etc.   ''  Gold   purchased.  . This  bank   issues  Special  Receipts  which  will be accounted  for at any  of  the  Hudson'*   Bay  Co's  Posts  in  the Yukon and Northern districts.  A. R. B. HEARN.  Manager fcevelitoke Braiefc.  WORLD'S PICTORIAL ROUTE  East and West  First Class and Tourist Sleep*  era from Pacific to Atlantic.  Quick time:   Good seryice;   Fewest  changes;   Lowest tates.  Tickets issued through and baggage  checked to destination.  DAILY TRAINS  Eut  8:������ leave���������Hevelstokc���������arrive..  West  -.17:39  MO.  To and.Irom Kootenay Points   ie_vo���������Revelstoke���������arrive 1E;"S  For   information,  time   cards,  maps and tickets apply to.  T. W. BRADSHAW,  Agent, R������T-1.tok-*.-  W, F. Axdkrsoic. Travelling Passenger Agent, Nelson.  E. J. Coyi.k, District PacBenffer Age^t  ���������       Vaaeouvej,  i\ ui-ii-grfii-Si tfoiSttfcaM  ������������������Zi-.fc-'SiikZZCKZiy'tz^:  :d^  Music Folios  ol ..11 kinds,���������Instruction Books lor  VImo, Banjo, Guitar, Mandolin and  Organ.    '   ' ' ���������  A larse assortment ot longs ana  ��������� heel music.  All ihe. latest songs kept on hand.  It not in stock will procure at onee,  CANADA' DRU(S&: BOOK; CO., LTD'.  jyysll  orders   immediately  attended  to.  CHAS. R. MCDONALD, Manager.  McKENZIE   AVE.,   REVELSTOKE   STATION.  LOCAL AMD  GENERAL   HEWS  Andy Eebmon is in town for. a few  days on a visit.  The street litrhts are to be extended  up Second street, east, which needs  them b.idly.  "' Contractor M. Hyatt ishnaking good  progress vvith the new bridge across  lhe Illecillewaet.  ���������Men's and boys' ready mnde clothing in El-eat variety aiid tlle latest  styles ut Bourne Bios.  ��������� The ' members of the Stuart-Bird  company registered at the City Hotel  during their stay here.  The Roman Catholic church is to lie  inuved to the ciuiu-r lot. on Third  street and McKenzie avenue.  W. B. P.iol, J. J. Young- nnd \V.  Htilliuvay, iirrived in lnvvn from  Fv.-i-gu.son by yesterday's train.  ���������Headquarters in North Kootenay  for photographic supplies at Ciiiiiidiiin  Drug & Bonk Co., Itevelstoke.  ��������� Don't sulfer with coughs and  colds when vou cun get a buttle of  Syrup of White. Pine Tar ut the  Canada Drug & Book Co.  The Kelovvmi Shippers Union (Ltd),  have issued a map of the Transvaal in  the combined interest of popular education and Kelovvmi cigars.  ���������The Big Departmental Store is  the place, for the indies to select their  winter huts. All thu latest shapes  and styles nt Bourne Bros.  Piitrolnnin Shaw picked up a bundle  containing ladies' nnd childrens'  clothes on Front street the other  night, near J. Porter's residence.  President Shaughnessy, Gen. Manager Whyte and Gen. Supt. Marnole.  returned from tbe sooth on Wednesday night and went on west by No, 1.  Mrs.M. K. Lavvson is now located  in her nevv premises on Mackenzie  avenue, where she vvill he pleased to  receive customers old and nevv.  President   Shaughnessy   says   that  the   C. P. R.   contemplates   building  .   good hotels at different points on  the  Kootenay    and . Arrow   lakes   next  sjinnier.  ���������Our line of rubbers, boots, shoes,  und all kinds of footwenr cannot be  beat. Drop into the Big Departmental  Store and make your selection for the  winter's weir.  Furs! furs!! furs!!! Thn nights are  getting chilly and the snow is creeping  down the mountain s'rde. Call at  Bourne Bros, and select your furs for  the coming winter.  Alex. Smith has sent a force of men  to the Bannockburn group, in Lardu-  Dunciin district. Mike McAndrevvs  will he . foreman uutl work will he  carried on all, winter.���������Nelson Miner.  The C. P. R. survey for the permanent line which is to be built next  spring is novv enriunped close to  Cainbourne. to which point they will  . go to obtain the necessary elevation  to cross over to Tront Lake.  Messrs. Sullivan, Barber, |0t-ewdson  and Alliim vvill render a quartette at  the Epworth Leigue on Monday evening next. A good pleasant, and interesting- programme is being arranged. ' Louie.  D. P. Simons, of Seattle, who is  interested in timber limits nt Smith  creek, in the'Big Bend district, regis-  iered ut the Union on Friday, nnd  visited the Big Eddy to examine the  facilities for a mill site in company  with H. A. Brown yesterday.  The Stuart-Bird operatic company-  played to "a fair house on Thursday  night. The Chinese nnd other specialties and the cake walk weie gond, but  the piece de resistance. Pa-pa wns  helow par. The opera'house was cold  enough to create u frost of itself.  Engineer Walkem with his party  has commenced work locating the line  between Comaplix and Thomson's  Landing, where he vvill junction with  the party under W. J. Carroll. The  flatter-gen tleniiin!s_caiiip___vyiis_ivinoyec[  this week from Galena pass to a point  near the Landing.���������Topic.  A. Clitfe, editor  of the  Mining  Ro-  view,   Sandon,   has c-oinpi.M  a  very  valuable nnd interesting  handbook to  . the mines of the Slocan under the title  "The  Slocan   district.   B.C.,   its   resources and opportunities  for  invest-  ���������   ment."  The   pamphlet  is  illustrated  ..   with   views   of    Slocnn    mines    and  mining towns --ind mining towns nnd  ,is very artistically gotten up.  The tvvo Revelstoke lodges of lbe  I.O.O.F. have joined to secure the  Owen A. Sinily Concert Co. for Friday.' December l>t. Mr.'JSniily is n  clever entertainer and nn inimitable  mimic mul his programme is a varied  one of original monologues, musical  skits and dramatic sketches. He has  received most favorable notices from  the press of the United Stales nnd  C in ad a.  The Machinists Union celebrated  their recent success hy a supper which  was held on Thursday night at the  Queen's hotel. About 35 j-al down to  an excellent spread; .which" reflected  great credit nn the enterprising management of the house. After the good  things had been disposed eif. a veiy  pleasant evening whs spent with  songs, speeches and recitations.  Adjt. Mis. Langtry, who is matron  of the Salvation Army Rescue Home  at Spokane, is visiting Revelstoke and  "will conduct a series of special meetings comment ing) tonight (Saturday)  and continuing over..Sunday and including a special meeting on 'Monday  night. At 4 p.m. Sunday the adjutant will conduct an interesting meeting in the Methodist church. All are  invited.  Capt. Tavlor, of the Revelstoke  Rifle < Company;' has determined to  . divide the company into two squads  'for di ill purposes, one for those who  have already attained some proficiency  and the other for beginners. He is  lnHkingjiiiaugetnents to acquire the  opera house for drill purposes, during  the winter evenings so tnat the construction of the company-will not be  interrupted.  When A. Williamson reached the  reconstructed old bridge across the  lllecillewaet yesterday, on his -way to  town, he found a logging chain padlocked across the roadway. Mr.  "Williamson happened to have A key  with him in the shape of an axe with  ..- which he opened tip the roadway and  proceeded on his way. Itis about the  time the gold commissioner-got  enough backbone into him' to fix up  this business hefore there is any  further trouble over it.  /     C*7njAS*A<n4  Arts 6*d*+*J: j.  3fa.fLvf-*4 ^\AJ^UU4i4s aMm*^  aM* sAjib+VKA, ***** AC&lds  $������u&  ii  m LEADING STORE  XO 11LVSTEII, NO FUSS, JCST BUSINESS, THAT'S ALL.  11.  NOTE AND COMMENT.  It is pretty generally conceded that  any government may with propriety  and considerable advantage to the  people assume control of railways,  telegraph lines and other organized  business which relate to couminniC'i-  tion or tiansportation.of which indeed  the government monopoly of the  postal service is only an example. Such  conservative, nations ns Great Britain,  which owns, controls and operate the  whole telegraph system of the country  nnd Russia, which Imilds nnd runs her  own railways, have led the way so far  in tlie path of practical socialism.  But so far, vve believe, no country has  undertaken nny manufacture except  of material and munitions of war.  But Germany has led the way into  this .new field of governmental activity  and the Scientific American points  ont thnt:l  " By virtue of the law of May 1. the  entire amber production of East  Prussia has passed into the hands of  the government. Paragraph 1 of the.  law roads: "The Imperial government  is empowered to npplv the sum of M  9,750.000 ($2,450,000) to the purchase  of the real estate situated in the districts of Fiscbhausen and Metnel and  in the city of Lonigsberg belonging to  the firm or Stantien & Becker or Privy  Councillor Becker, of Konigsberg. as  well us the entire business and establishment carried on under the same  firm in Germany for the production  and working up of ���������imliei1 and trade in  raw umber, ambroid, melted umber  (colophony) and by products.  .  an impetus to development operations  A. St. G. Hiunmerslev, accompanied  by B. Thomas. 0. E. and M. E., both of  ���������Vancouvei', B,C, went up to the  in the Fish creek section. The consideration was $50,000 and a contract  has been let for 100 feet of tunnel to he  commenced right, away.  Silver Queen on Thursday last. In an  interview with Mr. Hnmmersley on  Wednesday last, he stated it ns his  intention to recommence work if supplies could be got up to the mine.  The Old Gold Mining Co. lias been  taking out some very high grade  galena ore during the past week, and  another trial shipment is being sent to  the- smelter. The company owns  eight different properties, has gond  buildings and bus done n large amount,  of development work. The mines are  beingsteailily worked by n gond force  of men. The ore is of a very high  grade and of midi n character as to  admit of cheap smelting. The C.P.R.  and K. & S. hnve surveyed within four  and five miles respectively of the  mines. It is not the intention of the  management of the company to begin  regular shipments before spring. The  winter contracts are to be let within a  fevv days.  The Primrose is another company  which has laid in a stock of supplies  and is,letting contracts for vviiit.r  work and shipping ore for smelter  tests. The property of* the company  consists of ' seven claims on which  several thousand dollars hns been  expended in development work. The  ore curries high values, especially in  silver and lead. The company expects  to he ready to enter the list of regular  shippers as soon as transportation is  cheapened by the completion of the  railroads which are novv entering the  Lardeiiu-Dunciin.���������Topic.  Are Going Out of One  of Our Branches  i  i  Having fund that     ur premises are  t -jmxll tiaidle to advantage quite  all the lines we now 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  T������IES' EMPORIUM  ��������� McKENZIE AVENUE. :  A full assortment of all the latest  novelties infancy goods just opened,���������Ladies' hygeian underwear,  special line of combination childrens' togues, tarns and napoleons.  'Stamping done to order.  M. __. Lawson.  Cost...  The present situation of the Transvaal is unquestionably an anxious one,  It is obvious that the Imperial forces  under Gen. White are greatly outnumbered and it will take consummate  generalship to enable them to hold  theirown until reinforcements arrive.  In spite of the success of the British  arms in the affairs at Glencoe and  Elandslaagte, the advance of the Boers  into Natal has not been checked aud  the troops under Yule, who succeeded  to Gen. Symon's command, have had  to fall buck on the main body under  General White at Ladysmilh, a critical movement, which happily vvas  successfully performed. Tliere the  combined force is apparently awaiting  attack from the Free State Boers on  one side nnd the Transvaal forces on  the other. On the other boundary the  Boers are practically having it all  their own way. The only place of  importance holding out is. Mafeking  and the country and railway between  that point and Kimberley is quite  undefended and the population uf  Boers is friendly to the invaders. Tlie  easy success of the Boers in this quarter is attributed to the supineness or  worse of the Piemier of Cape Colony,  who could not be induced tostiengtheii  the forces of the colony in that direction until the actual outbreak of war  and the stern pressure put on him hy  the Imperial Commissioner brought  him to his senses. This is a striking  proofofthe danger of allowing sentimental feelings of sympathy vvith the.  enemies of the Empire to rule in high  positions in the government, and the  lesson is one which Canadians should  take to heart in view of recent developments at Ottavva and the possibilities  of this Transvaal affair widening into  grave " international complications  "bevorid"the-liuiits-of-South-Africii. ..  The French Opera Co. is billed here  for a week's engagement at. Tapping's  opera house, commencing on Monday.  ���������C. P. IX. Restaurant is open day  and night. Oysters in nil styles a  specialty.������������������  ��������� C P. R. Restaurant is open day  and night. Oysters in nil styles a  specially.  Bourne Bros, '.-���������ave ripened np n big  selection of ladies' jackets nf all Iho  latest-styles, shades and materials.  Cull and inspect the stock.1 -  BIRTHS.  Pioakd���������At Revelstoke, Octobei' 25,  the wife, of ii. D. Picknid of a  daughter,  Manning���������At Revelstoke. (in October  * 25th. the wife of Fred Manning of a  son.  bound.  A'bundle of clotbeson Second street,  near'J. Purler's residence. The bundle  contained ladies' and children's apparel. The owner can recover same  by applying to Chief Bain and paying  the costs of this notice.  Trade and Labor Assembly.  A specinl meetinj: ol the above will be held  on Monday night atS o'clock sharp; special  business in connection wilh Debs lecture report.  S. NEKDH.VM. P. STAMPER,  President. Koe.-Sec.  WANTED.  Position as governess,   competent  teacher.  Address:   lteba Tanner, Homer St..Vancouver.  _������������������������������GX3���������������������������  Watch Our Windows on Monday Morning for Criterion.  (3&&3S&&S&&SS  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 House Furnishings.  Our Dry Goods Closing Out  Sale  Commences on Monday  Next  October 23rd,  And is for Cash Only.  ���������H_l~l"l"H"l"t't'������','t"i"t"t"_"l"_.'_'__:������������_'<.  I ���������     i  I Guy Barber* |  I     Watchmaker      i  1        and I  Jeweller���������^^   J  C. P. R. Watch Inspector.    %  Watches  Clocks and Rings  BEST IN THE WORLD  -All repair worlc guaranteed.  NOTICE. -  Notice iB hereby given that 60 da  date, I intend to apply to the Chlet I   sloner ol Lands and Works Ior permission to  -  -������������._ I. IV... v.._._.,....  vju  after  to the Chlet Commlr-  purchase 160 aeres of land In West Kootenay  district, on Fool Creek, described as follows:  Commencing at a post at tho confluence of  Bear and Pool Creeks, marked "W.H.Jc^k-  son's North West Corner Post"; thence oast  40 chains; thence south 40 chains; thenee west  40 chains; thence north 40chains to point ol  commencement.  W. H. JACK80N.  Pool Croek, Octobor flth, 1899. 8S-101  NOTICE.  Notiee ii hereby given that fiO days after date  I intend to apply to the Chief Commimiionei'  of Lands and Works for permission to purchase  160 aeres of laud In West Kootenay district on  JAMBS GILL a CO.,  The Taylor, Block,  SO������������������������  McKenzie Avenue.  +    McKcn*lcAvo.   REVELSTOKE.  +  ��������� ���������$���������  t*W M I IHT H TTfl TTtTTvTtTt  Phonographs  $10.00  Over too Records to Choose From.  This Phonograph Is clearer, louder, and leBS  liable to get out of order than many higher  priced machines. As a fireside entertainer  during wot cold evenings the phonograph cannot be surpassed. All the latest songs, band  pieces, instrumental solos, medleys, comic  recitations, etc., as heard in New York, London and Paris.  CHAS. J. AMAN.  Pool Creek, described as follows:  at a post at the confluence of Bear and Pool  '-.reeks marked " W. A. Strutt's North East  Corner I'osi "; thence nouth20 chains; thenco  went SO chains; tlience north 20 chains; theuear  last 80 chains to point ol commencement.  W. A. STRUTT.  Pool Creek, October 6th, 1899. 83-101  " Gold Bur Fractional " Mineral CUim.  Situate lu the Trout Lake Mining Division oi  West Kootenav District. Whero locatad:  West of and adjoining the Silver Cup Mineral Claim.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Edgar A. Bennett,  Free Miner's Certificate No. 17888 A, issued at  Revelstoke on the 3rd November, 1898, as agent  for and on behalf of Sunshine Limited, Fre������  Miner's Certificate Po. B. 15201, iBsued at Revelstoke on thc Hist May, 1899, Intond, 60 days  from tho date hereof, to apply to the Mining  Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements for  tho purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of th.  above Mineral Claim.  And further take notice that action under  Section 37 must be commenced beforo tha  Issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated 29th September. 1899.  78-90 KDGAR A. BENNETT,  NOTICE.  Notice Is hereby given that GO daya afterdate  I Intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner  of Lands mid Works ior permission to purchase  820 acres of laud in West Kootenav district, on  P'lsh Itlver, described as follows: Commencing  at ii post at the mouth of Sablo creek, on tbe  west bank of Fish river marked "A. Allan's  South East Corner Post," tlicnee north following the meandering* of Fish river 80 chains;  thenco west 40 chains; thence south 80 chains;  thenco east 40 chains to poiut of commencement.  Fish River. Sept. 19th, 1899.  A. ALLAN.  76-93 By his agent, W. E. Holloway.  4Hb*+'t*'fr**'t'i4nt***'fr'fr**'M'iHfr**  j" j  $     R. S. WILSON, Z  : *���������  -z  City  Merchant  Tailor   Revelstoke, B.C.  z  * t  lI"T"I"T"T"T"T"I"I"T"T"T"I"I"T'^"T"tw^"T"T"T"T''t"^"l'  New stock, and latest fashion  plates Jusl lu.  '��������� Free Coinage " Mineral Claim.  Sltnato In tho Trout Lake Mining Division of  WeBt  Kootenav District.    Where located.'  Southerly from and adjoining the Silver  Cup Mineral Claim, on Silver Cup;illll.  Take notice that I, Edgar A. Bennett. Free  Miners Certificate No. 17383 A, Issued at Revel- ���������  stoke on   the 3rd  day  of November, 1898, as  agent for and on behalf of Thos. Dunn (K.M.C.*  No.20166, Issued at Vancouver on the 31st May.     and WM. Farrell (F.M.C. No. 45226, issued  1899)  at Vi  Jas. I.' 'Woodrow.  ���������RUTCHER  r0i      The  ������>~l ^���������:���������  *������<aJ  9& * -  t?-5 Works on Fourth Ptrcet.  f.-i?i       '   the Mnlnons Hunk.  fc'-i ������a"~"-Kiimilv nnd hotel laundry work a specialty. - '��������� ������2  l������^ d^Xo Cliinese employed. i  . IJSjf  CJM All work called for and delivered.       Calls, face of charge, vvill be made Mondays and $&  S^"J. \Veilnu������davs.     Parcels for the laundry may be left at any time ut the ollice, (Mr. p**  Surprise Laundry]  Revelstoke, B. C.        ' \  Otllee at r. Buker's. real estate office, First Street, cast of (  m  m  llukcr's.on Firht Street.)  F. Buker-. Proprietor.  LOST.  A Goltl Broach with & dia-mond in the centre  between the C. I*, ii. depot and McCarty's  Butcher Shop. A reward will be paid to the  finder on leavine; it at th*i Hkrald office.    3t  TO RENT,   '  A first-cla.^ new 7-roomed residence on Third  Ftrect so rent.   Applv for particulars at the  Hebald Office.  ^Knights of Pythias  BIG COLD STRIKE  Work on Silver Cup Hill.���������An Enormous Body of Ore on the Silver Belt.  The Eva Group, on Fish Creek,  Bonded. -Plans for the Winter in the  Lardeau.  Recent work done on the Silver Belt  pruiio, on the" north fork, hns shown  up an enormous body of ore. The  snowing is ahnut eight feet wide nf  galena nnd curlionuti's. nnd "is considered to ho (uif of the liigiiest. things  yet npeni'd up in lhe Liirdeiiti. Some  splendid Csuniplcs. of the ore were  Ill-ought down to Ferguson n few dnys  ago. This'propcrty, it vvill he remembered, was oiigiiiiilly called thc Big  Five group. Me_-.~-_i.il. Carter and O.  D. Hour are interested in this propertv.  The force of men now at tjic Towser  exceeds twelve men. Work on this  claim vvill lie vigorou _ly prosecuted  during the winter.  T!i������ Cup vvill employ during the  winter a force of hetween 31) and 40  men. The Stim-hine also vvill he  worked, and it, is expected that, a  large shipment, of oie vvill lie. made  during the course Qf the winter. With  t.he adjoining Ti-vvset*, there ought to  he in the neighborhood of 50 men  employed in the Silver Cup hill during  the coming seas-on.  Hugh Mc-l'herson has two men  engaged on the St. Klmn. and it is  altogether likely that operations vvill  he continued dining the winter.  Messrs. .lin-dan. Parisian, O'Donnell  and Redpnth have th': 2fX) foot, contract on the Itob Roy and Highland  Chief.  The Eva group, on Fish creek, was  bonded the. other day to outside capital by Messrs. Twecdlc and Hntc-hiioii  of Comaplix. This property is the  most exi nuiidinary ati ike in point of  value that has been made in the  Lai dean division. Although Fish  cieek and its tributaries have always  been known as one of the ^'richest  sections of what is universally termed  on the outside as the Lardeau, still  this strike has thrown the hulk nf the  other jiropei-ties in the shade as regards the value of its surface rock.  Tlie mineral obtained from this property is gold, and tho cropping? run  from S400 to $000 in gold. Cory Men-  hinick and J. A. Magee have claims on  this lead, and on their holdings the  lead as exposed is about 30 feet in  width and containing values as stated  above.   This, it is expected, will Rive  Annual  Ball^  The members of Oold Ranee Ixidce No. 26 will  glvea GRAND  BALL in the Opera Hoti'c, on  Friday,  November  10th.  ,V������������  A. N. SMITH  BAKER,  GR0GER  ANDeQNFECTieNER  SHF~l have secured the services of W. Kault, a  tlrtit class baker from tbe cast.  Flour bought in carload lots.  Free Delivery,���������-Prompt Servic������.  Victoria Road East, Kevelstoke.  Retail Dealer in���������  Beef, Pork,  '   .Mutton, Etc,  Fish and Game in Season...*.  All orders proinptlv filled.  ancouver on the 4th October.1898) Intend,  60 days from the date liereol, to apply to the  Mining Kei'order for u Certillcato of Improvements for the purpose of obtaining a crown  grant of the above mineral claim.  And further take notice that action under  Section 37 must be commenced before thc issu-*  ance of such Certificate of Improvements.  -    EDGAR A. BKNNETT.  Dated this 2Gth day of September, 1899.    77-9fr  No. I4,-i.  Certificate of the Registration of an Extra  Provincial Company.  " COMr.VNiKS ACT, 1897."  " Boston and British Columbia Copper  Mining: and Smelting; Company."  Registered the 13th day of September, 1809.  T HEREBY CERTIFY .that I have this day  * rcRlitereil the" Boston und British Columbia  Copper Mining und Smelting Company," as au  Extra rrovincial.'.Company under the "Companies' Act, 1897," to carry out or effect ull or  any of the objects hereinafter set forth, to  which the legislative authority of tho I.egtsla-'  ture of British Columbia extends  The head office of thc Company ls sltnato at  Portland, "State of Maine, U. K. A.  The amount of lho cniiltal of the Companr  $3,000,000. divided into 3l)0,000share������ of JtO each.  . The head olllce.uf the Company in this Province is situate at Kevelstoke. and John M.  Scott, barrister-at-law, whose uddross Is RcveU  stoke'aforesaid, Is the attorney for tbe Company.  The objects for which the Company has been  established are:-  Lest We Forget  SPORTSMEN 1 The shooting season being  close ut hnnd HaIiky XX'. Ehwakiis begs to  thank his patrons for pani favors, and also  respectfully enli thi- attention of the public far and near to his business advertisement.  HARRY EDWARDS  Taxidermist  Deer IIead������,   Birdi, AnimalH, Kte.t preserved  and mounted.  THIRD BTR1SKT, EAST OF SCHOOLHOUSE.*  To eiiKape in the bnaine*^ of mining, *molt-  ~a roflnh-K, and gene    "     .-  nd TnotnUurjdou.1 opt  oidental thereto to explore, develop and opr  Injr, and rotlnh-K, and generally  to carry on  mining nnd motallnrKicnl operations, and !t������-  Hardwarrand-Tirismiiiiing^^^^-  To insure peace of mind as regards safety of vour stoves, get our  experience in putting your stoves up properfy. Wc never use  patent pipe; vve never recommend  tliem. as tliey aro not safe.  pi pi  i-W  : all rlvetted, and thesnnic  Oet our own make of stove  price as thc unsafe kind.   of heating stoves; all of Gurney's best make's. It will pay you  to wait and Inspect our stock. Wc set all stoves up free, and  leave them In good working order. ������__|^Don't forget about that  furnaco you need for this winter.  e are daily expecting a carload  ���������     *       ��������� It will pa  Admission |l_������. Including Supper.  Klrvt OIkis Orchestra.  Telephone 36.  P.O. Box 84S.  Three Cars  of  Vegetables  Half Car Apples and Pairs!  -W. M. Lawrence.  Newly Built. Newly Furnished.  Lighted by Electricity.  $i.oo Per Day.  The City Hotel  Robt. Caley, Proprietor.  nem������esu__*3_  .iqr.or* and Cigars.  Headquarters for Railway-ten.  <=Z?di*>ji������S. ���������*jpi*i*i&0^&ig&ei  FIRE INSURANCE^.  All classes of insurable covered  at fair and equitable rates,  LIFE INSURANCE^,  Policies���������non-forfcllnblc,  guaranteed values. oaih loan values,   .  throughout the history of the' it  policy. '-"���������'   fi  MONEY TO LOAN  s~>  "~"on good^buslneas-or-resideiitlalig.  property. re  ������, Ssr&uc.   FAYETTE BUKER, |  Repairing |  -Watches|  That's our Specialty. Wc also carry a +  line of Watches, Silverware, Gold and "r  Silver Novelties; all kinds of Jewelry. T  I E.M. ALLTJM, f'  J"*" The Leading ,.  Watchmaker and Jowclor.       ,,  First Stroet, next door to Hekald office. 1 ���������  + *  ���������M-*'HHH'**++*,H'+;l"M';H"f'*+**+  ate mines or otherwise haudlo'or dispose of  the same: to engago In a general trading or  transportation binines_i;to buy,sell.renturleAhe  all'kinds of property; and to do all thfiiKS  necessarv or convenient In carrying on any  branch o'f the said business; to borrow money  when required In the business, giving notes or  bonds therefor, with or without security, and  10 sell, endorse ami negotiate notes, slocks,  bonds, and other evidences of indebtedness^  received bv It In Its business. "   -  Given under my hand nnd'soal of office at  -Ictorla. Province, of llritisli .Columbia, this  ISlli day of September, one thonsand eight  hundred and ninety-nine.    -  [LS.| S. Y. WOOTTON.  76-84 ���������    ���������     Registrar of Joint Stock Companies.'  MINERAL ACT 1896.  . Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  "Wayichlky " Mineral claim siluate on tbe  Itevelstoke Division of West Koolenay.  Where located;   Downie Creek._  TAKE* NOTIOE.that I. Thomas Graham, as  Agent for the Waverlev Mine Limited,(foreign)  Free. Miner's Certilieate No. II. 12211. Intend  sixty days from the date hereof, to apply to tho  Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements for thc purpose of obtaining a Crown  Grant of the above claim.   ,  And further take notice that aolion under  section 87 must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 15th day of August, 1899.  THOMAS GRAHAM.  W-AlIsTTIE-D I  :___:__, __.5O0LMi^gBgs^  To work ln tlie Metalllforous Mines of British  Columbia at the following prices! per day o  eight hours:-���������    . .  Hand drlllerR, $3.00; machine men, |SS0;-  miners in shafts, *3.S0 to M.00; carmen, |5.������  to *3 00; shovellers. fc!.50; laborers,S'2.50; blacksmiths, $3.50 to $4.00;   timbermon, $3.50 to $4.00,'  Applv to The Silver-Lead Mines Association,  77-t'f .    Sandon. British Columbia.  Leavo  your Orders  for  Puss Conl....  UrovvVNeitt"  .lust Arrived.  Savage Bro  Laricsod Wei! Llzhted  rim-ly Kooius   Heated hy Hot Air and Electric  Hells nud Light In evory room ,  Fr*(! IIn������ Meets All Trains  Reasonable Rates    Dealers In.  '".eond  .1  rarrn rrouuee  Fruits  T^lr-l-  VlSu  Fowls  Game in Season.  Fresh supply of !~-,h every inorninc.  I_ct us quote yo" pric-.s  on yonr 'win'oY'" j-iipr..-,*  of vcpetiiblee. Vo--i v-'i?l  pave money5 .mil .:(���������'- a  better qiialitycif pro-l ic*.  Careful attention. Promot dcliv  Pectoral Balsam  Has earned for Itself a reputation  as being a safe, reliable and effective remedy for all coughs, colds  and discascsof a pulmonary nMure.  Prepared in   -  25c. and 50c. bottles.  FIELD & BEWS  Druggists and Etationen.  Sis!  Houriv strpet   _ar  Bet\-i."en Hotel and Station.  .HOTEL  ���������V*ICJT'OK/I-A.__-_.  JOHN V. PBRKH, PftontiKToit.  Grill Room In Connection for the Convenience of Guests  Arriving and Departing by Night Trains.  , ,lri������V������ll������ft������1ll������,  (go  Anthracite Coal...  ^���������___- FURNACE AND STOVE COAL  ii  Price per ton for Stove Coal delivered from Cars���������$9.00  " "        Furnace Coal delivered from Cars���������$8.50  P. McCarty, - Revelstoke* B, O  r.|MW"'  $300 Cash  Will bnv Two Lots in tho Rising  Mining Town of FERGUSON   ,   Price delivered from Cars  $750  J0RN B. SIBBALD  braying and Express-  : Having bought nut D.  Henderson'*  : draying and express business, I am  : prepared to do all kinds of work in my  : line upon shortest notice.  Moving: Household Effects a Specialty.  GOOD LOCALITY���������ON  THE MAIN STREET.  This is tlie Ground Floor Price  Apply for particulars to  P. BUKER,  Local Agent, Ferguson Townsite, Revelstoke...  MISS STEELE.  Teacher of Music, Drawing, and Painting in  oil and water color. French, Latin, Mathematics.  Mu������tc50 cents per lesson of one hour.  Pupils allowed daily practice on piano free  of charge.  -F. W. McGregor.  Telephone J. Savage & Co.  Agent for the Celebrated Morris Piaon.  Subscribe for and Support " IHE HERALD "  CRAGE &  MAYNE  Notaries Public  and Conveyancers  Auctioners  and Valuators  Sole Agents for the Smelter TowESite of ReTel-.  stoke, B.C.  A. H. HOLDICH  ANALYTICAL CHEMIST  AND ASSAYER.  Royal School of Mines, London.    Seven yearn  at Morfa Works, Swansea.    17   years Chief  Chemist to Wigan Coal and Iron Co., Eng.  Late chemist and Assayer, Hall Mines, Ltd.  Claims examined and reported upon. -    '  Revelstoke, B.C,  FROMEY & CLAIR,  |   . . . . Contractors ....  BRICK, STONE and PLASTERING,  EXCAVATING, SEWWAOEr  STREET GRADING.  Contracts Taken.  FTBE, LIFE  AKD   ACfclDSKT   ASStfRAKCE  Security given as called for.  Material furnished it  necatHry.  When yon leach Ferguson, B.C.,  -Stop at "* mg  Hotel Lardeau  J. L_-GB_*oy, Proprietor.  Best $2.00 a day house in the Lardean.���������.Jest  of cuisine service.���������Finely equipped bar.���������  Choicest wines, liquors and cigars.���������Headquarters for miners and mining men.���������Welt  UghU. and heated rooms, neatlr fuiai__*_

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