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Revelstoke Herald Oct 18, 1899

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 //^.r/pf/U O   A/    ./ ��������� liJtMi  ��������� >U t iff     V      ij'Uv'i*   V' W'''V" W*-'"     '  ty .?*  -IS9UB3D   T-V^IOE-A.-"W-EE^:--\V"EXD3<rElSIDA.-2"S    .A.:Kr:D  Vol. HI.    No. 82.  REVELSTOKE, B. C., WEDNEDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1899.  $2.00 a Year in Advance.  C. B. HUME  &Co.  THE  MOST  COMPLETE  AND  LARGEST  STOCK  OF  RTJ B BE K  GOODS  j  w  %  Ever Exhibited  in Revelstoke ..  Just Opened Up.  We have been extremely  fortunate in securing the  sole agency for Revelstoke  for positively the best braud  of Kubiier Goons on the  market to-day, namely  the  "Maltese Cross Brand"  STUB PltOOF.  They are certainly the best  wearing and most comfortable class of Rubber Goods  ever put on sale in Revelstoke. And we venture to  say that our . tock in every  line is the most comple and  largest in tliis city.  g*EftftftM!������j������>M-������_^<M!������.������>j>.������^^  Lumbermen's  Stub 3?roof  Rubbers  - Hi'nvy stiles. nothing like then,  for wenr and comfort, ever sold  . in North Kootenay. Snag  pi oof. just the pure thing for  rough outside work'. "We hnve  them i'i laced, and onu nnd two  buckles.  Lumbermen's  Ordinary-  Rubbers  1. 2 .-mil 3 buckles, exceptionally  good fin-everyday wear.  Men's,  "Women's  and Childrens  Three Buckle Milnitnims. an A'  1 article forall kinds of weather.  Wear  well,  fit  well, look well.  Gum Boots  Fusion lined, fpehlile ��������� and' plain  finish,   fnr   Ladies,   Gents   nnd  ^..C'hildien." . _      .-   Boys' Rubbers  Ltiniliei men's make and finish,  heavy soles, stub proof, good  and serviceable, moderate in  price, quality considered.  FOR   LADIES'  WEAR.  ![ We have large ideas regarding goods for Ladies' Wear.    The Departments which  ] J are  peculiarly  interesting to   ladies   have  always been very raur-h in evidence in this ^  '- store, and with the whole business setting an entirely new pace   they continue   in  the g  The one idea  GREATD  NOTE AND COMMENT.  van. Eveiy worthy thought of the wide world of fashion clusters here  is COMPLETELY in the requisites for ladies' apparel. Silks and other Dress Materials  Costumes and Garments. Millinery and Trimmings���������nothing missing for which there  is likely to be a demand. Some of the daintiest of new creations and some of the  handsomest of late novelties are confined to us exclusively. If worthy of being he e.  we have the goods of the best known manufacturers nnd costumieres in all their pos i  bilities The best judges say no other store in Revel&toke covers so attractive an  assortment.  Storm Rubbers  For Ladies and JGentlemen���������for  fall war���������in all widths.  Low Overshoes  Li.ieit and unl'ined. neat fitting,  for Ladies .ami Gents.  Snow-  Excluders  1 and 2 buckle, tno well  known  to need any description.  See our Rubber  Display in the  East "window.  Mackinaws  Chit's, the Best Makein Canada.  Heavy, '.different weights iind  various .������������������"���������'colors," consisting of  Coats Valid Pants. Also Chit's  Mackinaw Shirts, a, particularly  Rood article for outside workmen.  Winter Gaps  Co..ipletc stock,latest novelties.  C.B.HUME&CO.  Wholesale and Retail  General Merchants.  I High Glass Fancy Black  * Dress Goods  The Dress Goods interest alone is suffici-  5 ent to warrant big emphasis. .'Our trade  f| has grown to such an extent that we are  in a position to make our terms in buying  * and therefore control the very choicest of  <S the new styles; same way with mantles,  <t same way with millinery. We have the  11 styles that appeal to the paiticular wants  of particular and fashionable women and  all extravagance has been taken out of the  prices. The displays are even richer now  than when first opened and lute novelties  will- continue to come fast as introduced ;  that's what makes each stock so eminently  successful.       ' '  5 only Itich Fancy Black Dress Fabric*, neat raised  designs, in iiioliair and wool effects, bright, finedi.  in absolute' exclusive'designs, sold   regularly nt 7or.  per yard". Ihe dress length nf Oh yds., nt.: $11.90  5 only High Class Silk arid Wool unci Mohair nnd  Wool F'liicy Black Dress Fabrics, in dress patterns,  beautiful rich designs." sold regularly at 00 cents per  yard,'the dress length of 0.V yds. I'or :. SI 50  . 5 only Novelty Fancy. Black Dress Fabrics, rich dress  patterns, beautiful designs,   exclusive to this store.  usually  sold at $1.00 and $1.10 per yard, the dress  ��������� length" of 0.V yards, for  -. $5 85  "10'oi.ly FmelSi.gfisir-.nd French Coatfiigs'and cheviot Serges in bli.p green and blue grey and fawn.  the correct goods and weight for stylish ������kirts, 42  inches wide, sold regularly at 00cents per viinl. tl.e  skirt length of H'yanls,   for i. ..$1.80  Double Fold Silesia  Lining, 7c.  150 yards silesia, in black only, our reKUi.u- pi ice Yih  cent.', on sale at..'  "���������'.  A Complete Range of  High Class Millinery  Our buyer's selections direct from New  York fully replenishes our assortment  after September's heavy business. We  show a complete renge of high class trimmed millinery, including those up to-date  post-opening productions which careful  dressers like to see before deciding on  what to wear. We now have a special  showing of Ready-to-Wear Hats, the  very latest iS'ew York productions, Rough  Riders, Musketeers, Charlatans, etc. To  make this display . doubly attractive we  put on sal������ ; ���������  150 Trimmed Walking Hats, iiiiinnfact urers' samples,  no two alike, all this season'-, shapes ranging in  price from _. $1. ot) to .$2.25.  Hat Tri.niiii.igs, natural Spanish enqne fe ilhcrs, the  colors are. iriilit_re.it���������tinges of purple, red. and  green, special 35c.  Angel Wings, drooping shapes, black or white, varum! 50c,  ions sizes.  2Sr  Fine Black Sate  25 cents.  100 yards extra lien w black sateen ridi cnlot  erta silk finish, full width and fast dye, spit  35 cents.-special   value at this sale   at  I-lenri-  ,*a  PI  25c. Dress Material  at 18c.  G00 yards of new fall Dress Goods (cniton) dark  shades of grey, fawn, brown, with dark stripes und  fancy checks anil plaids, spendid durable material, very effective in appearance, 34- inches wide.  These new goods are selling all over at 23 cents, we  have G00 yards, in lengths lo'suitnllat - - -ISc.  Our displav  of  Fine French Fancy Feathers, Birds.  ' Fancy     Breasts,    Wings,   Quills,   Aigrettes,   ami  0-trich goods is finer than ever before.    The novelties are nearly all  exclusively our own, und cannot  ��������� be.seon elsewnere in Itevelstoke.  Splendid Line of  Blankets.  7 pound union white  blanket, soft  finish, wilh fancy  '    colored border, size GOxSO, special..'. $3.50.  S pound all wool while blanket, very soft finis.li. with  colored borders, size 80x80, special $4.00.  8 pound all pure wool, fine soft'Iot'tv (iui _li.thoroughly scou.-eil and full bleached, funny coloied ends,  size SOxSO, specWl ." $5.50.  7 pound all pure wool fine soft finish, in navy, green  and reel, regular price $5.25, this  week only.  $4 50.  | Grey Flannels  20 inch unshrinkable g.-ev flannel, in light and dark  shades, plain, per yard 20c.  2S inch heavy grey flannel tweed, heavy and plain,  dark shade, regiilar price 30c.. now 30c.  28 inch all pure wool grey flannel. light, medium and  dark shades, plain or twilled,   special 40c.  New- Dressing Sacques  Wn'rlliy guilds'tlit'ie; quite different to the common  ill-tiliii.g sori. that smiiel imes smirch Ihe honor of  the viird " Bargain." different in Unit'these are  well made, perfect tilting aud���������lint read :  At, $2 00���������Women's Eiderdown Dressing* Sacques,  I'l-o.T". olu.s. in erenill,"blue and red. worth quite  SM "A here for. $2 00.  AI $2 5'i-Dressing Sarques of heavy ripple* eiderdown, eii her cream, blue or led, silk string.-mid  silk frog buttons and all the rest of it, value $3.50.  now on sale at *. ' ' $2.50.  Flannelettes at 10c.  :?C inch heavy English flannelettes, fine soft finish, in  fancy striped patterns, warranted fast colors, regular iii cent a yard, special at 10c.  Carpets and Oilcloths  \iiil vanls Tapestry, including five of the newest and  best, designs shown for the Fall season, in colorings  fit green." bine, i-pd, etc., exceptionally good value  for this sale, selling at per yard *. 05c.  330 square yards English and Canadian oil cloths, all  widths up to two yards, the largest, variety of new  floral, block, and tile designs in lhe city, very  special for this sale, per squat e yard at. 35c.  Lace  | Glass Towelling  #i  jgxssxasxajxs������^^  .*,  22 inch linen glass cloth, in blue and white, and red  and white checks, regular 18c, special Vi\c.  Roller Towelling  18 inch linen crash towellings, with furiry stripe edge  all pure Irish linen, regular 15c. special 12ic.  16 inch linen crash roller towelling, all pure Irish  'linen, regular 12Je.. special... 10c.  330 pairs Nottingham Lace Curtains. 50 and 60 inches  wide and 3 yards long, all nmdeNwith lockstitch  edges, in very effective patterns, suitable for any  room, special for this sale, per pair ?.. ..75c.  300 curtain poles. H inches by 5 feet long, trimmed  with brass trimmings, complete with pin 00c.  The Grocery Store  Hnve you ever figured out the difference it makes in n season's  expenses luiving round here and there as compared willi regularly ordering GKOCEIUES Irom- tliis store, when stinli targe -  nn ail I ities arc" handled am! the necessarily lonn prollts of sinnll  dealers ure quite unknown; a cent or two k pound becomes of  great importance when vou multiply it by the���������i:K15 days, days you  use a pound or more. 'Then too yon are sure.'of. getting the  best here. Nothing inferior is carried in slo.k. Come personally.���������telephone,���������or send a child,���������you get nothing but the  very best.  Every store gets some things new and  some things that are really stylish, but  there's every possible difference in the  range of novelties that find favor here.  For years Ave've held first place in the  matter of .tyle, and now we're after the  trade of super fashionahle folk. , That  means a tremendous showing of  Novelties in Mantles  Novelties in Millinery  Novelties in Dress Goods  N3veUi2S in Dress Furnishings  What kind of men have we got at  thc head of the Dominion government  of ours anyhow ? Only on the 3rd of  this month Laurier was pouring into  the sympathetic ear of the Toronto  Globe a thousand and one reasons  why it was impossible to send a Canadian contingent to South Africa, He  suid it could not be done without  summoning parliament to grunt tl.e  money.' There was no inennee to  Canada and no legal'method in consequence by which the government  could furnish troops. For these  reasons the question of a Canadian  contingent hnd not even been discussed  by the government. This nil on the  3rd of this month. Now we have  word that the Minister of Militia has  been for the last two months making  active prepiirutiorif for furnishing this  very contingent, which according 'to  Laurier could not be constitutionally  furnished and hud never been even  discussed in the cabinet. Somebody  must surely lie toying with t.he truth,  whicli simply is that Boss Tarte hates  lhe very idea of furnishing this contingent and would not have allowed it  to go ut all hud not the rising wave of  patriotic indignation scared him from  his disloyal and traitorous course. It  is getting about time for loyal nnd  self respecting Canadians to make up  their minds to squelch this man Turte  at the.very earliest opportunity.  Trouble on the Illecillewaet.  With commendable eneigy a large  number of .the settlers across the  Illecillewuet have repaired' tl.e bridge  at McCarty's slaughter house and  rendered it fit for traffic. Considerable dissatisfaction exists among those  who have taken this slep at the pro-  'posed location of the new bridge,  which is nearly a mile higher np  tlie stream. As those settlers who  will he chiefly benefitted by the new  bridge refused to help in repairing the  old one, those who did the work  threaten to put a gate unci prevent  the others from using it. A. Williamson,- who is one of those whose road to  town will be considerably shortened  by the new bridge, appealed to Gold  Commissioner Coursier to help him  against the settlers, who wish': to prevent him from using the old bridge,  hut wus informed that the gold commissioner could do nothing foii''hiin.  The bridge was repaired partly out of  the materials afforded by the old  structure, but the covering is new  stuff, slabs provided by those who did'  the work. The situation ; is further  complicated by the fact that the  southern abutment'is on F. McCarty's  land,' and he gave notice to the officials  here some time ngo that he intended  to close up the road there, so that a  new locution for the new bridge  .hccnuie necessary'. . At. thesnnio time  while commending the energy of those  settlers who felt lhat they could not  wail foraroad into town till the cud  of the year, the Herald scarcely considers them justified in closing the  bridge ngainst their neighbors and  'Idoes not think the gold commissioner's  policy of masterly- inactivity at all  defensible.  KOOTENAY   EXHIBITION  A Proposal to Establish a Mineral Show of Our Own  ITS   ADVANTAGES   DISCUSSE1)  *4*������*******������<i������**+������**������*^ y*&4������**���������ve$0**������W0ihf0**������*rM*r**"^  People are asking what is the reason  for the so-called war going on now in  the' Transvaal and some appear to  have mnde up their minds that no  valid . caso.. can he given. But underneath all the solemn talk of the diplomats about the franchise and the  suzerainity.the reaI reason crops up as  plain as lhe big lime dyke in the Lardeau. It is that Mr. Boer has made  up.liis7.mind to try conclusions with  the 'iver'dnnite Englander," ns to which  of,them shall.be .supreme inuSouth  ���������Africa'. Such a. decision - may appear  sufficiently astounding as to he'alliibst  incredible, but the whole trend of  events po'inlsoitt- that in their supreme  folly unci dense , ignorance the" Boers  have actually made up their minds to  put this issue to the final test of  war. The mere fact that the Orange  Free State, a. Boor republic'.which has  now existed in freedom and independence for the last half century  under t.he protection und legis of the  empire, has joined tlie Transvaal in  the fools' attempt, lo shake off the  very presence of the lvUed British  power, is quite sufficient to prove tliis  point. Theie is not a shadow of a  doubt that hnd the Transvaal chosen  to treat British subjects nnd capital  within its boundaries with the'ordinary decency which one civilized power  shows to another, both the Transvaal  republic and the Ornnge Free Stale  might have continued to enjoy the  blessings of self-government without  molestations from the Empire for  ever.   However they have chosen to  abide���������-^-by-s^���������the^^ur.bitrunient of.  arms and the only possible result can  he the absorption of 'hoth republics  into the.South African possessions of  the Empire.  Because   either  the   Boers   or   the  British have got to  be paramount iu  South Africa,  and  while, tlie British  have   been   hoth  virtually  and really  the ruling nation for the last couple of  cent..lies,   of late   the   Boers   of the  Transvaal, flushed  with  success  in  a  couple   of   skirmishes   and   misinterpreting Gladstone's sentimental generosity for British timidity,  hnve taken  upon themselves to act as if they were  the   paramount race.     This attitude  wns not only galling lo British pride,  but'   rendered   the   position   of    the  Briiish power at the Cipe  intolerable.  Upon it fell the duty of policing the  country and of overawing the natives,  who out number the whites, both Boers  and British by ten to one.   ��������� To Great  Britain at the time (if  the  Zulu ;war,  when lho great   confederacy  of the  fighting races of   the interior under  Cetewuyo  tineatened  to sweep  both  the   Transvaal   .epuhlic   and  Orange  Free Statti (int of existence, the Boer-  turned  for  help,   which'-was  at once  iK-ciiidetl,   villi  the  resuli that at   a  ciinsideral.li' sacrifice of  British  lives  the   onward rush   of the Zulus   was  checked and their confederacy broken  up.     And at this day,  if the  strong  arm of   the Empire   were  stayed   in  South Africa, the extermination of the  Boers by the blacks would only he fit  question of time.   But if Great Britain  lias to do the police work  of South  Africa she can only do it effectually as  long as   her   prestige is   unimpaired.  Krnger undertook-to impair it and it  is necessary in  the interests  of the  whole white supremacy that,the position of affairs which enabled him to  do  so   should  be reorganized.     The  approaching   extinction, of the  Httje  Boer republics   in   the   heart  ot the  country   will   help   to   simplify   the  South African question inuneusely.  Copper's Bright Future.  The outlook bears evidence that the  price of copper will be kept at its  present market rate for n long time to  come. Copper stocks may respond t.o  speculative movements and hit nearly  every note in the gamut of bulls and  hears, hut the market price of tl.e red  niPtal' will not vary much from its  present figures. In a word, the demand equalB the supply, and purchasers find profit in its handling. It  pays-to use copper, in lhe industrials,  and'as-long as it does there will be no  falling-of.In its price.  -The prospecting for-copper propositions is meeting success in..eveiy  portion of the great mineral wesfand  northwest. Copper -prospects are  being developed into producing mines,  and the mines are being- capitalized in  healthy round figures. The investing  capital in the east is hungry for copper  stocks, aud very many who have been  content with their little holdings in  small dividend paying pursuits, aie  putting their money in copper securities yielding larger interest, on their  capital.  It is said there is no trouble to sell a  copper mine in New York or in Boston: All that the would-be purchaser  wishes to know is that there is merit  in the mine, and that a reasonable  price is wanted for it. The capitalist  who cuii be satisfied upon ihese points  becomes a ready purchaser.���������Western  Mining "World.  The Big Bond Robbery  The latest papers from London announce the expected return of.Crick,  the young clerk arrested at Donald, in  the first week' of this month, as he  sailed from Montreal \yith Detective-  inspector Abbot t. who with Serg.  HeffVi'mun of ihe N.W.M. P."; arrested  him on theCambronia on-Sept. 23rd.  H. Christie wns remanded at the Guild,  hull on the 2S-.li. The Daily'Mail,  which states ir. one issue that' Crick  wns arrested in the. Klondike. h*is a  ridiculous special describing the course  taken by thetwoyoimgmen at Gulden.  It says they enlisted a body guard of  men, whom they arumd to the teeth,  engaged miners of experience, -laid in  provisions, pm chased horses nnd  formed "a well-laid plan of campaign,  which should sooner or later have assured them possess-ion of first rate  claims." Christie got sick of the trip  'about200 miles beyond the..town."of  Don������ld"iind pretended lo have seriously injured his knee in stepping over a  log and must "go for a doclo'1." So he  gave his companion the slip and leturned to England.  It Would Be a Big Advertisement for.  the District.���������Would Ensure a Repre-1  sentative Collection of Our Ores and'.  Furnish a, Rallying Point for United  Effort for the Common Good.  The Spokane Fair ciinie  to nn end  esteidiiy nnd: has  heen   an   immense  ���������iccfss this year.   Starling only  four  ���������ivfive years ago, in   the   face  of -con-  idernlile   indifference' and   lhe  usual  .ick of co-operation from   those  most,  '���������oncerneil, the hustling Spokane men,  vho have had the,management of this  fair, have seen it rise into  tine  of the.  most valued institutions of the Northwest. The fair was oi igini.lly intended!  to illustrate nnd advertise the splendid  .igricultur.il   resources   of   the   great  grain, fruit and stock  raising district,  of which Spokane is  the  capital,-but.'  as  the   immense  mineral   wealth   of  Koolenay   and   Washington    rapidly  came   to   the   front   ns. the supreme.,  factor in the upbuilding of Spokane,  the mineral exhibit at fiist started  as  a mere annexe to the fruit   fair, began  to    overshadow    in   importance the  parent  exhibition,! until   this year  iti  was  made  the  chief  feature of, thei ���������*���������  exposition.   Now while recognizing to-  the full the business energy and enter-  nrise   which   has   made   Spokane  the  .���������hief mining centre of this country, of-  ���������\hich the importance: now.attiiehingi  to its mineral exposition  is   only an1  illustration,     and   while   recognizing  ���������il������n the great value .which  the annual,  exhibition-of ores lias been  to-Koote-/  nay.   the   Hekald    would    like'   to-  snggestthat.it is getting "about timo!  that Kootenny held nn annual mineral,  and mining exhibition on her own ac-/  count within h'er horders.    It is time to-  assert onr own.individuality us a great,  inining district and.cut loc.se from the; -  Spokane- leading-strings.     We  have.-  towns-niiw   in  -Kootenay  which,  al--'  though not so large.is the hig city,-.  which we so materially helped our Spo- ���������  kane friends and neighbors in-building  iip"*areyet perfectly capable of. hand-,  liii'gsnch a proposition as this * Koote-l  nay mining exposition would lie.': And,  the   beneficial . effects , of    such an-  institution cannot be questioned".   \     -.  In'the first place we shall never pet-  together   a really representative*' or ���������  satisfnetory.exhibit of our  Kootenny,*  ores until we localize it  in our midst."-  Spokane is a long way ' off  and ��������� the '  results   of-going   to   the: trouble   oft  packing out specimens, collecting and\  sending .them ..down   tliere-are not1,  immediately apparent.   They do  not ���������  come quick enough  to appeal; to the-  average prospector and  he'does  not ���������  take suflicient interest in  the successor the exhibition as an  institution  to'  stir* hiin   up    tp   any   extraordinary'*  exertion in this direction.-. But if we  had a   mining exposition  established,  right in thu district, close  nt hand, im  which every.Kooteriaian'would take a-  patriotic intei est and pride in helping i  to make it a success, the lesults of an.  appeal for specimens would be very**  different nnd far more successful.  Secondly as an advertisement of the .  country sue-h' an 'exhibition  would be-  iniinense.     It  woulil   attract  mining ���������  .tid"woiiid-be~-  i number of  The Clipper.  Jns.iLaugliton bus bonded from, C  Irwin the Clipper mineral claim on  the Great Western hill on the ."Arh'i'of  upper Arrow lake.about six miles fiom  Arrowhead. Tbe Clipper is an exceedingly fine prospect. * A 29 foot tunnel  was run in this season and tapped the  lead ut about 10 feet below ground and  with an excellent showing of 8 inches  of high grade ore. The Clipper is  situated about half a mile from the  Great Western Mines Co.'s properties  andnvithin a mile of the lake shore.  There is plenty of Water and timber  on the ground and this property-  should prove a very valuable one.  m  Shamrock-Columbia Race-  Monday's race resulted in an  easy  win for the Columbia, which was a  mile ahead at the finish.  Yesterday the Shamrock broke her  tnast. and as each side agreed to abide  by all accidents, the heat again goes to  the,.Coliiinbia_.  men froiirev"ery7c"unrter  the  means.of inducing  people to visit Kootenay who might ���������  not   otherwise   do   so.    Once   in   our  midst the rest, is'easy.  much  easier at,'"  all   events   than   away   at.   Spokane. '���������  where Kootenny is apt to get, mixed:  with     the' -American-Kootenai,   and ���������  specimens from Big Bend are supposed -  to come from  the  .Washington   Big  Bend, a fine fi.rn.ing district no doubt,  but not exactly  the  country  our ex-J  Libit is intended to.udvertise. . No,  if i  we hud our owu Kootenay show.and.  the  mining   man   and   investor once  interested .in , the ore-from .my par-'  ticuliir ciimp: this country is not  very ���������  huge,  means  of  communication are*1  comparatively   easy     and    becoming '  easier every year, and  within  two or ���������  three days'he might ensily .he  invest!- ���������  gating lhe mine  or claim,   whence  it  was extiiicted for himself.  Thirdly,   we. in 'Kootenay want to  know each other  better and  to   pull 1  together more for the  common  good1  than we do.    Onr people are scattered  in little  mining  camps for the  most '  part nnd eveiy body is crowing all hy '  his lonesome on top  of his particular  hole in the ground.. This is to a certain   extent   inevitable,   but   greuter ���������  community of feeling would do us  nn  harm, bnt on  the  contrary,1 a great'  deal of good.     A "Kootenay   Mining  Exposition  would afford just  such a  rallying point as is requiri-d to bring ���������  us together   and   get   to   know  each  other, and at. the same  time present  an excellent opportunity for our boards  of trade and other  business bodies to  meet   by their  represent atives    and i  formulate    plans    for    the common  welfare of the district in the future.  It will doubtless   cost. money and'  take a good deal of time nnd trouble-  to get such an institution ou its legs  and tarry  it   on   to   success,   hut nil  expendituie   of  any   kind   would?he  amply repaid hy the benefits^,which it  woulel confer on  Kootenay  and  the  impulse   it  would give  to   our  chief,  ind'.i. trv.   Its   mines and minerals is  what Kootenay. has   mainly   to look  t������. and a Kootenay Mining and Mineral  Exposition would be one great factor  in helping on the development of these  resources and iu furthering the general  progress, and prosperity, of the district.  I Revelstoke   Herald  I'ubllnhcil in interests pf  JterelHokc Lardeau. Uis Demi. Troiu   bake  llllclllevraei. Albert Canyon. .Ionian  l'ae and Kapln Pas* District./  A- JOHNSO.1l        -      ''-        Proprietor  A Semi- ��������� erklv Journal, pul _ii_i("il lu llio  lni������r(*i "i Itcvelnoke iun-1 .he siiiiouiiiliiiL-  ritecrln, V. ..1iik_1.-y������ anil Satuiday J, liinkuiK  .U������uM conn."Ctlons Villi nil trains.  Advertising Kate. : Display ail������, si *i per  column .lm'li,sS.Wi per inch wiii'ii limcrtcrt on  ritlel.tti.-e. !.<_!������ 1 aiia. 10c- per nimi]iiii*icl line  ror tirsfin-crliun; ae lor dic-li uiltlilion ul inscr  ���������������'.  lion. Kwidlnf notices, 10c. per lliim-ncli issue.  Birth, Marriage and Dcalli none... free.  SuUcripilon Hates:   ������y mail or ciimer,fcMX  j-j- aunum; <l.ai i'or .-li mouths, strictly m nil-  T'o_.'.lot. 'Department: Tub' 1Iki.au. Job  DKParniieiit is ine of tlio Iwsi .���������liulppeil piin inf.'  ��������� flic* in W.-st Kootenay. i<ii(l is prelum.! to  ������_oeutc all kinds of prinliu. in iirst-elass style  hon������ei prices. One prie;'. '"���������_ ��������������������� .>���������V"V.,io.������  Urp������~i one too sniall-fw us. Mail union-  IrrornlTilv .ittenrted 10.   Give, us a I rial (in your  "r'o^Jresponileuts: \W Invite ������������������V���������*:  oner on anv sul.iei-t of mierest lo llie j--cnciai  pSbli. a." desire a .-.-liable regular :.;orres-  uonsii. in every loealny���������siirroiiuilin. i*y\������l-  ponuu  mi      j^ lll0-1|On., lUl(. ,,������������������,(. of the  wrii������r must iici-oni'iany  iiiniiiist-ript, lmt  not  necrssarilv for .publication.  'Ad-reus all communication*  REVELSTOKE   HERALD  . NOTICE 'TO. CORRESPONDENTS,  1. Ailcerr������piiiilence.iiiii.������t.'lif! lejrihly written  mt nut-   _ile of the pauer only.  ���������.   .  t'o"rr.-iwii-lenee* conlaiiiinir personal imii-  ���������.v'inuVt Wslyii'iii wilh ihe proper, iliune of Hi'  ������������������"'^''rnrrwwnii '���������'.'������������������'   "'i''11    rcfei-'iu-e.   lo   any-  Ihi: \bli tno "l'l*"'"',!'- ","i;lh1,:r Ih-ir'nane!*  first be oiTci'.'.l  I'.r ,1'" J',**',i1'.V   ',,"**'1 ' "1" '  THE  TRAHSVAAL SITUATION.  It is hard'"to know who is in the  worst quandary the British ��������� government,'President'Kruger^ or the man  who has 'to.. ..write'? display ..headings'.'for- the newspaper ��������� despatches,:  which tell us: day" after day that the  ���������war is about to hegin.  An old diplomatist has said thai*.  two-thirds of the world's controversy  would he at an end if there were, .precise agreement upon the definitioncf  a few words.. "Suzerainty," is one ot  these debatable words .about.,which  there is .endless .discussion.:. ..It -is;  something that is always less than  .sovereignty, and, sometimes is .far  removed from it."  -/The sultan is,the suzerain of-Egypt,  hut the khedive is the/sovereign, and  the actual ruler is Lord Cromer, li:;  greatest, displomatist: in the British  -.service. Suzerainty over Egypt is it  'flickering' shadow which only the  keen eyes of diplomatists can per-;  ceive/ In other instances the word  implieplhe substance of supreme authority and control., '.-. ...  The:South 'African    republic, f similarly known as the Transvaal,  is not  a colony of Great Britain like Natal  or Capo* Colony. The Boers elect' theii*  ? own*president,???govern���������'/*'-their,;! 'own  .   country and do not aliowtlieiiiselve**  '/���������' to be called subjects of* the queen..%,  ���������_./?-..ey;? withdrew/, from;._ the   queen's  :���������'domains/arid   established   a.  state   cf  ���������their  own: in /the/interior:  of  South  "'Africa/ ;and;;their;; independence?: has  vVbeenVrecognizedhy Great;Britaiii;flr3t:  ;./:ih/1852 andsubsequently-/iii llie /.treat.-:-  ?ies of -iS81?and?lSS-4.yV.?-:;y?.f''??'????,/-,;.////  /������������������It^is? not,' htiwever,: an/ independence  y such'as? me  American   colonies! wor.  yhy - f their v?/Revolutionary/: struggle  Z/against/England./ /That/was/:,ari/iri/  ? dependence'without   a,   single   coiiili-  ;??tIon.v?VvThe? Boers*hayejinotyVj-etaihed  ;?;control   overytheir/foreign?relations?  ?;The : British;/government    liasyco-i-  ��������� .ducted   the,..-diplomatic  affairs.'. of7 th-V  y': Transvaal. * 'and- claims '..'"other vprivi-:  Uleges'-as'.suzerain;Vthe. mbst?importaat;  : ? of which is/the removing of "irij'ustise  ?" in connexion-with  the .naturalization  ���������'-....'of/aliens;':���������;,/ /;.'.:'//./.// ���������������//���������?'&:.//���������:  yy  -The/pivot/ therefore;/ upon?/which  .'": the  SouthyAfrican..;'.controversy ?turns  ��������� is: virtuallythe /meaning? of the word  ���������'."'���������. "suzerainty."//If v there '..-is'- no: agree;-  ? 'ment*.respecting; it,/warywillyinevit>-:  ?,/ably? follow ? If a campaign vis -fought  :���������:":..;.the  troublesomeiVAVorcl  will;-;:prbbab.!v  . ?he'; dropped.: and "sovereigntyT.be/ptit  /,ln" its.place. ~/.The:VBoe_s,/Vwheh? dei-  ff feated.? will/find-������������������themselves   Bubject';  ?; :of the^cjueeu/although.atVliberty' fio  govern themselves, like the! people of  ;Natal  and  Capo Colony. ;,.?/??'  TOO MUCH PREACHING.  The following suggestive sentiments aro expressed by one oC our  exchanges in tlio State*:  "Preaching is ;i gootl Lhiiig il' il  is uot overdone. The pulpit lias not  lost its power nor will it as long us  the work! stands hut lt is crippled  sometimes by undertaking too muoh.  This town is a fair - sample. Here  tliere is preaching upon preaching.  The result is that tho town is put to  sleep spiritually, lhe sermons net thin'"*  and the preachers get tlieir brainpans exhausted. Fewer sermons with  more In them would bo lighter work  for the 'preacher, and more helpful  for the congregations.  "The average preacher is expected  to prepare two strong, sane and serious sermons for Sunday and a ser-  monet for-.Wednesday evening prayer  meeting.������������������ Then he must do a'-round  of social visiting that is interminable.  He must conduct funerals and weddings. He must stir up his chuveli  ollicers,'. keep..a look out upon all lho  oranizalions of the church, assist all-  reform movements, dine tint, go to  religious associations and study between times. This sort of business  results in blue Mondays ? for the  preacher and'sometimes' for .the. people;-"It is wearing on the nerves anil  hot-strengthening- to spiritual naturo.  "The Sabbath was given as a day.  of rest. It has been turned into ���������.;  day of hard wovk with half-a. dozen  meetings.aiid-a big dinner. Between  digesting the sermons and the big  'dinner, :attending the services and  reading the newspapers, the average  religiously inclined citizen is'a' dislirag  on .'Monday -morning;/' One good,  strong, thoughtful, inspiring sermon  on each Sabbath .morning, a Biblo  school earlier or in the late 'afternoon, then "it you please, a twilight  prayer service,; aiid the Sabbath will  be nearer its original intent  under tho; present���������'-hop skip  iump fashion.'', v ?. .  IliMIII  A RICH BELT WITHIN 60  MILES OF CALGARY  Developmsnt Work Shows Marvellously  High Grade Copper Ore.  From the Calgary Herald  People of a pessimistic turn will  he slow to believe that within 50  or lid miles of Calgary there.'exists a  minernl belt rich in copper,, 10 miles  long by 20 miles wide.  ��������� Vet, cm the authority of men who  know what they arc talking; .about,  such is the ease.'  In the oflico of P. McCarthy, Q.C,  nre to lie scon some of tho richest  specimens of copper ore ever laken  out of. the ground in any part oflhe  world.? This statement, may appear  extravagant; and when it. is knw .ir.  that some of the samples assay 75  per-cent in copper and that, the highest percentage possible'in copper ore  is SO por cent it is seen thnt tliere  is no exaggeration. These? samples  canto from a mine 20 miles-north  east oil' Banff. Thoy; consist'.-mainly  of copper glance and / peacock'; copper. .-��������� .-;.- -..;': ..;-...-���������  Mr. McCarthy' and his partnerMaj >,;  Walker, have boon ., ��������� operating in  llie dislrict nientioiiijd for some eight  or nine years, -'spending a'.-consider-;  ible amount of time and money under  than  and  / The first shell:"which .hits a -squad-  of-Boer patriots: will do more to start,  fa.'- peace movement i'lii the Transvaal  than, ten. years of negotiation. ���������_���������?"  ? One Ottawa newspaperVrpmarks that"  if: Great Britain /needs' Canada's/help.  in:war, shcwill ask for it..1 It -is?, also.-  fairly evident that, with the -.present  men iu power, if she.wants it she will  have ? to , ask: fo .'it.        // ,>. ;'������������������/"?  Some proniinent.Boors in .the*��������� Trans-;  vaal', aiiel Onuige;?? Free State *::are  sending their/famiiies: into Natal and  Cape;C6l6iiy/ They,seem ;v.t6:-have  little confidence in the ability: of  Kruger's arniy.lo keep .'the,���������enemy out  ���������of-.their VbbrdorisVvv??     ; -.-/-'������������������>.-.,     ������������������-.  /; A-:trav611iiig: school for the: inslruc-  tiqn-'CrboUs'?in/ the /arty of: spoiling;  Tory ballots has .heeii-s'howh.ih the,  '���������North' Waterloo .trial 'lio be- one of tho  featiiresv of the:Ontario, machine.; Thp  - cbhipletcnessv?ofi;-their/ methods /al-'  Viiost v.pi-ovokos. /admiration * fqr/;.?ths  prbviucc's~/l..il)C!i'al?:?Svprkors/,//;  PARENTS AND CHILDREN,   y  ,  ;/ At/the .opening ;ofvvyxae public  :;/schools"*.Mn; Brockville.;,.Judge'    Mc-  .Donald expressed . some timely seuti-"  /:nients Vwnen v.lie- urged_;the   boys -to  . be,'more/respectfiil. to,'.their...ciders.arid'  declared   that   lack .of   respectfulness  was a characteristic of the Canadian  : youth,/, The FreePress makes an apt  V-comment when it says-that"the roir.-  -/efly_iipWl-larRelv^in^a_^_greatei-���������.co^  '/britario: l..ibei;alism/says'? -thp^.Tqi;,-';  onto- Telegram; -could;?once lookvup  to/orators vatv Ottawa i-who? could? put  tho! enemy;to. sleep,? but':n6\v'tho .pro-;  A'inceV riiust? largely Vlooky down iipqe  ^epi-esehtatives/in'/thc ? cablriet/ :who:  are mostly^ capable? of ^putting thp aiidi-  ieiiCe.^0V.sl6ep^:-?'VV,y-;.5?:.,??.?/ ?;i*~:?-??/.;y  ' yTlic vahiindaiice/ dfywlieat -in ? tlie?  West. seetiis/to ::be/one : of/lhe/causes  of /ii/scarcity? of ./iiipne~- east.; ?Gaii-  fida,y-.hankers /never /imagiiveTl; : that:  they Kvtiuld'Vhave to : tiiiiiuce'-'the'-.t'raii'sj.'  portatioii/of7sucli i a f crop,/and? strin-?  geiacy /is ? consequently/: tlie '"..result/of.-  a conflict���������betw.eeii::ari.pvet-./sti"iply.of  wiieati-arid :an "undor suiip'iy of nioiiey.:  /-Sarnia"; is tlie; laiesl biitario/tciwii  to wote' in.; favor of? tho,abol ition; of;  municipal "wards and frir. a'reductiqn  iri tho: ji.'iiriber-' of eiiuncillo'i-s". vPete.--  horo is -agitatingrvvfor ,a liko chang'*'.  which? "it is -held;willbe: iri the interests of oco.noniyVas well :as of a?'rriore  businesslike use?of the civic revenue.,  ���������It is, not alwaysthat-wisdom is,,found  in a multitude: of ..eotincillors. .':  .tho  . General Hutton, is inspecting  rifle-'companies pf 11: Crf-r /.;���������/. .-���������; U  /-Karl M.- Creelrnan./a young Nova  Scot ian, is -bii''-his ";yvay. -roui-.d tha  world on'a Red Bird.bicyc'ie.VHe^went  Avest' via-the Crow's .. Nest . railway  last- week.;,/..;"?,-  '.>..;..;       ,:=:'/- ./y;,?-,, .;,,.,  circumstances which would have dis  con raged' any but the most sanguine.  This smnnier, for.the first"time, these  gentlemen's mining enterprises havo  assumed a shape ..that practically ensures .the.?abun(Inn(.-returns' whicli are  the .iust reward -of 'indefatigable and  persistent  effort.?/; .?..';.���������.���������,���������..__���������������������������:  Under  the. naine of .the Boston'.:/.&.  ���������North ..West/Cppper-Gold ?Miriing company; Messrs . McCarthy,   and   Walker  in , conjuncaon     -with? /several   capi-,  talists /in ^Boston: Vtliovihgiiie, of cop-':  per-.kings,, are -.operating/ one?of yihev  :'inost pi'oiiiisiiig.tif: tlieir ���������; properties.  'Active'.-' work? has/been    (progressing  vtlirbugliout? the:.siinime!'.;/?!?M���������;.  :' The .company's" expert.,1-\:fJj./Flint  has . spent  'several'.' ,-ri cni ths "tit   the,  niiiie.' d irecting.? lhc .work.    A. tunnel  which is now   .iri    iiearly-100    feet is  heing run along the ledge,;,which? lies  well-, fcii- economical/development...The  'mountain1 being fairly: 'steep, a crpss-  out.? ttinnel"'"could ?;.be? run  ;,?without  .gretit "expense ?to~ Iii ty the-lodge; ;at ?a  depth  ofv:400 ; fee t.: /Already,  ore"- 'is  being; got ;but/l!iatyis .rich venough  to stand   tlio .expense of 'packing?out  on horses and' leave/a good prolil.yA.1  it   grcaici*. depth .111oVgrado of.? oro is  almost siire: tb������������������ improve, and tho? cjuan-  -,tLi.yf; increase;'��������� ?//;-;-��������� -: :;.y���������.-.?,:. ?-,���������//?? /.?//.  yTlie  company;/is ? htiikiing.Ka ?sleigli  road; from ?Banff?-:tlie* nearest-statioii,?  arid.?has erected/cabiiis/i'etc.j/so/that;  .active- work (ianvlicv-jiushe'il/lhroiigh-,'  qut;lhc:VwHiiter,?itlie/cbiiii'aiiK  "ury/?Jioi.ng;/in/va/posilion"Ktb/iwani:uit;  . the/con timiance'of "J(iovelopniont'-;Woi*k.  ;.uiitil -:, tho?:���������'iiii no '".becomes.? self-support-'  ; ing, ?'''.whicli?V.froriv; present/;.ihclifcatidns;  .���������;.viU/'-be.---?in:/tlie''-r.p.t  ;-.ture.?y;���������. ��������� "?������������������;"*;? vv;?"1?: '"/'.y1.,-?;??:??/VyV-V/y/V  :'i i-'"-il iv; ;T'li ri t,:;.-'-;th'6;' Boston -expert,,' says,  he villi's:; novor' -in;- his vcxp.eneiice/seen  : richer/:ore/Uiaii?/Iias:yyilreaciy/v iieori  tako ii/outVo'f/ tlio/ compaiiy's/claims;?  '-While /tli ef Boston/ and '. .N/W ./ Cppper-v  GJldV/cbinpaiiyv/liayc/;gbt /'libld;?;p������/a  first, class property,"'jt is./beybrid/?vu;  doubt fiiat//the;; v:'M?tricty'/?^oiitains  others]-' which/ with :��������� tley.elo'pmen.t ��������� wprk-  will,ishbwiip/efiiially-well. v/Kxteiiti-t:  ing? nbrtli(?ast:?frpm;;;Eldon/Viri(I/Sil*roi*?  Cit-hU /'saiel ; f Jlri y/JfcCarthy, v/ib;/ a;  IIerald/represRiicative.? /is??/ari;/im-?  ���������liierise. ic'ripp'eiv.-: iicilt?:/ South" /bt" /the  track 'there/is/pie nty/of:fcoppei/?"pri?  Goppe'r Vinotintain ? -and . i. have;: seen,  !ots: of��������� good 'oi*o,/ between ? /Copper?  mountain /and ::the;/Bbw//riyer/?/and  also.not-ill of thevBow-V;I Threevmilos..  ;'frbin'', EidpnV' otf;? the?,C;P.Ttiv:}?Iaj6i*  ���������AValker���������a'tid I;?]pcated seven '../claims:"  We have ..run: tvyp .tunnels "CO? foet  each, ,otie/oh/a.;itirgeV copper;? lead=aiicl  the/oilier -.in .a/gfilona:lead which/ap--  pears; to ha 30 feet wide. ..We .propose  to ~:continue work - oriv* .this- property.;  which :,��������� shbwihtf Vtiri? exceedingly;,  well. - AH the .seven, 'elainis/contain;  'copper /showings ariii; a/ijaieria. vein  runs' throttgli: -lwo ,c.f:.ini's:f'/���������'������������������,.: Three  'yeai's wr-,located the';twoj claims. 20  miles- 'bacivyof/Banff/which ��������� are ; now  being-, operated,?by ihe/company.- A  fev.* /miles������������������'-. haclc: of :these-- Sam:.VV"ig-;  mprc; and* two, other parties; -have  come copper��������� .".'claimsjand/'it vis possible  MA.IUBA HILL  Where   the   Uoers   Took    Bravo   an i  Successful   Advantuge   of  British  .Military Blunder  Twelve yoars have  passed since    I  climbed   Miijuba   Hill,   says  a   writer  in tho African Koviow,    or, to be literally  correct,  Aniajuba   (the  hill   of  wild  pigeons).    To  tlioso unacquainted   with   Soulli   African   topography  this /���������mount  of  ill   memory"   is  presumed  to  be   in   the  Transvaal,    but  as a, matter of fact it forms part of  tbe colony of Natal, and is ono of iho  heights   in   the   groat   Drnnkonsborg  rnngo,   which   borders   Natal   on   the  west and   northwest,  rising at point.-:  32,000.    Majuha itself is 7000., .At iU  base* on the eastern-side, lies the hi-:-  .torie pass of Laing's  Nek.-which- we  failed ,to tako in :iSSI���������tho key to the  Traiisvaal.     Once   through   the   Nok  and. the. ground  undulalesz-geiitly for  two   inies or   more,   jiast tho hainlet  of   Charleslowti,     named    after     Sir  Charles   Mitchell,    now    governor of  t-e  Straits settlement.��������� Half  a  mile  lo tlio west is a. small spruit,  whicli  separates  "���������'���������:-'���������   from    . Boor  territory; -and. across/, the  stream . sleeps *  the   Dutch   village  of  Voiles   rust,     a.  veritable    picture, of  inarlislic  indo-  lenoe,  willi  its Liny shantiDs and ?.;,*.v  '.'���������''������������������:- 'do   (.���������aiiteen,   crowned "���������"  with     a  (krty,-.vii-ckletnv, or   national   flag.     T;  a^ienued MajtUia   froin   tlio ���������Cliai'.ve.  town suic and took exaelly the samo  path   a:   ihat   chosen   by  the  storn; ���������  mg Bocv������.on that Sunday in 1SS1.;   It  xxiv.i r.   b::igbt .clear winter's day, a*n!  ihe  long,  i. ::,se  grass   which  covers  llie  mountain was  brown and   swaying in the wind.'"Majuha on this snl>  rises  in  gradual _ lernu-os    from     the  plain,  bul  fo  the last  hundred yards  or so  it is  a terribly stiff pull,    till  vou roach the Hal plateau ;\vhoro the  ill starred Sir George Pomcroy Collo.  aril   lus   troops   bivouacked'  'on   the  WHITE. GWILLI   BE & SCOT*  Barristers,  Solicitors,  Notaries Public.  Etc.  Taylor Block, McKenzie Avenue, Revelstoke Station.  Money To Loan.  W. White,. J.  M.  Scott, B.A.,  Q. C. L. L.  B.  F.  Xi.  Gwilllm,  I1AS.VJEY & Mc CARTER  Barristers,   Solicitors,  Etc.  Solicitors for Imperial Bank of Canada  Company funds lo loan at S per cent.  Olllces:      Molsons Bank Block.  First Street, Revelstoke Station, 33. C.  THE MOLSONS BANK  lNCDKI'OKATlOII   ������~St   ACT (IK   I'-lltl.l VMKNT, 1855.  31  ___r������  3i  HEAD OFFICE  MONTREAL  J. W. Cross, M.l>.  Dili.':':   Taylor   llloek, Mackenzie    Avenue,  Kevelstoke. ';  Surgeon to the O.l'.it  lieu tli oflicer. Ully of Hevelmo e.  THOMAS O' i-lRIEN  Solicitor,Notary l'ul.Iic, Coiiveyaueor  llllli-e   !u    IJpper   rii'ilnuihlii   X.-ivI^riilloiimill  Iniiiiwny Uoiiiiuuiv's lliiilillinr.  , GOLDEN B.C.     -  sr  "  ���������\  it-                     PAID IIP CAPITAL.      -                                         $2,000,000 l^I  BT                      HEST FUND          -                                                     $1,500,000 ^3  Si DIRKCTtlKS:   W'M. Moi.son  Maci-iikiison-, Pri'Alilciit;  S.  II. EwiMi, Vlcii-Preildiinti --M  gi;               \V. M. Hamsav.Saju.'ki. Kini.iv, llrsnv Aiiijhiii.vi.d, j. v. Ulkciiioiim. ���������*  g- 11. JlAKHl.AXIi .M01.S0N. 13JJ  (_��������� F. Woiii-KII'IOM Thomas, Geiieiul Manager. Z'S  ***- ������.^  g_r,     A genernl bunking business transacted,     Interest, allowed at current ""*  fc ril-u-s- J. 1"). MOLSON, ^Z  ~_ MANAOKll,   llKVlil.STOKE,  B.C.        ������,������  f_������a__?,  in  Kotavy Puhlic,  Sole Ag'evac for  "rtvK_a53j3j2p~*  night"- berore  the /battle':/  . AVith  v.or)  men- from t lie iiS.th regiment, lhe. GOth  rifles?and tho. 32nd; Highlanders,  anel  the .naval   brigade,?.he     scaled     the  kranzes on lho Newcastolo side, loav-;  ing  some    companies , ?to.:keep,? "cilo-  communical inn;  open.'  ,'-.;His, ?. forces'.  marched /without   lights,   and* .native  gnides% assisted ?; them '���������-.'���������. in 'clambering  overvlhe, libiilders. ?and ���������:, precipitous :  fla'.nitsV.;till   they  reached  the  top  ? a./  ���������3 on Sntiday moriiiiig./;vit was /a,h.i;.ii--  yellpus foal in; inptintiiinoe'ririg./'-Th?  /iiily thing lacking v.-as artiHey.;' /The  /Boer: in?:laager at thbNok; /fully; believed '/'that  Sir  George/ had,,;got   h >  'hin'ei..-'..p'pun'dprs "with  him//? Tlie - old  Dutchman  who /accompanied   me:,"ori  my/mouriiful/pilgrimage .was;,one of  the Boer storriiing party./'-Alle mncn���������  tig,'?/ho/nxolaimed.   : "Wq/tliought-i.  was? till over, whesn- we .saw lite : ������������������;'/. M';  .baaties'-(red  paals)/bn Vtlie/top//'Wc?  expected, to; be /ajielleel ; in* bur "cami''���������'.}.  We. wero on/the:.point' ofy retreating,  when,?as , no  shells /came.    Gerier.11  J'liihert.cinlled for volunteers-;to "storm  Vhe?positipri. , Wc: all-Svent. . "Wc/'cr >**.l  ���������up : llie??sleipe ..iri/- skirniishirig? brtlei*,.  itaking/iulvantagev Vof ���������-every?;bit'of  :;cbvcr;.;;;/As, son  lis? a?.soldier? shbwcii-  hiuiself-bii ?lhe;' sky' line V'abq.ve/iisi" ���������:",-���������?  :hadfia/sli'ot/at;:;him/,aridvihey/darcn t"  ;.'6x"i)ose/;tlie'niselves.,';.t'op'.;'. ?miich;//v^. Ui  knpivv.how harci;?it?is,to,?shoot/clowri;;  ?ciiid'/how;veasy;/it ?is "to  shobtvvuii;?/iti-  wa.";/a/daringjideti/pf?: Cbmriianda_rit  /I bu uert's, "liid/eriUre^  ;i^bpps/bn?lho::VLop/were:"iiot;: ?eve:ii/eri/v  Ireriched.v anil-.': there ?ls/rib 'doubt; -thatv  Vtlioyvwere (lqriibralized? by; tlio/dealii?  /bi/.disiibloiiieff t'.- of/ their/ cpmratles/ pi;  the/? extrenib? ,:edgev/of /-the// -plateau;--!:  ?falihigV/atv tlie/;baiid~"c/?bf;/air:;iiiiseeii:  erieriij-./;���������_, A_id;;_theii ���������t'cairie/v/tlie/?la.;t;:  scene/pE/thi_ydreadfHl?,tragetiy_-^head-:  'long'';.',r6.ii.te:/an'd'..,:fligh.tijcipw'n/tho:i.-ste.ep;  :kran~:es/they?:;;i"a(l?/scaled:::;/tluit/  ���������:iri'or'riiri'g.:'j'-.".,;-?/--j-'.-u'rr 7v./:f-r-.?/,/���������;/���������'-/  :.v;:?-: Xowiisite  Mminir,, Fire aiieZ.?���������-,"..���������.''  Life i������6c.iriuic������ . -  OfTice, Opposite. O. I.'.R. Denoi,.  ( rt _  *���������*?* in, ttr'G,  s  ttarib.������im'b  n ft-'ft? tl'  rr  .?_llii^?������//;  -f45r "-r^vn: Mfit fV-A/  KE At: msi^ATTB  ;; mSURANGB;  eK  eMZie  EX53B3inS!������Z&2!SS������I8!&3SI!3!BZ*35SS3  ^id./Bjy'/-Saj5itfi!/_?,  ^MnUUUUfUUU  ^���������oppntio///  ffUMi^i0:  :;UfMmMi  /SPARKS/; FRbi\l;feTH.E/.WIRE?;  operation   of ythe* parents, with,   the  teacher,   a   boy's 'education; not   be-'.  /ing /'imparted/ to, hini, wholly   within  /the four.; walls of /the  school   he-at-  ','? tends. :'���������' A.   number   of   V papers   have  v  discuseed ,: the .subject,    ithe   Londpri  News and the:   Ottawa; Evening -Jou'iv  ?    nal / suggesting      greater     attention  .and  greater severity  on  the  part  of  '..'."��������� the  parents.    The latter  paperyatiri-  ���������; tiutes   the ? dlsrespectl'ulnesB-of..- _ihe  children lo   the : spirit" of. the   time,  v    Young" people fome io the front more  rapidly   now   than   in/ former   gene-  :': mtions and umdoiibtedly the disrejird  ,���������, ,.'fbr,/old....ldeas./a'i_d... 'usages .may   lio  j?taken-;, as    a    manifestaticm    of   ths  force  and   self  confidence  which   ale  hlghlv/Important elements "in human  progfere.     The   problem   is  .now   to  tcaeh  selfconfldent. youth  to  he  sel.f-  vrestraiiir-d,   and  to  solve  it the  joint.  efforts   of  both  parents  and teachers  ars Bec*6sary.   -Th������ parents,,and    the  teacher   should  see    more    of    each  otner.       And  the  teacher should  nor.  ; receive starvation wages..  ��������� Having "discovered in George Dewey another Horatio Nelson, the New  ������������������-.-.-York Sun might nowfecl at liberty  to   style   itself  another    Christopher  ''/ Columbus.  Captain Bob, Evans is in command  of the police/boat patrol at the international yacht races, ;so that the  Shamrock will not lose in the contest for lack of wind.       y. ,  Whatever they may lack in courtesy Oom Paul and his brother Boers  are not wanting in gall. Their "ultimatum" to Great Britaiti is; one of  the humorous features of the campaign.  Britain's victory ln tlie Venezuelan  arbitration shows how little of truth  and Justice there was in the theories  upon which   the     infamous     Grovor  Cleveland based -that .scomidrelly  message which so nearly caused two  great nations to imbue their  hands in each other's blood.  When a man goes into business  there is always someone who wonders  where he got the money.  There ia usually something radically wrong whn a small boy goes  through a-' g������t . rather than over the  fence.  '��������� ������������������ ,.T. H.; Smith, who has /been, mak-'  ing Kaslo his headquarters' all sum-,  mer, left', for/thevLartieau, where? he?  will/take an option on, .the-,-Mohawk.?  group of claiiiis'von Fish , creek for*  325,000;. with? a /cash: payment :of 10  per. cant.���������-Kootenaian: , // ;:;// ...."  ;'..-Wetaskiwin .correspondence?^ tfi'j  Free Lance: ;.. Mi/ vTriintpn: /: of/. the  government Vcr.eameryV here/had the.  misfortuue last?'.'week, lo fall, into the  Hitter /chun"... The churn *'c'onraiued  at- thnt, t.iaie 'somn;;? ;;50 y pounds * of I  crp.iiu. After vain, -���������attempts " to  '.'swim", out."'   hi/: lyas^eyeiiuiaily-'Tes-.j  cued by. -the-.genial-aiiauager.Mr.Mur.lv.-r-  ci" a; pair of, ice toiigii; didlh<v work:  "hat/ ilaV.'s/lii:':!, out of bulttrr, wii"  'on shipped-ter the Borrs.    y--..,  The Edmonton Post.,; ur.i'eistanil;;  that on .Monday? next" a new tinft-  'table-.-wlll go'/fhtu' rucri. on t.ho-.Calgary '���������& Edniontoii.. rail way Vwliich wil '���������  give- an express train./three .day** a  week and a mixed vrain un.-. lhe thre---  intervening".'-days.'.,? Thn-. first train . of  the new -servico will leave .Calgary a1.  8 o'clock on, Monday * morning, and  -.v-ill -arrive at Starthcona; about I"  o'clock. A train will (:omo in fro.n  the south; so as. :.o leavo Strathcona  on . Monday .morning for Calgary. By  this arrangement, mall riiauer will .'arrive''.iii, Ednipnton' for distribution the  same night.?'and with plenty of time-  to spare:, /?'.", -"/'y  , The Golden Era gives the;. Following  particulars of the, drowning, of Harry  ���������M.itchell-lnnes: On Wednesday week  Harry Mitchell-Innes, brother of W.  G. Mitchell-Innes.i manager of the  New Golden British Colurribia, limited, left Athalmer to cross the lake  for W'inderrnnr in a canoe, accompanied, by J.Doley, the wel| known  prospector. .& they did not arrive  at their destination inquiries were  made arid no news of them could he  obtained: ? It was found that they had  not called at the: residences of any  of the people near the lakes and the  worst, was feared. Their canoe ha������  since been found drifting on the laic*.  It is supposed they Wore overtaken  by rough weather, the canoe capsized  and that, they wore drojvncd. The  bodies have not boon, recovered yet.,  W. G. Mitchell-Innes left Golden for  Windermere on Wednesday mornig  to oK.vn particulars. Much sympathy is felt for hiin in the family be-  , reavement which it is now certain  j has  been  sustained.  ?*.vhich; I  es-  :hv.; 20 ,:miles  /ZAdiriiralZJpewey /is/ resting iii /Vermont/ ��������� ;/;���������///���������?;;:���������/'- ?.-'::--:'/-;//'/-;.:/���������������������������:/:"/  i/British/lrppps;-ii*b ;behig ?r ushcd/lo  Ladysmith://:?:/,/���������;? '"??,://:���������;,;/;/' ���������'/���������;?/���������/  ���������?: ?The:*steamer,Hie(i;: River /was/wrecked 'V'oir';Lake/Wirinipeg/?:V/////?y?v ??;?  /Portugal ? 'may ? send'.';: 5000 /troops ib?  help /Britain./ in .the;, Transvaal../?v  /GVineralV/Kitcheney/will /lead/, a?  fprcelpf 6000/against the.iKlialifa.///  .fiord Charles, Stewart, vsecond; son:  of the marquis puf Londonderry,ffia]  ilea.d.:? ;��������� /://.���������/::*,-.'///' /?:.���������������������������-���������/���������;-.?-'���������/,,///?���������;./:/  ' /Britain- may send 50,000'.; regulars  .���������t6';;tlie.?e'apeiin-'a.dditionV-'-t.p'?.tlie-;;30,000?  ;now,- there/V/.v?;'-'/:.?;?,?���������'/.??;/?*:?:.?;y/;..y",-;,;?.  ,?' Aylieayy/fog ;prevenled/tho;;i6ui*tli  vattempt: at; a" contest for?the:Ariierica.  ciip ybeihg/carrie'dv out���������;/"?���������"���������?;:'?;/;/  / ��������� Sir Wilfrid Laurier and/ party? re-  , ceiyed a'������������������������������������.lively v.'elcoirie/ while visit-  virig' ihe/Chicagp : grain /exchange: ,::,?  -Retuihihg/IJ./S.; soldiers ? took/possession; ,,of ; the/ transport., -���������������������������. Newport  arid /carried:, things with: a/high/hand.  /���������:?://DIRECTORS::/ -?",//;//;:-.  ���������ff /'.H-:s:WHbwland;:/Presiderit'/"/* ,/v  T.R.MerritUVice-Pres,: St. ? Catherines  - .William -Ramsay;/Robert ��������� Jaffray"*-  HugIi-/Rya:A;;,.BT/::_Siitlicrlaiid,,; Stayner:  '"'���������/.��������� ;:;:/:?;,:/:?:���������/;' Elias ;?Rodgeis::,?:;::���������:?://v..:??/;?  y/?D;/R.v;wiIkie,:General Manager:/; /  //:.V;?z/??z.:/?/;branche^^  North/'West'artd; Briiish:?Columbia:/ ���������Z  ;/Brandon,':  **Calgary,//ZEdmontoii,.;  ' ������������������ Goldeii;: Nelson,/Portago la*vPrairie;  .���������//���������/Prince//" Albert;////Stratlicbria;;  //v:-Yaricouver,-Winnipeg,/Revelstoke.  Oiilarib:,;/v;;;/:?;,//y'5////:;::.;/''i':������������������-.V"?/;?//:/  '���������/'ZEssexf/Fergus/yGalt,? Ingersoll.  //y/:i:isto\yei//:v;;Nmgara/Falls/'"f:Pbrt*  ;?//Col_pi'rie.yRat;/Pbrtage���������Sault/Ste/:  -///Marie���������St/;Catlieiiries���������SkTri6  /:|//i?j"orbiiib;;;SWrcllarid;/iyNy;op^  ..te/v/Ha^iitpri'//;/.;./,//;/,������������������/���������/;;;/���������;/;//?:;.  /Cluel)eci/v::'V;;;;;���������/;.//// f'ffUf'UUUs'UUf '.-:���������'.  '///^v/Mpiitreal. UUUUUUU fUUUUU  U_ Sa vi iigs/Ba iik/beparlmeril^bepbsits  ::.bf/?iZ and/iip wards/'received/and iri/  /tpi*est?: allowed/;?/;// //;v?/;;.:://V;/v.V:���������//?/  ;;:;,/D.eb.eiitui'es^Proviiicia],;;,:Mu^  "aridv/bther/'deben tures /purclia^ed���������y���������:/  y?/piaftsyand#v*rjeti:ers//of //-..Credit^;  /Al-ailable'���������'������������������at'.-T n.ll-Zpbints;��������� of-Canada/  /ijrii led // Kingdorii;,;,/ 'Uiiitcd/;:. States;'  /Europe,/Iriditi;/Ghina/? .lapan. ;?a;us/;  ;lraliii;yNe w/Zealand/etc. ;s/'/;v ?//���������//������������������;  ??; /Gold 4 /purcha.sed.���������v?//���������///::���������/:'/ ���������������������������'?/-//  :v/,This? banlt'/issties/Speeial/Receipts;  Vwhicli/willvVbe/accouiited?foi-/ at .any  '������������������of /llio:/ 'Hudson's" -vBay:? Co's/Bbstsinii:  the, ytikbii'v aiid/Nortlierriv'disfricts,,? V,  ;UU^fyU^BH&M.^  //?;; .:,?Managor/Reve!stoke/;Bi*arich.j/;i:  _ye;l_ave?a Good SupplyfpfUUU  ;CUT/;PH.ICES *? FOIl/S ^OT-;GASK'  Ciiil:iinU''!5_a.Ji8l/:VY;a:o;i  ?t!H# BEV������LST0KP'SAW#11.LS;;'  /y,;;/^;^^^'''^.-!  .W]lplesftlc; tindTiefcii 1 yDealer ��������� in. /  SMlD^OMi^JvlDlS^^  ,v^isli ?/;uiy:-Game,'/;ih"  'l^i t,k us |i;/T rp u1;/L:.i^  vfTAT-"  ;/$iv;ob;yv;p Ef&UvUYu  W ./���������/ Goeiel 'acctiiriimbdatipuH'fZ^/'goodrb'ir/  p;f WU _s?w.i 11?s. ?: (.! ji' }UUf ������;it!i/ch')ii:ji:/.v:i;!i:>!.5  op*/l*//l|qiwi's;anci/eigH'i^  zFree/B (is/MeetsiiAll^Trains/s  /Pro p f-i e tors ^v//������:/';S?|?/:;y?_//  Wi$MWM  ^.TTTiniTl  ,   .-.TTV.V.-      ij. .    .;���������-, jjy-  every, part, ..of this/hei:..  tirhate "is   _o/miles./ lorig  Wjde.V/ ���������,"; .���������'.;'-.''.'/���������.������������������?;���������.',/'/:':.���������/- ,-?:.  "- ??. /?/,���������"''  ?: Mr?";5McCaTtiiy? ;iias.-been;,: carefully:  over   the ���������district/.several   time;-   and  is ' tpost���������������������������;.enlhitsiastic /over /its,-possi-  bilitie?;.; He,   iaiCOiifid'ViH/that   within  a  shOTt/tirrje/'a-.c-reat   copper:���������...camp  will' 'be?/e'sisibli'shWd'vy.sere:-; a-i(':/judg-;  ingyfrbm lh-/ marvelirj-i's devp.lopme-.-jt  iri/tlie: Bit tie'. ..camp/ 'v.-.here; /..siraifiji"  geo'lo'sii'a'���������-.:   Ko'riditior.K ' exist, ;:';'arid.  whifih Jia;s; jji'odiit-ed/wtoi'tev ofnijnion"?:  of 'fioii. rsi,, in   copper,     it'/does    not.  seem >.t liar Mr.-.���������'MftC-irthy.'s /prclictioil  ���������jjt.-iiii-'-.'iver-sangu.iie -one,���������  ���������;-.._-/���������;, ���������.  v; Atiother   well ;_kiioWti: Wcst������r!i/���������'.'"."{i'il.  '.whii';;-.isi   tii orb us lily   accitiaintr-d'  with  the  possiliiliUc-pVi'ifV .tb'.'./distric!:    and'  more p.-jrlictihirly with'- CoppJr nto'V.ut-  ain.   is/ ./.S.Dennis;    "Jn .converKaUon  with The v Herald n few days ago Mr.  Dennis j/kpressed?;liis oonvictioti   thai  Copper .mountain  avould /make  many  rich   men   and.  as   he  spent, h-...whok-  summer"on.the ���������mountain in tile, ea"ly;  SO's? he. han  somiy knowledge -.of-    the  fact-.i: 'Zvi? tiiat timo  several  tons    of  flea',   ore.,  were : shipped -from     111'/  , moui'.t.-iih ��������� to -"Swansea;',   Buha,   -and:  other smelling points, whefe it a. richness    ,'aroused     ntiiifth :" astor.iShiiient.  Much"   of   this   float   gave . rel.i.rns   of  from .jfft-:-.tti-,."J0'--'perfoenf.eopper. .".:��������� The  Rio Pinto iiiinRs,/.in Spa in 4 the Iarg?-:t  and oldest copper, mines in. the world,-  yield-only .1; per , cent ���������'/���������"in  -copper,,  while   in   BuUe ,  and    "other/ copper  camps   -l 'p/'i-.cent   ore   is , cbnsidere'l  highly profitable'.'   W'ba.t will  he    the  result, when   capital-.on  a'1 large seal';  finds   and   develops   the   fip   por   cent  copper;; properties   of     Alberta     can  Only  he left to  the  ir/i.-Vginiitio/i. -and-  thn" most amazing,, feature-of the. whole  thing will be. thai, tho'sc native rie-li*>H  have been, allowed lo remain v.o niany  years  uegleciied  and   iindoveloped.  The three Drnvsoii papers y.ire .very  bitter against the 'governiiien.t for re  calling Major Steele.  V Several pVipers published in .man-  nfaef.iirini: centres in tlie east arc  starting inn agitation for an increase  of the duty, tin United States farm  machinery.  The Transvaal consul. General Montague White, lias left London for the  continent. He spoke of Britain"*- action towards the Transvaal ���������; nn  "hellishiiess."  .bo''-iV.oa:-UU;ant'o):fa,Z^  ZZ//-:y/?;;Z//;:/:ZZ-p;;i_?.::/y;^  -ZThe/C.-iSt/'K. ���������9ieairis;Navigiitioii:  ligliilulZpioj:)'"rtyniizKevelf"t(";ke-yZlt:i3/^  ;tp?aiiy/i)pHi6iiZpf th������ tovvti? / Goitie  ���������"term s Zif iieciiissiii'V.Z-ZZ//"/;/'Z'''?:'"/?//-:'Z;/?  ; / PorlugUBSET��������� D^fn~~~~~3'"/^iT?~~~~~~~":Spiirir  ���������iVfrica';, itZis/Baiil, has? heen; ceded to  Great" Britain.   'The?price was: about  :������s:o00,00QZ;?Z/.'?'/.:'Z?,':'v'v/';.Z:;:-v--Zi/?Z?;'/V,  Tuie y/Vanderiiiit/??interests "  will  buitd   a/^hprt  line/riiilway/lnyCape  Breton' lb/_fecrea.se y .the:   lime; ���������/���������'���������'of;  ocean  travel lo -/Europe./, //:,-/  ':���������   Tij,/ ; Boers  ha ve" dospalciied an ; ul-  .Uni'aiii'rii/t'n.'.Great  Britain/giving hor  ���������if;,'hp-iifsS'/wit-hifi   whicli ito  withdraw'  .her';...i/Bops///"������������������'���������.v If'U:'^'-   '. -Z--;-V"  sZ/Rec/jiiting^'of/the V:/ S.u ybliinteers;  has , l;i/n coaipletert'/ ?,'���������_���������,?/; /?  '   .T::?< /������������������?;  ;r Winnipeg/r^^idlnt ?drop-  'ped'.'d'i'-'ii:i"on "the"street;':'-*'f-���������''"���������"'':'���������"?'/":3'"- ?'"/'  A ',:������������������: %c vpot-iionriof ' Butte, Mpnlana,  i'f s!:f::'isVrdown*Vhin. ���������/$������������������" '/���������/���������/���������'' ���������'���������'������������������,,. '  -...lir/is. feared that lhe wreck of llio,  //,;���������-:-.Hiiilm'-"has foundered. . ' ;?/; ������������������:'������������������  ���������'!Sfcv.;^;il Wlrinlpiig-olIlo'irH*'have vbl-  tintees'^d ?for  tlie. Tran'syaal.       ./  -Er.-v.tlerriian.' Cowan of/Winnipeg;  died Iti Arizona of?consumption; :  ���������?--.-.Si>-'"---:>rt*Murary.Z ji.'P>:. SylH nol:  .again e-briteat Morris, constituency:  ;i-. The -><_Ieetion cf: the Winnipeg fire  chief ro'suited ir. a dead !;ji;k in the  ixiiiir-iiTi^e.-y ,   ������������������-'���������/? 'U. ������������������..:.���������  :Eath(!jiakes-; 'resulting /in the death  Pf - Sh^i; sands /have vii-.ited the Dutch  ;f*ai-*. 1 tidies.'.'-: .yy. ��������� .: ..:;';;���������?.',������������������  .���������'.'. Sir: Wilfrid' Laui'i'-r will ('ornnierici?,  his Ontario' u.iir on������������������Octpiier-'10th ai.  l}owmr;3Vi!k-.       . ", ���������-.'? .'-������������������';/   Vy ���������;  ��������� ,  ZPreuZient/Shaiigfinessy f/.'lhe C.P.K,  lias if:!.'.. Montreal, on ills /annual' tour  of Iri'sri;..,'e;tio'ii in- th<-? West.. :;���������:  ���������..���������The CI.!', wiil close all its/locomotive ..'shops in Canada. Tholjoller-  mak er:-, and fu'm ck srii 1 tli s:' h a ve jol ned  the   .-ti iking ^naehinlBtu.   '/  The -Knglish.. cricket team played a  Canadian' learn jit-Tirirorito," and - the  hitter only put lip .���������S7 'riina' to.., Uie  visicotH,   -I'I   for   --even  wickets. V ���������  The .Ottawa caiiiue.i diaciisHed ? the  ���������nnesti: a of the -Canadian contingeiit  for the .'Transvaal yesterday and  Tartc.i.-. said" lo have opposed the  nayiriciit. 'by/the I.tominion of the  expen:-:es!."' '���������������������������  Owing'1 lo ligbt. winds lhe America  cup race way again postponed and  another attempt is being made today.  On behalf "of'Canada Sir Louis If.  Dav!'/*. has.Riven his consent to the  "temporary 'arrangement- of the Alaskan   boundary, dispute.  /IzKe Revelstolte;  Heralci//1^^^0^]//?:  ���������/'"���������'������������������'Hoi's: more /readers'-, in? North  Kootenay /than any other paper;  has viiiore: advertisers./iri"/Revql-.  ��������� stoke, ilum'/Z/ariy /othbr/ paper;;  does more job printing1 in lhe  city/than any other:paper; it's  hews /is,-more spicy:..-aiid up-tb-  date: its influence"������������������; is greater;?  its advertising rates are lowest  ^circulation;; considered ;��������� i ts.i subscription rate is only $2.00 per  annum;  it covers the field,? Try  it and lie with the crowd.  ZWrite to' /'"V'?"/���������'.;/'.''"'  ���������-..���������: '     ���������  :.     ? REVELSTOKE HERALD, /  ���������//"'?/, Revelstoke, B. C.  D: I'Fielcap^  't-fp^u^M^^^^uuA  Gold; Stiver or Lead....:.. .1. ./..$L.O;  Copper./. ./ ....'./,.."..'/:'."���������' .'-.-'/./..'. .2 0(1  Gold nn.l K|lvei_-.....;....  -.*.. :=.'���������':'.���������.;���������.���������'2.00.  Gold (ir.Silver arid CCippcr...... 77 ll.'ill  Gold. 81) verandLi'iiil/t;....:/:.: ::':*!.tH)  (/old, .Silver, Lead and Copper.:.    '1.00  PrbmptAttention to  Sninples  by  Mail,  Cash Must Accompany the Sample. /  Fpont St. Revelstoke  JHOM-��������� WO j? k^^;5: ^'-;:"\  T51nc^'sniith.itt~i"j.���������".-, *b*^   -  PIuKibiviici    Piv.p       '       <"  ; ,,'rrins2n,J.t.ihinK": Z       v ti.  Shoot Iron "Work   ���������      -������  Mnchiii������ry/K6Pfs.ire .  Mining Work a,Spep|.3Uy^_-,������sa  ' '\,T_QBT. GoiRBOW '/"''  ,,.'. Kevelstoke ;j Station.  Qet|l  :;^HE;2S|l^;^^  -   Feed and Sale Stable of tbe Lardeau and Trout 'Lake.'./  M^rt!>^4*^^fe^^'^//  ���������f{ifKwr-Srttn.>:������l\ ���������^���������^#4t&i7L'^:-?'-^'*Ci0i:'J,  /Saddle:/arid     Pack/  -y. ill way s for 11 i re. - y/:  ^cstaj<.  lloi'-iei*;'  ; Fieigliting/aticlv Teaiiii.ig?  ���������//specialty../��������� /���������:?././;:/;/���������/:?  ���������J/"!  Daily Stn,������e-i(";ivcrs- Thomson's* Landing i-very iiibrningii.fc'7 ci'cloc.k  "for TroutLaku: Citv:- For partieulars*:write//"- ���������-s: *������������������; ;���������;,:���������-���������;-/:;���������' ���������=>-/<'  Z;  -���������'���������'   '''U-U        "''/'/���������, ffff.'' CJlAIff/&,'Hf]/.LlIAN,;:THCIjisON'8LANl.lNC}/  i������ Send for a/Copy of tlifi Third Annual Edition ���������  Complete and -Reliable.  All About Revelstoke  vl-  I  />/(/ ISeiitl. T'roltl Late,fJ.artlean,' '-"���������..tttiaicl'., Al-  lifi'i I'.'tiiiyun, Jordan fti.su atid, Eatjlc f'att.t  fjialrivlii.  iiiixiness\.l/c>iundfiiwi-  nexn Jfoiiscit.   The ndme, Oeeit-  :-?Z      pal ion and Residence of,     ?���������  JCt'cryJftdc Resident.     f 7  ���������:/'-���������_���������:       in    the   City. :������������������"; ���������v?    "'*-���������  X   The O'alen-ay to the Wonderfa./ly Rich, .1;in^'ai 'Sisirict of North H  fS     :    Kootenay anti Canoe River.,   Tlie hii~~-zZy Fain.) I'or Ific  ' W-���������'."''"' ' "      "'     "���������   '"  "  .' .V     .  "A1'   U.  !  1  Price,  50 Cents  AliDliKSS:  I  ���������������������������%  9  R.   P. PETTIPIECE, %:  /;   Revelstoke, B.C. j^  _?_^^_?������?s__2sasgg&!Sg3saas������s?_3^^ GRAIN   COMMISSION  The Boers Hav<b Opened the Bali at Natal  ANTI-BRITISH -UK IBI III Pit  1  Attempt   to   Destroy  the   Military   Store  at   Toronto*  I "Will  Hold its First Meeting at Winnipeg ou Saturday  Ottawa, Oct 12.���������The commission  appointed to enquire and report upon  itis questions w_ich have arisen respecting tha shipping and transportation of grain hy the railway companies of .Manitoba and ihe Territories, will hold its first meeting in  Winnipeg at the Leland hotel next  Saturday. Instructions which have  beon tran.smitted to the chairman,  Judge Scnkler, arc to the effect that  the government desires lhat the amplest opportuity should be given for  securing the fullest and most accurate information, so that the report  of the commissioners, with evidence,  may enable the administration to recommend io parliament on the' subject such as may be in the public interest!*. George Simpson of the Hansard staff has been engaged to report  the   evidence.  London, Oct. 11.���������A despatch from  Durban says the Gordon Highlanders;  and all the troops whicli arrived from  India are despatched lb Latlysmith.  The   coal  thai  v.-as  seized   by  . the  London, Oct. 12.  Daily   Telegraph  daled "Wednesday,  specials    received  has  been  stalled  ���������A despatch to the  from Ladysmlth.  alone among the  declares  that war  by  the    Boors    in  Orange F:ea Stale has  thc officials explaining that it was  eeizcel because they thought the  Transvaal mines were likely to close.  Intercepting   Boer   Ammunition  Tho action of the British third  class cruiser Philomel in. intercepting the British steamer Guelph rrom  Southampton supposed to be carrying  ammunition to tlie Boers is a fact,  and that the Philomel sailed today to  intercept the German -liner Karisi'or,  with ammunition, goes to show that  Great Britain will not permit any  fuiuie deliveries of ammunition lo  the Boers if it can be prevented.  Th Boers have consirucled forts  commanding Laing's Nek aud',gunis  have been mounted on Mount Pog-  wane' and  Mount   Prospect.  Late yesterday afternoon the."colonial oflice gave out the text of the  following telegram 'transmitted -by  Sir Alfred Milner. British high commissioner in South Africa, io the sce-  reaary  of-state for  the colonies:  "Sir: The government,'of thc .South  African republic feels itself compelled lo refer to the government of her  majesty, the queen of Great "Britain  and Ireland.' once more to the. convention of London, in 1SS-I. concluded between this republic and the United 'Kingdom.and which in article  XIV, secured certain specified rights  to ihe white population of this republic, namely; that all persons ,other  than natives on conforming themselves to the.laws of the South African republic . they will bo entitled  to hire or, possess houses, 'manufactories, warehouses, shops, or either  premises. They may carry on theii  commerce either in :person or by  agents whom they think fit to employ.  . VThey shall not be subject in respect to tlieir premises or ^ property,  or in respect of their commerce and  industry, to any taxes other than  those whicli are or may lie imposed  upon' citizens of the said rcpuhlice.  Brilain-s Only Rights  "The -government wishes further  to observe that ihe above arc the  only rights, which her majesty's government have reserved in the above,  convention in regard to the" Uitlancler  population of this republic and that  violation only of these* rights could  give that' government a right .to  diplomatic representations or intervention. While moreover the regulation of tlie' questions affecting llie  -position of the rights of thc Uitland-'  ers under the above, mentioned, convention is handed over lo the government and representatives" of the  people of the South.African republic."  been released, i Natal.    'I'he  correspondent says   tha.  MECHANICS'   STRIKE  Free Stale burghers secured a traiii  at Ludysmiih which was tho property  of the Natal government. Last night  a mounted patrol was stoned by the  Boers, i no men's orders were not to  (ire unless lired upon.  Sympathy   With   the   Boers  Newcastle, Natal, Oct.12.���������No news  has been received here as to the rumored advance of lhe Boers upon  Cliarlcstown. hut, a movement in the  Boer camp is reported. Hon. Harry  Escombe. former premier of Natal,  intends to remain here. Free State  bonier is closed now and nearly all  the  inhabitants  have   left  the   town.  Continental opinion so far as can Ik-  ascertained remains aiui-Briiish.  Popular sympathy with the Boers is  being shown in various ways. Germany however maintains an oflicialiy  ccrrect "atlUuclc. French opinion is  known. ,  Only two cables run. lo thc Capc-  froin Europe and the one on the  eastern coast is very slow, so practically all the work is thrown on the  Atlantic cable, wliich moans exas-  ��������� . -t delays which will occur repeatedly during lhe progress of tin  war, so that newspaper  will probably bo meagre.  United   States  Sympathy  .ington,   Oct.   12.���������11   is   practically seined that the  U. 'S. will look  after   the   interests   of   Great  Britaini  ���������In tlie Transvaal in the event of war  C.P.R.  Officials  Refuse   to  Make  Any  Concessions  Winnipeg, Oci. 12.���������The only new  development in the Machinists' strike  situation yesterday was the fact that  the general committee of ihe strikers  waited on Master Mechanic Cross and  Manager Whyte, of the C. P. R.  Botli the.'c gentlemen received them  courteously but would 'offer no ar  rangenients beyond lhat if the men  rertirned to the local head quarters  their case would he gone inio by lhe  oflicials at those points. This the mon  calmly regarded as a refusal on the  part of the company to recognize the  Union, and would therefore not con-  I sider   it.  HEAVY    WHEAT    SHIPMENTS  AVinnipeg. Oct. 12.���������During the past  few days wheat shipments have been  so 'heavy thai the previous record::  are considerably exceeded, nearly -,  half million bushels having been forwarded to the lake front. Last nighl  -150 car loads wero in transit for Fort  William.  -vENZIE-.MANN   ROAD  Winnipeg, Oct. 12.���������By the time  winter seis in the Maclccnzie-Mann  company will have '100 miles of rail-  despatches j way completed and ready for opera-  1 tion. The Western Canada road will  then lu tho third longest in Canadi,  excepting the  government roads.  TODAY'S BULLETIN  MORE HARD LUCK  The  Shamrock's  Crew-Are* Coiifident  of Victory . ,.   ���������  New York, Oct. 11.���������Hard luck con"  Unites to pursue the big single stickers..' Three days last week when the  yachts made, attempts to 'sail Uight  llukey winds left iheni stranded on  the course when the lime limit expired. _ Yesterday a fog bank prevented them even leaving the mooring buoy outside ihe spit of land  which forms Sandy Hook at the entrance of the lower bay.  Asasoon as it was evident that  there would be no.race Captain Barr,  of the Columbia ordered the cover  off the ��������� mainsail. The .halyards weie  manned soon after and the great sail  hoisted,. the object being* to correct  any faults that may be found: in, il  before Thursday's race.  ..There, seems to.v.be.a growing .feel-  ing of confidence on board the challenger regarding her spars, gear and  sails. Sonic members of the. crew,  when asked if any alterations were  to' be- made in the Sh'ariuoek's sails,  said, with a smile: ... '.'We are all  ; ready to sail. , Our sails, are all' right  and all we want is a good stiff breeze.  If we'can beat her in light airs wc  cari certainly'do so. in a strong breeze  and  we are going to  do it",       ,   o   "   TIIE ������C.P.R.   STRIKE!  Company   Says' tlie" Machinists ,   Are  Entitled to ;rt>, 'Consideration '  Montreal, Oct. 13.���������As a result .of  tho C. P.' R-. machinists' strike ,the  company announces that tliey have  given orders tor over 30 locomotives  to a Philadelphia lirm, where * the  work ^ is. at present under way and  when it is completed it-is the intention to close all thc locomotive shops  in Canada, leaving the repair shops  in   operation.  The company says that the 'men  will not be entitled to any consideration , as they struck at ��������� the, busiest  time ot the-year, showing no regard  ���������for the interests of the company.forc-.  ing them to seek relief from foreign  workshops. They advance as an additional _ reason: that the work, will  be done'eh'eaper on the other side.  President Shaughnessy and Chief  Engineer' Peterson; , leave Montreal  tonight on ah inspection'trip to" the  coast.     .''*", '��������� -  On Thursday afternoon the boiler-  ��������� makers and blacksmiths and' helpers  came out ou strike-in sympathy with  the machinists. Chief Organizer Read  .of Toledo, Ohio, has arrived at Win-  .-nt'peg to direct the strike and states  that tho men are fully organized and  ���������would act as a unit until the strike  ���������is seUlod.   o   .     r.Atf-y   FOR  THE   ENGLISH  ������ Toronto. Oct.. 13.���������Canada's crlckcl  11 mado a poor showing against tho  ' English team on Thursday. The English bowling was almost unplayable.  ���������Canada was all out for a total of S7  and at tbe close of the day's plav  the Enirlb-h 11 had made 210 for  seven wickets. .Tessop wa. top score  (.vitlj GG runs to his credit.  ��������� Uryljurg, Oct. 13.���������A body of Boers  havo cut the bonier fence and advanced to lhe railway anel cut the  telegraph wires. Two thousand Boeis  a:c occupying the  railway line.  Judging from the present appearances the Boors arc preparing a simultaneous' invasion at five points:  Laing's Nek. Kinihorley. Uryliurg,  Maafking, and, Labotzo. therefore li  is almost impossible to guess what  place will ��������� ee- llie start of thc campaign. A'despatch from Durban* says  lhe Boers have seized Alhcrtini sta-  *. tion and. demanded the keys which  !,wero delivered to them by the station  inasler. wuo reached Ladysmith" on  a lroli.-y. .-xcitcmetit at Ladysmith  is increasing and troops aro ready to  act   at   a 'moment's   notice.   -  A' messenger 'who was sent to the  Boers, telling them lo spare women  and children has been detained.  11 is rumored that the British government \> !'i* prosecute somo Trish  members on a charge of high treason  in criiihcqiit ni-i. of their pro-Boer attitude. The lirst shot in'the Transvaal has yet to De fired. . Martial law  was proclaimed ou, Wednesday at  Pretoria and Jlr. Conyngham Greene  farewellecl President Kruger -and he'  and his staff left, on Thursday in two  special trains.. From reports it is  apparent that the" news yesterday re  Green is not true. Natal from Charles-  town to Newcastle has beenevacuated  Preparing   for   Defence   of   Capetown  Cape Town Oct. 13.���������Advices from  Maafking "say that every precaution  has been taken against an attack and  all the sti-eels'iirc barricaded "by wagons. According to advices tlie Boers  intend to shell the town before,delivering an attack. They are said to  possess 12 guns. Everyman in Maafking is carrying a rifle and the military authorities aro confident they  will be able to repel an attack hut  they will look I'or reinforcemcnts.The  town has been fairly quiet. Three  Boer spies havo been arrested in the  town to Newcastle has been evacuated  -the_soiithward_ar'e-practicalIv_^at-the  mercy��������� of the Boers over 200 miles  of the. lino bein gwithin easy strik- '  ing * distance of their enterprising  commanders.   ���������  . Vienna-papers publish a report that  a combined German and British  squadron will sail from Lisbon for  Delagoa bay' shortly.  despatch from Uryburg says that  an armoured traiii was -dostroved  there.,on Friday.  'Canadians' for lhc -Front  Ottawa Oct. 13.���������The' cabinet was  in session on Thursday afternoon and  il is understood among othor things  discussed, the Question of* sending o  Canadian contingent to the Transvaal.  Five hundred infantry and cavalry  wiil   bo  sent. ,  European opinion on tho' Transvaal   troubles .is  anti-British.  The British government has declined  the  offer of  Jamaica  militia.  Admiral Dewey was given a magnificent  reception   at.  Monlpelier,   VI.-  Four Allan liners have been taken  by the British government for Irans-  pous       .   .  ". Arrangemenls liave been made for  a. Canadian contingent for South  -Urica.  British cruisers liave searched  Fiench ships on the lookout for ammunition for tho Boers.  U. S. Senator Shoupc, ot Idaho, is  opposed to. making" any concessions  of  territory'in -Alaska * to Canada.   ���������  The 13th Minnesota regiment, returning from ihe Philippines, will be  welcomed' home in the Twin Cities  today.  The order confiscating gold mines  the properly of aliens has lieen officially approved in --the Transvaal  Gazette.  the  ?9.-  Tho increase in Ihe trade of  Dominion during August was  017.S01.  "You do not exist.*' said doubt to  a soul. You -would not be if I did  not."   answered  the   soul. -"  "You come too late,*' said a dying  man to Glory." l usually wait t.II  afler the, funeral.'- answered Glory.  Lovo asked a woman how he could  gain entrance into her heart. She  told him to enter from the inside*;  "I have read the book of life." sail  i conceited youth to his grandfather.  "No, the contents tire not on tho  cover,"  said the oid   man.  "I have never known happiness,"  complained a discontented man to his  companion. "No,"' answered his  companion, ������������������ you have never rccog-  -nized--|ueT1!-^������������������������������������ =-i������������������ ��������� ���������������������������-  GETTING MONOTONOUS  Owing to Failure of the Wind the Yacht  Race is Again O".  New York. Oct. 13.���������No wind and  a log will prevent the sailing of Li.e  yacht race today and an agitation  is on loot to change tlio course to  Newpoit or Marblehead, where there  is usually a good breeze, li is hardly likely any cnaiigc will ba made  a- thi!.! sort cf _ eathcr cannot last  long at  this  season  of  the year.   o   EARTHQUAKE  Amsterdam, Oct 13.���������A despatch  from Batavia, the capital of the  Netherlands in Last Indies and .lava,  o.iys lhal a violent earthquake visited  the south of thc island of Cei'am,  which is next to the largest island,  and comletely destroyed the lown of  Amhei, kiling -1000 people and injuring  Duu   more.  SUDDl.N     DEATH    AT    WINNIPEG  Winnipeg, Oct. 13.���������A distressingly  sudden death occurred here on  Thin selay evening. .1.Jones, who bas  bucn living at a Winnipeg coffee  liMibU fcr the past half year, was  walking* with lwo companions wlio.i  lie fell to ihe ground and expired instantly. Dr. Todd made a medical  cxaiimini.ou and gave his opinion ou  the case that death resulted from  heart disease.  LIVE   STOCK  MARK12TU  Chicago, Oct. 7.���������Too few cattlci lo  make a market were received today  and prices were nominal. Good to  fancy caltle were saleable al 55.90 to  ?7.0"i; medium steers .$4.50 to $5.75;  stockers and feeders. "3.00 to $-1.00;  bulls, cows and heifers, $4.00 to ?5.25;  common to prime calves, $-1.00 to  ������7.00; grass and range cows, heifers  and steers, 52.85 to $5.10; Texas  grass steers, $3.20 to* $!.30. A good  dunaond and limited supply resulted  a strong feeling in hogs, pacing lots  selling at 15c higher. Prime lots  brought $4.10 to $1.75; mixed lots  brought $-1.35 to $4.77%: light hogs  $1.45 to $4.773,_; pigs, $4.00 to $4.70:  culls  and  rough  lots ?l.i>0  to $4.00.   o   NARROW o ESCAPE  OF     STORES  Toronto. Oct. 12.���������About 0 o'clock  last night a fire was discovered in the  military slore,t.department at the Old  Foil. The brigade was called and  the flames quickly extinguished, the  damage amounting to $5. This trivial damage is lost sight of in the  fact proven in the investigation that,  lhe fine was ot an incendiary origin.  An attempt to cause a conflagration  had been most "deliberately carried  out. It was found that tlio screen  windows or the main building had  been wrenched off and a mass' of  cotton waste soaked with "oil and ignited had been thrown inside. Had  the fire made headway tho result  would have been most disastrous, as  the building contains thousands of  rounds of rifle and Maxim gun ammunition, blankets, tents, sots of new  equipment and in fact all military  necessaries of overy description.  . Lieutenant Colonel Graveloy, superintendent of thc stores, was at the  armories when*the news reached him  by a telephone, message. He at onco  returned and thoroughly inspected the  building but found nothing tnat  would lead to tiny .conclusion other  than that an attempt had been mado  to firo tho buildings. A guard from  the Stanley barracks were nosted  around the buildings the remainder  of  the  night.  ALLAN   LINK  STEAMERS  Will bo Used as Transports to Southi  Africa. i  Montreal. Oat: 12.���������Mr. Allan of the  Allan line here yesterday saiel that:  the British government had taken the  Bavarian, Mongolian, - Siberian and  Silician steamers of their line for the  carrying of troops'.and provisions to  South Africa.. He. has informed the  government that he has made arrangements for othei- boats and will  be able to close for the British mail  contract. The department has the  mauer before it.-  TYPHOID FEVER AT MONTREAL.  Montreal, Oct. 11.���������There are au unusual number of typhoid fever cases  in the city at present- The city water  supply Is blamed for the epidemic.  Aug. Trudel, son of Senator Trudel  and a member ot the law firm of La-  mothe. Trudel & Trudel. died of  typhoid  yesterday,  aged  33  years.  TELEGRAPH   COMMMUNICATION  WITH   DAWSON   CITY.  Ottawa, Oct. 11.���������Tho Department  of  Pubic  Works  awarded  a  contract  ' to J. W. Seybold, Ottawa, for 1G5 tons  of wire for building a telegraph line  from Atlin to'1 Quenelle in British  Columbia.    When  this  is  done  there  1 will   be   direct   telegraph   eommunic-  I ation from Dawson City.  The department ot the interior nas  issued a map of the Yukon aud Mackenzie river districts, showing thc  country from Edmonton to the Arctic  ocean and west to thc Pacific and  Alaska.  The Edmonton Bulletin and the  Free Press arc indulging in a squabble, lhis is the Free Press' latest:  "The Bulletin may be an unimportant  paper, but this dishonest method of  treating public affairs, and tlie childish attempt to make the Free Press  responsible for the slander wliich the  Bulletin seized cu in Hie letter to  the Conscivaiiv press, are attributable to a paid oflico holder, a member  of parliament, and we do not propose  that his scurvy conduct in this regar 1  j his contempt for the truth, and hio  ! propensity io garble and misrepresent  j should go unexposed."  According ' to Skagway papers received by the Cotlage City, the heaviest single shipment of gold dust that  ever came up the river and over the  White Pass road, reached. Skagway  on October 1st. Eleven boxes containing the yellow metal were unleaded from the baggage car and  conveyed to a"place of safety, awaiting the arrival of a steamer to tako  it to the Sound. The value of the  shipment is about SSOO.OOO in round  ligures. and it'is from ihe Canadian  Bank of Commerce, coming up the  river on the steamer Governor Filigree.   .  . o   The���������Melbourne Argus publishes the  following lines in a leader on thc  Transvaal   crisis:  We've   never   seen   the   guns   swing  into shape.  We've   never    knelt    to    face    the  , throbbing   hoofs.  We've    never     seen      our     battered  buildings gape.  Nor   segment  strip   our  corrugated  roofs.  We're  "now   chums    at    the    ancient  sport    of war.  Don't know the game from  shinty  up to date.  But we  only  want a  cable.  And we'll show we're fit and able  When   England  tips    and    says    she  I w������ute a mate.  SIR  CHARLES' AT   MONTREAL  Brilliant   Prospects   for   the   Conser-  ,'    ���������. vative  Party-  Montreal, Oct. 11.���������Sir Charles Tupper was at Montreal on his way to  Sherbrooko to attend a meeting of  Conservative leaders' lo choose a candidate to fill the vacancy in the  "house of commons caused bv the lamentable death of Mr.   tves."  The veteran leader of the Conservative party sopke today in a mosl  enthusiastic way of the encouraging  prospects for the Conservatives. He  reports thai from all sections of the  Dominion the news is of a most encouraging nature. In Ontario the  Hardy government is doomed.In Manitoba Hugh John Macdonald is certain lo carry that province and in  Nova Scotia from which ho has just  returned,Sir Charles says that in the  next, .elections the.- Conservatives will,  nol only hold the seats ihey now  have in that province but will gittn  enough to make a difference in the  division in  lhe house of  from six to  IS  1  K -U.JKJ  COMPANY.  _.i.  IE  [ll  Of THE LAkDEAl)  <NCORPOBATED 1670  r'ili  ?..<?  9  >orr������@t  Si  Fi  ^rreot Prices  WOMBAT    JACKETS    hi,,h  storm    collar,   full  Icmjlli.  lined    'ir.ith     ijood Inl  /armers satin  For $22,50 and $27.00  WALLABY JACKETS shorter  .In leinjth, a janntij sercic-  vblc ijunucuL       -        '  52000 to 524.00  BLACK. ASTBACKAN  JACKETS in .-ikorl and  medium lcii(jllin guaravleed  io (/ice  lion.  aau  Is the richest   mining district in British  Columbia  pefguson  Is right    in  ihe  rchest mines  heart    of   Lardeau's  Now is trie Time to Invest in  ferjiaon Real  Estate  And Her _  : arc thc Reasons Why  You   Should Get in on  the  Ground Floor of this Rising Mining Camp  First  1 s iii llie heart of ���������  Mtuaifd tliat ic vv  on Hitting point- io:  I-i*) mines and so  ii! hi ways he fhe  nil the b:������ .shippers,  of the clUirici will  skei.tio.il   of   ihis  //���������<������������������ wearer nati-ifou  525,00  to $35.00  COON  JACKETS.     A    lan/e  lot of these nerijicabU-, coats  ���������in 6/_c7.; in short taujth and  ilirce-quartur lenijth. prices  from  L-ulies' Jhur'Collars, Collarettes  Guuiiflcf, Mitts, Huffs and.  JJcas in ihe Litest stales and  most denirjbie Jur ul prices  A jj'ancf" Rt ft map  convince the   iuo-t  f_ct.  SGGcng:  'Mie    miners   ami   tniii"    o*.vm is   will  i: " 1 ���������  '��������� 1 i *i 1 i i i fivei'i if ni IV ijuisoii.  Third  Xext year  railv.Mt _., name'  si-i'J the C.P.ii*.  -i  Fe-icu.-cm   will   liiiw.   two  ly   the   L--.i*(io   Dimc-aii  surveyee  I- UIlCllll  la ml for   iheir  Hoth lines have been  i ntfi il e itiv.ii, and the Latdti  k"*u   right   no'-v   clearing   tl.".  new   loud   an I   woi '<-  " sheus, ei'lewuvs etc.  to suit, yen  Uil  m  s BAY STORES  CALGARY  Fourth :  The Silver Cu:������,  Tciv.-j-er.   Tn e  lima  Si!v it  ������:'������   J''  MoseS  111 w  Belt '  |V".  K:n pi  O'd  'i'.-.e  fcuii !;  I'm:  S mon  Kirn  ru', Neciii- !-,  <���������,    Pad . ������l.i,i  i, Silver (,v)ile������-ll  li- iitj".    Group.  r,*5  O  2C.  r5  \  4  r3~  acific"    ,  Railway.  and  Days  Soo  .me.  ~jIO~.i<?rU."* "Mi    tllOUtory    i  and aie ici' within u raiiiii-  of tho to'vii'oito.  b'.wi ���������:*, * A )b ~:t,    II iiy  fa nu 1 u:h i." whII knoivu ���������  a   Ferguson-  of 10 miles  flbou  is   the   Golden    Opportunity  A cress* -  tinent   by  the  the  Coi>  eight   votes   abovo   the   present   majority.  Sir Charles is still firm in bis opinion Hint the government, will try to  obtain a snap verdict from the people, but believes thai there will ho  a revulsion as overwhelming as flint  whicli  astonished  everybody  in  1S7S.  LORD  KITCIIRNKR  "IMPERIAL LIMITED"  Tho fustest and besc equipped  train cio&biiig the continent.  Trains h living tht" Pacilic Coast  TUESDAYS, THURSDAYS and  SATUKDAYS connect at Fort  William with lhe' palatial lake  steamers "Mrtiiit'.ba,"Alberta" and  'AUiabn.-'ja" across   ihe {.rial lakes  London, Oct. 11.���������A -Cairo " coitch-  pondenl. of thc Daily Mail says that.  General Kitchener will lead an expedition of 11000 men against the  Kmtllfn. No English troops, the  correspondent says, jvlll be employed.   o   Every man should be callable of  keeping his estimate of liis abilities  to  himself.  Apparel ofl proclaims the man. but  woman oft proclaims the apparel���������of  other   v-rram.  New"York Tribune comes out Willi*'  a strong editorial on the situation.  Tho Journal believes a vast major-  i:v of the Americans are with Britain  because she is lishting for the rights  of man to life.- liberty and hap-  p:ness.  Someone has made the discovery  that drops of1 water falling continuously on a two inch hoard will wear  a hole through it in S5 years. The  anil-prohibition element xx..,', no  doubt use this as an argument against  water  as  a   beverage.  Tne rs' fjiol1 has yet to he lired in  South Africa that will let loose the  dogs of war. At least that was tin  position of affairs at. the time the  latest despatches received'in London  were sent from thcl scene ot trouble.  Martial law was proclaimed at Pretoria and Critish Agent Greene fare-  welled President Kruger and left  yesterday with his staff in .two special trains. The Boer- advance has  begun In full swing today.. The invaders arc making for flvo-. point3:  Laing's Nek. Kimberleyr ������������������> Vrubiirg.  Maafking and Tjobatzo. ' At. these  points preparations have heen made  for   defence.       The   reception  to   be  -���������For���������-is i fiipnia tion,���������t.i tin;��������� cards,  tniip"! iind tickets apply to ,  T. W. BLtADSUAW,  A)j;eiil,  Kuvoi-tcike.  E. J. Cot-lio  Aisi-Ceii. Pas. enj:������������r  Axenr., V-iiieouvur, H. C.  HEVELSTOKC   Sash  and  ., i'.-'Ooi-  Fa.ct.o-y.  IVI.H.llurilCt.lll'1-l'S Ol'           u-ncl IJcciloi.. in    '"W   .,  Next ..utniner may  ground lloor pricee.  lv. .    '   -   .  be too late to get in at  Advice���������Act i>ronipt-  Ferguson  Is  absolutely  dean  District.  without a rival intheLar-  Lots Are Selling Fast���������  Spokane Capitalists arc: rpnohins afler Fer-  yuyon pioperiy snd expect lo pull out with  p. he.iidsf.ine return, as expeiit-need by them  m the eaily days of Kossland.  Why Not You .  Lots aelHng now at from SloO to $250���������  Choice Corners. <=  Al'  information can be  procured   on  ar plication to * .  F. BUKER, Local Agent,  FERGUSON TOWNSITE  i  .Jr.i-StlYTEUIAN CH UBCU���������Hoyu_jto���������c.  _.-iorvic_ cv-jrj t?iii.c.i.y _i ll <\..i.. und 7:'*.y  p.in Bib u Cliiv "il ���������_*-'t) p.m.. to which  <������U nre virelcuiiiu. I._y_r i...Clink' <i>. h imii.  c^-ery WcrtneeeiMy.   RKV   T. MKN-S-IES. Pmii..r  UMAX CATHOLU: C1IUKOH ���������Kmri  ������������������ dio-C Maw llrst and ihiru ftu:v..aj- ii������  'iw n ;li in. Hi-.r^l u nt.   ijk^_/^V_!_!I!_J___' Y. i-:!i-  Al.VA'l IllS* AI<MV-JI-   till,.!) OVfcl-v i.inln i  in tlieir lull on Trout Sirctft  ���������������"  W23U <  s  .Methodist Church.  Hevelstokc  Preaching  Sai-li.   !>������')_>.  Tnriilnj"1.   I'Miuli".   Ci.riuT  ll|.i('k������. Mfiiililint-. .if nil kiiiils l.iucv I        i.������������������_,���������i,:������������������      ,_, _._-i_.���������������_       .     i i " _  .   iLililciiiiiiI Vi'iiiiKii.iiwoii:. lliVisi.;;.        ITeaeluiiB     services   at    II    a.   iu.  i.rcv.'iv iicv'iiini. ii  iH.-iiii. i.i i.Kitr. i and  7:30  p.m.    Class  meeting* :u  tIto  skip- niK*   oilic-   i-iiiiiiu-*, ,*','������"'<*��������������� j closo   ot   the   morning   service.    Sab-  I bath school and llible (.iass al _:30.  ���������iri'iiu__i. U.'ll iii-if K.'t lirlres Ufuri: j Weekly prayer meeting every W'ed-  KuiiiKuiMiu-iii'i.'. ; nesday  evening  at  7:3U.     The  public  ' are cordlnllv  invited.    Seats free.  REV.S..I.THOMPSON.   Pastor.  13. C. 1'AGKT, U.I).. Vicar.  KlMHll"-, Willi Mk|| (itii������.| ii ,-|ii . billy.  Ilif liili-M iniicliliii.ry.    Diyklln  Ki'l  lirli'es I.L'fore j  )  SAWYER & r-IAN^Ix'G '  Undertakiner nnd Embalming  R. Howson & Co,,  v.i(:i(i:s/.ii: ,wk.  t'l'ill Pi.'.ili'rxin rurulliir .  Church of    England Sunday Services.  "Eight a.m., Holy Communion; 11  meeting, litany anil sc-rmon, (Hoiy  iCticharist, lirst Sunday in the mouth):  'I:'.',!) Sunday school, or childrens'  service: 7:30 evensong (choral) and  ���������"���������er.-uon. Holy     Days���������The     Holy  Coelicrist is celebrated at 7 a.m. or S  i.m. as announced. Fridays���������7:30  Evensong, with spiritual reading.  ".'tc- Sunday school at B:15.  3. C. PAGET, D. T...  Vicar.  Royal Orange  "Lodge. No   1658  l.cil   l.1,.".    P(*~r.'<- met? ar-mnd Mn4 fowrrb  I'i May. ,.i  t'ncli in ,ii'l]:  Whit-   Rote D-grec  nicr'i.'iir.-i Fiii!..( ...*.._.. li month. In Oddfellow*'"  Hull.    Vl������hlii lir.'tlircn wrlcniti...  II. V.ilixns. T.F..I,. TAYLOR.     .  s..i'r. inry. I'reildeut.  ���������I. .VI AT1II!-:. S-Vri-ary,  12. I.O.O.F.  el������  *;vt_rY    SJtunI-j.r  .v.-iiliu; io-Oddfellowi-  Iin 11 ni. o-cloci*. VUIt- -  IiiK brethren rorilUIiy -  invited to RtKuiil.  .1. l'ALMER,X..J.  ROBERT SAMSON  $G0Ci  and Or  ymari.  Draying and delivery work a. special  ty.     Teams always ready on shortest  given the Boers will be a warm'one. ' notice.      Contracts for jobbing taken  Thos.  R. Levey  Trout Lake City  Notary    Public    Mining and  Estate Broker and   general C  sion Agent.   Mines reported        .ind  Estimates friven for work.   Lutes  lialili* information as to claims vv  in:; and for sale in the district.     I  I'oo.-iii-is belli ci(-v.���������Writi" or wi  ffeveisteKs  Hospital  Maternity lionm iu connection.  Vai-ciriH    kept    on    band.  Hrs.   McKechnie   snd   leffs.  _____  ____������ Clothes Brushes  Tooth Brushes  Hair Brushes  We have just opened up a new supply ol  lhe be.t French and English makes.  Don't (..reel wheu wanting a first clan  article tu (-all at tlio  CANADA DRUG & BOOK CO., LTD.  XB*~Mail  orders  immediately  attended   to.  CHAS. R. MCDONALD, Manager.  McKENZIE   AVE..   REVELSTOKE   STATION.  & 4<&n, fpHrtSs /v Hods Ptd- 4rfA*&hs  /  66.  ������4  ms  LOCAL AND GENERAL   NEWS  Thanksgiving Day tomorrow.  ���������A carload of groceries just received  st Bourne Bros.  Mrs. B. Clark is visiting at the St.  I.eon Hot. Springs.  Mrs. L. Plunimei- returned from  Nuw Westminster on Sunday morning.  H. Tapping is definitely in the field  for mayor at the nest municipal  election.  Thesnovv biy on Revelstoke mountain pretty low down on Monday  morning.  G. S. McCartei1 paid a visit to Kiun-  loops on Saturday and returned yesterday morning.  II. Wilcox, of the Standard, returned from a visit to the Spokane  fair on  Monday.  Miss Lesa Martin leaves tovvn to  join her sister in California by to-day's  west bound train.  Then- vvill be a union service in the  Methodist church at 11 o'clock tomorrow, Thanksgiving Day.  E. August Bradley & Co.. mining  engineers, brokers and valuators, are  opening an office in the Cowan   hlock.  Tliere are some empty lots at the  east end of Second street that would  well repay the health officer's inspection,  W: D. O. X. W.. the telegraphic word  held good up to Saturday. Being  interpreted it means "race declared off;  no wind.  ���������Men's   ready made   clothing, the  .   latest   designs   and    materials.      An  immense     stock   at   right    prices  at  Bourne Bros.  C. B. Hume & Co. shipped yesterday  a carload of supplies to the. Sunshine  and Silver Cup mines, making the  second carload this fall.   -  H. A. Brown shot a fine bald headed  eagle on Sunday at the power house.  He has given the bird to H. Edwards,  the taxidermist, to stuff.  AI. Pettipiece's pack train left on  Monday with a further 1.200 lbs. of  supplies for the Standard. 0. J.  Rumens went in with the train.  ���������The latest thing for prospectors,  miners, lumbermen and men working  outside generally, are the Corduroy  Shirts just received at Bourne Bros.  Owing to the defective arrangements  prevailing last Sunduy the proposed  exchange of pulpits between Rev. S. J.  Thompson and Rev. J. P. Westman  of Golden did not take place.  The C. P. R. took advantage of the  machinists' strike to instal the electric  11 stht in their shops, which will greatly  add to the convenience nnd comfort of  their employes.  T. H. Guerin. Airs, Guerin and two  sons arrived in the. city on* Monday  morning from Portland, Oregon, and  are stopping at the Columbia House.  Mrs. Guerin is a niece of Aid. W. AI.  Brown.  The public works committee have  . started to work on the. cemetery fence  and it is possible to get some idea of  what the ground will look Mike when  the work is done by paying a visit-  there now.  <_VU^-^/* ^^^^ftukjt^^nty������s^, todttAtULS  'IM LEADING STORE  No Bluster, No Fuss, Just Business, That's all.  >������  The regular evenings for drill for the  . Revelstoke company of British Columbia'Rifles, are Mondays and Wednesdays in the skating rink. The diills  are heing taken by Sergt. Alerritt who  is proving a thoroughly competent  instructor.  J. Savage has had the ice house nt  the back of his store brought forward  lo the stieet and has had a cellar built  under it capable of holding four car-  loud.s of fruit and vegetable". Dtirtne  a visit lo the Okatingan .valley last  week he made arrangements to have  four c _rlo,id=- shipped at once.  Don't forget the banquet nt tne  Salvation Army on ThiirMlnv.Thanksgiving Day. (evening) from fl to 8 p.m.  The tallies will be set followed by a  special meeting. At Ihis meeting lhc  quarterly balance sheet for quarter  ending Sept. 20th vvill be rend. Be  sure and come and learn what the  Army has done with the money they  received.  W. H. L*p mnl his daughter. Mis*  Lee. who has been .staying with friends  in M-uiitobii. .leturned from Winnipeg  last Friday.. Mr. Lee has gone back  into the C". P. 11. service nnd Ivis  resumed hi.s old run cm the Arrowhead  branch. Miss Lee vvill take charge of  lier father's fruit and candy store on  Mackenzie avenue.  Tomorrow at 2 p. m., weather permitting, there vvill hen special parade  at the court house of the Kevelstoke  rifle com puny, at which all members,  whether they hav* been regular  attendants at drill or not, are requested to be present. Blank .uiiiim  nition vvill be issued and a sham flght  will be conducted. _���������  Airs. 51. K. Lawson has decided to  remove his stock of goods to the  building next to C. B. Hume's bungalow on Mackenzie avenue and began  moving on Monday afternoon. She  will be ready for reopening in lier nevv  quarters next Friday and invites thp  ladies of Revelstoke to call and inspect  her large and attractive stock of goods  which have been carefully selected to  suit the trade here.  ���������A carload of Okanngiin vegetables  has just been received by C. B. Hume  & Co.  ���������Complete range of sweaters, men's  and hoys' novv on view at C. B. Hume  & Co.  ���������Fancy vests I A nevv and up to  date line just opened up at Bourne  Bros,  ���������Ladies' jackets going fast, but  still a good assortment lelt. Bonnie  Bros.  ���������Tvvo carloads of Ashcroft potatoes  just arrived at C. B. Hume & Co.'*  warehouse.  Jas, Gill is round again after a serious bout for nearly a. week with a  severe cold.  T. IS. L. Taylor and Airs. Taylor returned from their visit to the const on  Tuesday morning.  Dr. McKechnie, who vvas laid up  vvith a had bilious attack at the end of  last week, is round again.  ���������A consignment of imported fancy  pickles for family use has just been  unpacked by C. B. Hume & Co.  Crage and Mayne vvill sell the household effects of the lute S. H. Bolton at  the residence of the family on Tuesday  next. Their advt. vvill be found in  another column.  ���������The celebrated Winger's felt goods  for comfortable footwear for the  winter nt C. B. Hume & Co.'s, Men's  slioes and slippers, ladies' and children's fur-lined footwear, in all sizes.  Reported that the Great Northern  system is at a standstill. Trainmen,  firemen, engineers, brakesmen and  conductors are all on strike. Shorter  hours is tlie demand of the  employes.  ���������Ladies, watch for our announcement in next issue. In the meantime  come and see onr beautiful - and complete stock of every requirement, for  .this season of the year.���������Bourne Bros.  Eugene V. Debs vvill probably arrive  here about the 25th inst. A wire is  expected making a definitedaie today.  From the numerous inquiries as to the  date of his lecture it looks as if he  would have a good house.  Jas. Gill & Co.'s advertisement in  this issue, is worth attention. They  announce a bona fide clearance sale  of ladies' dress gooels at, cost for the  purpose of getting rid of their present  stock to make loom for other lines.  A pick-up football match in->f.ncy  dress vvill be played tomorrow afternoon on the Gun Club ground, commencing nf 2 o'clock. The players will  parade at the bandroom and march  through town headed by their band.  The next regular meeting 'of the  Loyal Orange Association vvill be held  on Friday evening next in the Oddfellow's hall i-oinme.ni.-ing at. S o'clock  sharp. A special attendance is requested. Visiting brethren always  welcome.  J. L. Langslaffe, the hustling editor  of the Trout Lake Topic, vvas in town  yesterday. He reports the C. P. R.  branch as within 17 miles of the foot-  of Trout Luke. Tbe mining metropolis  is putting in sidewalks and vvill establish street lights this winter.  -^Yesrerday's-K-iimloops Sentinel-says>:.  Lung Alore, a Chinaman, was arretted  un tiie mill flat last Saturday night on  suspicion   of   being   implicated  in    a  SOME PRESS OPINIONS  On Our Loyal Minister of Public Works  Mr. Tarte  Commenting on an interview given  to the Paris Figaro by Israel Tarte.  tlie Manchester, England, Evening  Mail says:  "Tbe  Canadian  Minister of Public  Works,   vvho  is   now   on   a   visit   to  Europe, bus lici.'ii captured  by  a  wily  interviewer, and made to commit himself I o feome very .-ingtilar views.    It is  for tohliiuie, rather unusual for a Government ofiicial of a Briiish possession  indwell delii'liti'dlv upon the strength  uf foreign . . llli'i:..    The  Minister de-  .lareil Canada to be "lhe finest French  ninny in tiie world," and then, as an  Lflerthonght, he qualified   bis  remark  Iiy adding "whilst being very loyal  to  the Brilhsh Empire."    He  complained  that in Canada ihey gal  only   French  news  which   vvas  to  I'm  dit-credit   of  France,   anil   suggi-Med   as   a   reason  that   the   messages   from   Paris    are  transmitted via London.    When asked  whether   he   meant   that   the   cables  were suppressed or uttered  here,  he  significantly   remarked,   "I can only  say that   vve  receive only  despatches  which   are   hostile   to   France."   The  insinuation is not a pleasant one,  notwithstanding   its    absurdity.     There  are 2,000,000  Frenchmen   in   Canada;  one fourth of the deputies and senators  and tive ministers out of 12are French,  whilst, over 200 journals in the  French  language   are   published   there.   This  gives some idea of the influence of the  French-Canadians���������an influence which  is rapidly growing,    Here is one proof.  Genernl Hutton recently decided  that  in the French volunteer regiments the  commands should in  future  be given  in French, n large number of the men  not understanding a word of English.  This concession does not look as  if vve  suspect the loyalty  of the   Flench  in  the Dominion, and there is no need  of the minister at public works'  direct  Franco-Canadian    cable     to    combat  what he is  pleased   to  call  lying and  hatred."    One   may   be  pardoned  for  suggesting   that   in   this   remarkable  interview   he  does  not  display  much  affection   for the  English   vvho  have  placed him���������a foreigner���������in a position  of trust iu the government of a British  colony.  The Winnipeg Telegram says: In  his celebrated Figaro interview. Air.  Tarte, besides declaring that France i.s  his country and that his heart, blends  for hei1 suffering!", lamented that there  was no French press association .lo  send French Canadian journals news  wilh the proper Galician color. He  regretted that at the time of the  Fashoda affair, tbe cable news was too  British; nnd loid how it keeps him  anil bis sons nil their time properly  representing French opinion to lbe  people of Canada;  "Bear in tniiiil." said be, "tint my  sons who are directors of a great  Canadian tiewsoaper. are obliged  every day lo make refutation of despatches concerning Frcm h iitVnii-s."  The zeal with which Air. T.irte and  bis precious sons nre endeavoring tr  reflect French opinion in Camilla, is  shown by their ialtitude on the Transvaal question. Tbey have all along  taken lhe anti-British side of the  controversy and arc most vigorously  protecting against Canada doing anything otlic'i.-illy to a-sist Bi-ilniii in llie  pre.-i'iit war. La Pal lie, I'tinl greal  Cn und inn new.-p ipi r. at-ks:  " Whai li iv-- _<���������(��������� tb. with liu������ nlTaii'K  of AlYu.i ?      What   in! i'iv-'s   have   v\ t  We Are Going Out of One  of Our Branches  ������������������������������es������������������������������  Having found that our premises are  too small to handle 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 complete stock of Dry Goods  and be offered to you at  LAMES' gMPORIUM  Third Stbeet, Centre.  Opposite Cowan Block.  A full assortment of all the latest  novelties in fancy goods just opened,���������Ladies' hygeian underwear,  special line of combination childrens' togues, tarns and napoleons.  ������������������Stamping done to order.  M. K. Lawson.  Cost  ��������� ��������� *  ���������������������������������������������������������SJ������������  Watch Our Windows on Monday Morning; for Criterion.  ������S������������SXS������������SXS������(S  We are determined to close out our  entire stock of this line, and devote  our attention solely to Men's Furnishings, Clothing, Hats and Caps, Etc.,  Men's, Women's and Children's Boots  and Shoes.   And House Furnishings..  e������s������s������������o������������������  ������������������it  Our Dry Goods Closing Out  Sale  Commences on Monday  Next  October 23rd,  And is for Cash Only.  ���������t"l"l"H"i"li'*'t'4"Hb'lil'iti'l"^'ii4.4i^"t"M?4'  2 *  I Guy Barber, |  t     Watchmaker  and  Jewel_er_^~>  P. R. Watch Inspector.  Watches  Clocks and Rings  BUST IN THE WORLD  All repair work guaranteed.  +     McKenzie Ave.   REVELSTOKE  ���������iM"l"i';HiJH"M'+*':M"l';-*'M"I'*':H"H"*  X  %  +  *���������  ii*  *  "Gold Bug: Fractional" Mineral Claim.  Situate lu the Trout Lake Mining Division ol  West Kootenay District.   Where located!  Went ol and adjoining the Silver Cup Min-  eral Claim.  TAKE NOTIOE that I, Edgar A. Bennett,  Free Miner's Certificate Ko. 17383 A, iisued at  Revelstoke on the 3rd November, 1898, as agent  for and on behalf of Sunshine Limited, Free  Miner's Certificate Fo. B. 15201, issued al Revelstoke on the 81st Mav, 1899, intend, 60 days  from the date hereof, to apply to the Mining  Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements for  the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of tha  above Mineral Claim. ��������� '  And further take notice that action under  Section  37 must  be  commenced  before  tho  Issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated "29th September. 1899.  78-96 EDGAR A. BENNETT.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given thatCO days after dato  I Intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner  of Lands and Works for permission to purchase  3.0 acres of land In West Kootenay district, on  Fish Itiver, described as follows: Commencing  at d post at the mouth of Sable creek, on the  west bank of Fish river marked "A. Allan's  South East Corner Post." tlience north following the meandering* of Flsli rlvor 80 chains;  thenco west 40 chains; tlience ..outli 80 chains;  thence east 40 chains to point of commencement.  Fish River. Sept. 19th, 1899.  A. ALLAN,  76-93 By his agent, W. K. Holloway.  Phonographs  $10.00  Over ioo Records to Choose From.  This Phonograph Is clearer, louder, and loss  liable to gel out ol order thnn many higher  priced machines. An a fireside entertainer  during wet 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 l'arlt.  CHAS. J. AMAN.  **************************  + t  R. S. WILSON,  City  Merchant  Tailor   JAKES gill a eo.,  The Taylor Block,  SX5SOO������  McKenzie  Avenue."  Large and Well Lighted  Sample Rooms   ���������.im  Heated liv Hot Air and Electric  Hells iind Light in' every room  Free Bus Hoots All Trains  Reasonable Kates    Revelstoke, B.C.  New stoclc, and latest fashion  plates just In.  4.TTTi''H'������t''<'������K"<"H"^5"^^"<*,t"*"*"������  Jas. I.; "Woodrow  ���������RUTQHER  rroem  JOHN V. PERKS, Priori*iktou.  .N'lghl   Grill llaiim in I'uimectiiin for the Convenience of Guests  Arriving ami Departing by Night Trains.  llourlv Street Car  Hetween llotel and Station.   ������o  felonious assault at Revelstoke. Subsequent enquiries have elicited the  fact that Limp; More is the man  wanted and he vvill be sent up to  Revelstoke tomorrow.  W  Wi-  ���������should  y   of   the  _-c|n-indi:r  ill     tlie   Trill". _v:-���������il  take tbe blond nnd llie   men.  ratepayers of this count ry in  them iii these: far-away ri'uiri>i>y~  L-i Patrie say? it will nppo-e the  (rovernineiit if ;t do'l.-ii- of O.uindian  money is ap"iit on ���������������. C.-in-idi.'.n con-  tiiijjprit. -iti'! .Mr. Tarre say.- ho vvill  roi-iiri-. Thnt tin- T-ir'-i.-.i do truly |  refi-i - Fie:,.h r.ninion in ihis. l-.'.-pec i.  we ar . re-idiiy s imvinr-eil. "Vi_:i tii-iuirll  \v. ,l.i "_i,<-.i" ti*. tv ly u������ior. Km-'li������h  desp.i-cii-- 'iiiiifouii n- vvlm; L'"i-i-ncli  opinion ���������*.! th!.- s-ulde.-t _������������������..  A. N.SMITH  BAKER/  GR0CER  ANDeQNFEOTieNER  43(^*1 have secured the services of XX'. Kault, a  lirst class baker from the east.  Flour boug-ht in carload lots.  Free Delivery,���������Prompt Service.  Victoria Road East, Revelstoke.  Retail Dealer in���������  Beef, Pork,  Mutton, Etc.  Fish and Game in Season.:.".  '��������� Free Coinage" Mineral Claim.  Sltuote In the Trout I.nko Mining Division ot  West   Kootenav District.    Where located:  Southerly from  and adjoining the Silver  Cup Mineral Claim, on Silvor CupJHUl.  Take notice that I, Kdgar A. Bennett, Free  Miners Certilieate No. 17383 A, Issued at Itevelstoke  on   the  Srd   (lav  of November, 1898, as  agent for and on behalf of Thos. Dunn (F.M.C.  No. "10160. Issued nt Vancouver on the 81st May,  189'J) and WM. Farrell (F.M.C. No. 4.W26, isBuod  nt Vancouver on the ith October,1898) intend.  60 davs from  the date hereof, to apply to the  Mining Recorder for a Certilieate of Improvements fnr the purpose of obtaining n crown  grunt of the above mineral claim.  And further take notice that action undor  Section 37 must be commenced before tho issuance of such Ceriltlcateof Improvements.  EDGAR A. BENNETT.  Dated this 26th day ol September, 1899.    77-95  No. US.  Certificate of the Registration of an Extra  Provincial Company.  "COSll'.lNIKS   ACT, 1897."  " Boston and British Columbia Copper  Mining and Smelting Company."  Registered the 13th day ot September, 1899.  IHEPEBY CERTIFY that I have this day  registered the "Boston and British Columbia  Copper Mining and Smelting Company," as nn  Extra Provincial Company under tlie "Companies' Act, 1897," to enrry out or effect all or  any of the objects hereinafter net forth, to  which the legislative authority of the Legislature of llritisli Columbia extends  Tho head office of the Company Is situate at  Portland, State of Maine, U.S.A.  The amount of thn capital of the Company  {3.000,000, divided Into UOO.OOOsUarcs of $10 each.  The head office of thc Company in this Province i������ situate at Itevelstoke, and John M.  Scott, barri-tt'r-at-law, whose address ls Revelstoke, aforesaid, is the attorney for the Company.  Thc objects for which tho Company has been  established are:���������  To engage in the business of mining, smelting, and refining, and generally to carry on  mining nnd metallurgical operations, and Incidental thereto to explore, develop nnd operate mines or otherwise handle or dispose of  the Mime: to engage in a general trading or  transportation business jto.bny,sell,rontor lease  all kinds of property; and to do all things  necessary 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  to sell, endorse and negotiate notes, stocks,  bunds, and other evidences of Indebtedness  received by it In Ils business.  (liven under my hand and seal of office at  Victoria. I'rovince of British Columbia, this  131 li dav of September, one'thousand eight  hundred and ninety-nine..    .  Ii,.s.| S, Y.VOOTTON,  75-M Registrnr of Joint Stock l.'oinpanic _.  All orders promptly filled,  niglns'  and King Streets.  Corner Douglas;    RBYE_fg������0KB, B.5-  ���������Just received���������a shipment of pure  Java and Mocha coffee, the hest on the  market, nt C. B. Hume & Co.'s store.  Lest We Forget  SPORTSMEN l The shooting senson being  close at hand IIaiiky W. EnWAitns begs to  thank his patrons for past favors, and also  respectfully call the attention of the pulilic. far and near to his business advertise  ment.  To work In the Metalliferous Mines of British  Columbia nt tliu following prices per day o  eight hours:���������  Hand drillers. JH.OO; machine men, fit 50;  miners in-.sliafls, f:"..r.ti to ?l.tHI; carmen. J3.W  to������3 00; Miovcllors. "SI.C0; lab.jrers,?2..>0; blnek-  smith.-, "."..SO to $1.00;   lirabermeu, ?;!.������) to Si.OD,  Applv tn The Silver-Lead Mines Association,  , 77-lf Sandon. British Columbia.  Auction ^:\  CARNES C_BEEK CAMP  The Future Site of Another Rossland  in North Kootenay to Which Revelstoke Will Be the Spokane.  K.   A.   rirndlev  returned  last  week  from "a visit to I tie C.i rues (h eek camp.  Speaking In a  11 ERA l.u leportcr.   Mr.  Bradley   expressed    himself   ns     very  favnralilv impre-si'd vv-ilb the  appearance of the formation nnd tlle  surface  indications of Llie di-tric".      He triucd  lhe nrsetiic.il iron It-due for'-even miles  as   far  as   the   .1. & I.,   and   Annie M.  claims.    On the J. *������ L.   the owner,  .1.  P. K"lly, bus run a tunm-l  for .V)  feel,  and lias .-ti ink   four  leet.   of  "re.    He  wns much struck   wilh   the  Rrsebeiy,  both for   its  showing   uniler develop-  ment, nnd llie met hods of development  adopted.    The indication!" in the lower  tunnel are   that the  nr.-enides  of  the  sin-face are iciviniz place with   depth to  cbalcopyrites and the ore i"- beginnim_;  to stronKiy  ie-"einble   the   Wnr   En^le  rock.    Jlr, ftt-aillt.y  is of  the opinion  that if  the   Cnrnes  Creek   rump   was  near Hossland there would   be several  mines there by this tiin<\    Nothing in  the   Boundary   district   smfnee  pros-  pect.s nt, all ciinie up  to   what,  he saw  on Carnes Ci eek   and  be   thinks   tbat  tlie future will   see  another  Uossland  in the camp, to which Itevelsinku will  play the  part   which   Spokane  did   in  lhe development  of  the   riivv   famous  Kolil-copper district in South   Kootenay.      ln consequence lm by no means  re(iard"i   the   proposition   to   build   a  custom smelter in Revelstoke as chimerical, bat  regards   it   a.s   a   business  proposition which is likely to prove a  paying concern.  On Tuesday, On >l>'f _.'!'������������������.'.-'-��������� '.:-.- .-'ii -;  hoid furniture, etc. nl lie- "H'-- -_.���������������������������.ei n. i  Bolton will he -old by auction. . ii. .vie will |  take place at ili������- re-idi-u.-c t,r, t|i������ hill over- i  looking C. P. K. station ai 1.30 o'clock !n the ���������  afternoon. For further TBrtlculHrs applv lo  CKACK .V: MAVNK.  Oct. 18, 2t AllclluIMT".  TO RENT.  Four rooms and Bath room with w. c.  Apply to Robt Clnrdon.  Hardware and Tinsmithing  To insure peace of mind as regards safety of your stoves, get our  experience in putting vour stoves up-pro*perly. We never use  patent Pipe; we never" recommend tli em. as tliey nre not safe.  "cltTt oiir" own-inftke-""of-stove-piiies;-all-rivettod, aud^the same-  price as the unsafe kind. C-P-We are dailycxpecting a carluud  of heating stoves; nil of Cltirnev's best makes. It will pay you  to wait nnd inspect our stock. We .set all stoves up free, nnd  leave them in good working order. ������1^Don't forget about that  furnace you need for this winter.  -W. M. Lawrence.  LOST.  A Cold Broach with a diamond in the centre  h-twcii the <;. p. u d"|.'it and .McCarty's  Butcher Shop. A reward will lie psi.l to the  finder on leaving It at llie Hkrald olllci'.    3t  A flrst-c'.ii"" n  Street to rent.  IIKKAi.n Otllee.  TO RENT.  :\v 7-rooincd residence on Third  Apply fer particulars at the  Newly Built. Newly Furnished.  Lighted by Electricity.  $1,00 Per Pity.  The City Hotel  Robt. Caley,  Proprietor.  H"st Wines, Liquor* and Cigars.  HciKhiiiartcrs for Railway Men.  HARRY EDWARDS  Taxidermist  Deer Heads,   Birds, Animnls, Etc., preserved  Birds, Animnls,  Etc.,  and mounted.  Tlllim STREET. I3ASTOFSCIIOOLHOU8I5.  FIRE INSURANCE^  All daises of insurable covered  ut fair and equitable: rates.  LIFE INSURANCES  roHeios��������� nnti-forfcitabic,   puur-  Aiitcoct vulues, <>a-������]i limit vnlues,  u" ,  throughout the history of the  policy.  MONEY TO LOAN/,  ongood business or residential  property.  Rents  Collected.  FAYETTE BUKER,  braying and Express.  Telephone 36.  P.O. Box 86.  Savage  &Co._.  Second Street,  Dealers in..  Farm Produce  Fruits  Fish  ��������� Fowls  Game in Season.  Fresh supply of fl-li every morning.  Let u" quote ynn prices  on vour winter's supply  of vegetables You will  .uve money and get a  better quality of priidncc.  Careful attention. Prompt delivery.  Anthracite Coal...  _������������������,, FIT"l"Arc AND STOVE COAL  j Price per ton for Stove Coal   .elivored lrom Cars���������$9.00  ������ ���������' Furnace Coal delivered 'rom Gill's���������$8.50  F. McCarty, - Revelstoke. B, G.  :      Having  bought "out  I).  Henderson's  draying and express business, I  am  :      prepared to do all kinds of work In my  :      line upon shortcut notice.  Moving Household Effects a Specialty.  -F. W. McGregor.  Telephone J. Savage & Co.  MIMlCltAI. ACT I80S.   .-  Certificate of Improvements.'  NOTICE.  "\Vav_p_hlry" Mineral claim situate on the  Itevelstoke Plvislnn of West Kootenay.  ���������Where located:   Downie Creek.  TAKK NOTICK that I, Thomas Graham, as  Agent for the Waverlev Mine Llmi ted,(foreign)  Free Miner's Certificate No. B. 12211, intend  sixty davs from the date hereof, to apply to the  Mining Kccnrder for n Certilieate of Improvements for the purpose of obtaining a Crown  Grant of the nbove claim.  And further lake notice that action under  section 87 must be commenced before the Issuance of such Certificate ol Improvements,  Dated this 15ih day of August, 189*.i.  THOMAS UllAIIAM.  NOTICE.  Notice Is hereby given that sixty dnys after  dnte I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands nntl Works for a license lo cut  and enrry nuiiy timber from the following  described lauds, thnt ls tn sny: Commencing  at a post marked " .1. Berkley's Timber Limit,  Norlhwest Comer Post," on Hig Ledge Creek,  a tributary of I'ingstoti Creek, two miles from  tho^conlliicii'.'c.-of���������lllg_.l edge and_ IMnpston.  creeks; tbence east SO clinlus; thence south UD "  chains; tlience west SO chains; thenco north  8u cli ni ns lo point of commencement, containing fitoacres.  G9-87 J- HARKLEY.  Thomson's Landing, B.C., September 2nd, 1899.'  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given thnt sixtv dnys after  date, I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for a license to cut  and carry away timber from the following  described lands, that Is to say: Commencing  at a post marked " T. Urahame's Timber Limit,  Northeast Corner I'ost," nt lhe northwest corner of.I. Unrkiev's timber limit; thenco west  80 chains; thence south 80 chains; tlicnee east  80 chains; thence north 80 chains, to point of  commencement, contning CIO acres.  09-M T. OltAHAMK.  Thomson's Landing, B.C., Keptomber Snd, 18W.  Subscribe for and Support ������IHE HERALD "  * 1 ll"l"t'l'*l'il������*_' _"t"- fr*** * *** jr  Repairing |  atchesf  Thai's our Rpocl. lty.    Wc nlso carry a T  line of Watchen, Silverware, Gold nud  Silver Novelties; all kinds of Jewelry.  E.M. ALLUM,  The Leading  Watchmaker and Jeweler.  First Street, next door to Hkrald office.  M"l"f'*"W'-M"*"W"fr  BIRTHS.  LANGRIliaK���������At Revelstoke,   on  12th  jiml., lo Mr. and Mrs. \V. LniiKridgi;.  a daughter.  Andehbon���������At   Revelstoke,   on   17th  inst., to Mr. and Mm. Gn . Anderaon  a daughter.  Manning���������On 17th inst., to Mr. nnd  Mrs. Horace Manning, n son.  Pectoral Balsam  Has earned for itself a reputation  as being a safe, reliable and ^effective remedy for nil coughs,1 colds  and diseases of a pulmonary nature.  Prepared In  2*ic. and Mc. liottlcs,  FIELD & BEWS'  Druggists and Stationers.  G6Ab!  ���������Leave  yonr Orders  Pass Co  ror  nl...  Crow's Nest  Price delivered from Cars  $750  J0RN B. SIBBALD  CRAGE &  MAYNE  Notaries Public  and Conveyancers  Auctioners  and Valuators  Sole Agents for the Smelter Townsite of Revelstoke, M.C.  NOTICE.  Notice is herebv given that sixty days after  date, I Intend to npyly to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for a license to cut  and enrrv away timber from the following  described lands, that Is to say: Commencing  nt a post marked "A. Johnson's Timber Limit  I'ost," ol the northwest corner ol J. Hartley's  timber limit: thence north 80 chains; thence  west 8U chain-.; tlience south 80 rbalns; tlience  cast to point of commencement, containing  640 acres.  f,9-S7 A. JOHNSON.  Thomson's Landing, B.C., September 2nd, 1899.  MISS STEELE.  Teacher of Music, Drawing, and Painting In  oil and waler color. French. Latin, Mathematics.  Music SO cents per lesson nf one hour.  Pupils allowed dally practice on piano tree  ot charge.  $300 Cash  Will buy Two Lots in the Rising  Mining Town of FEKGUSON   GOOD LOCALITY���������ON  THE MAIN STREET.  FIRE, WEE   AND   ACCIDENT   ASSURANCE  This is tne Ground Floor Price  A. H. HOLDICH  ANALYTICAL CHEMIST  AND ASSAYER.  Koval School of Mines, London.    Seven years  at 'Morfa  Works, Swansea.    17   years  Chief  Chemist  to Wigan Coal and Iron Co.,  Eng.  Late chemist and Assayer, Hall Mines, Ltd. .  Claims examined ana reported upon.  Revelstoke, B.C.  FROMEY & CLAIRJ  .... Contractors ....  BRICK, STONE and PLASTERING,  =-  EXCAVATING, SEWERAGE,.  STREET GRADING.  Contracts Taken. ,  Security given as called for.  Material furnished If necessary-  Apply for particulars to  F  BUKER,  Local Agent. ?erguwn TownsitA, Revelstpke..  4  't  When you reach Ferguson, B.C..  Stop at the , tm  Hotel Lardeau  J. Lacgiito:*, Proprietor.  Best (2.00 a day house in the Lardeau.���������Best  of cuisine service.���������Finely equipped bar.���������.  Choicest wines, liquors and cigars.���������Headquarters for miners and mining men���������WelJ  lighted and heated rooms, neatly lurnlsh**,.

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