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Revelstoke Herald Nov 25, 1899

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 H_n__a  *  J    'u  /  *.���������/  ./'/WW  '*?  -ISSTTIEJID   TWIOB-A-WBEK- 'WEIDlSriEJSID.A.YS   .AJSTD   S.A.a?TT:R,:D.Ai3r!S-  Vol. HI.    No.  93.  REVELSTOKE, B.C., SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2B, 1899,  $2.00 a Year in Advance.  f___3__a________-_-_--_-------a_------i  C B. HUME  &Co.  THE  MOST  COMPLETE  AND  LARGEST  STOCK  OF  HTTSB15H  GOODS  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 Rubber ; Goods on* the  market to-day, namely the  "Maltese Cross Brand"  STUB PROOF. '  l  They are certainly the best  wearing and most comfortable class of Rubber Goods,"  ever put on sale in RevelBtoke. And we ventuwfto  say that our 'stock in every  line is the most comple and  largest in this city.  GREAT DEPARTMENTAL STORE  .:<xo:oTcJKo:o:oToTo?o:o?o:oTo:oToX5:o:o:o:o:o:o:ct):o;o:o:o  The Philosophy of Change.  The front of this store has changed again ; extensive alterations have been made  to enable us to improve the display of our wares. In all the changes we' have made  during the past ten years the living identity and individualism of this store has always  remained characteristically permanent, bold and striking. It is an outcome of our  policy. We believe in change. What progressive man doesn't ? The growth of our  city demands that its best stores must grow with it pari pctssu. We .change inside  methods, too. It is not all surface change with us. Ten years ago we wanted bigger  profits���������everybody did.    Some do still,    Our ideas on that score have changed.  THE BELMONT  BATTLE  Lumbermen's  Stub Proof  Rubbers*     -  *   t He*.vy soles,  nothing like them.'  ������._for  wear, and comfort <evcr soM  "���������J*<--in .'North-" ,Kootenny..~_ Snag  pi oof.; just the pure  "hiiiR-for  rough outside 'work.   "We have  v    , tlipin in laced, ������nd one and two  ',  buckles.        ' -. _. ���������' '" '  Lumbermen's  'Ordinary -.  Rubbers  1. 2 and 3 buckles, exceptionally  good fnr everyday weal'.  Men's,  Women's  and Childrens  Three  Buckle'Miinitohas, an"A  1 article for all kinds of weather.  ��������� Wear well. Ht well, look well.  Gum Boots  Fusion lined, pebble and plain  finish, for Litdies, Gents mid  Children.  Boys' Rubbers  Lumbei men's make and finish,  heavy soles, stub proof, good  'and. serviceable, moderate 'in  price, quality considered.,  There's an Old Saw That Runs,  "When  We  Grow We Change."  Bear that in mind, for if absorbed as  truism, it will be to your profit not only  from the viewpoint of character, but also  as to your worldly possessions. Now let  us see if we, can change our ideas. We  are supposedly talking to the man who  _; doesn't   trade   here.    (The   other   man  stands securely and eternally for this store],  j 1, We Scoop the Markets for the Best the Maker Makes.  We Run a Departmental Store and We^re Bouncl to Run it Right--  /        The Public to Judge.... '  Men's Clothing  Men's Serge nnd Tweed Suits, $5 to 815.  Wen's Worsted Sacque Suits, $10 to $14.  Men's Ulsters and Overcoats, $0 50 to $13.  Men's Waterproof Coats. $3 to $10.  Men's Pea Jackets. $7 tn $10.  Men's Trousers, $1 to $4.30.  Youths' Clothing;  1 and Serge Suits. $4 50 to'$9.50.   '  s and Overcoats, $3.50 to $5.*.^   t  ,  Yoiitlii"' Tweed  5. Youths' Ulster  P'l  Storm Rubbers  For Ladies and Gentlemen���������for  "  fall war,���������in all widths.  "  Lined and unlineil, neat.fitting,  for Ladies and Gents.  Snow-  Excluders  1 and 2 buckle, too well known  ta need any description.  Boys' Clothing  Two piece Suits, $1.50 to'$3.  THree-piece Suits $3.50 to $7.50.  Brownie Suits,*$3.^0 to $5. -. _  5'*SailorSuits;*$2 23lo$3.50.     /   *'.i,v"     -'-...V*���������.-  ���������Kiiee-Patits-,'75c.*to$1.50.'-"^    - vi .,'. w* -'       '    ~,--  Reefers,'$1.75 to $4.50.       _,' - ���������  Mens Furnishings  Men's Underwear. 75c. to $2 75 a garment.   -  ')' Men's Flannel Shirts, 75c. tn $2.50 each.  Men's Colored Cambric Shiits, 50c. to $1.50. ���������  "Sweaters. 75c. to $1.75.  Men's Cardigan Jackets. $1 to $3.75.  Night Robes. 73e. to $2 50.  .Neckwear, all styles and pitterns, 23c, to $1 00.    ^  Men's Suspenders, 25c. to $1.25.   -  Men's Heavy (Union) Soeks, 2 pair for 25c.  Head Wear for Men  and Boys s  Stiff or Fedoras, $1 to $5.  Bovs' Fedoras, 50c. to $1.  Bovs' Cups. 23c. to 50c.  Men's Caps. 33c. to $1.25. ,._,  Children's Tains, 50c. to $1.30.  Ladies' Flannelette >  JWrappers^at^$i .!������&���������  Low Overshoes |^A 35c. Event in Dress  See our Rubber  Display in the  East  window.  Mackinaws  CarsR. the "Best Make in Onnada.  Heavy, diiferent weights and  various cnlorn, consisting of  Coats and Pants. Also Cnrr's  Mackinaw Shirts, a particularly  good article for outside workmen. ������  Winter Caps  Complete stock, latest novelties.  CB. HUME & CO.  Wholesale and Retail  General Merchants.  ij Goods  Had we-to buy the Flannelette to-day we rnuld not  j begin to sell these Wrappers, in the regular way. at  $2 25 tind $2.50 each, but our purchases were made  qefore the advance of SO to 40 per cent, took place.  In spite of this advance we reduce our prices to further extend mil' growing patronage, instead of increasing them. This reduction is only good on 25  Wrappers we are going to sell nt once. The price  will be $1.75,  35 Print Wrappers, regular $1.50 and $1.25, to clear  at 00 cents.  Our Guarantee to  Customers  You may consider this a personal invitation to visit  us this week.. Even though you don't care to buy. .  come anyway and sre the contents of onr slore. ,We  welcome lookers as well as buyers. And it you become a buyer and afterwaids Hnd yon ran do better,  or are in any way dissatisfied, come hack- with your  purchase and we'll give* you your money.  Hosiery j-for this sale  We wish to emphasize the Fact that in,1 HOSIERY,"  our qualities are always dependable. No room here  for cheap trashy line5*, at any ptice. Ynu can"examine and see for yourself. "���������  Ladies' Extra Fine Black Cashmere Hose, from wol-  len yarn, of medium and heavv weight, seamless  foot, double sole, heel.nnd tne.    We usually sell them  '/at 50c.* a pair, hut for.* this special   introductory, wile .  '- we will sell them atr35 cents a'pair.- . -f       ,t  The Guards Engaged and Carry  The Last Ridge.  AT THE POINT OF THE BAYONET  Five lineB of new Dress Goods.' that we sell in the  ordinary way up tn 50 cents n, yard, are now marked  at THIftTY-FIVE CENTS A YARD. Neatly 330  yards will lie offered ut this reduced price. Even  that quantity will nnt last very long nt such a ridiculously low price. For that reason until orders must  rench us early to ensure heing filled.  From the other Dress Goods' sections come very  fascinating prices for this week.  These prices are not the kind we offer evei-y day.  Nor are our prices ��������� cut in half."���������We never murk  our goods so high that we can afford to "rut them in  half." This not the case elsewhere. We at all times  .sell our goods at honest prices, hut in order to introduce you to our goods and straightforward methods  of doing business, we take this ?means nf making  your visit more attractive. Remember these prices  aio out of the ordinary.  Foot Wear for Men  and Women  Fifty cents to"lie saved on every pair twit<~~lit at, this  special sale,���������an important item when such dependable qualifies are included. ������  We have all the newest style? and shapes in THE  GRANBY RUBBER.FOOTWEAR, for men. women -  and children. All nevv goods and nothing old ut any  price.       Don't buy-without first getting our prices.  All Wool Blankets  . *" i  Just as pure ns can bc.hnd and  prices as little as you  can expect to hear of any time this season.  Extra line, pure all wool white Saxony Blankets, full  .blenched,   guaranteed   absolutely    pure,   fine   lofty  finish, solid, pink or blue ends, standard weight aud"  sizes, in 7 and 8 pounds.  60x80 inch, regular $4.50 a pair, now"$3.75.'  01x82 inch, regular $5 00 it pair, now $4,25.  68x80 inch, regular $5.75 a'pair, now $5.00,  A $3.50 Skirt for  You cannot appreciate the goodness of this offering'11  unless you see this skirt.    The new price takes effect  to-day.   _ i_������   Linen Specials for this f  Special Sale  Special indeed, when tho average saving on these  lines will be at least "one-third our regular prices.  These values will surely be worth the consideration  of every careful buyer vvho c.in come to the stoio  during this week's sale.  Some Interesting  Prices in Chinaware i  Without a douht our CHINAWARE display outrivals anything of the kind to lie seen in Revelsloke.  In the same way onr prices discount anything you're  likely to find outside this store. No guess work in  making that statement. The goods are here for  your inspection and everything is marked in plain  figures, so that you can easily make comparisons.  A careful investigation will prove every claim we  make for our Chinaware.  Union Made Goods  Are handled by us.     Union men please note.  j \<4HMHKHHHf*4K*������*4**4f4'*f4f*+ -i������W������-^<r������������*#.������WW###������*##^  Buller Left for Dunbar.���������Pietermaritzburg  Threatened By the Boers. Who Are  Shelling  the   British   Camp at  Mooi  ' River.���������All Well at Mafeking Up to  the 17th.���������Reception Prepared at Capetown for the Royal Canadians.  [SPECIAL DES. ATCH TO THE IIKKAI.D.]  Pretoria, Nov. 23���������Official returns  of Transvaal disunities since the outbreak of the war show 00 men killed  and 200 wounded.  The Boeis report heavy fighting at  Mafeking on Monday afternoon, one  Boer wounded,  Durban reports 3,000 Free State  Boers coming westwaid, destination  unknown.  London papers report 6,030 Boers"  around Mooi River, and a large foi co  within 40 miles of Pietermaritzburg.  An engagement occurred at Mooi  River yesterday, casualties on both  sides believed to be light. The Boers  retired. *",  London, Nov. 23.--The Daily News  has the following from Pietermaritzburg under date of Wednesday. Your  correspondent m-inaged to escape fi om  Mooi River district yesterday, befoie  the arrival of the six thousand Boers  who are looting farms in all dhections.  The Natal Boeis encouraged by the  success of the Transvaal Boeis join in  the looting. The main body of the  Boers made a rapid marcli from Uladi.  south west of Estcourt, to points near  Fort Nottingham, south of the railway  iu a bingie day. They are within forty  miles of Pietermaritzburg at the farthest, and it is thought that they intend to attack the town.  London, Nov. 23.���������The Daily Mail  says this morning? we are able'to confirm the report that ordeis have been  issued to mobilize the sixth division at  Aldershot for service in South Africa  or whenever it may be 1 equited.  ' London,-Nov. 23.��������� Although -it is  evident.that the situation in Natal is  again becoming alarming, nothing can  he officially ascertained to allay public  anxiety.or the curiosity still telt regarding' the disposition of the reinforcements recently landed at Durban.  ,Ooe coriespotident says that seven  thousand Buersjire within 25'iniles of  Ho wick Falls/iiear-PioteYmai-itzbui g."  and that the inhabitants aie ileeing to  the capital. Evidently a considerable  fence ot'thei enemy is novv within 40  miles of Pietermaritzburg, hut"1 it is  officially announced'from there that  no anxiety prevails..tho garrison mini  bering a thousand men with six guns.  Joubert's plan apparently was a daring  atiempt to defeat the British relieving  column from Durban in detail, while  still attempting to reduce L.idy-iuith,-  , A serious attack on the Mooi river  camp is now liom Iv expected with the  object of destroying the bridge at  Alcston. '  Durban, Nov. 22.���������Today's -engagement at Mooi river found the British  almost entirely on the defensive.* A  correspondent of tbe Natal Advertiser  says: The Boers' second shell fell  within a few yaids of the detachiiient  of British infantry, that il did little or  no damage, and that the firing continued for half an hour at intervals of  from three to four minutes. Accoid-  ing to this account the British troops  prepaied with the utmost promptitude and advanced under cover,  whenever possible. The'Biilish artillery was in position behind the  hotel wheie General Barton and his  staff were being accommodated.  Majoi'-Thorney-OrafU- atitLthe mounted  infantry moved to cover on the t idge on  the enemy's left flank, while tbe  Devonshire regiment and the Royal  Welsh Fusiliers occupied the trenches.  There was but little flre. The correspondent says the enemy possessed at,  least oue Howitzer with a* range of 5  miles, besides several six-pounders.,  -The Boers started to liombatcl Mooi  river this morning at 5 o'clock. Filing  continued up till 10 o'clock, but no  damage waw done.  Capetown, Nov. 23.���������Troop-hips nre  arriving daily and a large number of  British troops are now in the Held prepared to act against lhu Boev aggicss-  1011."-     *        - -   " - -    ���������  The Boers have cut oil two portions  of the Ladysmith lelieving foi ces fro in  their liasu of supplies and aie advancing to Pielermaritzliurg, Serious  lighting is imminent.  It is reported that Mafeking is suffering from lack of water. .  Gen. Buller hus gone to Natal.  Capetown, Nov. 24���������The Fust  Dragoon Guaiils left for Durban today   lu  rein foi ci* Gen. Clery.  lu yesterday's battle nt Belmont the  British took 40 pri_ oners tind buiicd a  large number of Boci-h. The British  losses were quite heavy.  The Natal Times reports during the  night an attack upon Ladysmith on  Sunday. Several Boer positions were  captured.  VANRHNSnimo. Nov. 21���������The Commander of thu rebels at Colesburg has  been a nested and will bu tried for  treason. -.  London, Nov. 23-Tho War Office  has leceived the following tiom Gen.  Forrester:  Gen. Methun nl tucked the enemy at  Belmont at daybicak this morning.  Tlie Boers occupied a btiong position  on thiee ridges, which vvete cairied in  succession, the last by bayonet. After  a heavy firo many horses and much  ammunition were captured. The  Gtenndier. Coldstream and Scots  Guards were engaged, manv of whose  officers sufleied from thc Boer sharp-  shoot eis.  Orange Rivkh. Nov. 23���������An engagement was stinted just above  Orange River .this uioining. The  British ai tiller y succeeded in forking  the enemy to roth e.  London. Nov. 21���������Before thu anxiety  {as to the situation in Natal has heen  I relieved, there comes news ot  a, gteat  battle  at  Belli.oul.     This   happened  I sooner than w.u expected.    Only the  oilicial account is to hand, but from so  much as can lie gittheied. tbe'fighting  appeals to have lieen almost a repetition or the battle at Elandslaagte. The  despatch of the previous day estimates  that the Boers in tliat vicinity numbered two thousand and they hnd five  guns, and judging from the absence  of any statement to the contrary in  the official despatch, it is believed that  the Bi itish were slightly superior in  numbers to the enemy. The Boers  had chosen a position with their custom iry skill and were strongly entrenched. The British were ohliged  toc.ury three ridges in succession.  Appnteiitly the Guards bore lbe brunt  in carrying the last ridge hy a bayonet  charge, after its defenders had been  shaken with -sharpnel., Nothing is  said as to whether the position thus  gained were held, and the destruction  of ammunition seems to indicate lhat  the contrary was the case. While  Gen. Methuen can he congratulated  upon his brilliant victory, it is again  vvith the cost of a heavy loss of ollicers  and men.  The situation in Natal remains oii-  seure. Fighting reported at both  Estcourt and Ladysiuith. It was at  first reported that heavy fit ine been  heard in the dii eetion of Willow  Grange leading to the belief that Gen.  Hililyiudli.nl mnde a soitie. Later  despatches announce that while a  sortie.from Ladysmitli vvas effected,  inflicting a demoralizing defeat upon  the Boers, it would be preinatine to  give full ' credence to either le-  port. What is , quite ceitain  is that the Ladysiuith, Ealcuiut  and Mooi river situations aie isolated.  The Boers seem ahlu after detaching  enough troops to hold three British  forces, aggregating 17,000 men, lo push  on towaids Pietermaiilzbui-g with  some 7,000 men.  A special despatch fiom Dm ban  announces lhat more big naval guns,  weie landed on Wednesday and  hurried to the front.  Cape Town, Nov. 23.���������The militai y  authorities have given permission tn  the Canadian contingent on its arrival  to march through tbe cily, which will  be beautifully decorated aiul the -day  vvill be observed as a holiday.  Orange River, Nov. 23.���������An engagement was started on the othei  side of Witteputs just above the  Orange river thib morning and the  British art illei y succeeded in forcing  the enemy to retire. The following is  the official despatch respecting it.  Artillery fit ing commenced at 4:45 a.m.  in the hills noith from the Oiange  rivet-nt'an estimated distanee of 12  miles. It ceased at 7 o'clock, the  etieiny.ietiring. to the hills north on  the sky line." bearing east hy* ninih-  east, at a distance <of 13, miles, froin  here. .  Durban, Nov. 23.���������The Natal Times  savs that dm ing'the niglit attack on  Sunday, White captured several of the  Boer positions with "guns and much  material.  London, Nov"' 23.���������Th'e ailmir.illy  announces that the lirst Diagoons left  town today for Durban Jo reinfoice  Geo.,Olery, whose advance.is delayed,  through lack of cavalry.   -=>-.'*  -' *  \_.  Cape w Town. Nov. - 23.���������Buller has  gone to Natal. Ho is*-'expected tn  return here shot lly. The steamer  with the New Zealand contingent of  troops uu boaid has arrived here.  Mafeking was safe on November 17th.  OLD GOLD & PRIMROSE MINES  Will be Shipping Ore in the Early Part  ���������  , A ��������� -of Next"Year.  "Mr. J. W. Westfall is in the city  from" tho Duncan-Lardeiiu country,  wheie he has been in charge of the  properties of the Old Gold Quartz &���������  Placer Mining Cpmpany. Limited, and  of the Primiose Mining Company.  These tvvo companies havo been operating in that section for lhe past two  years under the direction nf Mr. West-  fall. Whan"they began work tliere  tliere were no trails nor lc.ads and all  operations were of the most costly nature. Since then tvvo.iaiiroads hive  started to build, the .Canadian Pacific  and   the K. & S.,   aud_  have   almost  A COMPLETE BOER ROUT  The   Enemy  Pursued  Off the  Field  at  Belmont    by   the    British    Mounted-  Troops.���������Figures of the British Losses-  ���������The Boer Losses Equally Heavy.���������  Buller's Movements a Mystery:  London, Nov. 24���������The British losses-  in yesterday's battle at Belmont weie  55 killed, 213 wounded and 18  missiiig,-  The Boer losses unknown.     The  Brit-'  ish have over fifty piUoners,  including the German cummuuditnt and six-  field cornets.  London, Nov. 25���������General Buller's-  destination.is kept a secret at. (.'ape--  town. Some reports say that he has'  gone north and others- that he-'has1  gone to Durban. '  The correspondent or the Times ab1  Belmont says: After tlie battle the"  laager was burned and the ainmuni-1  tion destroyed. The cavalry and:  mounted infantry on both sides put-'  sued the enemy, but vvero unable to-  overtake theietieating Boers, who got  away with their transport. The Boer'  rout was lomplete andlheir losses uie'  believed to equal ours. They used duiii v,  dtun bullets and' everything was id?'  their favor.  (The balance- of" our despatches arrived' too  late   for   insertion    in   our'  columns this issue.    It. they reach'here*.   ,-  in time this afternoon we will issue the'  regtilar war bulletin]  THE C1KC0UNCIL  Extraordinary Communication From the-  Provincial Secretary^ -  The  regular  meeting: of:, tlie   oity  LOiincil vvas held'last'uight.   ', Piesent,:  Aid. Kilpatrick,-Graham,' Wells.. Mc-" -  Kechuie, Brownimd Crage.- \  ���������'  In the absence of the  mayor, 'Aid..  Gr.-ih'ani'took the chair..  correspondence.",* ��������� -_,<���������.'-���������-,  "*_. Capt.    Taylor,     stating -thai- the" <  Dominion 'Government   would" pufa'"1 '*  $2,500 drill hall  up if- the* city  would ������;J~  give a 50 x 100 lot for that purpose;   F.) ���������'. ,<  Fraser,   calling/attention to-the-btill.'"-'  .unpaid ���������" balance  of   his-  account' as yi *..  re turning officer; 'Provincial Secretary,-    -J  saying that as  there was'no-luck'-of  suitable nccoruiiiodation.in Revelstoke. ���������  and .is the presence of tbe council was-.. ���������  inconvenient to the gavernnieiit_offIc-!;; fj  inls he'must decline-to grant ���������continued -, j������  use   of "government  buildings,-to tho*/  city:. ^ -      .*    "    "-"*- ".������   \._ **,-.'..  A. S." Farwell, ��������� declfnihg-  to   lease*'', }  blocka asked for the citylfcill site.   ' ���������. -. "���������'  Capt.   Taylor's communication  was  -",-  referied   to  the -F-iniince, committee;''";  F. Fr.iset's'letter-was-refeired-to the' ���������'  solicitor;^ the-provincial.- secretary's^ ^y  was laid 'over-til! the next meeting, iii* -j:..  view of the fAct that it "was dated ���������*tiiicl   ;  lhe 17th, hefore Hon. J.' Fred ' Hume*,  could have returned to Victoria; A. S.-  "  Far.-.ell's' ditto. ._       .   -, ���������  _    PETITION '   /i.'.f'  was-received   from   the   residents  of   *  Boyle avenue railing attention-"tii its;  inipassnhie condition between ���������Victoria.'''  road and First street.   Referred to the"' "  Boat d of Works:  - BYLAWS'  '  A   bylaw   creating- the   three  cityv  wards ns'detailed in our account of tho5  council meeting last' week .wns;inti-o--  dneed'aml reached the third  reading.  *   .     J    UNFINISHED BUf3IN"C68._-_.  -<*.;���������  '    1 til  ��������� .Ji-Jfe*  ,' fir  a"'T4  ... :ij-  u-i%  ; -,{"*-}.  'ii. W<&'  * i,'<'.'"^i  1 Uf^  >-.*��������� '-)' -  - Wsx  .1 ^\fi  , ,'/'f,V'i7  . ( ^i  i  ,T~  I   .   .���������  Hnibheil railway 1 ines'into that sectiuhT  In the spring they will bu ready to  take in supplies and haul out ore.  There are a number of pi operties wliich  are ready to ship as soon as the tinns-  pottation facilities are affoided. The  road when completed will p.iss close  to the properties of the Old Gold and  Primrose Mining companies. The  properties are located about half h  mile apart on one of the blanches of  the Duncan river,' four miles froin the  main river. The upper tunnel on the  Old Gold prnpeity is now in for a distance of 100 feet, exc-l usi ve of ci Obscuts.  The tunnel is being dtiveil along the  lead. The lead has lieen ciosscut  twice. Crosscut No. 1 shows the ledge  matter to be nine feet in width w ft li  an mo shoot of 10 inches of high griule  cdiiientiating cue. The oie cairies  considerable gray copper, high values  in silver and some gold. One smeller  test went $3.20 in gold. l.VJ ounces in  silver aiul 55 per cent lead. Ciosscut  No 2 exposes eight inches of high  grade concentrating ore. The development vvill ciintiiiue throughout lhe  winter under contract. Mr. Weslfull  has erected a powder magazine, a  boarding house and other buildings  and put in a winter stock of supplies.  On the Primrose pioperties No. 1  tunnel is now in 270'feel and a con;  tract has been let to extend it 150 feet  further. This will tap the lead at a  depth of 2S0 feet beneath the surface.  Tunnel No. 2 has been -tatted and is  now in over 30 feet. This tunnel is  being driven on the lead along the  footvvall and is novv in ore, which is  improving in quality as it is extended  The outlook for the propei ties of these  two companies is excellent, and if the  fransportation facilities were nt hand  now, some considerable ore could lie  shipped. The companies intend to  piish mailers and are confident that  they will lie shipping or_ sometime  during the early p.ut of the coming  vear.���������Rowland Miner.  I  A long-discussion  then followed'���������tAi1  building-the sidewalk on Douglas st.  hill, as a-resiilt of'which the Ixuird of  woiks were instructed to go on witln-  the construction of the walk.  Inspection of the Rifle Company,  Last Wednesday evening-Lieut. Cnl.-  Peteis, -D. O. C. inspected the Revelstoke Rifle Company.   Almut'33 ��������� were ���������  present on parade nt.'th'e-Opera House,  under Capt. Taylor.    Tlie'inspecting":  oilicei-'piit  the   company   through, a- <_  close inspection before proceeding to  test pmfic-len. y: in the drill.   The'com-\  pany went   through   the   movements  sniurtlyiind at the close of the inspec --  lion wero complimented by Col. Petets  on their proficiency as far aa they had;  gone, though of-course, he said. ��������� they-  Intd much to learn yet.   Next year tins'  five independent companies nt Revel-- .  stoke,   Kumloops,  Kasliv Nelson anil'  Itnsnland woulil be   formed   into  one >  regiment, to lie known as the-Rocky  Mouutain Rangers and   would1 be  as-1  sembled for  drill   Uigcther- at- some'  point, not 3-et determined,   when,  he-  added, they would find out whnt drill'  meant.   The-Colnnel, who has already'  got through  inspecting the southern?  companies left for Victoria on -Thuis--  day. , - c  Sparring Exhibition-Tonight  A sp.u-i-ing exhibition will he given,  in the Opera House,   commencing at  8:30 this evening.   The   main featiue*  of the evening will he a boxing match,1  of six rounds between Billy. Hawkins  and Billy Holloway.   This will be preceded hy five other sparring matches������  hetween local amateurs.   Billy Holloway defeated Savage in Victoria in  11  rounds und diew with  Griffo in Mel--  bourne.   He also stopped the Oregon  Kid in Calgary in eight minutes.   Sd-  thata match between him  and   the*  veteran champion light weight. Haw-  kius, vi ill be an interesting affair.  'AJ (*
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1 a ai _, 11 (,1'ii.ics   1 iu   licialct   ljuiu  convened into G.iigantiian    shambles,
lu���i iii.  u ii__i)oi.i'e..ii.  was    iuto)     j ore  fi,jiiic  looms  up   piommcnil}   on
Recollections   of the  Boer
General by One Who Knew Him
1 {�����'?_��� _.'.'
KOTICE TO  CO *<'<��-*-.-'���_���'" ������'-
cn '.n*
��� 1 tt
2 ' on 1 -,> '
.,x rn I'lln' -
-   1 err.-1 r
.hi-_tiiiti   -
lirst  l��i > lTi "
bi-iur* 111    1
r 111  1
.   1   1
Thc 10. o-'.mg   it Horn U.3   Ol.ica'-o
Sews       Irishmen n.-v. a jam -o
their nation    witn   o'or. \o'..'i ��� ,
could stop the v i'd itish 01  il *��� b. >
from Dublin on the  i"jacl*/   . n,.cs 01
Dundee Hill   and " 1 cn tl.e <~   ..."   "
thuir ba.ionei= si-one    01    t.o    '-�� "
the Boers forsook ei eiv thing .~iui i '- '
So 11 has alwavs been       fcp.i'i     .o
lined     cit'es,     Cnmea^    lie-iiLe-i ~ J
trenches, India s burning   pl-ii's    an
lrozen mountains have he aid the wii'l
���'hurroo"  and when the famous    v.v..'
cry  "faugh  a ballaugh"  has noundc-l
far above    tbe contest's    hon id    ui \
he has been a daring foe win. ne-sila:-
ed to "clear the    way."      Columns it
Rangers, Inniskillen  Dragoons,    i)iw-
lin  Fusiliers  and  the rest have  ever
been to the front when the fight w.v.
the fierecest and the dead were to bn
avenged.      Fighting  is r.n li-i"-l~nmn'�����
birthright and he is never    bafiltwavil
when the game is oc.     That an Iri':.
regiment     should     have   been     tbo
chosen   instrument   to   wipe  out   ti:t
disgrace of Majuha -Iiii must bo particularly galling to  their iiai-liiteon.-
arv countrymen, who have beon pi.i"-
ing for Boer success*. One thinr, mu -.-
be taken for granted.      The    Briti _>t
public will not be able to do pn.ii!".
to show  their    appreciation    of    l:->-
Bplendid heroism of tbe    Irish    bo>.-.
Every patriot must warm to tiioin ���������'���������
the hearts of iheir countrymen in particular must thrill with pride over fi-
dauntless valor. The wild ch_r.~_"  th.~"
made enshrined in song and story w;!!
kindle enthusiasm for many a *"av *.���'
come.      Incidentally    it may  bo    o'i-
served that Ireland does a lot ol England's fighting.
li .a   .1  ill il     110111     Jut    li   ti    M.n-
ibn'   ,    iinii'y o- tho btocl: As-iOoi
, iion, iu tne r.i'uistu of*   AgiicuUi.10
. ...    . ,e   Jii1_.11.ae1 s     icply     (heuio
ijrr j;  kk.-.hl        As  i.  would   '>e  ol>-
~ 'o . H   tivfair to iiiiblisn   111    in< 011'-
ri'ot''    uccoual of    tne    matter,     Th'
jiii.iii  loiiii.ini  tne    lcll-i"*    sent it,
-. .I'-.,- tbat if the  ii~st ot the cories-
'lOmldi'o vo      supplied     lhe   wholi.
M "1 ' 1   I-e  ; l bhMicd   Tho  lnfoimllum
t \rd fo.- liri'j poi jet   1 cache 1    this
'���Che    ^iicicta1     Ga?c'ite    ha-    no v
t"ki"ii thc niftier up ind o~-pieii__! its
in~bihtv   10  see win   The I1cit.h1  fit'
i - it pi b'tsb the coiiesnondonce    sent
'  ir       'I be noi.'d    is   however,    ^tti ,-
' imd f'.-ii ihe explanation given v ill lm
! ���iti' iVctoi*" to evciv fan  mindcl Pn'-
I i-o-u      c\", i-ii  ic ]\'t   Biodcucb is i'on-
rriTii'1   lm l"ii been an eflicient officer
�� -1,1  firr*.  vl"t   ip ("in Icirn be In"
n-.fr  ill",    II"-    .lntlPS   f-lithftill"-     III'
e f,,l 'o 'o_ -ib- the facl ih r 1k"
. n- -Np vo'iirnp of tbe slot l men
-You'll he 1 'P.t-o-i whv ho iho tbl li"
....ff -p.i *i ii'v oPmi cillillil-'tri
,,-^^r,' > i, ' o ('net- lui dutv flinu
ri'noptiin 1-tninpn(li-nt of ll"e
r���^n   �� linn   1-p   -f   c-ll'lliOSOd   to
��.-,i lo cn""tii-i- ti'-t bec-ni-e li" l"! 11 ��
-.p-m-ipe of tliere 1 ei- men be ^huii"1
,-,n ^.i-pi.-il-.r'i it; to u"* 1 I0"' no.-" a~-
.^i-p'-t' m nr-ipit of vhat mav be
oi'l-ri'~' i"�� ^ood care
the luiid canvas���that ot Conv.nan Ii r
Clonic at once the vilified poltroon o��
Potihcffatioom and the belauded brio
of Dornkop, sajs tho Paris Me3s2:i^'~r
Boer of the Boeis, fanatic to the coie,
imbued with tbe stiongest lacial pie-
nichces of his nation, Cionje has at
'east onc thaiactcvistic which is acknowledged alike by his friends and
enemies���consistency In tbe farm at
Polchefstroom, close to the Mooi
nver, whore his homestead is jihiated,
bo is worshipped as onc who stands
quite apart from his fellows
A Leader of Men,
;,1 1 p
=tf pi--
At   I'm'  1 iIjpi.'I  meeting the    .~nna-
mpnt-il  coffee pot on Hip table of th
p'ltfoiiTi v as much  tdmi.-ed      0,i-> o
tb"  ii (Ite-ipp  lnnniung        'Aio   tbey
going to dmil- all that7"
AVith Venezuela at. war with ber-
reir, the United States still fig'ntinft
in the Fliilippines, .Great Britain and
the Boers hard at it. perhaps it is
well that tho peace congress was held
last year, when it was possible to
get a quorum.
II is all very woll for the Liberal
partv to lake credit for the wave of
.ro-i-icrity that bas come to our
shores, but tbey arc no more to be
credited willi it than the man in tb��
moon. There has been a revival in
t;:-,c!c generally. Even before the
Boer vei* trade in Great Jintal
wtis showing a marked improvement
CnUio were selling much better all
last rail, and at ono salo in tbo north
of 12n"lanrt two Shorthorns fetched
over fGOO between them. Then again
.111 rnc irade reports show that theie
V.avo been fewer out of work than fcr,
a. considerable timo past. And this
has had its duo effect on Canada.
An Alberta correspondent -cthi's  .1
follows to the jiontrcal Star*.
Twenty years ago  the easter'.i slop
ot the   Rocky    Mountains   from    il.-..
Kicking Horse Pass south to tlio American boundary line, was filled wilh
game.      Moose were frequently  seep.,
elk, black tail deer, white ta.l   tiJ 1 *,
big horns and goats   were    plo~:tui*
now, some* of these have totally di-
appeared, and    the    lemaindev    hav
been so thinned out as to males 1^1 -���
hunting ground practicvaily   v.uiiclec.-.
To state the cause, and    to sti^~;e,t .<
remedy, is the ob;ect of this ic'.iM*.
The consensus of opinion is i'. ;il t'-e
Stoney Indians are   primarily r*-.-possible for this condition o�� affair.', 'lh"
are very been hunters, and i'.t.vj "..p-*.
in all the iremo:*:.- of man.     Thay ai ���
tho only Indians  who    hunt    in  t'.".'
mountains.      Fov    years,  fro:*.,    i".. ���
reserve south to C'.-.ief I,Iounia:n. I1*' ������
h-ive systematically driven the vailt; s
������'������i�� ".;::���= a.id    s'augiitercd    the 3.1:11'
Their  lodges are  full     o:  sl.ms    c-
wild meat.      From thirty 10 !it*-.y    (..
these lodges are    continually *.n    1: >
mountains from September-  tiie   '1. 7
tiil Christmas.     in season and u-.r. ���>���
season, w*inter and suiumtr,  ".a laiii'..-
ing and fawning timo, in fact an loi--.
as any game is in sight  they    tin,.,!
There is no stop, no rest for the hu...
ed'beasts. The old haunts are u'���:;*.
 ed. the sheen ruas lalliiu: into  -U. I-;
and the greatest    game    coi:a::-y :i
sun ever shone upon is f-io. br.   .-a ��� ti
a thing oi the past.     True, -i, iii.'*.i ,'. ]
last years there has beon a clu ���_��� f .. j
son  in  which  the  Indians  wor. ������. . .
posed to stop    hariai��ir.g tne    *~".ni     j
but what notice has becc tak"n 0'. '������   ��� .
law? Kad :t been observe 1 th_ i'.u -���'-
would have been    noticeable. " \>.'J'.c c*
is the game?     It is ntiiculou. t-i u_*
pose  that  a  vast  tract  of   ao-i:-.1^
land, about-di-g ia a.l tL_.t is r.-.u.:. .
for the sU_--_u_c*e    it   \.'~!i_    a'_i	
should be ae=_niu ior ej c^m.: _.t ��� ..
and the only caua_ is. U.:-.'. cut:ii'.._: '���'���- -
not stoppi-u.
The qui-aiion r.a__:_'.:y arises.  \V.'...
are the reserve* :or, ulj   v.L;.* 'm. i'-
Indians allowed 10 ic_.*.e at all  >i.
of the year and as-si't 1:1 iiie v*..-���!.-11 -
tion of one of tbe g:��at-.:i   ..:,      ]--
meats thc  western  late:  !:as?      .'.*    ���
tbey r-ally benuhltl:.^' tin .:. cf*.���    l* .
manently. the situation v.o,:i'l  >..
so  bad:     but  tiny  ',-70    h:...j.--- ���
killing the goo=e U.at lays tie :..  '   -
golden egg yvery yc..-.     T';.'.i  . -..1 n -
mand and o'ot-in r. fc-.v (io*.!a:.~ l-v "..
head or bide;  they can  fill th   .  V .
lies with -icnicor. or nibl ruuii'i     '���:'���  .
they can keep it _p tb. iw._ .-.i_.i:.�����    -
revenue ii a::!;i!:!S:.t'.0.
Xow Siippo-C lhat 1.-...S cuuii:i>  ^-'c ���':
closeel to all h-uCteis  fcr a p__;c-il (.*.
years.     'Ite    res'tit    wanbi    h.     ;!-_i
the gumc would u:>douutci:y    :  lur ���
and  these -_ai_-.e Jr.uia*aj vuul'J   :..:si
more in cue season 11. _cii..g u.. j.,,. .-
to the wealthy louriiis,  Lt:-..-:   1   ���
the proipc-cl_  of bin  '..01::    .*.   -��� -  '
ohc-r tropbloi lu..^    t.i-y  < ot. ,j   r    .1.
years out    of tin.'    lii.ll:,^    '..",''���    ',<>,;
Are the rf-r'.-rv-. > ;;..'.*.*, *.,..���:.��� t ,
Indians can i;e t:.ughi to f.irm ,*il .,c
eiincated Into tin ful c l'lizem*: .'.��� ...
they places of refuge 'o whip.. ''A 11
native hunters, having done -.*��*:.; * tli ���"
ccrald ol injure the greite��t .li-nwln-
card the country has. can rof.-.tn aru
he fed and warmed till <~-.ich .im. .���
they are tenable to i---r.'.v/ the < *���
There is enly one    way to i r r.i c -.��
the evil  outlined above.  I't-'-i':- ''���'.
big garni? on the eastern slo-'.    >r tii
Rockies, frcm the Kicking Hor.-e river
or Bow  river south   lo the  J'..'.'', ili'-'v
line, for a stated rime, if the "vl'i:'-
want to hunt let them co north.     .*���'
the end of the clou-- rir'.rtl  !.-:  li-"3
be  game laws enforepd    r^f ti.-'-  "'���'-r''
-nafure as exist in any other    oi   tiie
,national narks.
'It. is interesting to note 'that supplies of li'-p r.loeic imported by Gveal
iirifni at present are only aboul
one halt as l^rgc as a year ago, while-
1i*.e imports of dressed meat are nearly three timrs as large. The high
price of bepf cattle in tliis country
coupled with the advanced oce-in
O'cip-ht rates, makcs'it practically im-
prolitablo to ship extensively on hoof
___.'. prrscnt. ii^trigei-aloi- beef can be
rh.p _crt in larger ciuauutics in smaller FP'<('e, pud therefore, much cheaper. This conelition of affairs accounts
in gror-l mpasuro for. the decline in
volume of one. and the increase ot
ths other.
Th'ni: wrotigl,.- it you liko, but in
?:i cases tiiin':: :or yourself���Lessing.-
V,\- blame others "tor  ,sligbt things
ami overlook gi eater    in ourselves.
Thomas a Kcmnls.
.Tustiee is thc constant desire r-nd
tf_ort to lvjii'.-.r to eveiy tua*.i i'.is due.
Saloon licepcrs complain because
they cannot ~.eil liquor to private soi-
i.icts i-i Cuba.
A cccd faco is :���- letter of rcconi-
-.���.ev.i'aiiou. as ;l ;;ood heart is a letter
c-r; credit.���l'nlv.-er.
organizing  a   piano club.
ouiV"   '���Cliecrfully.   What
to club first?"
"We   are
Will   you
!>:ar.isl do you pfopos
'ihero v.-r.!- once a man who discov-
��� ve*l a cure fur love'.' but the devil
������ought '.ho formula and burned it up-
11'.^ glial toji and surest way to Iiy
-���.-'..li hei'cr in the world    is lo be in
and this lcputatioii acnuliod m the
earlv da>s when the Boers trekked
poi lb. fighting their way tarougli
-���" arms of hostile savages, still '���lings
lo bim Traditions of his piowess and
skill 111 those bygone times, cmLroid-
pi-cd bv the v ista ot years, are to this
clay related to tho young folk b' iheir
mrPTits n thev "it over the evonlnr
ti��1 how- b" withstood the oavage
"-."ub on Mi" line-rn.l waeons it dav-
break and brought them safelv <hrough
H-ip trni'ii'p Commander Cronfp is a
min of distinct ppi=onalitv in smte of
Ms '-oiri"whal stolid countenance A
lip.iw thick =Pt mnn, with busby evp-
brows n stern set mouth, scin-pli
eoneealed bv th" r-t,-flail mnuslaciT"
-nd dari- t'lick beard    slrealted    with
t-r-r\      r-picilpis   a1*   Ills   erPPll     ind   !lt-
'������r'l* relenHps1". and un^prupitloii" in all
ip-linr" with hiB enemies      As 1 lae-
-ipiiti   m   "nprilla   ���>��� n-farp   be   ~~i   "f-
surnasiPd  ev-pn  bv Pip+    Tpulipi'    nT"!
,  ��!,   iim   pvcention   cf   tb��   affair   of
I _11 oi-ppHv r~e~,itinned his oraverv
-���.n- vp-rp- iion-i pined in ouoslion
Tii.s  15 tiie T.-U wlm pt the h��*id o*
II pen r"Pn now firot (""cilonPl Powei'
-it Hip li(-.i-fipi * of pp"Tntinnlan _. finr!
i-.p it "���*- i-^P Iii". nyippi'! th�� ''Iip11 '���
Tt i-i? 't. ti.o -i-itln^p nf Dornkon. TIip
--^.pl-o ctPl luinir about, in n mist from
Hip   vopptiI    p.-o-nr-PT'-.Pllt.   ;)11(I    tllP   l'lll'n-
!n2r =uti Tioiir��d down on a small fam*1
'lou.-.o, with th"
White Flap; of Sui-r��nder
Hying from the roof.      The low stone
wall    enclosing    the    garden    behind
shone -S-hite,    while    all    around    lay
brown  groups of tbe men    who    had
done their best to get through to Johannesburg and* failed.  On th? slopes
above, hundreds    of irregular   horsemen, rough and unkempt, with slouch
hats    and    bandoliers, came    circling
around and winding to tho little farmhouse, on which the small white flag
fluttered in the breeeze.      Grouped in
front  of the building was a knot of
officers, the leaders of the expoOSHon.
with surrender writ large    on-   ever?
tacg.      At the head of the advancing
horde rode a burly figrtte  in  a .dirty
slouch hat,  stooping  in    ins    saddle,
unclean    and      unkempt,    everything
about him    betokening    neglect;    the
wretched looking,    ungroomed   horse,
the antiquated    saddlery,    the    rusty
steel, everything.      Yet ono could see
that his was the    master mind    tnat
was directing the hordes   which were
graduallv enveloping    the unfortunate
body of" men lying nt bis mercy..      It
was  Commandant  Cronje.      In  arro-
rant   truculent tones he dictated tlio
terms  of  surrender.      They were    at
h's morcv, but he dare not go as far
as be would like to havo gone. m
coarso. guttural invective he put forward his terms.' The small body.of
men, tired, hungry and thirsty, still
had their weapons in their hands, and
lie knew well that if he gave vent to
his feelings, which meant putting the
leaders with their backs to lbe wall
and shooting them, that he vvoulo find
it a vew dangerous game to play,
but it is doubtful if he would not
havo done it, but for the restraining
Influences around bim. He snarled
like a tiger deprived of bis legitimate
prey. They "were the accursed English whom he hated and whose portion was to be shot down like dogs.
But the influences around him predominated. With a" keen eye he
watched the process .of disarmament
taking place, and there was a smile���
if such a thing was possible with him
���in the abject humiliation 3t his
bated enemies, as they fled before him,
prisoners of war, on their way In Pretoria, there to receive their judgment.      I was there.
Bit* Alioat tbe Marniaffe nine.
,_>-_i��e   Colling",  _1.1\,    _\ta*   Carried   Ur,
(���luiUtuii-  Into Power With Thli
Unique I'hr_ia.
-asse Colllngs, M.P., Parliamentary
-ocrotary of tho Bosid of Trado, wnoso
fii'r.eu. phrase "Three acres ond a oow"
. in ned Mr Gladstone and the Liborul
-_, irty into power in Greiit Britain in tho
elections of l&bfi, has oomo to tha United
btites for a pleasure trip He arrived on
tbo steamer Campania, and will luinain
in New York a short time before starting
I'crosa tbo countiiy. He will also, 16 is
>e.iil, visit Canada before returning homo.
While 11 lest anu recreation are bin mala
objects bore, ho will mako sciious observations of Ameilc&n conditions in many
Mictions of tho land before returning to
bis home ,
ilr. Golhnzs is one of tho Interesting
figures in Knttiih politics His flno t.irp,
sm rounded by ptray, bushy whisker, in*
hair, shows woll the warm hearted, kn.d-
lv character ho possesses. All over England ho js known as the laboring man's
friend, and especially as tho friend of the
agricultural cfa'sos. Through his mother
he spranit dlreotly from the ranks of the
farm laborers, and in all his subsequent
career as rich merohant, mayor of Birra-
lngliam, member of Parliament and Government offlcuil, he has kept the interest*
of those humble people close to his heart.
Thac phr_se "Three acres and a oow,"
which 1�� usually thouuht of when Mr.
Culling*' name is mentioned, was first
breathed forth by him os a pious aspiration when ho was cnmpalgnins: as Mr.
Gladstone t lleutenont. Ill expressed what
he wished could be granted by allotment
to every propoi tyleF3 family of agricultural laborers ln Kngland. It was taken
by the laborers thomselv o ., however, to
express the distinct promisa of tho Liberal party to thorn in cuta of suocesa in
tho elections It Is hardly too muoh to
su f that the samo bcliof was the dueot
cause of tlie success tbat did come to the
S4r. Collin��s was not the man, however, to let the laborers hopes be disappointed. His famous small holdings resolution soon followed, and it was tho
foundation of the Allotment Aot, which
baa saved many a rural district In Eng'
land from ruin. The resolution upsot
Lord Salisbury's Government and made
Mr. Colllngs an under secretary in Mr.
Sladstona's third Ministry.
Mr. CoHiiiffS is*a great friend of Joseph
Chamberlain, aud the ttvo have travelled
and campaigned and tnkon their pleasures
together for many a year.  Both are Birm-
Barrlsters,  Solicitors,  Notaries Public,
Taylor Block, McKenzie Avenue, Revelstoke Station.
Money To Loan.
W. White,. J.   M.  Scott,  B.A..
Q. C. L. L. B.
P. L.  Gwilllm
HARVE_  & 3S_oOAttXB
wwwmmmmwmmmm ?.?
Barristers,  Solicitors,  Etc.
Solicitors for Imperial Bank of Canada
Company funds to loan at 8  per cent.
Offices:      Molsons  Bank Block.
First Street, RevelBtoke Station, B. C.
J. W. Cross, M. D.
Oflice:   'L'jylor   Block, Miickmixic
Surgeon I" the O.P.I"
Ilea tli oflicer. City of licvc'sio c.
jJt-KSliyTEtUAN CIIUl-CJH���Rcvclstoko.
* bervico even Bui'iluy at ll a.m. and 7:.��i
p.m. Bib o uliiiti ut 2:'il) p.m., to v.luct.
_U are wi-lcomo. Prajei1 weting nt B p.m
every WiiluuKcuiy.
KEV   X. -"IKNZIES, Pastor
~.OMAN     CATHOLIC   CHUROH ��� llevcl
��   sumo     Mdes   llrnt and iturd _unila> D in
iiiiijii i.l.i0:30 u in
SA IA'ATION AHMY- Mi nlinfcs every ���i��]u
in their hall on front Street
gT PA ID HP CAPITAL      ....
$�� I_1_:=T FUND .
i!��- HIUWJTOlJs:   \\-M   Molsov  -lACi'in"!1. ON, l'rislili'nl:   fi.   II
U . M. Kamsay, Savium. lUM.iv, 111 miy Aiiciuiiai.I),
II. .MAlilil.A.M. .Moi.su.s1
F. Woicriiitiu.N Thomas, General Mnniiger,
A geneial bunking Inioiriess triuis.ictcil
Kwimi, Viee I'reshlint.
,1. 1', (Jl.lCillOllN,
-A, 1
intcresb allowed at current' '.\i
J. D. MOLSON. .=3
M.vnaukii, Hi:vi:i.9iokk, II. t:.     ..',_;
Methodist Church, Revelstoke
Preachinj gervlces at 11 a. m.
and 7:30 p.m. Class meeting at the
close o�� the morning service. Sabbath school and Bible class at 2:30.
Weekly prayer meeting every Wednesday evening at 7:30, The public
are cordially  invited.    Seats free.
Church of   England Sunday Services.
Bight a.m., Holy Communion;. 11
meeting, litany and sermon, (Holy
Eucharist, first Sunday in the month);
2 30 Sunday school, or childrens'
tervice; 7:30 evensong (choral) and
sermon. Holy Days���The Holy
Eucharist ls celebrated at 7 a.m. or 8
a.m. as announced. Fridays���7:30
"Evensong, with spiritual reading,
after Sunday school'at 3:15.
im��>t"i r��*���� m rr
Maternity Ilooin in connection.
Vaccine   kept    ou   band.
Hrs.   McKechnie   and    [effs
Ingham men, und both caino to fno front,
through.tbi'ir interoaf. in. Uirinlngbiim's
municipal affairs. Mr. Collinses received
an excellent education as a boy, and at
an early perioi^bocaino a clerk to a. big
Birmingham firm of hardware dealers.
Boforo long lie was their "bagman'1 or
travelling , salesman in his own county,
Devonshire, and the. -whola south and
west of England. Ho was pushing and
thrifty aud'snved,monoy. In 18Gfi he vriis
able to buy up tho firm's business. TJmlor
his management it increased wonderfully
in size. In 1S7B he was elected mayor of
Birmingham. - lie started tho "mayor's
tund,'* "which gavo rollef to 10,000 families during a period of bard times. He
was one ot the founders of tho agrloul-
tural nnion. "Give tho laboring clashes
education," be said, "and they Will help
to raise themselves "
The Revelstoke
Herald is'ami weekly]
Wholesale aad Retail Dealers in   * ,
Prime Beef, Pcric, Mutton, Sausage
Has more readers in North
Kootenay than any other paper;
has more advertisers in Revelstoke than any other paper;
does more job printing in the
city than any other paper; it's
news is more spicy and up-to-
date; its influence is greater;
its advertising rates are lowest
circulation considered; its subscription rate is only $2.00 per
annum; it covers tho field. Try
it and be with-the crowd.
���    Write* to    '
Revelstoke, B. C.
&m�� in se&son.
Tahiti  furnished  vvith
t.llO   e!in",vn';
l ii-1   111 irli.il,  xlTordM.
Bo-!     \V  'li-l
i.'t|iiiii\s nnd, Uiirni'...
11-""-".    ll-,'llfc
In-ill'.iiari-..    \     Itite.-i
Month!v (.if-.
Iiii*   .1.    ilny.
j/w to fm.
KATF.S'".   $i c'o   PE
v uf"'.
;*.*.-;! c.n-j co--.2 from evil e.tusos,
i.".i vi'-t v.-p hu:Xc-r springs, geuevolly,
:, *. . li.-t we bavi done.���An>toph-
'. tics.
v 11 ros et-iug minds which are mo-
.-,"" . ... .-:*! 1..-..1 ii.i..-:iible enjoy, m
��,' *-'..-... i.'i.aicr ���"barn ot -Unaity
.i.:'"\'i ar.-.i:-"-- "?������Bacon.
(������' :.' viri'--'- magnr.rr.mity is tbe
,.,-"'- *'.,,. ���,,.,. z. hiunlre.1 pos-��.ons
*7" ' ... ._ ��� .,._.. 1 he -..illl'isl/ a<""
���    .'��� .'    '.    .  :.": LtioibPi*-��� ITar-.i'.
Manufacturers or
and Dealers ln
To the question often,asked why tilt.'
inai-ri-gc rins should be placed oa lh*
left be.nd manv answers are given. Some
���ip:(-ru>'-"-ii-!r~ieft���iiiinO���15���niitcr.��� .I'sa
the right, and tlic-refore tbe
liable to i;ct broken.    In th��
t 1.
> ll
. It
-���t   V
11  be
.' 1-
n    a
J. it
1 ii ^ I*
,   *
,|H     i
he   '1
��' '
1.' 1
.     Wil
.1   it
'K 4
���  tr.
.11 I-i".
al   nf
, .
,.J di!'
11   t 1
1 ,  ".-
r inn
,,( nt
-fl    as.s.li(j
on   I
An   O
a   des
Xtcly "1
cu* ��! e
iil^    i:
11 1:
'���',   li
ihe  c
,.   d'pari
i ti. 1.  ;,::
b.nd      1
n ,.itii.
states    that
.1 figures imbued
incur,  the  rev-
_  re   depari.mp)i!.
,-it     the   rate  ,<i
i'or     the   t'Ji'r
w.-.s   i.,,."),(JU0.
��� ..i.iplojp'l ft the Le
.nd, V,'.. men, and th
,r.'i ..momits, to Jf-.-'.(I
���: :.',''>,'���'���'j i-i r inr.ilh.      An en-
!��� *  ...- Mini rif ilrivioprner' has
i��,i torr.p'cled, a:rl   by the first
;,(*i-, tlio mino will be In tbor
;;ijo'! i'..are.     The co'-t of min
i.i'ir. :
. .'.
s.ttatlily rrdtired.0 A
Blinv.-a iiy ir._ f*eptnmber stalement
t'-e rvt'-acro value of th" ore handled
I. "5 i.i " (u1 f'ovn 1o let., than $1?. a
to:.. 'i'i:'t li.'1 diililtiut'ion in valtiPs
;��� l/f-rc. tliati counterbalanced by th
toTimf-'e cf the mine in proved by th
r-rcit dividend of a fpiarter of a mil
V.o-x ("ollars. and in the increase of th
.i'i- nr nt". f.f tiie mine lo _nn Ions
ib-i'1. rn nl: '-rii lhc ore chutes I
1 *>..-> T r. T>o\ :���*-" ."O f('Pt wide, and ib"
;i r "nir,i -n tii" full width. S-'iup
..i-r'i fi-o..- -���';-'��� old dump bnvp been
dr-layp.;. p'-r.ding the arrival of tb
new headgear.
ii.-. .I  tI1.11
rin_ is le
Grilish Apollo of 17SS it is stated that
for tbe same reason the fourth Baser
was chosen, vrhicb is not only less n��ed
t'uiin either of the re��t. but is more capable ot preserving a ring from limine*",
lull-ins this one rjnality peculiar to itself,
thut it cannot b" extended but in company with sortie other fiiipcr, ivhcreas th��
le.-t may bo smsly stietcbcd out to their
full length .-ind Ktrriiphtnc.ss.
The lij.d notimi of married vvompo
never puttins off tbe vi-pilding riiia is
supposed to iiavf: originated in the an-
cu-r.t cii-.tom of hallow ins the riuu, be-
sidi"*. tbe remembranc- of tlie expression
"till death do us part" in our marriage
sen ice. A rins is not. however, or used
nut to be, a !"��_! UPeesviry to n mar-
liiir.'. For, not so very Ions _ko, in Scot-
laml, it vvas quit" .1 usual Ihins to use a
key km .1 Kj-mbol, nnd at a "fisher's w;<I-
iliu^." a guy and interesting function,
the mmt select emblem of unity w.-is a
monitor ciirt.iiii riiur. But as "sold l��
but llie Kiiiiie.i stump, a man's 11 man for
a' iluit," nccurdiDi; to the immortal
r.iuiia, so a ring is but the outward sign.
A r.ifc is n wire for tliu same reason.���
Xuw Voile Ti'ibuiiu. .
It-.-Iislit tlnri llecinnA-ythe   Xmt Tulu-
allle   111   tin.  Worlri.
' In the year cf 1851 a   13   penny  black
Canadian postage stamp was'printed    by
the Government of Ottawa.     The   publio
did not regard   this    Bomber , issue  vvith
favor, so few were issued.   One   of these
stamps was lent to tho   Hamilton    post-
office, whero it vvas fold to an old gentleman, who said It was a shame    to   print
tiie   Queen's   picture   on   a   stamp that
might   be   handled   by   profane  ha.nds.
Tenderly the gentleman put it on a parcel, sending it to n, friend in tbo   United
States.  Here. In the vvasto   basket, it lay-
for many a (lay, till an errand boy found
it.   and   quietly   transferred it   to    his
album.  Despairing Gf getting a good collection, and his fever somevvhat  ...bating,
he sold them to .1 dealer. .The new owner, (
on looking at the catalogue,    found   that
what he bad piid $5 for was worth   $25.
a SHcent   packet,    and   sent   to a dealer
rnsldinc in Hamilton.    Y_ hen   the  latter
opened the packet he was   astonished   to
find such a valnable stamp,    and,   being
honest, .wrote his friend to inform him of
what bad happened, offering   him 41.200
for it.    The   offer   w#s   adopted and the
stamp bad increased   in value end not a
few came from a distanco to look ot   tha
treasure. One day an English nobloman.
who,   through   n   Canadian friend,    had
heard of tho stamp, offered $1,500, which
offer was   accepted.    Tho   ISnpIish    lord,
falling In love with r.n American helross,
and   wishing, to    (tain   tho   favor of her
brother, presented him with the stamp as
a takon of hi.s esteem.    Here,   in its new
and lusnrlou. AmericnD homo,   lt   came
to a sad ond, for one   day   tbo maid, by
mlstako. swept   tho   stamp,    which   had
accidenttilly J��1I_ n ont of the album, into
r.ho firo. In aa instant the ^tump,   which
thousand* had heard of and   longed   for,
wunt np ln *moUe to thn broad blue ��ky,
leaving not a trace behind.
Sis'... Doom, Turnings, l'lliitlis. Corner
Ulni'l��, Mouldings oC alt khnl��. Fancy
O.ibles anil Verandah work. Bracket?,
ot every rleserijition made to Older.
Store nnd Ollice KltiiiiKS, (Vimlow
Frames, with sisli fitted a specialty,
tlie lalc-t mncliinciy. Dry kiln
premises. Call and get prices before
Boi UK elsewhere.
���oliim Dia
(.ioi.il uocoinmi d.iiiiin.L    A. -
well puppliml   witli choic
liquors .aiul i-ie.-i'?..      .    ���
Frca B;is Meets All -7Vn;ns .
Spowh . & ..Pool
Proprietors. '
v E li S T
1 Blacksmithing, Jobbing,
Plumbing, Pipe' Fitting,
Tinsinithing   Sheet Iron
7^Woi:lC"T*'Iacliinery "" R^T
Mining    V/ork'   a    Specialty-
Do   Ybu   CJCIant   a    Home   in    This    Grooaing   ' fTiinin-g   otii
" _F?ail~UQy   Centne   ?
The 0. A' K. s'euni Navigation Compauy" htvj 3 ji'n ��� oc '.'nin \
lightlul puipprty in Itevelstoke. II. is charmingly' situated, ' bi'iotl-. fo
to any portion of the town, (.ome aud cuquire about ifc at oni'ft, , Kasy
terms if necessary.
THE PIONEER I,iyER��~�����,-,^
Foed arid Sale Stable of the __a.rdeau and Trout Lalio
���Where Ilonnc Plien Winter.
Some one lias askr-d, "Where do Hies
^0 in the winter?"    Tlii" is'a ijeestion ni
���i.i.-i.- intei est. for a Iioiiip lly is burn
tiiliy Krown and of iiaiuriil hire, nnd tliei.
11 re no little lies of lli�� haine species, the
.mull   ouex   occasionally   observed   beiin;
_i_f"icnt  in   kind   from   the  lnrse  onei.
Aa Atli-l��t Clil��f .TiltUc.
���sir Robert Stout, tbo n_��w Chief Jui-
:ico of Now Z��a]an 1. is fbiKalar amocs
the occupants of his;b ludicia) office In
belny an avowed atheist. Ho was former-
I7 known as too "Eradlanch of tha Antipodes,1' and ha once presided over a secularist conzrejs in Melbourne, He was
born iu tha Shetland Kwctli 65 year_
aao, ornlRratPd to S��w Z^.'iiacd in.bi<
Iftth ysar, br/Mrce .1 ��chooimii9icr, stndind
law after s;bool honrj, and r^cured tho
right to wear a wi({ and gown at 27. At
21 he was an AI.P., and at   3t Attornoy-
I'i.p 110u.se fly does not bit.: or pierce tne j j ,��� tfco 0oT8rnm,nt o( Sir 0uarK,
skin, but Knthers un food by >, comb or , Q Jn   lm   h. b^n,. Pr.mler of a
r.-ikc or bru��lihke ton:;iip. with which it 1* ; .�����.,__ a^.._��..��t ���- -..^i.tim, *nA
ahle to scrape tlii- varnish from covers of
books, and it Urns tickles the skin ot persons upon whom it alights to feed upon
the perspiration. A By is a scnveiippr
and is a vehicle by which contagious
disease, nro -lucail. It poisons wounds
nnd may carry deadly virus from decaying orcanic mutter into food. It retires
from sisht at the besinninz of winter.
i_r.it where it Rn>"4 fevv people know. If
a search of tin.- lions.: be in.idc, flics will
be found in Kre.it numbers secreted in
w.ii 111 places in the roof or between the
partitions of floors. I^nst winter nn nrclii-
lffl had occasion to exnmine a roof nud
fiiunil iii-iiinii lhe cliiiniiey myriads of 1
!_i"s Iiiljeriiiitini; comfortably and sufli- j
cieiitly lively to lly when disturbed- "in 1
ovei-powerinK clouds." No doubt this is 1
'n favorite winter resort for these crea-
tureii. 1
oalitlon Gc.-r��rnn��at la MMalatlon WlMi
Sir Julia* VoB��b
Lcarnlnpr lo V**> th* I.xrlnt.
Vou nil know, from clrctii"es at least,
how skillfully a Mexican can throw a
lasso. Kut do you know how they lie-
cumo no proficient? Almost befoie lm
lc-nrns to speak the Mexican child is jjiv-
ou a Kinnll rawhide. This lio Ik taught to
use by Inssoinj; the pigs nnil chickens on
his father's crouiiils and sometimes on
some one else's ground. As the Utile
Mexican grows older, larger and mme
active nniirinls fall victims to his nkill.
until nt last from tin: long years of pr.ic-
'tico comeH his wonderful deitcrity with
the lasso, or, as it is known in Mexico,
the rilita, a word, by the bye, whicli has
given lis our word 'liirfet, tbe Mqxicno
name being In riotd.���J^w Yrfrli Hurnld
Wo Have' a Good Supply of
and Lumber
Cull ind seo us. Wee in fix you
Undortaltinpr m4 Embrtlm.ngr
S.-idille    .irul     P.iok
always for hire.
Fre'iRhtinff  and
specialty. .   ,.
Teiiiiiitv-    ���"��
Daily StiiRe leaves Thomson's Landing every;morning tit-7 o'clock.
for Trout Luke City.    For pintieiiliirs write*
���   CRAIG it 1ULLMAN, Thosison'sLanoini}
�� Send for a Copy of tli�� Third Annual Edition $;
R. Howson & Co>f
Retail PcaliT" In Furiiliur
Wood Dealer
and Draymaq,
Draying' and delivery work a specialty. Teams always ready on shortest
srt-W*.     tfetafeu'efta tot fs'b'Wfn'E t_.lr.ti.
Comuiete and ReSEabte.
All About Revelstoke    ,
K   3'/ic Gateway lo the Wonderfully Rich, iiix?7c2 ��}ieirict of North
,v Koolrn-.il/ and Canoe Hi ner.    Thc h'A~.~Ji;} P n^.-ni for the
77117 liend. Trovl Lake, Lanlcan, !-''^,ncicacl, Albert Cani/on, Jordan I'ass and Eagle Pam   "',
District.". Ihi.iiiicus Men and Iiuai-
lufiijlousrs.  Thc name, Occn-
}xdioi>, and. lle.tidencc of
Every 31 ale j.'esidcnt
in     thc    Cily.
Ado-H'-ps :
50 Cents
it ' Uevelbtoke, B. C. &  oa___.i____  BEFORE THE WAR  1  in  Living    Expenses    Havo    Fallen  Johannesburg and Distress Vro-  vails    Whero    Prosperllv  Reigned.  i  Johannesburg was   prosperous, say  \ a writer iu   the   Pall   Mall   Gazette.  Except for the unemployed, whobe condition in nine cases out ot   ten   was  due  to   their  own  incompetence  an  naughtiness.        Johannesburg   earned  good  wages.'     The  12,000   miners  a  tne. Rano  earned  on  a  cous-.rv.uiv  estimate, at least ������20 a montn; som  earned dMO. The officials of the urea  companies,  the inhiing cngine-rs, al  most every  educated or expert worn  man in a position of trust, could conn  on an ncome  that ran into ut leas  four figures in the course ot a yeai  It has  been reckoned    that    of   tn  150,000   inhabitants   ot    Joluumesbur  nearly a third wero  earning income;  on either side of ������400 a year.     An  town all thc world over in whlcn com  fortable prosperity was    more eveni  distributed, wo take it. be hard to nnt.  Dunns  recent years  tlie cost of  liv  ing has    fallen    appreciably.      thei  has, for example, been  A Decided Slump  in house rent. For the growlh of Jo  hannesburg has during the last Hire  years been at a standstill, if, inUee  the malign Influence ot politics has uo  checked or even paralyzed it. A ver  decent, roomy bouse, which a tc  vears ago might have been wort  ������300 a vear to its landlord, could tm  vear have ben secured at a rent o  riO a month. "Furnished apartment  in the most reputable quarters of th  town could be had at the rat. of 1  shillings a week. Time was when  the same rooms brought in neart  treble that amount. Competition ha  made itself felt in wares ot every kind  Clothing and haberdashery tetche  only about twico the price the sam  "   g66ds would have conim_iided in   n  ���������Strand       There was a decided slump  !n toe price of foodstuffs. Fresh mea  was   thanks to    thc    rinderpest, stil  , Tar, but vegetable food    wlucn-use  ���������' to fetch famine FnceB~the'S,h?_aci_  ' time when a common or edible cao  Ce ���������>W not change hand- unde  half.a crown���������was almost as coals, ia  ���������"Newcastle or owls ������������ -f*"���������; ������������  vegetable market was like a iiorticul  null show. The market gardeners o  Johannesburg, Italians for    tbe   mos  ' part, have shown that the ugrestl  virtues are not a Boer monopoly, an  _ have incidentally made manifest *.ha  the Transvaal is given some nieasui  of intelligence, worth agrici Iturall*  Johannesburg, too, has recently le-.rn  ed to brew her own beer, and to brer,  ft well. Consequently, n many o  her less gorgeous Uostclries -a man  might dine and plenteously. and loo  for chango out of half a crown.  Servanlgalism.  was, however, always an acute prob  lem. German . "generals -xx e. l etc  to the domestic satolite, not to tii  commanders ot Boer artillery who_ ar  to the utlander an even more expeii  <;ivo luxury���������could demand any ������H.  up to ������7 a month, and, what is more  get. Shortly afterward they always "give notice*' with    a view    tt  *'   "of recent -years  Johannesburg  lias  taken  a. pride  in  her    personal   ap-  .    pearancc Her   shops   are handsome  and  well  stocked,  and  it would  no-.  ~ suffer trom comparison with the greit  establishments of Paris or London.  There is little i the chance conglomeration of galvanized iron, nhantic  of the typical mining tovvn about ..er  , main streets.   Tlie  new  general p ;st  * office,' which occupies the whole oi  .' one side of the market square; ,th���������  ' adjoining office of the Diggers   News  and the new premises-of the Bank oi  Africa are -huge .-and .substantial  enough.    Architecturally they arc on"!  - and all an eyesore, but their dimensions are imposing. But evenas-  fore the outbreak of the present troubles .the boom in bricks and mortar  bad " been pricked. Sites almost <_--  valuable as the., building, land in the  city are' desolate. Within a stosc'-  throw of the station yawned the desolate excavations in which a grand  hotel" was to have heen built. In toe  heart of the town there -were the beginnings* of a ye larger building over  , which a couple of melancholy cranes,  steam cranes, brood disconsolately  irom their -wooden eyries.To cb_"r  them up,- perhaps, some one, possibly an. enterprising advertismeni  agent,-had1 hung a couple of whiskpy  bottle from their pendant ends. Th"  .streets a month or so ago were nn  longer crowded as they,were wont to  be.     The wearers of  Those Dainty Toliets  '��������� who made Prltchard street look like  -___-Bond_streetIon^a_flne:_mornmg_ii-5 the  -    season had hardly had time to leave"  ' ' "P. C. C.������' cards before their men-folk  hurried them over the frontier.   'But  the feminine portion of the commun-,  -jty���������and  here   Johannesburg    differs  from   any other civilized town of its  size���������was  a " (numerically)    negligle  "    fraction  of the whole. The vast raa-  ��������� jcrity of her citizens ���������were bachelors  or men with families elsewhere. Tlity  had learned to leave their cares  be-  " hind them with their work, and no  crisis had yet arisen -which' could kill  tlieir joie de vivre. They earned go.,d  wages and they eould always hope lu  - make a little pocket money by a '"spec  on 'Change."      There    were    alway.  - -enough loose sliver in some on.'?  .pocket to pay the piper for an evening's amusement. Tho money *was  ligthly won and lightly spent. A verv  short time ago, "though even then cV.-  ���������dogs   of  war  were   straining at  the  ��������� leash, the advance bookings at tht  "Empire and the Standard brought  joy _ to the hearts of the managers.  The Wanderers entertained an audience of a couple of thousand with  the olograph and with Sunday concerts.     A   young.   and   enterprising  musician���������he   hailed    from   Finland.  ��������� *we believe���������succeeded m drilling; the  amateur talent of Johannesburg into  an orchestra <-which filled the Music  J-lall to overflowing, although Its  ���������programme aspired to classical music  and even treatenedi oratorios. Nor  did bars and places where man drinks  .the" health of his fellow-man suffer  much, although even-then times weie  batl���������tor Johannesburg. The Gold  Reef' City lived and let live, taking no  thought for the morrow. All this  pleasant, cheerful life, all tils gayeiy  and kindly prosperity, now lie ln the  paei. .iotuuwetburE liis loft ,ti  .Jfght-beartednesB.  THE BANK CASHIER.  Ilia Int-Tcitlne Story of How He Did  Not Rob the Bauk Vault.  "I was cashier of a bank in Pennsylvania a good many years ago," suid the man  who wns traveling on a deadhead puss,  "and after n couple of years 1 mude up  my mind that things wore too slow for  me. In other words, I decided to gobble  up what money I could and skip for Europe nnd go into business on my own  hook. I bided my time, and one night,  when I knew I could lay my hands on  about $00,000, I prepared to bid the town  goodby. I had a key to thc bank and another to the vault, nnd as we had no  watchman inside I had no trouble in getting in. It was about midnight when I  made my raid, and I hadn't opened the  vnult yet, when tbe bank door was unlocked, and the president entered. He  had nu empty carpetbag under bis arm  and gut weak in the knees when lie saw  me. \\V hadn't passed a question when  another key clicked, nnd the manager entered. IIo also had an empty carpetbag,  and he also got weak in the knees. The  three of us snt down, each with an empty  bn; at his feet, and looked at each other  for a long time. It was the president  who .spoke tlrst, and he said:  "I was worried nbout the funds in the  vnult."  "So was I," said the manager.  "So was 1," I added.  "And hadn't we better seo if lhey are  safe?"  "I think we had."  "So do I."  "Then tlie president unlocked the vault,  mil the three of us stepped inside and  as .iired ourselves that the funds wore all  'right. As vve cnine out nnd the doors  weie locked behind us he said:  "1 found this old carpetbag on thc  street ns I came nloug."  "And I found this," said tlie manager.  "And I found this," I added.  "There was an interval of painful silence, nnd we all walked out together.  The outside wntclinian came up as wo  did so, and the president observed:  "Special meeting, you see, James. You'd  bettor go inside for tlie rest of the night."  "Yes, Inside," snid tlie niaiiagcu*.  "Yes, inside, Jumes," I added.  ".Innios was locked in the bank." continued the ex-cashier, "nnd we bade each  other good night and separated. It wns  nn even up thing so far as it went, and it  ought to hnve been to to the end, but tbe  lipnost man is always'the one to suffer.  Next day I got the bounce. The president said Hint he nnd .the manager hnd  been thinking things over nnd hnd come  to the conclusion Hint I hnd been tempted to rnb the bank nnd would have got  away with every dollar if they hndn't  happened to show up. I was honest iu  acknowledging it and lind to go, and I believe they had their salaries raised for  their zeal and solicitude." ��������� Chicago  News.       j  The Alert tittle Chipmunk.  Aii acquaintance surprised mo the other dny by the question, "What is a chipmunk���������how does ho differ from a squirrel V". I thought everybody knew this  gay sprite of the roadsides. He is a  trim squirrel, nbout the size of the common red one nml of the numo reddish  tone, which!: .like the brother of the trees,  is much brighter in winter than in summer, vv hen the long, vvnrni, handsome fur,  Mutable for enld weather and the nuptial'  time, i.s replaced by n warm weather.suit  of n cooler, shorter nnd paler sort. Ilia  disiiimiiisliiiig^inaiks . me two whito  stripe.', along the side of the bnck from  lhe forp shoulder* to the root of the tnil,  each, hindered by n blnck line, .unking  him the pivttiubt of our lesser quadrupeds'nm! giving to hiin, ns with erect  ears and trailing, bushy tail lie scuds  along the fpnce_,or scampers in and out of  n brush pilt!���������for he is a true ground  squirrel, rarely going even upon the trunk  of a tree���������un nir of ilnnd.v, pride and alertness that is.most cngngiug. In the.far  weit* there' are four lined-and checkered  iini'.s. *-        ,-  . . .   .  Ujir chipmunk is the familiar of the old  stone walls, nnd vvlicre'in sonic,parts,of  the country these nre disappearing the  chipmunk is'ilisiippenriiig, too, whilemnny  a hktuik ninl wninlcliuck also tind Iheni-  s.lvi-i. liisposst-'Ssi-'d.���������Lippincott's.  SAMOAN JOAN OF ARC  .),  Fair   Sueina   Killed   the   Dog  Which Augured Victory.  HER WIT   SITED  A  BOY'S   LIFE.  Mad Marcli a_ Savage Hosts Again*.  British and American Forcen-Hon  the Taapo* Leads a Samoan Army  In Battle.  Sueina ls the Samoan Joan of Arc.  She led her savage countrymen against  thc British and Americans in the recent  revolt. No one can lead the troops of t he  iVaimnunga into armed conflict except the  taupou, or maid of Vaialn. Without a  taupou no Samoan army can hope to ba  victorious.  "I will load you, my brothers," sold  Sueina, when tiey asked her, "if you  think me fit."  A cry of joy was the Samoans' reply,  aud Sueina was installed as their taupou.  There wus a long preparation for tlm  light that they knew must come. Snuina  must pray first and then anoint herself.  All this wns done, nnd then enmc tht  morning when the white men advanced  to seize for themselves what the simple  Snmoans believed was their birthright,  uud for which they resolved to light in  their fathers had fought before them.  There is a tradition in Samoa that victory will surely rest with the Samoniis ia  every light if .the taupou kill, the lint  living thing that crosses her path u fter  she sturts out at thc head of her host.  Ahead ran two men to clear the track,  shouting in lusty Sumoan their winnings.  Across tbe march of the army run a  small boy, terrified, fleeing like a hen into  the face of thc foe.  "Kill him, O taupou; kill him, nnd victory is surely ours!" shouted the vnn-  gunrd.  Poor Sueina! She had been brought  up by the missionaries. It was till very  well to go into honorable battle and tc  die.herself, if needs be, but to take tli������,  life of a harmless child was another matter. She hesitated. Suddenly'a though!  struck her. '  "Bnck, bnck!" she cried. "It wns not  the boy who first crossed my path, btil  bis dog." Find him quickly or we wil1  not win the fight today."  A dog isn't such a rarity in Samoa, unil  in a minute a shout of joy told that a  wnrriorhnd found ono.  The army, now a frenzied mob, eairei  for blood, gathered around her. Willi  weird incantations the poor, doomed  beast was tied down. Then Sueina's be  heading knife whirled in air nnd with,  one mighty stroke dime down. The pool  beast -was cut in twain. Then Siieinn  took up her line of march.  Then came the volley. Lieutenant  Freeman fell dead and Lieutenant Liuis-  ���������-THE SILENT SEAMAJN.  t.'uliiu nnil Sure Han'iln.'  Many people marvel why, they suffer so  frequently with cold in the head. The  iii.uter hns pii-i-led even the omniscient  doctor, nud his only explanation was  Hint some persona were constitutionally  inclined tliat way.  Investigation shows, however, thnt it is  all due to thu bauds. No matter how  warmly you clothe the rest of tho body,  you' readily catch cold if you leave the  hands exposed.   -"  The reason is very simple after all. Of  com so every onu knows that the blood  ami blood vessels contribute a sort' of  hot water warming apparatus for the  body. As the hands are more exposed  ihan olher parts, they recsiva a more  liberal supply of the Cent ing fluid. But  this blood is immediately chilled nud returned .in nil icy stato to'the lungs.'Here  it> sets up inflammation,.with the natural  consequences of congestion, which is  commonly called cold. If pou take care  -to-\vear-gloves-on=any day-that-is-rather-  chilly, it is astonishing" what a1 lot of  colds you will ward off.���������Cincinnati Enquirer.  Wanted a Run For His Money.  An Austrian, coming up on a recent  steamer, fell in with two sharpers, who  led liitu into many wagers. They were so  invariably successful that he became suspicious that they were "fixing" the'bets,  but'each new proposition was so tempting that he could not resist it.' At last,  as they approached tlie Golden Gate, he  counted up the remnants of his roll.  "Uonllonion." he said to them, "I find  I hnve just S_2 in American money left.  Now, I will risk it all If you will name  this last bet."   '" = . >    - ���������>  The others were curious, and, knowing  they could uot loso much, consented, and  asked what his proposition was.  "It is this," ho said. "I'll bet you $22  thnt I can yell louder than the ship's  steam whistle. Of course I'll lose," he  added, "but, by jingo, I know tbe whistle  can't be fixed."���������San Francisco Argonaut.  A warrant has been Issued by  Judge Lafontalne of Montreal, for the  Immediate arrest of Mrs. Evangelire  O'Neiil of Chicago, who is supposed  to be in Montreal. The charge  against her is fraud to the extent  ���������of $50,000. It is stated that Mrs.O'NcIl  ���������who is prominent ln aristocratic  circles in tho great Western city, obtained diamonds and jewelry to thc  amount of $50,000 through a legal  p'rac.e'dinfe ot bo__������ kl&d.and Ipsm'cili-  stel? wok trtm for Canada.  t  Siamese Customs.  Siamese paupers and criminals are not  cremated when tbey die, but taken to a  temple, where their bodies are cut in  three places aud laid out in the temple  inclosure, where they are devoured by  pnriah dogs and a flock of vulture*.kept  there for that purpose.  The Siamese count their years by sets  of 12, each year bearing tha name of  some animal. Persons born in years the  animals of which are hostile must not  marry. Thus a union between a man  born in the year of the tiger with a girl  born tn the year of the rabbit would be  Ttry unfortuaate far fcsc.  SUE1SA KILLS THK 1.0G WHICII AUGURS VICTORY.  'dulo was wounded. - Slowly the little  ' column of whites fell back, firing valiantly. But the blood of the Samoans wa!  up.' They closed in upon the officers.  They beheaded Lieutenant Freeman and  started for Lieutenant Lansdnle.* Brava  Eusign Monaghnn staid behind to help  him. Both were killed and beheaded,  _with"Su'einn~standing there and-iirgiugoij  her dusky warriors with demoniao  shrieks of savage joy. Forgotten wers  boy and dog in the lust of victory. "    "  Wm Beaten on Parpone.  Mr. Labouchere, in a recent number ol  Truth, tells a good Etory about a legal  friend. of his. The -person concerned.1 ii  not significant, but the episode throws an  interesting side light on British politic!  "as she is fabricated."  The lawyer in question, although ������  master in handling * judges and juries,  was"*afraid of the house of commons, ta  which he had recently been elected. Hi*  continued silence hnd begun to excite remark. A matter wns coming under discussion which involved a good deal of  law. Labouchere said to him: "If you  like, I will get up and speak against thc  government view. Yon "must jeer at me.  I will complain of this and suggest that,  as you are an eminent lawyer, you should  express your objections articulatcly.Tliea  you, having prepared your speech, must  get up and crush me."  This was arranged. When Labouchers  laid down the law, his friend laughed.  Labouchere looked indignant and continued. The friend uttered sarcastic "Hear,  hears." At this Labouchere protested,  sat down and invited his political opponent to reply. The invitation was accepted, and the famous editor of Truth forced  himself to look disconsolate over his own  crushing defeat. *"  Temporary Aberrations.  Married men are less likely to becoms  Insane than bachelors. This, of course,  is exclusive of the period when they ars  crazy' to set the girl.���������Philadelphia  Times.  Broiled Tomatoes.  Three or. four tomatoes of good size,  properly sliced, are quite sufficient for  a small family service of broiled tomatoes. After peeling and chilling them  to keep them firm, slice them. Season,  and dip them In sweet oil and then in  sifted bread crumbs. -Melted butter  may be used ln place of the oil. Cover  tlicm well with a tin pan to keep Id the  bout, and broil for eight minutes, turning them when brown. If tliey "run."  dredge a little Hour or Gne bread  crumbs over them. They should be a  rich brown when clone. Serve them  on a hot plattfer. with a littlt rgaitr.  d'Httel Vuttef spread ova* usxHi BUc__  HE WAS AN OLD BO'SUN'S MATE, ANC  . HE HATED TALKERS.  Ills Aversion to Words. IIoTrevcr.  Rid Kot Prevent IIliu Prom Talkini:  iiim-oil* on One Occasion, und Alter  He (tot Ttiroutfli TulklnHT Re Acted.  "Wo had an old bo'stin's mule on tbe  Mai ion u few years ago whose taciturnity wns known among nil the old tinieis  in tho service," said a naval oflicer now  on departmental duty. "He was a fine  sitilornuin, nnd he had been in the American unvnl service for more than 30 years.  Iu the course of that whole period it was  stated by liio oldest shipmates that he  lind probably not spoken more thnn 1,000  superfluous words. His aversion to  speech he applied to all hnncls.  "The old man hnted talkers, and sen  liiwyeis only excited grunts of disgust  from his shaggy thront. He hnd n  massive contempt for modern ships of  war. He didn't express his preference  for tho old wind jammers like the Marion  in words, but every time wo happened  upon ono of the new steel cruisers he  would legard thc modern vessel suspiciously out ot the tail of his eye and jerk  his thumb toward her in speechless contempt. He hated talking so much that  when he was assigned to the gangway  to give out the fhip's calls���������pass tlif  word, that is���������he begged off on the  ground thnt he vas *a workin ninn-o'-  wnruiirii' nnd not 'a man-o'-war chaw.'  "Nobody knew anything about his antecedents, where ho came from or anything of that sort'. Thc most that was  known of him was that he had a wife  fioinewheie in the state of California, tr.  whom he sent each mouth one-half of bin  pay through the paymaster. There was  no record of bit ever having seen his  wife during a period of about 15 years.  He always shipped right over directly  one enlistment was served, never took  auy shore leave and never, to any one's  knowledge, went on a visit to his wife.  "Ono dny whilo wo were tied up at  Mme Island the old bo-sun's mate stood  at the gangway. watching the coming  aboard of a big batch,of recruits from  thc receiving ship Independence. They  were all newly shipped landsmen, nnd  pretty raw looking at that. The old man  did considerable grunting ns he watched  them clumsily come over the side with  their bags nnd hammocks. lie was one  ot the kind of o.ld tars who can't realize  that snilorincn hnve to stnrt .sailoriziug  nt some time or another, nnd he hnd  been in the service so' long "that he had  probably quite forgotten thnt lie had  even been a raw 'un himself, unfamiliar  with the difference'between the cathead  and*"the mizzen staff.  "Onc of the young chaps who came  aboard stemed to catch the old mnn's  eye. nnd he sized him up narrowly. He  kept his eye on this particular landsman  for some time, but lie said nothing. The  object of his scrutiny was a raw boned,  clumsy looking lad of 20 or so. The  whole bunch of thorn were given liberty  on the morning niter they enme aboard.  Tliey returned to the ship iu fairly good  shape on the snme evening, except thnt  ���������about a dozen of them were pretty  groggy.'    '  "One of the groggy ones was the youngs  chnp vvho had caught the eye of the old  ho'siin's mate. ���������Thp.youtig fellow-had  apparently been'.hnving a pretty wild  time during his liberty," and he hnd nbout  'all he could *do to get up* the gangway  ladder. The oid bo'stin's mntc watched l  the ciovvd come nbonrd, and when this  pniticulnr lnudxninn stumbled itp'" tbe  ladder and drunkenly made ns if to sn-  Iute_ the officer of the deck and go for-  vvnid the old man-jumped to the mnst  like a flash nnd hud the young fellow by  the scruff of the neck. He led bis .captive up to tiie officer of the deck, made  thp scrape employed by the old-timers,  cleared his thront and snid:  , " 'Instead o' put tin this 'tin in th' brig,  sir, I'd like to have you hand him over to  nie.* ,".'..-    ,.*,'/.    '   >������������������   -    *        *        *���������  "This sounded pretty odd to the" officer  of the, deck. He didu't.kuow what the  old man meant. '   -  "'What do yon wnnt vvith him?' inquired the officer 'of the deck.  "The old man knuckled his forehead  for'u minute,' wiped his mouth with the  bock of his hand and snid:  " "I want to heave nn iden or tvvo into  his carcass about the evils V this here  shore drinking.' - " _,._  ��������� " 'But what have you got to do with  his drunkenness?' asked the deck oflicer.  " 'Why, th' swab's my, son,' said the  old-man.   .    ./-,_..    - - ���������    .  v,    "   '  "Tho officer of "the deck couldn't help  but*' bfeak-into a, laugh, " the spectacle  was so ridiculous. The youth, -whose  collar was still gripped by the old man's  horny paw, had the funniest conceivable  expression of ^surprise on his /drunken  face. It afterward camo" out that while  he knew in a general way that his father  was in the American navy, he had no  Idea what 6hip he was serving oa, and  it is no wonder that this peculiar way of  meeting with his dad rather surprised  him.         1    ...    _    ..__-_- '  .    _    ^__".  " IGo forward, tho both of you,' ^said  the "officer of tha deck, smiling, and the  old^man hauled his brawny, raw boned  son up forward under thc . to'gnllant  fo'c'sle, where he deliberately laid him  over his knee and spanked him good and  hard with the blunt end of a" ninrlinspikc,  while all the rest of thc crew stood about  giving the drunken lad tho lnugh. The  boy staid aboard thnt ship and developed  into a good sailormnn under the old  mnn's tutclnge,, but he never returned  from .liberty again in a drunken condition' while l1 was attached to the Mar-  Tho following despatch appears in  the Toronto Star, independent Liberal: "Ottawa, Nov. 7.���������The vacancy  on tho bench for the Yukon territory  will likely be filled ln tho course of a  day or two. Hon. D. C. Frasor will  have the llrst offer ot the position.  Provision for an additional judgo vvas  made by statute at last session of parliament.  Ernest Cook, a C. P. It. brakesman,  met with a severe accident while  coupling two engines at the Grenfell  station a few days ago. ' He was  standing on tho cow catcher of one  engine which vvas moving towards the  other engine whicli was stationery,  when in some manner he slipped and  his arm and toot were crushed almost  tp a pulp.  Golden Era: II. G. Foster has imported and shipped1 to Flrlands a first  class Clydesdale stallion. Flrlands Is  rapidly coming to the fore-front  ot British Columbia ranches, and  what with the enterpr'so of Mr.  Forster himself, and his attorney, Mr.  Bangs, the district of northea_i Koc:-  enay already owes them much foi  what they, have done to ���������iromoi.' it-  interests and altract attention to its  resources.  The people of Nelson are having  troubles' of -their own. Their flourishing tovvn is infested with crookB  and many merchants have been victimized. One check for $30 was passed upon Patenaude brothers, the forger taking value in jcvvelty for close  upon the full amount. Another check  was passed upon Emory Walley, the  bulk of which was taken out ln  goods. The police aro doing their utmost  to locate the forger.  The Kossland Miner stiws Hint re  ports from tho Similkani>3"n (oi.r.iry  are to the effect that several p 11 .los  of C. P. R. surveyors hive been en  gaged in taking the olev:i-.''i'i ef > lio  various bases between the S'.inllka-  meen and Fraser valleys, "ilu mute  said to have been chosen. for the ex  tension of the Columbia and Wester  railway from Midway is by way of  Princeton, One Mile Creek, Quilchen  Creek, and Nicola river to Spence'  Bridge, on the C. P. R. main line. The  route vvill tap the best camps oc i'he  Similkameen and Nicola districts, Including Copper Mountain, Kenned  Mountain, Boulder Creek, Otter Creek  and Nicola Lake. -  * Vet. Surgeon Matthews, N: W. M. P.  who has been at'Medicine Hat for th  past couple of months on the quaran  tine business, left on Monday, fo  Regina. We ".have been informed tha  while here "he examined some '15,00  head of cattle and in these he found  about 75 cases of mange, or trouble  resembling mange in appearance. This  would mean that the trouble about  which'so much talking has been done  existed in the ration ot one affected  animal in two hundred, or half of one  per cent. Careful attention from  ranchers will soon eradicate this affliction, whatever it is, from that two  htindrcth animal and we may sho'ily  expect to pee the range entirely froe  from disease.���������Medicine Hat News.   -  .4?  X FERGUSON X  KOSSLAND  OF IHE  Lsardeau   csoLb������hest mMn*dis*ric,in *-'���������������*  Ferguson %������?���������������.** heart of Lardcau''  A Mean Critic. '*  An amusing story is told ot a well  known whist player who imngincd himself an authority on tha game. After  boring his friends with verbnl comments,  suggestions snd advice upon the methods  of play he at last wrote and published a  book. One copy was sent to a famous  player for his opinion about it. In about  a week the book was returned to him,  with the following letter:  "My Dear Sir���������Your favor of the   inst., accompanied by your book, was  duly received. I have read it very carefully. It seems to be a very good gnme,-  but I don't.think it is ns good a gain, as  whist   Sincerely yours, ."  HUDSON'S BAY  COMPANV.  INCORPORATED 16TO  Winter ^  We--'take pleasure in announcing that we have just received a car load of first-class  winter apples of Al quality  and flavor, comprising the fol-  lo.wihg-varieties :..,.-. -   . ... .  Now is tn. Time to Invest in  Ferguson Real uim  And Here are thc Reasons Why  You  Should Get in on  the  Ground Floor of this Rising Mining Camp  first  is in the heart of the mines and so  situated that it will always be the  outfitting point for all-tlie big shippers.  A glance at a map of the district will  convince the   most  skeptical   of. this  friCt.  SsGond:  Thj   miners   and   mine,   owners   will  ri i I-i. iloi hi kc qu.rUi-at Ferguson.  Third  Next year Ferguson will havo two.  railways, namely the .LaTdo Duuc.mi  ��������� and.the G.P.If." BotK lines have heen  surveyed into the town, and the-Lard������  Duncan -are right now clearing the  land for their new road and woik-  ahops, sideways etc.  Fourt  Tbe Silver Cuo, Sunihine," Netii.-,-L,  Towier, Tine . Fisiiiio, Bad Ubot^  Hiou _���������" i'-R, Oid Srt<ioma, Silver Quc-n  - Silv er Hell'Tne-Horn Xo dg." Group  Biji Five , ;.������'.i^'w, - Abb.it,",, - Holy,  ,-  -. .Hose's Empire .in i.oth^r w-]l kii.jivo.  prm.er;ie-i aro .tiibutory   "to   Feriiuina  ���������     ��������� ^ . j,,,       j .     .,       ^  and nro nil withiira r.viiii.. of 10 niiles.  of '.be townsite." " "  Flotu   is , t^-ie -Golden >'Opportunity:.;  Next summer may ,bo too late to get in at; ������������������,      , ;, \ _'.-\  irrouud lloor prices.   Advice���������A"ct prompt- - -      i- *' -'    .- -  *x * - . ,  a ���������    '     '. .*'���������-' ;���������   ' *- ~  Ferguson.       .       .       .       .   ������������������������������������ - -/,"���������< ��������� "'     ;  J* U,   ���������      -Is absolutely  without a.rival in theLar-   .   '   /  dean "District, "        * ��������� "      ���������' .**      ' *���������     ,_     '  Lois Are Selling Fast���������: . ,. ���������  Spokane Capitalists ai*--reaching after Fer-^,'       - -'      ;  fjiison property and expect'to pull out with ':_' .  a handsome return, as experienced by them      * :,  - in the early days'of Kossland.      ���������,*'"���������;"'-  Why Not You .  ti Lots felling.now at from SI50 to,S250���������    -  ' Choice Corners. .'  #*.  AV  information can be procured  on 'r"  ~    '' ���������     ��������� af plicatioa - .-"���������** -        *��������� -        ���������[  ' ���������'- .'.H)l  .. v-,.v)l  ,    ������������������'f'srst  (���������       ' ft'il E  ��������� -.'' <-':'-*.'% I  "*-*' -.'I  ' " "*''?''-  -���������'>"���������"': Si  ���������T. -J   "i" ?>j I  "' \:->Wl  " \ ..*��������� .,*  1   -     -   V"  -I   '-iX-ll.  '������ V-JI  -' hi I  R. Russet,  Baldwin,  T. Sweet,  Greening  King,  All of th* society news which Is printed in London papers is paid for, the  same as other advertisements, and much'  of tbat which is printed in American  papers ought to be.���������Milwaukee Sentinel.  What this world thinks of s. mau depends mostly upon his sslf e_t������e__ aid  umi I(TO_s,--Cleveland Leader.  Orlgrln ot Dolly.  The word doily is derived rrom the  name of a loyal follower of William th*  Norman, one Robert D'Oyley. A grant  of valuable lands was given him on the  peculiar condition of 'the yearly tender  of a tablecloth of at least 3 shillings'  value'at the feast of St- Michael. Aa  was common at thnt time, thc Indies im  the IVOyley household were skillful embroiderer- and took pride in so ornamenting these "quit rent tablecloths."  Hy this means the cloths acquired si  special value and, accumulating, ware at  length utilized for napkins at tb* roysl  tsbte and calls* D'Oylsys.  Ill Ventilated Kitchens.  Poorly ventilated, over heated kitchens,  says oue who has given tho matter  much thought, are responsible in many  cases not only for tho proverbial ill temper of cooks, bat for their piedisposltion,  to disease as well. Rheumatism, varlcos*  veins and tuberculosis are frequent maladies which affli-t the.cook, while alcoholism and a first class cook are too  often synonymous to be pleasant. Tbo  reason adduced for the prevalence of  tlie alcohol habit is that men or women  working in air heavy with odors of food  are fceldom hungry, but crave stimulants.  Spitz, Spy;   ������  C. Russet;  Great care has been taken  in the selection of this, fruit  and wc guarantee it to be excellent value.    -  1   We invite inspection.   <��������� ,.,  F, BUKER, Local,Agent#  FERGUSON TOWNSITE  OF Q^NAGA  T, L, Haig  Notary Public,  Solo Agent for  Revelstoke  Townsite  Mining, Fire nnd.  Life Insurance.-.  OfTc?, Opposite C.P.R.'Depot.  Head omco, Toronto. ._  Paid Up Capita:    .    $2,009,00.  Heserva     .    -   -  --   l,300,0i������0  DIRECTORS:    v  H.  S.   Howland,  President  T.R.Merrltt,Vice-Pres,   St.   Catherines  William Ramsay,  Robert Jaflray  Hugh   Ryan,   T   Sutherland,- Stayner  Elias Rodger a  D. R. Wilkie, General Manager "  BRANCHES  North West and British Columbia:  Brandon.      Calgary,      Edmonton,  Golden, Nelson, Portage la Prairie  Prince       Albert,        Strathcona,  ' Vancouver, Winnipeg, Revelstoke.  Ontario: l ,  Essex, Fergus, Gait, IngersolU  Listdwel, , Niagara Falls, Port  Colborne, Rat Portage/ Sault Ste.  . Marie, St. Catherines, St-Thomas,  Toronto, Welland, Woodstock,  Hamilton. , .  | Quebec: 7,  i        Montreal.  Savings'Bank Department���������Deposits  of $1 and upwards received and interest  allowed.  Debentures���������Provincial, Municipal,  a>id  other  debentures purchased.  Drafts and - Letters of Credit���������  Available at all points of Canada,  United Kingdom , United States.  Europe, India. China, Japan, Australia, New Zealand etc.  Gold   purchased.  This bank issues' Special Receipts  which will be accounted for at any  of tho Hudson's Bay Co's Posts in  the Yukon and Northern districts.  AR- B. HEARN.  Manager Revelstoko Branch.  Canadian Pacific  and Soo Line.  .7 1  .'."I  ' _."i  DIRECT ROUTE  East and   West  First-cla^s sleepers on all trains. Tourist cars  pass Revel-toke daily for St.  Paul:   Tuesdays . and   Satiintnys   for  Toronto; Thursdays for Montreal  ai.d Boston.  DAILY TRAINS  Eut West  S.-0O leave���������Rtvelsioke���������arrl������*������ if lo  8:W arrive " leave 17:*-,  To and from Kootenay Points  8;10 1������ ve��������� RcvclstORe -nrrivt V-i _  Ticket* iKsueU and BigRaRH Oltei't*eil  Through to Destination.  Cheap Rates to the Oid Country  Oo-. full pai ticulars apply as to tirro*  rates, and fnr copies of C.'P. 11. ptibli-  citions. address nearest local agent or  * T. W. BRADSHAW,.  Agent, Revelstoke.  W, F. Andkiisos, Travelling Passen  ger Agent, Nelson.  JE. J. Ootle. District Passenger Agent  Vancouver. "   o Music Folios  ol all kinds,���������Instruction Books for  Piano, Banjo, Guitar, Mandolin anil  Organ."  A large assortment ol songs and  hliect music.  __. 11 the latest songs kept on hand.  11 not lu -lock will procure at once.  CANADA DRUC& BOOK CO., LTD.  JWMall orders  immediately  attended   to.  CHAS. It. MCDONALD, Manager.  McKENZIE  AVE..   BEVELSTOIB,   BTATION.  LOCAL AHO GENERAL   NEWS  Mayor'McCarty   is  away   in   tho  ' Okanagan.  ~H. Bostock, M. P., arrived in town  ^from the south last night.  j. M. Kellie, M. P. P., returned to  town on Thursday morning.  W. F. Crage and Mis. Crage intend  to spend Christinas in the old country.  The stores and arms of the rifle  company were removed to the Opera  House yesterday.  Services in St. Peter's tomorrow  (Sunday befoie Advent) as usual, Rev.  E. C. Paget, D.D.. officiating.  The'new blackboards have been put  place " in' Principal Sullivan's and  4-  4j   dpiJt,   Cemdjbfo  ������LnAJ,  ���������Hiindpaiiited China teacups in  half dozen sets with plates to match.  An immense selection at Bourne Bros.  The city clerk reports that applications to be put on the municipal voters'  list are coming in very slowly. It  must be remembered that only ratepayers on the assessment roll and  those holding licences from the city go  on without a personal, written application on a proper form which must  be handed to the city clerk by Dee.  4th.  Miss Smith's room in the public school,  ���������' G. S. McCarter' went to Golden on  Thursday tb attend the sessions of the  county court there, and then went on  to Calgary.  lt is a curious thing that A. S. Far-  well, who does not, as he says, own a  d-���������d foot of laud in Revelstoke can  still refuse to lease certain blocks to  o  the city. .'  " Belmont, the scene of Wednesday's  fight, is a small station on the Cape to  Cairo railway ten miles north of Hope-  town on the Orange River, which  forms the southern boundary of the  Orange Free State.  J. J. Roy, Dominion Engineer for  the province, was in town on Wednesday on business connected * with the  contemplated improvements to the  navigation of the upper river at the  Nine mile riffle,  John Bourke has received  a  letter  from his brother George Bourke, who  has been  putting in the  bumnier  in  ' Atlin.   He does   not think   much of  ' the district and means to go to Cape  Nome next spring,  Capt. W. Smith and Miss Smith, the  father and sister of J. L. Smith, chief  telegraph operator, will arrive iu town  tonight to take up their residence here  with Mr. Smith in future. Capt.  Smith is an old officer of the Imperial  Army.  The services in-the Methodist church  tomorrow at 11 a. in.. and 7:30 p. in.  Sunday school and Bible class at 2:30  p.m. The subjects be "The Baptism  of Fire" in tlie morning.' In the evening "The Working's Worst Foe."  Strangers cordially invited.  -  Lieut. Col. Petei-s and Capt, Taylor  on Thursday picked out a suitable  rifle range for practice in the spring,  an excellent ran.^e of 1000 yards being  selected on the first bench at the back  of the city. Col. Peters passing it as  having no equal in the province.  R. Atkins, brother of B. R. Atkins,  recently clerk in the government  office here, has succeeded to the job,  which is apparently in the family as  Mr. Atkins came out nil the way from  the old country to fill it. There is  nothing like working a graft to a  finish when you've got it.  Instead of the usual sermon at  Morning Prayer tomorrow Dr. Paget,  will as directed by the bishop read the  resolution of the synod of New 'Westminster creating the new diocese east  of the 120th meridian and give an address on the new position created by  the accomplishment of this project.  The wedding of Mr.JEdw'm .Moscrop  BOARD JDF TRADE  Dominion Improvements to Navigation  at the Nine Mile Riffle.  A meeting of the executive council  of the board of trade was held on  Thursday night. Present: Piesident,  H. A. Brown, Secretary Shaw, W. M.  Lawrence, J. M. Scott and J. Abrahamson. , Copies of very conciliatory  communications from the Postmaster-  General and comptroller of the mail  clerk service, to the- amalgamated  board of trade of Kootenay were read  relating to the complaints with regard  to the Kootenay mail service. Mr,  Mulock promised a tri-weekly service  to Ferguson during, the navigation  season and bi-weekly in, the winter.  The chief business before the council  was with regard to the contemplated  improvements to be done by the Dominion to the navigation of the upper  river at the Nine Mile Riffle. The  president stated ' that J. J. Roy.',  Dominion Engineer, had been in town  on Wednesday and told him that there  was an appropriation of $4,000, which  he proposed to expend at that point.  From the statements of Capt. Troup  and Gore, he considered that the  canyon had been improved as far as it  was -possible. He was prepared to  start the work" at once, but wauled  Capt. Gore to visit the ground and  mark out the work, since he felt that  he could depend on his knowledge of  of the rivei at all stages of the water.  Mr. Roy said that he was aware that  a consider.ible'amount.' perhaps 25 or  30.000 dollars would be required to put  the navigation of the river to the Death  rapids in a satisfactory condition, but  that it would be no use asking parliament to make an appropriation of such  an amount for this purpose until it  could be actually shewn that a steamboat service was established on the  upper river.  Mr. Roy asked Chas. Holten to take  the position of foreman of the works,  which nre to be commenced as soon as  Capt, Gore lias made his report and  will continue until the snow is too  deep, when the work will be over till  spring.  At the conclusion of the. president's  remarks, himself and J.' M. Scott were  appointed a committee to wait on  Supt. Duchesnay in order to get Capt.  Gore's services.  The meeting then adjourned.  The Kevelstoke Rink Co.  At a meeting of those interested in  the proposition to erect a skating and  curling rink in town was held at the  Union hotel last night. H. J. Bourne  and I. T. Brewster, the canvassing  committee, reported a total subscription to date oi $2,400 or nearly half the  amount required. It was decided lo  proceed with the organization of the  company at once and H, A. Brown, H.  J. Bourne, I. T, Brewster, W. M.  Lawrence and K, D. Johnson were  elected provisional disectors to sign  tbe memorandum of the association  and proceed with the necessary steps  to get incorporation. This is a project  of interest to everyone in town and the  task of raising the funds and carrying  it through should not lie left to a few  enterprising individuals, while others  stand by to reap the benefit. Thu rink  will be a credit to the town and the  carnivals and bon.piels-.which it will  render possible will he a benefit to  storekeepers nndhotelmen especially,  during the dull winter months. They  should be among the first to help the  rink along.  ii  m LEADING STORE"  No Blu.T-R, No Fes., Just business, That's all.  Our War Bulletin  Through the enterprise of the Herald the citizens of Revelstoke are enabled to get the very latest news of  the war in the Transvaal as soon as -it  reaches here over the wires. This  service is necessarily costly and those,  who want to keep abreast of the news,  should- recognize the enterprise, hy  which it is being furnished to them  by becoming subscribers to the War  Bulletin at $1.50 a month or 10 cents  a copy.  BIRTHS.  Henderson���������At Revelstoke, Nov. 22  to Mr. and Mrs. P. Henderson, a son.  Wright���������At Vancouver,-Nov. 23rd.  ��������� to Mr. and Mis. Jas. E. Wright, a  son.   -  HAVE Y0(J  Secured any of the  VQNBERFUL  BARGAINS*  We are Offering During Our  DRY G90BS  CLEARANCE SALE ?  _���������  BRY S20DS  AvasT-.G0  AT ANY PRIGE  LADIES' EMPORIUM  McKENZIE AVENUE.  A full assortment Of all the latest  novelties in fancy goods just opened,���������Ladies' hygeian underwear,  special line of combination childrens' togues, tarns and napoleons.  -Stamping done lo order.  M. K. Lawson.  <JA/IBS GILL a CO.,  The Taylor Block,  McKenrie Avenue.  -+**il_*'|i+i|H__'_i_'_+_'_iilHh_'_i,M"_i4,_'  - _������  C. J. Aman  X Stationer  s and  I Tobacconist  *y> *y������ *f* *t* ������y������ *������. *f' iit* tii. *%**%���������* *y* ���������*���������?' ty ty ty ty *$* ty ty ������f��������� ty ty ty ty ty  MARRIED  Moscrop���������Dohe���������At the Methodist  Parsonage, Revelstoke. on Wednesday, Nov. 22, by Rev. S. J. Thompson. Mr. Edwin Moscrop of the C. P.  R. shops, to Miss Annie Dore of  Arrowhead.    ~  Hannington���������Breen���������On 22nd|   inst.  * at the Roman Catholic chuiM'h hy  Rev. Father Thayer.  Edward 'Har-  , rington lo Miss Jane Breen.  LOST.  On Wednesday morning, between the C.P.R'  Hotel and Bourne Bros.' store, a gold brooch In  the shape of a four-leaved clover, net with  pearls and a diamond in the centre. Anybody  returning the same at the C. I'. K. Hotel will  be suitably,rewarded. ��������� tf.  LOST.  ucsdny evening  deuces of J. C. IluteliUon and .Mr*. Corbett, on  First St., a mourning ring, sec with six small  pearls and one large one. A suitable reward  will be given on return of the ring to thu Herald office. lt  Come! Let us get  Together   on the Grocery Question.  If you don't know about us and our methods, inquire around among those  who do know us. We claim to sell honest, reliable Groceries���������according to  representations���������and sell thcm'closer than other dealers. ' And we'll prove  tlioso statements to your satisfaction il you will drop tn and sec us���������any  time.      Our Cash business is on the Increase, our prices on the decrease.   -A. N. SMITH.  Awkwardness  ������_  is more in appearance. Nine  times out of ten it is the Clothes  a man wears. No man ever cut  a swell in a hand-me-down suit  ���������imagine such a thing if you  can. ir.  It costg hut little more to get  a good tailor-made suit than a  liand-me-down, and then you've  got something oh you * onli  dence in.  Drop in and see late styles.  R. S. Wilson, Tailor.  Red Roso Decree meets second and fourth  Fridays of oacli month;   White Rose Degree  -���������������������������������������������-  '- Oddfellows'  meets llrst Friday of each month.ln  Hall.   Visiting brethren welcome.  VAKNEH,  Secretary.  T. E.  L. TAYLOR,  President.  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE  No. 1658*.  Regular meetings Are hold In the  Oddfellow's Hall on tho Third Frl- '  1, day of each month, at 8 p.m. sharp1.  Visiting brethren cordially Invited  W.G. BIRNEY, W.M.   '  Court .Mt. Begbie  I.O.F., Ne. 346-.  Meets In the OddfoP  lows'H_ll,on thosccond  and fourth Mondays of  each month. Visiting  brethren invited to at'  tend.  ^5  B.R. CAMPBELL, O.R  K.D.J.C. Johnson, Soo.  1    I  A.  ������  Baker, Grocer and  Confectioner.   -  ^Surprise Laundry I  Jas. I. Woodrow  TBUTOHER  Retail Dealer in��������� ,  Beef, Pork,  Mutton, Etc.  Fish and Game in Season....  All orders promptly filled. .  ������,,fstt. RBYBM50KB, B.0.  Lest We Forget  SPORTSMEN I The shooting season being  close at liimil IlAimv XV. Ehwards Iii-ks to-  thank his patrons for past favors, nnd also,  respectfully call thu intention of, tlio pub-  lie far and near to Ills business advertisement.  H. HOLDICH  ANALYTICAL CHEMIST  AND ASSAYER.  Uo.ral School of Mine*, London.    Sovon veers  nt  Morra   Works,  Swansea.    17   yean Chief  Chemist  to Wigan Coal and Iran Co.,  Eng.  Lute chemist and Assayer, Hall Minos, Ltd.  Claims examined and reported upon.  Revelstoke, B.C.  FROMEY & CLAIR,  .... Contractors ....  BRICK, STONE and PLASTERING,  EXCAVATING, SffVrMNKMtu  STREET GRADING. -       -  Contracts Taken. .   <  . Security given ns called for.   , ;,,  Mntcrial furnished If neeeetery.  Corporation of  Revelstoke,  HARRY EDWARDS  Taxidermist  Deer Heads,   Birds, Animals,* Etc., preserved  nud mounted.  THIRD STREET, EAST OF SCHOOLHOUSE.  to Miss Annie Dore took place on  Wednesday, evening, at the Methodist  parsonage. Mr. Robt. Dore supported  the groom, while Miss Glover of this  ' city assisted the bride. The happy  couple after a trip to the coast will  settle in Revelstoke. The Herald  joins in hearty congratulations.  . The Band of Hope has now about 75  members, recruited from among the  school, children. Its meetings ,are  held at the close of school every Friday. The clergymen of the city have  kindly consented to assist thu workers  Wy addressing the children of "temperance" and kindred subjects. Rev. S.  J. Thompson spoke to the Band yesterday.  Capt.������-Tnylor was successful in passing his first examination under Lieut.-  Co. Peters and has received a com-  mission us officer commanding the  Revelstoke company. Col. Peters,  during his vUit, mentioned to dipt.  Taylor lhat the turn out of the men  and their soldierly hearing waa' only  equalled hy I he Rossland company in  tbe Kootenny and surpubsed by none.  On making inquiries at the* Revel-  stolie Station post ofllct- as to whether  Ferguson is now getting the triweekly service promised in Postmaster-General Mulock's letter to the  Kootenny Am alga ma ted Board of  Trade, the HeralI- was informed that  thu Lardeau mails are now heing made  FOR SALE.  J2.3. will buy a second hand sowing machine,  as good lis now. On view at It. Ilowson't. .furniture store, McKenzie Ave, ,       It  FOR SALE.  A house containing 3 bed-rooms, hall-' parlor, sitting room, tuning room, kitchen, and  wnodblicd.   Lot 00x100. cOood garden. -  fGOO down, balance in monthly payments.  F. ilb'KER.  ACTIVITY ON SILVER CUP  The Free Coinage Shut   Down���������Development oa the Towser.  About 40 men are at present employed on the Silver Cup. Excavation lias  been finished preparatory to building  the ore house, which will soon.be completed, _the_franie_w~o_rkJiemg_all^early?  to put together. Rails will be laid  throughout the different tunnels. An  immense amount of supplies is being  taken in. pack trains arriving every  day. The snow is abut two feet deep  at the mine.  The Canadian Lardeau Gold Miuing  Co. of British Columbia, Limited, with  headquarters at Windsor, Ont., has  been incorporated for the purpose of  developing three claims north of Circle  City���������the Kaslo, Slocan aud K. S.  group���������upon which some work has  been done. They have about 810,000  in their treasury now, and intend pushing the work vigorously.  Work on the Free Coinage has been  shut down for the winter. A good  deal of prospecting work was done on  this clnim during the summer, but  without paying ore being struck.  Development work is being steadily  pushed on the Towser, 11 men being  employed.  A deal was consumated on Wednesday whereby the Sharon, an old reliable claim on the Silver Cup lead, pass  ed into the hands of a syndicate re-  piesented by S. Shannon, Ferguson,  P Nicholson litis the contract to run  100 feet of tunnel into this claim, and  will commence work Monday next  with S. Shannon.  H. H. Johnson leaves today for Rossland, and will not be back till June  next. He is well ple-ised with the iip-  peurance of the Silver-JJelt now  that  The   Great   Western   Mines,- .Limited  Liability.  NOTICE.  A special meeting of the shareholders of this  Company will bo held al the office of the Com-  B������ ny nt itevelstoke. B. n., on  the 2_rd day of  ecembcr, A. D., 1M9, at the hour of two o'clock  in the afternoon.  Resolutions will be offered to the meeting  for thi following purpose., viz:  1.���������To Increase the Capital Stock of the  Company from M.WW.OOO to *l,2.JO.0tt) by the  creation of '250,000 new shares of Onc Collar  each. ., *>  '_!.���������To  authorize thc purchase of thc Ajax  Mineral Clftim.  Dated lhis 18th November 1S99.  V    W. 3. POOL,  A. K. KINCAID,  T.  KILPATtUClC,  -Nov. 22- iw������������������-���������_=s-_s__ ___���������=__T_ ustees���������  Draying and Express  : Having  bought  out   J).   Henderson's  : draying and  express business, I  nm  : prepared to do all kinds of work in my  : line upon shortest notice.  Moving; Household Effects a Specialty.   F. W. McGregor.  ������^-Tclcphone J. garage & Co.  Agont for thc  Celebrated   Morris Piaon.  Revelstoke, B. C.  Ollice at' F. Bilker's, real estato' oflico, First Street, cast of ������5  Works'on Fourth Street.  * the Molsons Bank. <*     ' * ��������� ���������    IKKS  CVFamily and hotel laundry work a specialty. ~ .   wa  , Mr-No Chinese employed. ..-..-,. . rgs  8 All-work called for and delivered.       Calls, faeo of charge, will be,mado Mondays nnd gSS  t'   \Vcdiic_davn     Parcels for tho laundry may bo left nt any time at the ollice, (Mr. KgS  *  *' Bukcr's, on First Street.) ���������   ' T    "      -. - '     ���������  '       ' '   5f5_  i        ,F. Buker, Propr_etd_. m  Anthracite Goal...  ,   ___a__________For Furnace or Stove Use.  Price per ton for Stove Coal delivered irom Cars���������$9.00  "'.        "       'Furnace Coal'delivered from Cars���������$8.50  F. McCarty,   -   Revelstoke* B, O.  (3  53  INEW GOODS....:  Having secured  t.he agency for the Rochester Plated  Goods, we are now showing samples in our window.       ^  Tea Kettles, Tpii Pots, Jng������. Svrup Jugs and       '  Plates, Sugar Bowls, Spoon Holders, Fruit and  Cake Baskets, Lemon Shakers, Etc.  These goods are the hest in the world, fully warranted,  always keep their color, and will not melt if put on red  hot stove, like most nf plated ware  CALT_71tND~SEE~THIS^LINEr  -W. M. Lawrence.  Agents for Gurney's Souvenir Stoves nnd Furnaces.  1   FIRE INSURANCE^,  All classes of insurable covered  . at fair and equitable rates..-, ���������  ������LIFE INSURANCE^.  ���������   - Policies��������� non-fbrfcitable,  guaranteed values, cash loan values,  -    throughout the history of the  policy.  Voter's List.*        .    .  Notice is horehy given that n list of tho persons entitled to vote at the municipal election*  tor Ihe City of llevelstoke lor tho yenr 1900, ls  now In course of preparation, and will bo closet! on December 4th, 1899.-    ,       ' ,    , .  All persons clnlming to be entitled to vote at  suchi elections should mako appllci-llon to tho  undersigned before said date   ������o> k������v_ their  liaineM put on the votor's list.  ,  Dated this 10th day of Nov6__ibcr,_8l*.  _.E.8aaw.  8941. ���������<it.Cfcri--  Corporation of the   City ol   Revelstoke,*  MONEY TO LOAN  S~i  on good business or residential  property.  ,.,   Rents ,  01 .Collected.  FAYETTE BUKER,  Next door to Savage Bros.,   '  Second, Street  FIELD & BEWS,. Druggists,  A   full Line of  Drugs, Toilet "Articles, ��������� Por-  ftiincs, Etc,  Telephone 36. P.O. Box 86.  Three Cars  of  Vegetables  Half Car Apples and Pears  Just Arrived.  Savage Bros.  Second Street.  Dealers in   Farm Produce  Fruits  Fish  Fowls  Game in Season.  Fresh supply of fish every morning.  np al  Arrowhead,  so   that   the   post  efHce officials here  have no informa-   lhe vein has been reached by the crosscut which Messrs, Lade, Chisni  tion on the subject to communicate,  C. F. Lindniark intends to leave on  Tuesday^for a visit to his old home in  Sweden. He will go first to Chicago  to join Mrs. Lindniark, who has been  on a visit there for some weeks and  ���������will then proceed to Sweden Mr.  Lindmnrk is one of Reveistoke's most  enterprising nnd progressive business  men and his numerous friends will  join with the Hkrald in wishing him  a pleasant voyage nnd. visit to his old  bom* in the, brave old land of Sweden.  tc Co  have just completed, and though not  within 100 feet of the surface showing,  the propei ty gives good indication of  being a Urge shipper next summer.  The boys ran the 200 ft. tunnel in just  five weeks.���������Topic.  Roseberry  Work on the lower tunnel is now in  425 feet of which over 300 feet is .-now  run on the lead. The ore body is shewing np well.  Guy Barber.  Go To-  Lewis*  .Restaurant  At Hotel Edwards   For the Best Meal  in the City   i   Popular Price,���������25 Conts.      i  No Chinese Employed. ":    |  *1"1"I"1"I"A"1"1"1"I"A"1"1"_"A"_"I"X"X"_"X"1"_"_"1''1~  ���������     _���������   -"..-    :    1  McKenzie Ave.  -Repair Department In charge of B. N. Doyle,���������a specialist.  Careful attention.  Prompt delivery  Newly Built. Newly Furnished. Lighted by Electricity.  $i.oo Per Day.  The City Hotel  Robt. Caley. Proprietor.   ,  o  B ..a Wlnc������, Lfqoors and Clgarn. (      Headquarters for Railway Men.    '  j   Court of Revision.,   .'.  -Notice Is hereby given that a Court of Revlit  Ion for the City of Kcvclstokc will be hold at  thu ollice of the City Clerk, Kevelstoke, B.C.,  on the 18th day of December, 1899, at tho hour  of 10 o'clock in tho forenoon, for tho'purpose  of hearing complaints against tlio assessment  ns mndo lor tliu year llKKi by the Assessor; anil  for revising nud correcting the assessment roll  for that yenr.*: -   * , , ���������    -  j. -Dated this 10th day of November*MW. *���������'   ".  '- -    ������������������ ; CE.'SIIA"**"'"-".  89-100 o *-���������-..      city Clerk. *  NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE.  Public notice Is hereby given tha.* un_f������r and  by virtue of n warranty of execution to me    '  delivered and Issued out of the Country Court   ������������������  of Kootenuy holden nt Itevelstoke In a'portal 11    -  action wherein Hutchison- nnd Company ari������  plaintiffs  and   W. H. Viekers  is 'defendant 2    -  liavo  seined  nnd   taken in execution all the-  interest  of  the snid   XV. II.* Viekers  ln   fifty  thousand   ���������.hares of  the capital stock of the'-  Great Western Minos Limited Liability stand-?_  ing on the books nf tho snid Company In the"17"  name.of tho said \V. II. Victor*, which*said  interest I will offer for sale publicly st the-    '  Court House, in the City of Kevelstoko, B. O.,  on Tnosday the 21st day of November, 1899, nttho  hour  of two o'lock'iu the afternoon, to-  satisfy the said execution and costs of sale.'.  Dated this I3th day of November, 1890; , .:  -   "     ' K. 11. MAYNE.i  '-  Deputy to the Sheriff of North Kootenay..   .  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given to purchasers of. lots  in Block "A," Town of Kevelstoke, otherwise  known as tho "Mara Townsito Property,"' thai  nil instalments on account ef purebne are tc.  be paid to Mr. A. It. B. Ifcsm.-M*B_g8r of the'.  Imperial Bank of Canada at Revelstoke, and to  no other person.  JlA.MARA,  8t. *        <"  By his attorney In fact, ���������  -  "   BARNARD..  T. L. HAIG.  H.  NOTICE.  Notice i.s hercbygiven thnt 60 days  date, I intend to apply to the Chief Commi������-  >_ft������r-  Works for permitsfon lowest Kootenaj.  sloner of Lands and         purchase 160 ocrcs of land tn \   district, on Pool Creek, described ai.folloHiaY  .Commencing., nt a .post nt-the'Confiuenreof -..  *ncar_and'"Pool-CreeEsrmarkedTi"W:HrJ������eii-~'  son's North West Corner Post"; tbeneottut'-  40 chains; thence south 40 chains; thonc. we������S  40 chains; thenco north 40 chains to point of -  commencement.   ,';    -   - --���������.,   ;*'*, '  W.H..JUBIC8aN.  - Pool Creek, Qctobor.-t_,_8Ml.. SS-10I    '  ... That's our Specialty.'   We also carry a  ���������H line of Watches,.Silverware, Gold and  _i Silver Novoltics; all kinds of Jewelry.  I KM. ALLUM, I  T The Leading u X  T Watchmaker and Jeweler. Jp  X First Street, next door to Herald office. *  4> *  *T"T"T"I"!"T"!"T"T"T' i'y'.l"I"I"I"I"l������.y"^"y.|l"I.|y.s^^"t'  Large md Well Lighted  Sample Booms   When ynn reach Kergnson, B.C.,  Stop at the   Hotel Lardeau  J. Lacqhton, Proprietor.  Best 12 Mia day house fn the Lanlesii.���������Rest  of cuisine service��������� Finely equipped   bar   Choicest wines, liquors and Cigars.���������Headquarters for miners and mining men.���������Well  lighted and heated rooms, neatly furnished  MISS STEELE.  Teacher of Music, Drawing, and Painting in  oil and water color. French, Latin, Mathematics.  M usic 60 conts per lesson of one hour.  Pupils allowed dally practlic on piano free  of charge.  Heated by Hot Air and Klcctric  .,   *     ......      Be"* ������nd Light In every room  Free Run Meets All Tralnsrf  Itcnsonnblc Kates  1  "   ^..HOTBL  VIOTOBIA^  .rOHN *V. PERK8, Pbopihktoh.  Night Grill Room in Connection for thc Convenience of Guests  Hourly Street Car  Between Hotel and Station.  .^@w������.si_������l&(i, !o(g  The Famous Crow's Nest Coal  Leave your orders at my office on McKenzie Ave.  TermB:  $7.50  Cosh with order.  a ton, Delivered from the cara.  ������������������John D. Sibbald  CRAGE &  ������     MAYNE  Agents   Smelter  Townsite   Revelstoke.  Agents   Phoenix, Western, British Ameri-  r-an, London & Liverpool, and  Globe Fire Insurance companies.  NOTICE.   -  Notice is hereby given that 60 days.after'dat*  I intend to npply to the- Chief Commissioner  of Lands nn.I.Works for pemnlsshftn to pnrehase  1C0 acres of lnnd In West Kootenay district on  Pool Creek, described ns follows: Commencing- -  at a post nt the- confluence- of Bear and Pool! .  Creeks marked " W. A. strutt's North East  Corner Post"; thence south 20 chains; thence  west 80 chains; thenco north 30 chains; thence1  east 80 chains te point of commencement.  'W.A.8TRUTT.  . Pool Creefc, October 0th, 18S0. . 88-101.  " Gold Bug*' Fractional" Mineral Claim.  Situate iu the-Trout Lake Mining Division ol  0     West Kootenay District.   Where located:  West of and adjoining the Silver Cup Mineral Claim. -      , .  TAKE NOTICE that I, Edgar A. Bennett.  Free Miner's Certilieate No. 17383 A.iksmdeS  Revelstoke on the 3rd* November, lass.ae agent ���������  fnr and on behalf of Sunshine L!'.o.ted, Free-  Miner's Certificate Fo-B. IfiMI, issued at Revelstoke on the 31st May, 18M. intend, 60 days  from thc date hereof, to- apply ro- tbe Mininjr',  Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements for  thc purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the-  above Mineral Claim.     -  And further take notice that action under  Section 37 must -be commenced before Ihe  issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated 29th September. 1899.  78-96' EDGAR A. BKNKETT..  NOTICE,       ~  Notice is hereby given _������at60 days alter date  I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner  of Lands and Works for permission'to pnrehnso  320 acres of land in West Keoteony district, on-  $300 Cash  Will buy Two Lots in the Rising  Mining Town of FERGUSON   GOOD LOCALITY���������ON  THE MAIN STREET.  orks forpermlsslon' to pnrehoso  lln West Keoteiiay district, oil'  Fish River, described as JOUemr Commencing  at a post at the mouth ol Sable creek, on the1  west bank of Fish river amrKed" A. Allan's-  South East Corner Post,"'t_������_-6 north following the.meanderlng.s of Flshi river B0 chains;  thence west 40 chains; thaneetenth SO chains;  thence cost 40 chains to pefae of commencement.  Fish River. Sept. 19th, 1899.  A. ALLAN,  76-03 By hit agent, W. K. Holloway.  "Free Coinage" Mineral CUrim. .  Sitnate in the Trout Lake Mining Division ot  West  Kootenay District.    Where located z  Southerly from and adjoining the Silver  Cup Mineral Claim, on Silver CnpIHlll.  Take notice that I, Edgar A. Bennett, Free  Miners Certificate Ho. 17S8S A, Issued at Revol-  stoke 'on  the srd  day of November, 1898, as ',  agent for and on behalrot Thoe.Buno (F.M.C.  No. 20166, issued at Vancouver oir the Slst May.  1899) and WM. FarreH <_M*.C. No. 415226, issued  itVa *���������     ���������    ���������   This is me Ground Floor Price  Apply for particulars to  F. BUKER,  Local Agent, Ferguson. Townsite, Revelstoke-  at Vancouver on the _tb Oclo_er,189ev intend,  _ys from the date htreol. tc  Mining Recorder for a Certificate  60 days from the date _bereof. to apply to the  Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Ii  ments Tor the purpose of obtetnlny  Improvc-      ...   ......      a crown  grant of the atwremineral claim.  And further take notiee that action under  Section 37 muxt be commenced before the issu. .  ance of such Certificate of Improvement*. "  . EDGAR A. BENNETT.  Dated this 2tth day of September, 1899.,   7_$C


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