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Revelstoke Herald Nov 16, 1900

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 .1  St     /   r    *  ,1,1  Vol. IV.    No.  89  -ISSUED   TWIOB-A-WEEK - TUESDAYS   JL3STJD   FRIDAYS-  REVELSTOKE, B. C.     FRIDAY.     NOVEMBER 16, 1900.  $2.00 a Year in Advance.  1   i\  LOYALTY AN INSULT.  9 l+J^0*+9-������-]*9+������9-p-9-������S-iMt*&-������**������9&i     9&t&##&HKt&&&fit������������^&Kr^^  Christy's  Brown and  Black  Very Latest Styles.'/ ;../'  Soft H&ts  In Soft HsLts  we have^plie  Latest on  the Market.  1-^-!������=���������������������������������-"������  JnLcibS...  are now the  sellers.  COME AND SEE THEM.  .V  MACKINAW  CLOTHING  We handle only the  CARR'S   Mackinaw  They are acknowledged the  Best.      Every   garment   is  guaranteed .  For the first time in tho   history   of  Confederation the Dominion   is   confronted   by the phenomenon ol' one of  the two    most   important   provinces  ranging   itself   behind   one    political  leader.     Even   in '00 when the school  question furnished n reasonable excuse  for t.he big majority Riven Mr. Laurier  in Qaebec, still there were 10  seals   iu  tlmt province held   by   Conservatives,  and this number   had   only   been   reduced by two up to the dissolution of  parliament.,    Now we find practically  the whole province   supporting   what  we suppose must   still   tie   called   the  Liberal party,  though that name   can  only   be   used i'or   the   sake   of convenience.      Some   explanation has of  course to be coticocled to account   for  this startling condition of affairs   and  we   are   told that   the    insults of the  Conservative press   have   driven   the  French   Canadians   into   the arms of  Laurier.     This excuse is lalse.     The  French Canadians have not been made  the  subject  of  insults   by   the  Conservative press.     Great exception has  doubtless     been    taken     to     certain  seditious   nets   and   utterances    of a  French    Canadian     minister   of   the  crown.   -His   conduct was   of a character so openlydisloyal, so impudently  insulting   to   the   English    .speaking  portion ofthe population, so flagrantly  misleading and so   obviously intended  to give a   mischievous   impiession   of  Canadian feeling to the enemies of the  Empire,   that   under   anv   other flag  than our own his public career   would  have ended   there   and    then   in   the  seclusion uf some government fortress.  It appears however lhat to   take   any  exception   to   his   behaviour   is to be  guilty" nf. Fi'rtiicophohia    and     race-  agitation.     To   venture to express an  opinion however mildly that   there   is  'lifterjill only one flag in Canada   is to  insult, the lenderest feelings ol Quebec.  Not   to   hope   with   Mr.-Tarte that a  great   and   glorious .   destiny   a wait.-.  Canada apart fiom   the   Empire   and  with       the     Anglo Saxon       element  eliminated or held  down liy   the   pie-  ponderating Frpnch majority is to stir  up race animosity.     Not   to assent to  the proposition,that, in Ihe event of   a  ,w������r   with   Fiance,   Canada would remain   neutral |s   lo   lie   guilty   of, an  attack on the French Canadian peopl.-.  It is quite true that 'the   Conservative  presb of Ontario, Manitoba, ilieNorlh'  west and British   Columbia  has   heen  guilty   of   these   enoiiniiies   and  Mi-  Tarte,   with .'the   slimness   of a   born  politician   has   twisted   the    prniej>ls  against his own personal conduct as a  Minister   of   llie^Oi-own- irito-insnlts  'Jii������jiirfst,jthe"'lFr*i'Tii'h 'Canadian-  race,  fie has pei'Miaded the   -Majority of   his  compatriots In take   his   view   of -the  unit ter and by doing so has left' them  no al tenia! ive but to Iii row themselves  into the arms of _ Laurier."    But.   Ili.it  there has   been   tlie   smallest   justification for their so doing   in   anything  said by Ihe   Conservative   leadets   nr  lhe Conservative pics? is not the case.  For the liuu.vr.rj's   part   it  intend* lo  maintain the icieas   that there   is   and  can be only  one Hag   Ihinituhout   the  length and breadth nl' this   Dominion,  I h.it any de-uinv whicli a wails Camilla  is within    the 'sacred    circle   of     the  Empire and   that   in   the   event of   a  war with   France.   Canada   would remain neutia! lor the   exact  sp'ice   of  time during  which   the   attention   of  Canadian* was  engrossed   in   getting  any politician, who ventured to   whimper tlu* hare idea of   tu'turality.   satis  factori'.y suspended by the neck.    The  Herald entirely fails   to   '.uiilerstand  how such self evident propositions can  possilily hurt or insult any loval citizen  of  this   Dominion   from    Vancouver  Island to Nova Scotia.  Prompt  Delivery  Is the second consideration in our GROCERY  Trade. Quality is the  First always.  You miss many good things  ���������you don't save as much  as you might, if you fail to  send us your.grocery order.  Come before the Best  are Picked Out  4'x'I' ttv'fti  lntnt������itntiitiitl  rTTTTTT  C. B. Hume & Co,  NOTE AND COMMENT   Dyment. Liberal, the   old   member.  was re-elected in Algoma on Monday,_  milking the Liberal ���������" total in Ontario  35, Conservative of. Independent 2 and  Nipissing to hear from. The election  there will not take' place until Dec.  12th. Klock, the Consei vative fundi  date, was elected in'OS by a mijority  of 901. There are no changes in anv  of the other provinces and this Liberal  majority stands at 45 over the Consei vative total, leaving five Independents to one side.  Conservative giins and Liberal gains  in Ontario are as follows : Conservative gains���������Centre Toronto. Ottawa.  Hamilt-in (2.) Peel, Prince Edward,  Frontenac, South Victoria, Corn wall.  North Ontario, West Dm hum. East  Hastings, East Laiubtoii, South Grey,  South Wentworth, North Middlesex,  Centre Wellington. North Wellington,  North Leeds aiid Grenville. Brockville.  Cardwell, Lincoln, South Waterloo;  total 23.  Liberal gains���������London, South Wellington. Welland, South Renfrew,  West Northumberland, Haldiuiaud.  Glengarry ; total 7.  Putting aside the broader issues  with which the peculiar features of  the present Liberal majority confront  us. from the point of view ofthe interests of the west, the situation is  worthy of comment. Out. of the 15  seats in the west, in which there has  so far been nn election held, only five  straight government supporters have  been returned, Sifton. Scott, Davis,  Oliver and Mortison. The ten others  have either returned opponents of t he  government, Prior, E.irle. Luke,  L-iriviere, Roche, Haslam, Boyd and  Richardson or Independents as Putter  and Ralph Smith. There is here the  nucleus of a western party, untrammelled by t.he bonds of* the Grit  machine, which hy united action  could compel the Laurier government  to pay some attention I o the just demands of the west. There can be very  little doubt to judge from the experience of the past that the claims  of Quebec anil the Maritime provinces  upon the gratitude of the administration will make it impossible for the  demands of the west for assistance in  the development of our resources to  to gain much attention, unless the  western members work together for  this end.'' ���������"'   "- ' ' -" ���������  Store.  Is wa-  WHAT THE PAPERS SAY  If yon want help in deciding" about tho new  Suit or Costume you are planning"* we invite you  to visit our Dress Goods Section and  look over the different materials,  seeing1 for yourself the varying  weights, textures and surfaces. It  will give you the best idea obtainable  y^ of the merits of the different pieces,  and we will be happy to have you  make use of our immense stock in this  way. : Eypry ��������� preVaHihg shade and  every;; different! stylish fabric will be  found here, guaranteed in dye> and of the finest  weave and finish, so :that you may place entire  confidence, in the quality;of the goods.  HM*******"*'^***"******-^ tr************************  Anxious to equip themselves' or^Verhitpsin.'li'asip bcause oi'.the suddenly coblerT weather"  we suggest Ft viAit to our'Special Departments.'-wkere -'a.   most  extensive  and   worthily-  , stylish aiTiiy of        -  Fashionable Fall Costumes and Stylish.Coats.  * Tailor Made Skirts and Dainty Shirt Waists,  Beautiful-Millinery, Exquisite Furs  ^    and all the other needfuls in the way of .Shoes,   Vests,   Gloves.   Warmer Underwear  |j    Etc . awn it your inspection.      You can  pick   them out today and have them.home and  g    ready to wear liy night.  In our Men's Store we are showing an unusually high class stock of  Over-coats, Suits, Hats, Furnishings,Etc,  $    and other requisites from which a complete wardrobe  can  be chosen   if desired.    All  v������    needs in Men's and Boys' Wear, cari be purchased here on shortest ������ otice at lenvest prices  Worthy. Sty Ies in Ne^v Fall G-Joyes.  -If there is one nlace in Revelstoke wh"re yon can lie sure of' getting.-good' Gloves,   that place is this S  -���������These come,to ns rrom the,Best Glove.Mailers we. know of,-and 'heing made of carefully selected materia  can guarantee every pair to give satisfactory Wear. ' _.-������_  Bargains in Feather Boas.  ������      If you aie susceptible to cold come and ijet one of these Boas at the low prices offered.   They're a thorough  5      piotectiun ami alio very soft and becoming iu appearance.  Big Reductions in Flannels and Blankets  Saturday's business in Blankets and Flannels was disappointing to ur.       We wanted bilker sales, but the wet  weather interfered.    Now we want lo make up for it on  .Saturday  and would   like,  you to help us  REGULAR  "Very Fine Jackets for $4,25-���������  Thi.- offer means ������ grateful fur those who come early enough to profit liyit.   AVe advise yon to be very prompt  indee'd if you are Jacket Hunting, and we feel confident that one of these Coats would please you.  Children's Woollen Undervests.  We emphasize the<p values  for  Saturday soiling; scan   over them and decide to buy  while  the  pi ice  advantage is all in your favor. ������  Misses' Jackets.  Misses' Jackets  General Merchants  Revelstoke, B.C.  Work of the Machime in Manitoba.���������  The Toronto News Regards the Situation With Apprehension.���������The  Montreal Gazette Sees Nothing for the  Conservative Party to be Ashamed of.  In all its history, Canada has never  come through an election that left so  many reasons for apprehensions as the  contest that closed yesterday. What  the ultimate result will be of Sir AVil-  frid Laurier's dividing the two laces  as he has done, it would require a  prophet to tell, but it is an intolerable  condition for the English-speaking  Canadians tolive under thu domination  of the French. The future hold out no  prospect for the realization ot those  ambitions the possession of which the  French-Canadians gave evidence yesterday. We cannot but regard the  defeat of the Conservative party as a  calamity to Canada, inasmuch as it  leaves in contiol of the Government  men who have been proven to lie unfaithful in their trust. But it isinfinte-  ly worse lhat the Government of the  day should hold power by reason of  the massing of one section ot the community, speaking a foreign language,  and holding ideasalien to thegovorr.ing  race in the countiy.���������Toronto Mews.  "Looking at the result in all its aspects, it can be said, however, th.it  while for the Conservative party, and,  also for the country, there is much to  regret, theie is for the party little to  be ashamed of. The Conservative  party was the same from British  Columbia,to Nova Scotia. Its leaders  spoke the same words iu Quebec as in  other pi'uvinces. The position it took  was calculated to promote the great  interests ot the country, and of lhu  Empire."' lt has suffered only a temporary defeat, and that even is due in  large part to the fact that its'opponents stood iu many issue* on its  platform. Ii will look -to the past  without more regret than is justly  caused.by lhe overthtow in a figlit for  iigoodcan.se. It will look to-the  future witli tlie confidence that its  vindication will come sonner than  perhaps many imagine."���������Montreal  Gazette.  The marked contrast between the  result in the west and in the Dominion'  at large is most instructive. That the  west has spoken on the policy of tlie  government in western -affairs with  tolerable clearness and emphasis must  be evident to the most superficial observer; but the full force of the verdict can be understood only when taken'in connection with the "tremeiii'ons  outlay of money and energy,combined  with every device that could be suggested bv desperate iitisci'iipuloiisne.is.  This holds good of every constituency  in the piovince wheie a machine  nominee was |in the field; in Lisgar  the campaign of tlie machine closed in  a carnival of iniquity, and in Brandon  it attained the climax of unspeakable  oolitic.il debauchery. Had not the  intelligent and uninfluenced electors  been three to one in condemnation of  the legislation, administration and  political methods of the Minister of  the Interior, tlie machine candidates  would have swept the field.���������Winnipeg Tribune.  We have a Cloak Stock that would do cjedit to much larger place's than Kevelstoke. Our Clonks find favor  with the best and most critical dressers, while our prices are just as pleasing to those who spend their money  carefully. ' '  Cotton and Flannelette Goods  These are the home needs that everyone requires, as a consequence every ono will lie interested in the saving  ,iaigain prices wc promise for the balance ol this week. They will make n big difference in the cost if you use  many yards at. a time of these staple goods.  KeftftKfefibPPA**^.***^*****^.*! P������r*^Jf^iB^^MtlfiPP^jmjKt^JK^ ���������  COMMERCIAL EMPIRE  Fight of His Life.  ���������No Ontario Conservative, or at  least no Conservative in the Toronto  district, has come through the fight  with more, or, in fact, us much, honour  as Hon. N. Clark Walhit'e.--  The importance of Mr. Wallace to  his party is perhaps best gauged hy  the intensity of the Government's exertions to defeat him. The government was anxious not soiiiueh to  exalt Archibald' Campbell as tu destroy Clark Wallace. o  VNo public man wa������ ever���������the���������object  of a more formidable attack. All the  power of the Government was arrayed  against him, and the human agencies  which weie employed to accomplish  his overthrow were in effect an  acknowledgment of his usefulness to  the Conservative party.  West York, next to Centre Toronto,  perhaps, is the most vulnerable point  in th'e Conservative lines in this district. Mr. Wallace was able to beat  back the attack iu the strength of his  party and in the strength ot elements  outside his party, which rallied to the  support of a man who had proved his  independence.  The independence of Hon. N. Clarke  Wallace should not begin and end  with his stand against the Remedial  Bill. He has a wide and thorough  knowledge of the trade question, and  if he were less willing, for the parly's  sake, to fill a gap without notice, he  would devote more time to the preparation of his speeches, and these  speeches would be an audible proof of  au ability which is surpassed by few  men in puhlic life in Canada. It is  his time now to strike out on his own  line and to strnd for the ^people no  matter what the party does.���������Toionto  Telegram.  What the Development of thc Big Bend  by Road and River Means.  Speaking lo the Hkkalii the other  day Mr. Thos. Taylor expressed himself .is certain of getting the balance of  the appropriation to carry ihe Big  Bend road 'is far as Carues Creek at  the next session. This is very satisfactory and coupled wilh lhe commencement of the woi k on the' roiul  this full will have the effect of tinning  the eyes of the people of Kevelstoke  towards the upper river country with"  renewed expectation.  In the meantime the Board of Tiade  will do its utmost   to   get  a   steamer  placed on the river to ply between the  landing at   Eight  Mile  and   Lapoitu  next season.     Such  a steamer  would  stimulate activity in the mines iu the.  Lafonne,    Carnes    Creek,    Standard  Bnsin and Keystone Mountain  camps  enormously and  would   no   doubt,   bo  largly availed of   hy   prospectors   de-  sitous of exploring the  large   areas* of  country still open to prospect   in   the  Big Bend country.    It would  also assist the placer   mining   syndicates   at  work on Smith   Creek   in   getting   iu  their supplies and would rioubtlessjtend  to form depots at   Carnes   Cteek.   L.i-  poiteand other points where forage  and supplies   of   all   kinds   might   be  landed so as lo be available even   after  navigation had closed.     The Hkkalii  is   confident   that   a    medium    sized  steamboat would find  plenty of- work  fiom the start and would itself be  the  means of stimulating so much activity  in mining and other directions  iu  the  district as to create a large  and  con-"  scantly increasing business   for   itself.  The field is so large   and   contains   so  many properties, which   nothing   but  the lack of easy   means   of  commtni-  cation.prevents   from   being   worked,-  that it impossible exactly lo  estimate  to what extent   at present, unthoughb  of      business _  the      mere .  presence'  of such   a   boat  on -the   river   no uid  workup, ev.en in the very first season.-  .Without therefore   wish'ing. to. enter  into any controversy on. the.  relative  merits' of river versus road jus a moans"  of developing the' country,"   the Her-*  ALT) wishes to tee a steamer placed  on-  the upper river next season, as well as-  to see the  wagoii   mad   extended   at-  least as   far  as   Carnes   Creek.     The"  country needs both.    It is   not   likelv  that the. wagon road will reach further  than     Carnes "Creek"next season but  the steamer will  give   easy   access   a.s  far as  Lapnrte,   which  will   be  invaluable for at least two seasons and will,  the   Hkrald   believes,   be  found   of'  immense assistance during "the season  of navigation for so long- after ias-the  road remains the only other nie-uis of  communication   even as   far   as ��������� the"  head of Death K-'ipids.    We shall neeit   ,  both   road  and   river  until -both"arii  superseded by a railway.     Even after  that, if the placer camps in the   Smitlv  Creek district are fouud   under development   to   carry 'out   their   present-  promises, a steamboat will  he   of-immense assistance in giving easy  access-  to mining properties or.   that   side   of  the liver.     There   are   in   fact  such  nflnite possibilities  in  the  Big Bend  country that it is hard lo  over'estimate   the   chances   for  investment   in-  furnishing quick and easy methods 'of*  communication within   it.     The  outlook is not confined   to   developing: a-  few mining properties.   The chance-is  offered for  pioneering transportation'  into a commercial empire.  What with .  her mineral resources in gold, "silver,-"  lead and copper, the surface indications- ���������  of which, only half explored as. they'  are. outclass anything yet   found   in  Kootenay, what with   her  extensive-  limits of timber, what with  the large'"-  areas of   rich    grazing   lands   in   the  Fraser and Canoe river valleys,  what  with the iucalcualile value  of  the  immense dcpnsiis of  high grade mica in  the   Tele  Jaime   Cache  district,   we'  have in the country  extending 150 or"  200 miles north  of Revelstoke,  a, sec-  lion, which for variety nn"d  wealth  of'  resources   has   "not   its"equ;il "iii* the'  proviiicerrThere-cannorbe^niuch^V-isk7^  in inventing rnoiley in furnishing siich'-  a district with' means of^ comtnuiiica-'  tions. ." '   ���������  Hidden Treasure.  A foot of ore has been recently  stiuck by Jack Stobart, on the centre  claim of the Hidden Treasuie group,  wliich is situated about a mile from  the east shore of Trout Lake on the  next divide from- the Silver Cup and in  close proximity to the Lucky Jim,  Triune and Cromwell properties. Tbe  ore was struck in the tunnel, which is  now in 80 feet. The property has been  under bond to an English Syndicate,  who threw it up this summer. Jack  Stobart uncovered the rein after  doing only four feet of work-.  ���������Jose Ma Garcia cigar?, one week al  co^t.    Brown's liil'.tctostoic-  Results in the Cities.   .  *  1801.  1893.  -'  1000   '  CnniLib.Con.Lih.Con.Lib.In:-  Toronto 3    ..  3  1  4  Hamilton.   .2    ..  a  2  Loudon 1    .-  1  1    ..  Kingston..-. 1  i-  I  Ottawa 2    ..  , .  2  1-  1  Mont rati..-.3    ..  Z  3  1'  ���������t -  Qnelwt:...-..       3  3  3     ..  St. John .   .1'    ...  ..  1  -1     ..  Halifax ....2-   ..  1  1  2  Winnipeg..1    ..  1  1-  Victoria, BC2    ..  o  2  Total ..���������.-. 18   3  10  14-  12  11     1-  Latest Retffitis.-  Dhuglas is in in East ^ssinihnia hy  137and'MlCieiry   in' Selkirk   hy   10.'  Official   returns    give    Erb,  Liberal,  SouthiPerth. on  the other hand two-  seats in Prince Edw-ird's Island, which  were counted lo tbe Liberals; are   now  claimed-by   the   Conservatives,     The  Mail and Empire' makes- the   Conservative   majority   in   Ontario  22  and'  expects to see it go up to 28 before the  ietiirii9 are finally settled.  The'Lardeau Railway.  A party of C. P. R. engineers' under  Mr. Yomig came in on Tuesday last,,  to commence the work of cross-sectioning the upper" partof the line. It is-  not known what the intention of the'  Company may he with tegnrd to this  line but it is likely that the intention  is to arrive at an exact estimate as to  the difference in the cost of building"  from Comaplix in as against that  section between Lardo and Selkirk-  City.���������Topir.  ���������I'lat to Rent���������suitable for a small  family, over the Emporium Parlors  McKenzie Avenue. Apply.tp.M. K*  Lawson. *' >* ������������������ Revelstoke   Herald  Published in tlie interests ot  Revelstoke, I^ardeau, Big Bend, Trout  liake. nilctllewaet. Albert Canyon.  Jordan     Pass      and      Eagle  Pass Districts.  'JL.   JOHNSON PROPRIETOR  A Semi-Weekly Journal, published  la the interests of Revelstoke and  5U surrounding districts, Tuesday, and Fridays. making closest  connections with all trains.  Advertising Rates: Display ads  $1.60 per incli'. single column, ?2-00 per  Ech Wi inserted on title page,  fcesal ads.. 10 cents per inch ^������n^-  ������en line for first insertion; 5 cents  tor each additional tnsertlon. Reading  Siloes, 10 cents per line each issue.  Birth. Marriage and Death notices,  tree.  Subscription Rates: By mail or  tarrier, *2.00 per annum: $1.2o for six  ���������months, strictly In advance.  Our Job Department THE HERALD  Job   Department    Is..one   ofthe to  equipped    printing    offlces    In    West  ������ji kinds of printing In first-claas  ������ty1e at honest prices. One price to  Ji, No job -too laree-none too  ���������mall-for us. Mall orders promptly  attended to. Give us a trial on your  next order.  To Correspondents: We Invite correspondence on any subject of interest to the general public, and desire  a reliable correspondent in every locality Burroundlng Revelstoke. In all  cases tha bona fide nunc of the  writer must accompany manuscript,  but not necessarily for publication.  Address all communications  REVELSTOKE HERALD.  Notice to Correspondents.  vote hy tailing tho oath, -which was  in almost every case administered to  the Conservative voter.  The Grit election fund was called  upon for the sinews of war and the  money of the machine with its baneful inlliicnces was apaprcut in nil tU-  I'Ofiicms. Never in the history of our  political institutions has such an attempt heen made, and with success,  to deprive the independent voter of  his right of franchise.  The north has again triumphed over  tho south, notwithstanding the fact  that during Mr.Oliver's representation  of this district central Albertan has  uover received the slightest recognition of assistance from the government, notwithstanding ihe fact that.  Mr. Oliver has ignored the demand  mado ln this district for provincial  autonomy for the district of Alberta  and notwithstanding his absolute im-  potency to do anything for this district, yet tho Grit party of central  Alberta haa again pronounced themselves in favor of being represented  by a man who never has heen, and  never can be. of any assistance in  promoting  our  provincial   interests.  If the Liberal party in this district  are satisfied with this condition of  things and place tlie interests of tre  machine in advance of Calgary becoming a capital and Alberta a thriving province then let our interests  bo onlirely submereged to the Interests of the machine aud of the continuance of Mr. Tarte and his autl-  Brltish confreres in office.  1 All correspondence must be legibly written on one side of the paper  2 Correspondence containing per-  eoilal matter must be signed with the  proper name of the writer.  3 Correspondence with reference  to anything that has appeared in  another paper must flrst be offered for  publication to that paper beforo  can appear in THE HERALD.  it  No   man   Is  quite   so   Important   as  ho would like others to think he Is.  DOWN TO  BUSINESS  The Conservative party has boon  defeated at the polls'. The country  has given Its decision and Sir "Wilfrid  taurier returns to power with a majority exactly equal to the number  of the Liberal seats in the province  of Quebec.  Whether this Is a conditio" favorable to the best interests of the  country i? a question which the electors will hav* ample time to consider. The fact, however, remains  that Sir Wilfrid owes his success entirely to Quebec which has elected a  solid  phalanx  of Liberals.  As far as the Conservative party in  Alberta. Is concerned it has nothing  to apologize for and nothing to take  back. Mr. Bennett was a candidate  by whom any constituency might bo  proud to be represented. He fought  a splendid fight against the greatest  odds, and neither he nor his friends  have uttered a single word on or off  the platform of which they need to  be ashamed. The Herald is' proud  to have supported him and to have  to some extent assisted him ln his  candidature.  The elections- arc now practically  ovor. and :t becomes necessary to  turn to '.he Ies* exciting events of  human life. V,ve have been TTealen  but not by any means disgraced,  and as The Herald can boast of  many hundreds of readers among  both political parties it proposes" to  resume business at the old stand and  to supply the public with, a" enlarged and up-to-date news service,  accompanied by such editorial  comments as ws  believe to be in the  general interests ot the West.  News from Manitoba, says' the Ham-  iltno Spectator, is to the effect that  the Tories have been able to Win a  peg.  It is not to the credit of Caaada  that pro-Boers' like Bourassa and  Monet were re-elected by large majorities i������ Quebec.  It is the opinion of the "Winnlpes  Telegram that Hugh John Macdonald  will lxi member for Brandon after the  courts  havo investigated  the  election.  Toronto Telegram: The Hon. Thos.  Greenway was never as groat a man  as Julius Caesar, but in the light of  .recent! byie-elections he appears to  be just  as  truly dead.  HE  DROWNED THE BUFFALO.  .4  Ti-xa^ Sl,���������'lti������ mi's Story of an l������x-  ln*r U-jil'i'   l:i   llu.'   I.in If .VrliiniMLM.  .'. ..roup hi' ��������� iiiile.'iii'u ut the live Murk  i-iiiM.'iiii. - :n I'll iteuo were tnll.'-ng  :il,uiit tin shill nt Oklahoma cowl.'V- in  ���������tiioiwini;  tie:  liirini   when  li.  IS.  Word.  >'i., wli  heme i- :ii   liiu^ins. Te.v.. hut  \. Ihim' iMllle nn- ir.i.Ml.v in Oklahoma,  ���������-���������lid: "I had un experience roping: when  ! wiii :i young man wliirli pill uie thruiigh  ;i lively gnil. As a TeMtu wiio had ful-  luv.nl I'm; range nil Mis liie. 1 licit lhat  there was not a broncho on top ot llio  ground lhat could threw me aud nothing  on four legs that I couldn't rope and tie.  In tlio summer of 187 L X was ou the Little Arkansas river shout five miles south  of 'Wichita, Kan. I had a splendid horse,  trained for llio range and almost as intelligent an a man. Ono afternoon I  came suddenly upon five big buffalo bulls  that had wandered away from the main  herd. I pulled my pistol, killed one of  them and, not having time to reload, decided to rope one. Shortly afterward I  found myself with a big job on my hands.  "At the first throw my rope dropped  around the old bull's horns. Now, when  a buffalo makes up liis mind to go -anywhere in a rush he travels in a straight  line. Tou may he able to turn hitn a  little, but in the main he will keep his  course. That was what this bull did.  He headed toward tha Little Arkansas,  with the evident intention of crossing it.  My horse, always fearless when handling  cattle, was timid when in close quarters  with a buffalo, and I was unable to check  the bull, who soon had me going south at  a lively clip. I was becoming of the opinion that the only way out of my troulilo  was to cut my rope and let the hull carry  it off.  "The Little Arkansas is narrow in  places, while at no great distance away  will be found pools four and fivo feet  deep and from 25 to 40 feet wide. The  hull rushed headlong into one of these  pools. The opposite bank was perpendicular and about a foot and a half above  the walcr. Taking in the siluulion quickly, I saw that I could run out my rope  fur enough to enable my horse to cross at  a narrow, shallow place. He jumped  across, in fact, ahead of tho bull, which  had to wade. My horse had to keep going and jerked the ropo taut just ns the  bull started to climb up the hank. The  jerk pulled the bull's nose into the water  uiid his shaggy head against the perpendicular bank. He made a great uproar,  but my horse held him there ns iu a vise.  Strange ns it may seem, I succeeded in  keeping that bull's nose under water  until he drowned. I always regarded this  as rny most brilliant feat of roping."���������Oklahoma Cor. in Kansas City Star.  AT A TICKET WINDOW  HOW SOME WOMEN   KILL TIME AND  MAKE  EVERYBODY  NERVOUS.  MICROBE PROFESSOR'S THEORY.  PEOPLE   WHO   SYNDICATE   SORROW.  Not  Aj>t to Be Popular With Thci r  l.'ellotv Mcu. '  The nif.Mt ^elli'-li inun in the,world is  tie- one wln> is nio.it unselfish���������with his  sorriiiv.-i. lie iloes not leave a single misery nf Iii.- r.iilohl to you or uiisuft'ered by  yi.ii. He '-jives you all of them. The  v.- u'ld' lii-ceiiie.s to Win a syndicate l'orin-  i ..i it, take s.iock in his private cares,  W'iri'io!1 nml trial:,. His mistake is 'ti  funning n syndicate; he should organize  a iwimI and control it all himself; then  he could keep every one from getting any  nl" liis iiri.sor.i.  Auiol/iography constitutes a large part  nf lhe conversation of some people. Il is  nut rcnliy conversation���������it is ar. uiiintoi-  cMing monologue. These people study  llieir individual lives with a microscope,  and thc.i tliey throw an enlarged view of  their miseries on a screen und lecture ou  them as a slercopticon man discourses ou  Un- microbes in :i drop of'water. Tliey  tell you thut tliey "did not sleep n wink  all night;".they "heard the clock strike"  every iiiiarter ot au hour." Now, there  is no real cause for thus boast in:; of insomnia. It requires no peculiar talent���������  even though it does come only to wide  awake people.  If you ask such a man how he is Sc-ol-  ...    , . , .,,,   ,1  ins, lie will trace thc whole genealogy of  We have: been defeated I ,lisl I)r0SCIlt condition down from the time  ,v" lie hud llie grip four years ago. You  hope for a word; he gives you u treatise.  You asked tor a sentence; he delivers un  encyclopedia. His motto is, "Every man  his own Uoswell." He is syndicating his  sorrows.  The woman who niakei her trials with  her children, her troubles wilh her servant-!, hor difficulties with her family, the  subjects of conversation with her callers  is syndicating li������r sorrows.���������"Kingship of  Self Control."  The "Winnipeg Free Press of Iho day  after the- election succeeded in ac-  liieiving tho quytionable honor of  crowding into o"c issue more filthy  blackguardism than was ever published in a, single paper in "Western Canada. "Nothing left of Tupper but  a grease spot." "The blatherskite oC  the "Wesl permanently shut up by  Scott"���������these are samples of the  choice sentiments jn which the leading Liberal organ of .Manitoba voices  its party's victory. Tho language Is  fluite worthy of the paper which publishes   ll.  Mil.   FOSTER'S   SISNTiaiKNTS  WEDNESDAY'S ELECTION  ���������The-rcsiiitrar-yesli;rd&y-si=electlon-i indicates the return of Mr. Oliver by  a greatly reduced majority.  . The trend of public sentiment in  the district previous to the election  suggested to almo?t every observer  that Mr. Bennett would be returned.  To counteract this force it became  evident to Mr, Oliver's friends 'hat  it would become necessary to head off  public opinion and sentiment and in  consequence every questionable influence -was called into action to effect  JIr.  Bennett's  detent. -    -  Immediately before i election day  there was a marshalling in the district of the official? both in the, district and from out oi it. Thn "machine" was called iao action and emigration agents from th*- east who at  previous times hau 'omii employed in  locating the foreign population within the district were summoned to  bring their influence and the party's  terrorism upon th" foreign .-eltlcr.  The scrip coniinl.'^ri: had been at  work for weeks in traversing the  district and the report was circulated  ���������with thc stamp of officialism upon 11  that the half breedwho had no obain-  cd his scrip would not receive it except he voted  for Oliver.  The machine in the district, threatened Conservative ollicials that If they  dare vote at nil at yesterday's election they would lose their position.  Violent partisans were appointed deputy returning officers-' who refused to  allow Conservative voters to east their  votes, who permitted Mr. Oliver's  scrutiieers to -. threaten urrns-i tu  voters who took the oath and who  in many cases left nothing undone to  prostitute their^poiitlon to throttle  the freedom of the man who sought  to exercise his franchise against the  liberal party.  Grit justices of the peace were appointed scrutineers for Mr. Oliver,  some of whom brought -*lth them  prepared warrants for the purpose of  intimidating under thr-tlii'-at of arrest the citizen of this soca.lled free  country,   who   exercised  hia  right  to  St.  .Tohn.   N.B..  Nov.  10.���������Hon.  M  Foster says:  in New Brunswick hy too much Blair  ism and Tarteism. but. we shall send  five good men to parliament to keep  alive Uio honorable traditions of the  Conservative party in this province.  Don't' Imagine we are discouraged:  not a hit of it. I.aui'iei'isin is a  disease, and like the nieasels must  have Its run but the hody political  will  soon return to Us condition.  "Ontariofs condemnation is ihu  grim sceptre which haunts the feast  even now. a ghostly reminder of what  is ultimately in store for the pledge  breakers iiuiT sham purists. Many  most excellent men have been added  to the ranks of our militant parliamentary body, which will be ready  to meet the victors at Ottawa. Let us  draw our ranks close and begin this  very day a contest to combat corrupt principles, constant in action, at  "OttirwaTT���������1_^=" ~��������� =-���������-���������=���������-  NOT  A LABORING CLASS EXPERT  Judge: You're a professional burglar. ,are*"t you? . ' '  Prisoner at the bur: No, yer  honor: I ain't makln' nn business o'  sti-alin'. yer honor! I'm a decayed  gintlemum. yer honor, an' T J-s' took  It  up  as a fad.  Ton Frank.  A clolhing merchant in lower Broadway had a his lot of suits'of clothes lhat  he "had bought at a bargain, and by putting a price of $1," on eacb lie thought  they would .sell r.-.pidly, for they were of  exceptionally pood value for the mon-y.  It* put one of Ihe suits on a form and  set it in front of hi- store, with a '-i;m  about its n-eU wbif-':- one of his su'.r.S'l  clerks bad paintnl "n a piece of can!  hoard.   'I'liN announced tre p'"'''C.    Then  GET UP!  That'* the tnoriiim; c.dl of Chanticleer.  It's ������ welcome cry tu .i wcli man. But {  to a man whose sleep  seems to have been  only.nt nun-freshing  stti]������ir; who wakes  willi burning eyes,  throbbing head, and  a h.irl lasieoin the  month, it meaui  only a new day's  misery.  In such n physical  condition health is  in fist snrelv and  swiftly restored by  the use of Doctor  I'ierce.'.sOolden Medical Dis-covery. ft  cures diseaws ut tiie  s-Kimm-ii nnd origins  of digc-tiun ii tu! nutrition, and it curt-,  through lhe stomach  disea-e;; of liytr, .  lungs. kidnejs, etc., I  uhich have llieir  nrigin iu a <!i-.t.i-ed condition of the  f.louiMCh and other origins of digestion  and nutrition. It iucn.-afes the activity  of tin: blood-making glandi, and ttvery  organ is lieiietilfil by the resulting in-  cr.'iiw ol" rich, pure blood,  "Coldeu Mudlc.il Dis-covery" contains  ilcohol   and   is  entirely  free   from  he and his .clerks prtpareii to no if  h\~ hu-ine-'s.  The hour= pr..������rri on. and no one -came  In to buy the ������uU.s. This eaiised the merchant to wonder, anil .it len^tli he dele;'  mined to ~o out a lei take a l-.^'k a: tho  sample suit and the sisrn. Thi-i'i* vliiit  h*> round on th" -i-'i.: "These .Suits ?l."i.  Tliey Won't I-:i-i I. ni!;." I'e-lesiriaos  passing by saw ilu- "'"ii and smiled ar its  I'raiikiie;*^,  The merchant roi��������� th"- ���������slsru frum lb"  suit, and the cirri, who de-iim-d it started on! ir, look fsir another job.���������New  York Mail mid Kxpi'-s1".  Th* Jlipa'   Inner Orel*-.  Tin- Japan llaily Mail suul reeen'ly.  To eat with ch"i|j^iiek-< mid sit on mat*  ai'.d wear bii: sleeved eoat.j do not b'ina  n man any nearer to ei-iiuine int'ui.ne  Intercourse with th" .liipaiu'so pe,,;iie  Tlie \axxgx::\pi' i"= nl-'o needed. Yet. oven  wlieu lite lan^im?'' is added, s.ei.oilrn;:  still remaini to he achieved, and what  thai MmiflliiiiE i- v.e nine never li-en  aide to discover, llini'.eli we have l.een  rjiii'.sideriiiK the subject for .".". yen:'-. N<>  fiirelsiier has over Sllceee.led in ill-ill-^  adr.iilted lo the inner i-ir.-l.- of J.ii'.-.i'e-o  intercourse.  Und   Hnrixnln.  Mr. Shimmer��������� Vein- story U not ������ vei..  plausible one.  Street Rt-iiirur ian.\ioitsly)--D'ye  I'm stuck, mister? ! paid I'ele de  S'2 ter wrilin me dat string of '���������  Brooklyn I/n'e.  Tiber Seem to De Afraid tlie Ticket  Han "Will  Siviuille Tliem���������Hovr tlie  Average Woniun '1'rnveler Worrlei  -Without llcnNOinilil"- CnciMO.  The man at the little window of the  box office sighed wearily. He is usually  a cheery sort of fellow, lint his patience  ���������s only that of a mortal, and it had been  sorely tried.  It was by a woman patron who had  just passed on and out of the door. Next  came a good naturcd looking man, who  ���������ang out: "Hello, Ohurlie! Give me two  of the best seats you have." He had a  bill down, and "Charlie" slipped two  tickets from a package and put Ihem into  an envelope. The Kood naturcd looking  man made a few pleasant remarks about  tho play that was billed for the week  nnd moved on to make room for others.  Now, I would not ask that when a  woman stops at a theater" box office to  buy hor own matinee ticket for tha next  lay���������and women may do this nowaday!  ���������nhe assume altogether the manner  of a man on the same errand, but���������I am  oaly voicing the request of the box office  clerk���������I would remind her that it would  be only considerate if she nhould show a  certain amount of' reasonable confidence  in the man who sells the tickets.  Have you ever' watched the ayerage  woman buying a thoater ticket?  When a man buys a ticket, he aaya:  "Give mo the. best dollar and a half seat"  ���������or a dollar aeat, as the case may be���������  "la the house," and then rather goes oa  faith that it will bo a passably good one.  When a woman buys a ticket, she gazes  at the diagram of the house, which Is  usually Greek to her anyway, and selects, and then changes her mind, all the  while entertaining a sort of lurking suspicion that the clerk is keeping the best  from her or that she must insist upon  getting the best or they will be given to  some on������ elae. One would think from  her excitement that she must be wary or  she will be seated in some dark, damp  dungeon, when, as a matter,of fact, nearly every seat in a modern theater is passably good; though, of course, certain ones  are to be preferred to others, and no one  can blame a purchaser for careful buying.  Now, my dear, fussy woman, let me tell  you that the .man at the box office is always glad to.aeat you a* comfortably as  possible, for It is a part of his business to  *ee that patrons are well aerTcd.  And the man at the railroad ticket office, too, knows his business' too well to  send you away on a wrong route. So  do not keep him standing talking.for half  an hour giving you a history of the road  and a.description of every point at .which  it touches. And do try to hare a little  consideration for the crowd of busy and  hurried people yoii msypossibly be keeping waiting-by your unnecessary flutters.  - The average woman.invests in.ticket!  like she would in some great, deep mystery. She is not accustomed to paying  out money for little slips of paper. - She  usually has yards of material, packages  of bonbons or household goods to show at  onco for her expenditures. Now, a man  is more used to doing business with more  or less "risks."  When'a woman is given a check, she is  never quite at case until it is converted  into cash. Tickets and checks arc such  little, worthless looking things to mean  the much they often do mean.  It may be a dillicult thing for a woman  lo overcome that inborn feeling that sho  must be very, very cautious else some one  will impose midii'lier, but 1 do contend  thut a woman who feels herself independent enough and capable of purchasing  tickets for herself to see anything she  wishes' to see, or go any place she wishes  to go. should school herself to put flutters  aside.  Tli������i average woman���������I say. average because there are some exceptional women  who do not flutter at any and all times���������  undergoes unutterable nerve strain because of her foolish anxiety about many  tilings that she has paid .very reliable  people a sum for looking after for her.  The average woman traveler separated  from her baggage for hours after boarding a train has a haunting fear that she  may never Bee her clothes again. It ia  hours before she can settle comfortably  io her chair for wondering whether or not  the train will stop for dinner, and if it  does she wonders will it be safe for her  to leave the train, for she fears that if  she does she may not get back to it in  time. Then tho porter comes her Way,  and she plies him with questions and  finally leans back in exquisite contentment when that functionary informs her  that there is a "stop of one hour for dinner at Jefferson City. Then, it it were  not for that little, undefined fear about  the trunks, she could be quite happy until the sun goes down and she begins to  JlYp.rry_^abimt_gettmg^up^J^t^c_in   tjic.  TIRED OF POLITICS  He Allege* Thnt lie Can Tell * Man'*  Mnludy liy HI* Shoes.  ''Have you ever noticed," said the microbe professor, "that people suffering  from dyspepsia slide their feet when  thoy walk? No? Well, thoy do, aud 1  will explain it. After a lifelong study  of the subject I am able to sinj- that I  know what I am talking inJiout, and the  medical books and doctors be blowed!  "The microbes which cause dyspepsia  enter the human system only between the  toes. If n man had no toei or could walk  on his hands, he would never be troubled  with that nightmare of all diseases in  the catalogue. The microbes entering the  system through the toes as they do, the  feet uro hrst to feel the-effect of thorn.  When thoy reach tho stomach, the entire body, of course, becomes affected, and  the heavy feeling is general. But you  will never sea a dyspeptic who lifts his  feet in a sprightly manner when he  walks.  "I can sit here in my office and point  out the Ills of men mid women as they  pass along the street wilh as much pre  cision as tho befct physician can after a  careful nnd tedious diagnosis. Take a  person with Influenza or 'grip.' Just the  opposite of tho dyspeptic. Instead of  dragging his feet he -steps as high as a  blind horse, all because the germs are in  his head and his feet appear to be seven  pounds each lighter than they ought lo  be. Vou have noticed it in your own  case tha morning after a celebration,  when your head is heavy. Your feet will  go a foot too high when you attempt to  step upon the curb.  "Itheumatics always walk on tho out-  ilde of their feet���������tlint is, their ankles  turn outward, while people affected with  heart disease turn their ankles the other  way. A man who, has catarrh alwaya  wears tho backs off tlie heels of his shoes,  and one with weak eyes turns his toes In.  A sufferer from any pulmonary disease  walks largely on his toes. This comes  from his continued gasping for breath.  "A deaf person always stamps his feel  when walking, and one who has liver  complaint takes short, irregular steps.  I could go through the entire list of human ills and name tho*characteristic ot  each in relation to the feet. For the human citadel first begins to weaken at the  bottom, and there the microbes make  their first attack in many cases. Of  course some microbes enter the system  only through the palms of the hands, others through the eyelids, nnd others still  under the finger nails. -  "But give me a man's shoes in any  case, and I will name his malady."���������  Kansas City Times.  J. M. SCOTT. B.A., L.UB  Barrister; Solicitor, Notary Public Bte  McKenzie Avenue, Kevelstoke Station.  Money to Loan  HABVEY, McCARTBB & PINKHAM  Barristers, Solicitors., Etc.  Sir Charles  Will  Spend   the Rest.of  His Life With His family.  Montreal,   Nov.   ' 10,���������Sir     Charles  Tupper today announces he ha, retir- SaUc^T/' %ggE?������ ������������*  ed   from   political   life  for   all     time n������������������"n "^  ���������and that tie  will  spend    the rest of  his  life  with   his family.  He states that he has been offered  a seat ln every province In Canada.  FOR THE HORSES  oc,  Canada  Company funds to loan at 8 per cent,  Offlces:    Molsons Bank Black  First Street, Hovelstoke Station, BC  J. W. CROSS  Warm the bridle bits in cold  weather before putting them in the  horses's mouths, rf you doubt the  necessity put your tongue to a frosty  nail.  Use oil on the wagon In winter.  Axle grease stiffens in cold weather,  becomes dry and hard.  Uncheck while standing, and blanket in cold weather.  Horses like a kinil voice, and aro  not deaf, as a rule. Do not yell nt  them.  Horses gel. tired and nervous aad  hungry and thirsty. Give them good  hods to sleep o*.  Don't make your loads too heavy.  Sharpen, their shoes in icy woather.  Always give them a lunch at noon.  Office  Mackenzie Avenue, Revelstofc*  Surgeon to the -C. P.-R.  Health Officer. City of Revelstoke  Methedint Church) Bereliitoke  o������?'S^!������lns ���������er������icee at-11 a. i*  aad 7:80 p.m. Chum meeting at th*  ������������������  of the: morning service.   Sab-  SrL,"011001'1 and Blble class-at 2:3������i.  Weekly prayer meeting every Wednesday evening at 7:30.;, The nubile  are cordially Invited.   8eata frea  RBV.S.J.THOMPs6n..' Pastor.  A board or trade and city council  committee has invited Lord Strathcona to ii banquet in Winnipeg.  The Revelstoke  Herald  [Scml Weekly  FISHING  IN POLYNESIA.  Bt' Peter's Church (AngHcaa)  Bight a.m.. Holy Eucharist; ii  ���������*> =������������tln������, litany and sermon (Holy  Eucharist, flrst Sunday ln-the month);  2:30 Sunday , school, er chiidrens'  service;. 7:30 evensong1' (choral) "= aad  sermon. Holy Days���������The 'Holr  Eucharist is celebrated at 7 a.m. art  s,B., ae announced. ;' Holy Baptism  after Sunday school at 3:16;.;  C. A. PROCUNITR;', Vicar.  Presbyterian  Church  Service  every  Sunday    at  11  rn^t  and 7.80 p.m.   Bible Class at 2:30 p..  ml to which'all are welcome. Prayar  meeting at 8 p.m. every Wednesday.  BEV. W. C. CALDER, Pastor.  Has more readers ln North  Kootenay than any other paper;  has more advertisers ln. Revelstoke than ��������� any other paper;  does more Job printing ln 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 Bab  scription' rate is only $2.00 pel  annum; It covers the field. Try  lt and.be with the crowd.  Write to ; Salvation Army  REVELSTOKE HERALD,    |    Meeting every night  !n ��������� their  halt  Revelstoke. B. C.  on front street. \    . ,l    ""'.;  Roman Catholic Church  Mass  flrst and  third    Sundays  hi  maath at It: SO a.m.   '  REV. FATHER TBlAYHR.  KntlveB HooU tbe Finny Tribes With  .  FlabbooIcs-Gro-n-n. on Trees.    ,    ,.  A party of palu fishers nre ready to set.  out from the little island of ���������Nanoiringa,  the smallest but most thickly populated  of the Ellice group. The niglit must be  windless and moonless,'' tho latter condition - being absolutely indispensable, ' although, curiously enough, the fish will  take'the hook oh an ordinary starlight  night. Time after time have 1 tried my  luck with either a growing or a waning  moon, much to the amusement of the natives, nud never once did I get a palu,  although other nocturnal feeding fish.bit  freely enough, notably a monstrous species of sea perch culled ln-lieu.  The tackle used by the'natives is made  of cocoanut sennit, four or eight stranded, of great strength nnd capable of  holding a lo foot shark, should one of  these prowlers seize the bait. The hook  is made of wood���������in fact, the same as is  used for shark fishing���������about uncriuch  and a lialt in diameter. "14 inches in the  slimik, with a natural curve, the barb, or  rather thnt ��������� whicli answers the .purpose  of a barb, being supplied by a small  piece lashed horizontally across the top  of the end of the curve.  These peculiar wooden hooks ar������  grown,. The roots of a. tree called ngua,  whoso wood is of great toughness, are  watched when they protrude from a  hank and trained into tlie desired shape.  Specimens of these may be seen in almost any ethnographical museum. To  sink the line coral stones of three or  four pounds' weight are used, attached  by a very thick piece of sennit, or hark,  which, when the fish is struck, is always  broken by its struggles and falls off, thus  releasing the line from nn unnecessary  . weight. It .is no light task hauling In a  thick, heavy line hanging straight up and  down for a length of from 75 to 100 fathoms or more  #df^jfj^f^#^^^������#^  The  Revelstoke Herald  (SEMI-WEEKLY)  I> the leading newspaper ef  the great mining districts of  West Kootenay. It gives ali'  the latest mining, telegraphic and local news, written np  in authentic, reliable and read  able articles from unqueatton-  abto Information. It enjoys  a large circulation and tii oon- '-  MQuentlj' unequalled as as  advertising medium la tk������  field ia which lt ia polished.  Subscription $2.00 Per Hnnilm  $1,25 For Six Months,  Strictly in Mmbb.  morning to comh her hair and fasten her  shoes before quitting the train. . Then  there iii the thought that the .-engineer  may be a little careless about runniug his  train.  All of this, my dear woman traveler. Is  bad���������exceedingly bad���������for your" nervef,  ,and all of this has not been because you  were a novice in traveling. ' You have  taken many trips before, but there is that  old. "unprotected" feeling that must have  been handed down to-womankind from  Mother Krc, for it will assert itself every  now and"a'gaiu. It may never be entirely  overcome, but I do insist that it may be  curbed, end that, too, to the rest and  comfort of the one who makes the effort.  ���������Margaret Hannis in St. Louis Republic.  i in.,  i'ni'i  i!t-..~  Talking of forestry encnureiscment.hardly is there ������ cut down tree that does aot  furnish a stump speaker in its favor.���������  Philadelphia Time.-i.  It takes a successful artist to 4cft������ a  targe bask ch������ck.���������Chicago Hew������.  IK.VTNG  TO M'KINLEY  IK  opium, cocaine ami i>lin  "',v...ir 'Cnl-ltii M.'llc-il I  S-.-Ki-'< Cttiirrli Kfiiir.!v li:  l.������ ji. fit in mt-." \\ nif- i I'r'.r.)  nf Vi.������'.-t. l-nll'm On. ,\i'^  .'tl.(,vt- :ii'.-n'.:',ncil rc'ii  >-.>tm<i: .likj.--.tiun Iri'l  iri--������y,    I nn������.  Irfl Ii"  narcotics,  ecr.vcry' .-iu<l Ilr.  \-r Xn-i-'it nl ^rcat  tick:.;!! A. Oliver,  It-.-IVirr   1   li-."'! thr  ii*v ni'/ i!"f|������ w:i. nnt  ,i iv.uiimi il f: - tin;; nt  :i i-.--..- in.,ii. AnymiP  _H hi til of ne'Iii-.il tr..-alin.'i)l tin nii-.il <:i'l.-irrh  C'ti'.ii ii'������ nn l.-ltcr Ih.ui te. t.*l:'. Ir-rilni^:il of  T������r. Y.. V. Here.'. I ������nnv; !ii>- nr ilicinc- .-irt- nil  ri-.^ii'. in 11::-, cl.i .1 nf ilie n .t *-."  The Conni'.ici S- iij.<- .Mcdim! Adviser,  rhitli hiudinn. (-cut fret- liv the author,  (���������ll receipt nf 5.1 iiisc-i'i lit >.t.iir.p-, to pay  evpenv.'of ciu-trinu ami mailing; nnly. Jn  paiier rovers -\t oiie-icnl stamp-*. Address Ur. R. V   Pierce, Cuffid... N. V.  Liverpool, Nov. 8.���������Sir Hcnrj Trying sent the following telegram to  President McKinley:  "My warmest, most respectful greeting to you. honored air. My congratulations on the. high honor paid  you a second time hy your great  nation."  President Ixmbet also sent his felicitations to the president.  bin-: And did vou light the lire  with keroslnr, too? . He: Nor I  smojeed, whJlo I was putting ftttuOllno  in thc automobile ...   --  Laundering Flannels.  To fibake flannel-i thoroughly less������m  the difficulty of washing them. An cr-  pert in laundering Hanneli ad rises the  aoaking of those that am very much  soiled for half an hour in a strong solution of soap water that is lukewarm and  contains a tablespoonful ot powdered  born 1. The vessel should be covered to  holtl such he.it as thc water possesses.  After soaking squeeze and pull gently  between the hands, immersing frequently,  taking care only that no soap la rubbed  on the flannels and that no board is used  with them. If very much soiled, th*y  should hr washed through two soapy waters kept at the same temperature, then  rin.xcd through two more clear but no  cooler waters. It is better after preasiuK  out ns much water as is poixible to slink*  them for the riddance of further moisture, ff they are passed through thr  wringer, they should he mnootiily la Id  and not subjected to the greatest pressure of the rollers. Dry them in th������  house or in a bright, breezy air. They  ���������>a������*������ld be yery lightly pressed la ironlne.  Cut nnd Was Cot.  A card sharper who had evidently been  doing the races joined a small group of  farm servants in a public house. Failing  to interest the company in the mysteries  of the three card trick, he, in apparent  sheer desperation, exclaimed:  "Weill look here, chap's, I'Jl, bet any of  you 5- shillings I cau cut the ace of  spades, any of you to shuUle.and arrange  a pack of cards.as you like," at the same  time producing"tlie_pa"ckV'which-he-pusli-"  ed toward n likely victim, who agreed to  accept the wager, took up the pack, shuffled them and then.placed them on the  table.  The sharper then took his knifo and  cut his pack clean through, at the same  time snying: "There!    I've cut the ace!"  "N'ay, that you haven't," quietly replied the yokel. "The ace o' spades ia up  my sleeve.   See?"���������London Answer*.  Aa Aotrena' Gowna.  3Tour gowns at this stage of your existence may cause you great anguish ot  mind." I do not refer to llieir cost, but to  their selection.' Yon will not be allowed  to say, "I will wear white," or "I will  wear pink," because,the,etiquette of the  theater gives tho leading lady the first  'choice ot colors, mid after her the lady  next In importance, you wearing what la  .left. ' In "aome New York theaters actresses have no word in the selection of  their gowns. They receive "plates" from  the hand of the uianasr- and dress accordingly.  It takes a foremost piace ln  the race tor prominence and  popularity with business  houses sad aa a consequence  doea more' business with  those requring' printed stationery and office supplies than  "any &lief7prlritinV^establtah-~  ment ln Eastern British Ool-  anbla. The class ot work  turned out has .been'pronounced equal to any thing of the.  kimd executed- In the large  olttes. by much, larger prlnt-  erles.  Job Printing Department  BttYAN'S   CONGRATULATIONS  (Lincoln.   Nob,.     Nov. 8.���������William  Jennings   Bryan   telegraphed   President McKinley  today as follows:  "At thc olose of another presidential camapalgn il is my lot to congratulate, you upon your second  victory."  "You Know the fat policeman on  our beat?" "I have seen him." "Well,  the other night, he chased two thieves  around Ihe block, and they ran so  fust, and ho, ran .so plow thnt on the  second round thoy ��������� caught ��������� up wl������h  hltn-*rond he promptly ��������� -arre&ted:  the cXteoAonfc" '-  RihIr'i Ifnttoiiul Tlnple.  "Vodka is the destroyer of national character and domestic happiness in Russia.  This deadly drink is seen on every table.  It is simply another name for spirits of  wine very little modified. Thousands of  Russians every year become confirmed  vodka drunkards, chiefly through the severity of the winter. It is a singular fact  'that religion and intemperance are  closely allied together In Russia. Drunkenness is not accounted at all sinful by  the vast majority of even the religioua  people.���������New York Tribune.  T*������ Mack For Hlaa.  "Wera'yoo alck on the voyage over?"  "Not until the cuctom  bouie officer*  ���������ame aboard."���������Philadelphia American.  "Whnt an- the holer for:" usked  litUr rainii. looking nt Iho porous  pl.vder Hint her mother was preparing to put on Willie's back. "It"s  funny you don't know that, sis." Interposed Willie. "They're to P-t the  pain out of course."  "IMckey. whenever you see an insect or n, bug In trouble you must be  merciful and help him out." But  ma, if Aunt Jane. gx-t������ a pinchin' bug  down her neck, mus' T help th" buc  or help Aun' Jane?"  It is waste of time to' brood over  yo]ur wrongs uniesa you can hatch a  Tomedfc -v . i.'-isi^:  Is equipped with the latest ,  faces in type designs and'all  work entrusted.to The Herald  Is handled by exprlenced  worttnein who. thoroughly understand -the proper use of the  notarial at their,; disposer  Tho Herald does not eiaUaUo  be the only pristine boon la  tha district but li doesWis*  to W. '%:'  Thoroilghli Up-To-Date In  'Every Particular  ), >: -.  And ln a position to give as  good value for the money,expended,, either for advertising  space in its publication or  for job printings aB can be  given by any other house of  the kind in British Columbia.  Write for estimates and sam  ples of printing. All worl.  tunned out promptly and satisfactorily. One price, to alL  No job can l������ too lairge or  too small for,' The, Herdld's  consideration. - Special; atten- -  tion. given   to orders by matt  A. JOHNSON, Proprietor.  *���������-���������'  PUBLICATION DAYS : Tuesdays and Fridays;  1 CORONER'S INQUEST  W������-  Joh������  On the Body of James S. Huggard, the  Nose Creek Farmer.  yesterday the  coroner,  Dr.  Sanson,  commenced   an   inquest   touching, the  death of James S. Huggard, who was  brutally  murdered  atNose  Creek on  the  evening  of  the  7th instant.  The  following  composed   the jury:      John  Gibson,   foreman,   R.   Wigmore  liam    Elliott,     Geo.    Simpson.  Christie, Guy Owen.  (The   first'witness   called   was   John  Walter    gtephena,   who    being     duly  sworn, 'stated:      At sun  down  Hug-  grard  passed  me  on the trail leading  to his hay camp, about one and a half  miles from the camp.     I asked when  :i would get my load of hay.     He-said  I' could got a 'good load oft tho stack  that-I  loaded off In the-morning.      I  said .1  had  to  grease. my   wagon   tonight  so  as  to    be  in    time  iu    tho  morning. ���������*, He said he would send "Roy  to  the  stack  with  axle   grease    and  that he would; go ahead and get snipper ready.      He then went  on  In' the  direction of the. camp.     I watered roy  horses at  a coulee and went to  the  .stack,   but   Roy   was   not   there.       I  waited  for five  or six  minutes.  Then  T   thought  I   would  load  up, as there  was  enough  grease  for the wagon.  I  had  about  three-quarters of  my  load  on  when  Roy came  galloping  on   his  horse.    : He   ealfl:   ."Mr.   Huggard  is  dead .; or ! dying"  and  Jumped  off the  horse.      I jumped  on. the  horse    and  Marted  to the camp.      I  found Huf������  gard  dead. ,,  Tlie body was lying, on  its back with a small quantity of.hay  underi the head.     I called his name a  couple of times. I then felt his hands  nnd they seemed to be cold, and  then  liis . heart.     . I   felt   under   his   vest,  it  was warm there.     I told Roy that  I   would  go   down   to Mr.  liewis  and  set  them- to  take word to Mrs. Hugr-  ffard.     I recognize the axe.     I saw it  last lying on some harness near Hup-  Buurcl's body ana saw there'was blood  on  the  blade,  also the hat.  Examined by Inspector Wilson: I  am Huggard's -brother-in-law and'am  ��������� employed by him to haul hay from  hihi hay camp. Mr, Huggard passed  me,last night at a coulee. Ho-was  in a. busgy. It took me 15 .or..20  minutes to drive from the coulee to  the  hay stack. I 'was  at  the hay  '    stack   about   half   an   hour    till   Roy  came, so that from the time Huggard  loft me tin  I heard of his death was  about 45 minuteB.      Mr.  Huggard has  enemies.    Hurray "Woods   is  one.       I  .   heard   Murray   Woods, say. he_ would  tramp Hugfranl  through'the earth  if  he "-could get;.hold'"of him.      This waa  <     ������.bout a year ago.     I am not friends  with   Murray   Woods.       There   hare  ��������� been   disputes   between   Huggard   and  Carson.     -I heard  Mr.  Huff say  that  he .would   knock  ��������� Hupgard's     brains  out.   ' This  was    about  two    months  ago.     Mr.  Hutt had. a large stone in  twth   his - hands   land   threatened   to  throw it at Hugrgard.      Huggard  was  perfectly sober, when I saw him  last.  t   consider  Carson   and   Huff  enemies  of   Huggard.      I   don't   believe   that  Huggard   took   the   harness    off     the  horses himself.'   He had a lnrge mit  on  right hand when I found him and  his-left thumb was broken.      Nobody  ���������passed me on the trail lhat night but  Haggard.  Roy   Amos   Wilson,   sworn,   stated:  Xbout 5  o'clock yesterday afternoon  I  started   off   to  drive   the, cattle  back  oft the hay slacks,.��������� About_ 6:30 p.m.  heard a wagon  going along the  trail  a.*i'd~ I heard the driver's volce'.talking  ito- the   horses.,.    Returning   to   camp  J about  7 p.m'i. si found Huggard  lylns  J*    down   witli ^his  head'- In : a    pool  from me to him. Asked him to speak  louder arid, understood him to say he  wanted to know where tho crossing  of. the ��������� creek was. I told him where  to go, to a place where a plank was  a.  safe   crossing;    ���������~  .-t*,.ip(i   off   tc  He  started, off   to  gated   about   the   couple.      Medhurst  cried:  "I want my lawyers, Bii le Ross and  CosUgan. They are not doing, me  Justice, they will throw mo Ih.tha  river, they will lock me up.      I never  go   when  he  got about half way   to  wm'. get justice in Nelson,  the  chicken house.  I said,  "Are  you     The pleas* for help had  iw,-    Owens?"     He   said:        M>   ���������������   la and several citizens tried  blood,  went  to   the  house   for water,  and washed the blood off his face.    I  did  not   know  he     was    dead.      His  hands were cold.     I rode over to Mr.  Stephens,   who   was   at   a" hay   stack  about   500   feet   away,   and - told   him  that Mr. Husrgard was either dead or  dying.      He took my horse  and  rode  to the hay camp, this was about 7:15  p.m. .Blood was not running- from the  wound   at   the   time,   but   by   raising  tho     head   blood     spurted     from     the  nose.    Mr.  Huggard was having trouble with Carson  afld Huff over a hay  deal.      Mr.  Hugganl  had  no "enemies  i n  the: neighborhood.  Questioned by the Jury witness replied: I was driving the cattle away  from the hay stacks'. When raising  the face I got down on one knee and  held his head on my left arm. 1  , moved the body about two yards.  In, reply to Inspector Wilson witness stated:., I was w-orkiug for Huggard *as chore' boy-since last July;  When I found the body it was lying  on its left side. .Mr. Huggard came  "l?6me~ini7ar"bus:gyr���������~The-~b"ug'gy-''was-  Mr.   Owens?"     He      Hanson." Whenhe got about to where  the crossing was I called out to him  asking if he, had found it, and he  said "Yes." He must huve gone  across the field, towards Peterson's.  In reply to Inspector . Wilson the  witness stated: His voice was a  shrill aad clear voice and he was  going from east to west. It would  be about three miles from my place  to   Haggard's   camp.  As far as I could recognize the  voice ,it was the voice of Frank  Smith.  Guy-Owen, sworn: I know. Smith.  Ho left my place three weeks agov to  hunt cattle. He was hunting "some  cattle to kill. He told me if he  could not come it he would shoot  them with a big revolver he had. I  have no knowledge that he carried  a' revolver. Smith, told, me that Huggard and Stephens -wore doing him  out of a horse deal.  George Simpstm,  the  next  witness,  stated:    On the 7th inst at i p.m. 1  left town  after  polling' my  vote    in  company    with   -Mr.    Ellison.      We  caught: up with F. Smith aud passed  the time; of .flay  with him.:   1 asked  him  where  he lived  and   he  replied  that he lived with  Peterson's. When  he got out he told me he would go  round  to Grafton's on his way back  to  Peterson's.      I wanted to get rid  of  him.   ;We met a man on a grey  horso shortly afterwards.'    Smith told  me he had had trouble with Huggard  over   a   grey   mare. '.���������".!������������������ have   known  Smith .fori some ..time.    The  man  -we  met was Mr. Morden. When we came  to: Huggard's .house he Baid:  "Is that  Huggard' and   Stephens."   he; took   a  parcgl and jumped out of the wagon.  Smith   was . sober.    I: offered: him.  a  drink.    When we.-met -Morden Smith  said' ifi It is Stephens "God   help   him."  In  a  jocular  way   I   offered   him  an  axe handle" telling him he had better  . take it.- - He said he had . worked for  1 Peterson's.       We ^saw   Smith   afterwards  about  one. .mile   back   keeping  to Huggard's trail.  In reply to Inspector Wilson.wltuess  said. About 5 o'clock Smith left us  throe miles, from-Huggard's. When  he offered Smith the axe. handle he  refused it. I' thought he intended to  settle his trouble with his fists.  Smith said: "God help Huggard or  Stephens if I should meet them." As  to my own knowledge I do not know  if Smith carries a revolver.  The next evidence before the medical evidence was put in was Wm.  Ellison,- who stated that he heard  Simpson's ��������� evidence aid. heard most  of tho conversation with Smith. Smith  did say: "God help Stephens or Huggard if I meet them." This- was on  the evening of the 7th of November  last  -    The   Medical   .Evidence  - Geo. MacDonald, .M.D.. of Calgary,  who assisted at tho post mortem  examination said he made the examination on the hody of James Hug-,  gard, assisted by Dr. Ings. That the  ���������wound from the axe might have been I  made before or after death, he could'  not say which. The blow of the  axe alone he thought would he sufficient to cause death aud he did not  think that the .wound:i could have  been self inflicted. The cut in the  cap corresponded with the fracture of  the  skull.  The. doctors'   report   says:       When  removing  the clothes   from the body  a   bullet   was    found     between     the  waistcoat and the shirt sleeve of the  left arm.'      The body  was  that of a  man about five feet six and one-half  inches   in   height;   badly     nourished.  There was a clot of blood over both  eyes  and   small   circular  opening  on  the left side of the nose.    The probe  showed   a   wound   two    inches,     the  direction,   inwards   and   slightly   up  wards.'    Right ear ' filled  with  blood.  On   tho left  arm' there    was  a  long  skin abrasion tv o and one-half inches  long.    Believe   it  was   cuased   hy   a  bullet.    There was  also a wound  in  head, extending through parietal bone,  TELEGRAPHIC   SUMMARY  Important  News Condensed for Busy.  Readers.  some effect  and several citizens tried to persuade  tho cons'tabie not to take the prisoner  away: The two lawyers came rushing to the platform In their shirt  sleeves. As the constable iiaid no  attention to their requests- the mob  tried to freo the prisoner by force and  retain him until the train pulled out.  They crowded so cosely that they had  to be forced back before tlie prisoner  could be taken to the train.' They  then crowded on the stei>s of the car  and Were with trouble put off. They  were quelled by threats, and when  the train left they immediately wired  to the chief of police at Moyie to arrest Medhurst as they said he was  trying to skip ball. The ; chief of  police at Moyle did not show up, find  the prisoner was landed in Jail ati 5  o'clock last evening/ This morning  Medhurst was arraigned before Magistrate Crease and the case wns adjourned until 5 o'clock this afternoon  to await the arrival of At.tonne*-  CostlKan from Cranbrook.  Rat  a   bribery  boy,  being  NO PLACE LIKE HOME  to Buller's command. Returning he  came via Durban,. Cape Town, St.  Helena,.St. Vincent and Halifax.  Trooper McDougall speaks In high  terms of - the officers ��������� he came: in touch  with. from . Captain Adamson to  Colonel Steel and General Buller.  He~ thinks -that Buller. Is a great  general. He says the country through  which this huge man led his army is  full of natural difficulties and afforded every opportunity -to a wily foe.  The whole conutry:is; one continuous  fortress.  He says that South Africa (what he  saw,of it) is not to be compared with  the North: West as a country for men  to make homes in..  He was one month in hospital at  Mobi river because of a hurt and  fever. He says this hospital was  most admirably managed and every  Winnipeg,   Nov,  10:  Mr.   Sifton   speaks  .tonight   at  Portage.  Manitoba's first, snowfall came, yesterday.    ;  H. J. Macdonald announces that he  will  not re-enter local  politics.  Writs for the St. Boniface bye  elections have been issued. Polling  takes place on the 24th.  Treasurer Davidson anuuonces that  ?600,000 worth of Manitoba debentures  have been  sold.  Severe snow storms visited New  York state doing, much damage aloni:  thc Atlantic coast.  The steamer City of Vienna foundered in St. George's channel. "Only  one of the crew was saved.  Two  West ."Assiniboia"-..'.organizers  were   heavily / fined ���������   for  charge.  Joseph   Trccket,   a   Barnardo  was killed at Clandeboye, Man  dragged to death by.a horse.  The United Slates war department  has just completed a plan of campaign  to crush" the' Tagal  rebellion.  Sheriff Young was killed and Sheriff Bellar mortally, wounded attempting  to  arrest  a  Montana murderer.  W. J. Bryan explained : his reasons  for his  defeat  in  the  recent election.  Spain is not pleased over the result  of the  united  States elections.  The returns so far received from  Newfoundland general. elections Indicate  the return    of 16. -Liberals and  one ,Torv.  ,   The Victoria Cross has been - confer-  Montrcal,   Liv- red  upon  Midshipman J.   t>. Guy,   of  Cape [the   battleship   Barfleur,   for heroism  Tien Tsin fighting.  Mr. Sifton, minister of the interior,  ill be tendered a reception  by Winnipeg  liibenis   on"   Monday,   and    a  banquet    by    Brandon .-admirers'    on  Tuesday.  THE  LORD  MAYOR'S BANQUET  London, Nov. -9.���������The lord mayor's  banquet "tonight was a brilliant success. Lord Salisbury's1 speech was  listened to attentively aiid was im1  portant in the declarations. Must attention was devoted ,to the United  States elections, the failure of the  Hague conference, the loyalty of the  colonies and the Chinese crisis and  the South African difficulties. The  premier did not wax warm over army  changes, which disappointed his audience. Mr. Choat. the United States  ambassador also spoke, his eulogy of  Lord Salisbury being the feature of  the banquet.  WAR NEWS  THE MOLSONS MJWK  *  Incorporated by Act op Parliament, 1855.  HEAD OFFICE MONTREAL  /*  %  Authorized Capital  Paid up Capital  Rnst Fund        -  YL> :  Trooper Jno. McDougall Gives his  Impressions of South Africa.  Trooper 614, Strathcona Horse,  John B; McDougall, son* of the, Rev.  John McDougall, arrived on Thursday morning from a seven h months  trip from Calgary to the front with  Buller and  return.  His   Itinerary   wi  erpool,   London,   St.   Vincent,     v.mn.|.���������  Town.  Durban, and then up country ,at Tien Tsin fighting  Wlnnpleg, Nov. 6, 1900:  Lord Roberts has taken leave of his  body, guard before starting from Pretoria for England.      Towns    -will  bo  garrisoned  in future  and the country  round scoured  for miles by mounted,  roops.      This Is  Kitchener's plan  of  ampaign.   The   remaining   corfipanies  of   the  First    contingent .have    left  South   Africa- for  home by   the   Ha-  warden   Castle   transport      This   Includes the westerners.    Captain Chalmers,    of   the     Canadian     Mounted  Rifles,   was   killed,   and   Major   Sanders   wounded     in     the    operations'  around Belfast.   Chalmew was a surveyor and    Sanders    a N. W.  M.  P.  nspector.   Tho Toronto company was  given a welcome to their homes, the  demonstration being on a moRnlflcent  tjcale.  -     $2,500,000  -      2,170.000  1,850,000  S. H. Ewixg. Vlce-Pre  dent J  J. P. CLKOaOHK,  ^  DIRECTORS:  Wm. Molson Maci'Iiebsos, President; S. H  TSlI W. M. Ramsay, Samukl. Fivley, Hbkby Abchibals,  H. Mabklasd Molsoh.  Jamks Kixiot, General Manager.  A general banking business transacted.     Interest allowed at current  J, D. MOLSON.  ������������������ Manager, Eevelbtokb, B.C.  rates.  Lucinda; "What stahted de; row at  de station." Milken- "Dat wilgah  Jim JolmsU* ^������'1>< a little too fah."  Luclnda: "How's dat?" ��������� Melinda:  "Why, he frowed a hull rice-puddla'  at de groom!"  cap  ���������*$  SSI  Winnipeg.   Nov.   12:.  Many   Italian   criminals   have   been  pardoned by the King.  John   Gilson   ,a   tailor'" of   Brandon,  committed suicide.  News has. been   received  of  Explo-'  rers Perry.: and Svendnap.  Sir Charles Tupper arrived In' Winnipeg; today.  Tho town    of  Wren,   Ontario,   was  amost entirely destroyed by flre.  R.' 6.  Dun,  head  of  the  mercantile  Arm  of Dun  aiid 'Co.-,' died    in ��������� New  York city yesterday.  t> I   Eieht persons were liilled and IB in-  - ,3ured by a collision ln Prance.  Colonel W. 'J. Bryan has declined-a.  HUDSONS BAY  COMPANY  J, D, Sibbald  REAL ESTATE  MINING  AND  INSURANCE  AGENT  ���������^"������T5*WS!W  McKenzie Ave,  4NeORPOttATCD WTBj  thing was done by-doctojs^andjursesr^-" ^(toriaT^osition on a I>en  and  help    of  elected  small  ver:-'newspaper ,  . Vansont,   Republican,    was  governor  of  Minnesota,   by   a  majority.  Several  aristocratic gentlemen  were  elected    mayors   of   leading    English  for   the - comfort  patients  He has no very high' estimate of  the Boera. The ship he came over on  landed some 200 of them at St.  Helena;  He  says   that  after    afcput    30 000 ���������.,  miles of world seeing, in his opinion c������ J-     rfal of   the anarchiats who at-  thero is no-place like Alberta. Lmpted the life of the Shah of Persia  '.  thai, comemnced in Paris.    The Uiberals of W!nnipes_will assemble in the opera house this even-  ^B to congratulate Mr. Sifton on his  victory  in  Brandon.  The   Amercin   linor.St.   Louis   en-  L_?i!!fJ!r\-ial,at   weather    ccsi-ins  York  HEAVY FIGHTING  The  Boers' Lost One Hundred and Fifty  Three and the British Seven.   ,'  We have just received the following  new  season's  goods'.  Car of California' Evapor  ated Fruits.  The  ��������� oliiiiibia  'House.  RATE $1 oo PER DAY  Good accommodation.    A.  goed i-������r  well supplied   with choice wine.=  i , liquore and cigars.  -V  Free Bu3 Meets All Tpaina  Brown  & Pool  Proprietors  countered  of  capturing  Botha\iilc, Nov. 3.���������Then.- has been  heavy fighang since Nov. 6th, resulting In the defeat of the Boers who  lost 23 killed. 30 wounded and 100  taken prisoners. Seven of their guns 'who mUrdere-.l  were captured.' The British lost three ginsdaie.  officers and  four men Killed. - Tribute3  to the valor and value of  Pretoria   Nov.  9.���������The  surrendered I the   Canaaian   Mounted    Rifles    con  ' .i,���������.   Mr    cjtovn   after I.._. -   .~   v,������ n.^i.lved  under  Car of Canned Goods',   in-  th^K^'SiSt haL_dis-1 eluding,; Bowlby's. Tomatoes,  Peas,   Corn,   Beans,   Strawberries, Peaches, Pears, -etc.  P. gURNS 8c CO.  missed' all  tha  pame  wardens  except  one  hand  ,and   ai pointed ,a nt>w   list.  The i sheriff'������. rofse ...succeeded     in  the '   Montana'   desperado  Sheriff    Young    at  burghers assert that Mr. Steyn after  a council of war with General Botha  and   General        " ~        -.-. ��������� -������������������j 4-v,Q  DelaRey   addressed the  tlnue  to  be received.  In   the   two   days     fighting  Smith-Dorien at the Komati river.  16  and.; u-enerai;  ukuo.j.^^j   ���������������������������   burghers   with   great   passion   urging ,������""'-���������">"'*���������" ��������� ���������-  ������������������ .. -         w���������  trvid iot the number wero captured, but af-  Car of Kaisins, Currants,  Peel, Spices, etc., ancl a consignment of Spanish   Onions.  Wholesale and Retail Dealers  Prime Beet Pork, Mutton, Sausage  Fish and Came in season.  them to continue the war.  He  told  F������ I L11 trill    iu    ***������*"*"������������������"     -*- - ,    . _j  them he was going south, and hoped  to Return'with  5000    men.    assuring  terwards were released.  The Boers lost all their  guns,  ammunition  and  convoy at this engage-   ���������������������w.-l^r -aa.  them that he knew that Germany had |������"">���������"'" ."���������-���������-. -        -  ultimatum     to     Gtfeat .menl  and thelr  leaders  narrowly es-  deliv^red   an   -    .  Britain,   demanding   the  retrocession  of the rODubllc  Tho  Hague,   Nov.  9.���������It  is  reported  the  Dutch  government  will  have the  direct    to  Marseilles  Awards" and backwards.   From these ������������-- ���������  -^^ whioh  is bringing  Kruger to Euroiio. come  Holland instead of 'o  where Kruger was expected to disem-  ^P^toria'. by rail to Charleatown  <atal.-Wednesday; Nov. "'-^neral  De "Wet has been wounded in the leg  ,n a light with the -trrops of General  Knox at Rensburg Drift. According  .������'native reports the Boer commander  narrowly escaped death.  ._Ca-pe_Town.^Nov.^-9���������The���������British  appearances   it "was   conclusive  death was" due to hemorrhage caused  by a  bullet perforating  the  left  extreme carotid artery .  At the conclusion of the evidence  the coroner addressed the jury who  after a short deliberation found' that  the deceased has come to his death  from gunsh'vt wounds inflicted" by  some person'or persons unknown.  .������      An Arreet  ""Pfank~Smith;-one-of-the--vfitnesses  Strath-  near Uie small shack.   The horse was ^ho  ha<i  been  examined   at  tno w-  "������uitc a' piece behind the buggy.     Tlie ouiry  was  arrested   by  the  alou������^  horse' had collar on with .reins hang- Police on Saturday night on suspicion  ing  and   feeding  about .14  yards  be- of  being  concerned   in  the    ���������UI?!U'  hind the buggy. ���������  The balance' of the He was at once lodged    in tne  Dar  harness was lying close .to the' little ^^    Smith is an Englishman about  shack with an axe on top of It.     The 40  years  old who has resided  no"  axe  and  harness was  about   a  yard o{  the  Bow  for  several    year^-    "~  back  from" Huggard's  head.      I   did I ������0rmerly .worked   for. Miller &   n^>  look at the axe last   night and- saw and up to the' ',ime of his arrest nao  blood on the blade. When Huggard ^ a resldir'/ at Petersons ���������������c,?e-  fell "if blood' had' spurted towards tho abo,,t "sii r' /seven" miles; norm oi tm  axe  the    handle    would    have    been | ,,itv    He^'was  formally  charged  in������  transport Hawarden .Castle having on.  board" the" Royal Canadian-regiment  iled from port Wednesday. The two  companies on board were A. and B.  companies,  the former westerners.  GALLANT CANADIANS  caped  capture  The   Mounted   Rifles    and  cona's  Horse   sail  for  home  on  December tho 1st.  Five members of the First contingent returned" to thc city  Saturday.  Baden Powell has been attacked  by fever.  The condition of Miss Roberts, who  is ill with fever at Pretoria, is worse.  Mr. Sifton addressed a meeting at  Eat' Portage in1 the Interests . of Mr.  Dyment, Liberal candidate.  The result ln Selkirk is* still ln  doubt.. MeCreary leading by. five, with  three  places  to hear from...  The <" election in Wlpis'sing will he  Ueld-on-Deeember_the_5th ���������   '  Car of Apples expectod  daily. The prices of the above  goods are being quoted very  low. Ranchers l������ying in thoir  fall supplies will do well to  get our price list.  THE PIONEER LIVERY  and Sale Stable of tbe Lardeau and Trout Lake  eai  would    have    been'  Ktalned with It.     I removed the har-  .n   adjournment  was  Ktalned with It.     I removed the har-   a������ternoon   and ,<'.n   aaj0"rl      ^.-n   of  noes and found one'dror of blood on laCTeea   upon- /ending ' the   reiurn  It and    on' part-of    the. belly ��������� band.    ^ irown .ptosecutor--to   -������������  ������ /���������  'There  -were  spots' of, Wood   about .a  gmith''has   retained   the  services  >aj|y  foot behind the head on the hay. l>������  ���������not    further    away.      Mr.    Huggard  owes me aboutv'three-.months wages..  I  am an American and    16 years of  age.      I   did  not  see   any   one  round  the camp all day yesterday.      I had'  a. conversation, with Carson lately. He.  .said that. Huggard had 'sold the hay.'  When  I said  that Huggard  had  told  me he had not done so.     Carson told j  mo if  the case came Into court, not i  to  tell   any  lies.      I  said  I will only |  swear what Is true.   -Carson told me  Mr. Huggard was a liar and a,cheat.-  Huff said to me   one day that    If   I  didn't   say   that    Huggard     had   sold  them   the  hay  he  would  jerk   me  off  the saddle and hang'-mc on  the horn.  This was about four or five months  :igo. ��������� " Carson and  Huff never offered  me money to" He for them.  At this 'stage of the proceedings  lhe case was adjourned until this afternoon at 3, when the medical testimony will bo taken nt the police  cfourt.  P.  3.  Nolan as his counsel.  MEDHURST IN  TROUBLE.  Their Heroic Work at   Komati River  Winnipeg, Nov. 10.���������General Knox  has acknowledged the galan.t work of  the'Canadian-mounted rifles-in frustrating tho Boer ' efforts to- retake  Komati river position, also in * protecting the convoys and infantry.  They gallBnty stopped a charge tn tne  rear' of 200 mounted Boers. ��������� ���������  ' General Buller has arrived at South  lampton where he was received by  ' an immense crowd. .... ������������������������..  Ihe Boers have been defeated after  FormerC.P.R:.Agent Creates Excite-   ^ fluting ������.,<���������    Botta^u*  me.it In Cranbrook  Medhurst  .���������en1  R.,  and  Nelson Miner:   . Fred M  who last year was engaged aa agent  at Cranbrook for  the C. P.  who is', in tho provincial jail here, on  several charges, has caused the company" cosidera.'ble    trouble,,    and    especially, at the lime of his arrest yesterday- mornings at. Cranbrook. -This  made thethird arrest that',her had undergone   during  the' past 'two  weeks,'  the;flrst two being on charges of'theft  and this one on a charge ^of cohspir-   ���������"���������-������" The  took  . I  Generals   French .and' Clements   are  giving the. enemy 'little rest.  A party "of 10 members of the flrst  contingent,' Including five Winnipeg  men will reach Winnipeg this morn-  ins.  THE   CHINESE *"PUZZI*K  acy.-to-defraud   the  company-  Shanghai,  Nov. 9.���������Li  Hung    Chang  -The ' Earl   of - Cadogan " -.will  remain  Lord Lieutenant of Ireland.  It is stated that Sir Charles Tupper. Bart., will reside -in Winnipeg.  1 The Yarmouth steamer .Montlcello  foundered' in the Bay of Fundy, and  out of 37 persons on board. 33 were  lost. '     '   "  The C: P.-'It. train bringing Lord  Strathcona to Ottawa from' Montreal  made the distance 112 miles ln 100  minutes.  " Tho C. r. H. steamer Empress of  Japan.-has been "repaired' and -continued its Journey to Japan Saturday  nght. ....  The Conservatives are jealous over  the many promotions in the British  cabinet which have fallen to . the  Unionists,, lately. ���������>   ���������  Tho "Domlnon revenue for tho quarter ending November 1 is $5,300,170  above expenditure for the came time.  The three masted schooner Myra C.  Weaver was wrecked -in .Vineyard  Sound. Moss.;: and six lives were lost.  Thu Bond or Liberal. party lr> Newfoundland has secured 17 members;  Morinites ..have only., one to: date.  During a terrfble typhoon near  Hong Kong-the. crews of the; British  war vessels were gallantly rescued  by the men of the British torpedo  boat destroyer Otter.  Tho   American   Steel    company  has  Saddle and  Pack  Horses Always  fur Hire.  FieifrhtinR and  Teaming, a:  Specialty.  Daily-Stage leaves Thomson's Landing eveiy morning at      oclock,  tor Trout Lake Citv.   For particulars, wnte  '     CRAIG- & HILLMAN, Thomson's Lajjdinq  CALGARY  has.   wired' his   friends   here   that  he^ ^urchased  thc steel  of  the  American  despairs   of   a   settlement     with:     ^c, g   g   comp.iny of Duluth, .paying over  Coroner   Dr.   Sanson   resumed   the  enquiry touching the death of Jas. S.           _4. '     Jt.tn!t.  ^n%nUCelrlyStnI>������>s P"*' land General Thung ���������Fa*1IW������  place in the earlj' mwmj^ e^r a Washlngton. Nov. 9.-HT&*' Chinese  ai������l ������^- in CiS^root Medhurst' 'govotnment .through' ItVmWftter. is  W agoing ^StorSwy in one ������* f^deavoring to secure the Mlueaoo ot  l^Tot that Place when he was tht. united States towards causing the  totcls or mat pui*.j   mnrtlfv the demands  powers, manly bcause it is useless to W: 000>000 tor the vessels, including thc  expect the court,to cnns<fpt to the M,^   largest   on   the    lakeh'    an'l   St.  ecutio of Tu Sin,  former gov*rnvr "^j'KWrence canal boatil.  Chan   SI.  much- less- -A"i"w  'rua'n ^   " ' "  ;of\Prt9ce  Tuftn!  IMPERIAL M\K\  Gr &\MQr\  Head Office, Toronto.  Capital AuthorUed.   -   $2,500,000.00  Capital PaW Up, $2,450,603.00  Rast, $1,700,000.00  DIRECTORS:  H.  8. Howland,1 President  T.R.Merrltt,Vice-Prea,   3t   Catherines  William Ramsay, Robert Jaffray  Hugh   Ryan,   T- Sutherland,   Stayner  Ellas Rodgers  D   R. Wilkie, General Manager  BRANCHES  North West and BriUsh Columbia:  Brandon, ���������  Calgary.    .Edmonton,  Golden, Nelson, Portage la "*"������  Prince       Albert,       Strathcona.  Vancouver. Winnipeg,' Revelstoke.  1 ������ntatEoBex,'.,^pi8. Gait ingerspll.  Llsto-weT,"^ Niagara Falls. Port  Golborne, bat Portage, Sault Ste.  Marie. St Catherines, St.ThomM,  Toronto, .Welland, Woodstock,  Hamilton. ,  ably_Jumisbed ,witfa'Ithb.'-choice*  "the-market affords; ��������� Best  Wines"  Liquors and Oiears.    Large,- light  bedrooms.-       Rates , SI    a   day.  Monthly rate.  PACIFIC  MO SOO LINE.  STILL CONTINUES TO OP  ERATE FIRST-CLASS  SLEEPERS ON ALL  TRAINS FROM REVELSTOKE AND KOOTENAY  LANDING  i m wtw.  ROBERT SAMSON  Wood Dealer  and Draymar^  was  the hotels  other  powers  to  modify the demands  for the punishment of,Chinese officials  concerned in the Boxer outbreak.  Shanghai, Nov. S.Th'e Russians have  Haggard at 2,p.m.  on  Friday at  tLV|arc,u8e*' by  a call  at  his door,   and  city police court. w���������s told that a gentleman wished to  The flrst witness called was .las. Uoe him m the office. He ^^  Chisholm. who. being sworn In due'dressed himself and hurried i;o tno  form Baid: On the 7th November ollice of the hotel, where tie was  Mrs. Owens and I were alone In my shown the warrant for his ������7^ il,  2SSS ov^r8of������on XTrUSZ *������rV^ *%*&������ ^ ^ ^t'^ ������ W"1-* "*" '^  and Mrs. Owens* son went out skat- that he might see his wife,     tbbu  ing on a Dond 200 ynl-ds) from the house,where  the  excitement  started.      xn������  and I remained In'tho house until 8!constable   went   with   Hie  prisoner  to  o'clock  when    I  went    out.       When1 where hia wife lived, and wh.-n they  opening the door I heard a voice,. I wori'on thc sidewalk Medhurst cried  A   DISASTROUS   FIRE  annexed the tract of .land opposite  Ren 1>dn by "right of conquest." The  consuls of the various,powers atTten  the action, because the property'se-fzr  ed  includes a railroad.  Ethel:": I!" tole yer Tommy didn't  amount to  much.    Adelbert:    I kin  De'ldea of a feller" lettin  M\&W^.rt.t$$^tt* tew momenfs^lapsed'^ore^^y l"f.sS^d!L^U '       ""^j  Jla4rew.    The  wind    iraa , W9Wln������ everybody in  the. town--had cWffre-. wi  Tiln over n. ^  New' Orleans, Nov. 1 ft.���������Upwards- of  75   houses  have  been   destroyed    by  flre at Blloxl. a well known summer  resort nnd  business  centre    on    the  Mississippi sound, 80 miles from New  Orleans.    Tho flre broke  out shortly  after midnight and a heavy gale blow |  tho   flames' from   the     Jx>uisville    &  Nashville  depot  to   the  beach.    The  small  flre department was  powerless  to slay the flames and many houses  wero torn down to check tho spresd  of ithe conflagration.     .The  Catholic  Lichu'rcti, xpnvent and ���������' scnoole.' newspaper" oOees;"''taany * business ��������� houses  and  residences, have been destroyed.  Hundreds have been.', rendered tameless.  The  loss will  probably  exceed  I2W.0W-    u   -        ���������     -  Quebec:  Montreal. - ,.-.;���������*"  Savings Bank Department���������-Deposits  of $1-and upwards received and ln-  tereat allowed.  1 Debentures���������Provincial,   Municipal,  and ; other debentures purchased.  Draft* and Letters - of Credit-  Available at all points of panada,  United Kingdom , United States,  Btrrop0, India, Chin*. Japw. &������%���������  trails; Nov Zealand etc  Gold purcbaeed. ,  Tblt baojt ISBuee Special Receipts  irtlleh vill be acwxn^ted -tor at any  ot the Hudson's B^r, Oo's Posts la  the Yukon and Northern districts.  .--J: a. s^ b: HE&BN.  .< . N Vtvnvnr Berolttoke BraswS.  Also Tom ist Curs passing  .Dunmorc Junction, Daily for  St. Paul, Saturdays for Mon  treal antl Boston. Mondays  and Thursdays for Toronto.  Same cars pass Kevelstoke one  dav earlier.  - Draytoc and delivery work a I  ty. Teams ahvayo readjr op I  aatiaa.    ' .CMntraM., tnr tohMns takra.  REVELSTOKE  ll(0N WORKS  Blacksmithiug,   Jobbing,'  Plumbing,  Pipe fitting,  Tinsmithiug' Sheet; Iron -  Work,    Machinery'   Repaired. -  ���������  Mining    Work    a   ^Specialty  kOBT.GOEDOW    t  RevalWtblre.''4'        ,<     \.  I   ."W  No trouble to quote rates  and give you a pointer regarding the Eastern Trip you  contemplate tailing.  Fall and Winter Schedule now Effective!  iB&  I'or Time-tr������hles.-Kite?, and ' full, in-  foruiati'in eiill on or addre-r*' nearest  local agent, or  T. A. BRAOSHAW, Asent Revelstoke  WF.AMDERS0K E.P.C0YLE  T. P. A. A.C.P.A.  1'.Mclso*. B. G.. -        : Vsitraver. 6. C.  VnAe-trta'krufc kt>A -Smbalmias  R. Howson & Co^  KAGKESZIK.XyS.  tift^t Tlo->Jpr������ ���������'������  KTtrnltHrp. j.-i-H"������-4"H"M-M-i������M"l"M"i-l"i"l"i ***  T ���������      ��������� fr  ���������*���������   .   '    , fr  WE FILL +  fr  I  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  +  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  Prescriptions |  Our   Prescription   Department   is   un- f  equalled inr lhe   care   and   skill with ���������������  wnich our prescriptions nre prepared, fr  We carry t\ Urire stock of iho Purest of 4-  Drugs And Chemicals. ,.  Deliveries  made to anv part ol the f  Cit>'-   %  Night Bell on Door. %    fr  CANADA DRUG & BOOK CO. T  KEVKLSTOKE T  fr **\.I************ ******* fr  Local and  General News  4s  c7Xtj -fLcsf- a4 irtAyy^LatAtds <&yAa-s  /urn, ^frZ <ro dyM,*^ &rl&w ^fca4  yllMvTty'  ���������Quinces at 0. B. Hume's,  ���������Clearing sale of pipes at Brown's.  J. T. Rnliiiisoii of Kamloops was in  town on Wednesday.  \V. B. Pnol'ViiniK up on Thursday  night from the Nettie L.  ��������� Don't fnrcet. that Christie huts can  lie (,'ot nt C. B. Hume it Co's.  ���������Rooms to let. ou .Second Street.  Apply nt the Hkiiai.ii otlh't*.  ���������Smoke Jose Ma Giuciii. Brown's  toli.iceo ������tore.  ���������Neck wear, we can tic yon up for  10c,  J. B. Ciessiniui McKenzie Ave. fc  A sinf*l*������ .shot in the Nettie Lrecently knocki'il'down 600 lbs of t-lcai)  ore. :  Chili. 3. Am.in left nn Wednesday  moriiiiiK to spend Christinas in Eng-  l.ind.  ���������Special line nf huts for two weeks  50c.. 75c,. SI. J. B. Oressiiian McKenzie  Ave.  R. F. Creen, M. P. P.. of Knsln  arrived in town from the south on  Tuesday evening.  The Topic reports several sules of  Triuit Lake city real estate within thu  piist few weeks.  ���������Special line heavy fleeced lined  underwear at $1.25 a suit. J. B. Cressman McKenzie Ave.  Miss Mclntyre. on Tuesday evening  (���������nlPi'tnined her Sunday school class at  the residence of Mrs. R. Davis.  ��������� Cir load Eastern apples now jin at  C. B. Hume's, these are the finest  apples ever shown in this market.  Chas. W. Anderson left on this  morning's train for a few months'  visit to his home in Langared, Sweden.  Out   of   95   scholars   enrolled in the  lowest  division   in   the  public school  there were 78 present yesterday nfter-  - noon.  Services in St. Peter's church on  Sunday. 23rd after Trinity will lie as  usual. Rev. C, E. Procutiier officiating.  J. E. Wood finished the hell tower  of St. Peter's church by putting on the  siding this week, making a. great improvement in its appearance.  According to a despatch to the Province from Montreal Mr. Tarte is to  leave at once to look after Liberal  interests in Yale-Cariboo and Bunard.  Sir Charles Tupper mid Sir Charles  Hibbert Tupper were passengers on the  rlelavel No 1, on Wednesday. eii|ionte  for Vancouver. The train did not  arrive till 12.30 a. in.  Stanley Menhenick intends to put.  his steam launch on Trout Lake as  i-oon as lie can get it taken over from  Thomson's Landing by sleighs.  Hugh Macpherson. owner of the St.  Klino   on   Great   Northern   Mt.   near  'Ferguson, has   laid in supplies for  the  winter  and   intends   to   make a shipment of ore.  On Pool Cieek the Wide West and  Black Bear claims under management,  nf H. W. Jackson and the Eva Group  belonging to a Nelson Syndicate will  lie worked all winter.  Mi's. J. Parker who has been visiting  friends and relations in town for tlie  week, left on Thursday morning for  Rossland to join her husband where  tliey will in future reside.  ���������Vou mav   have   those  cross   eyes  >ti'aightened without pain or an oper-  . ation, consult Prof. W.  J.   Harvev  F.  O. M. C. I. at   J.   Guy   Barber's until  Sat. Nov. 2-lth.  , Householders desiring to vote at the  next municipal election must register  their names with the citv clerk before  the 1st of December. Forms of registration at the City ollices.  A recent test nf Metropolitan nre  made at Swansea gave 701 oz silver.  22 % copper and 42 2 % lead per ton.  The Metropolitan pioperty adjoins the  ���������ilromwell-and-Triune-and-the ore-body-  is very extensive.  Hon. W. C. Wells came, up from the  south and went back to the capital on  Tuesday. He expressed himself very  favorably towards cany ing on the  work now commenced on the Big Bend  marl and wants to see a steamer un tht  liver next seison.  Pow Wow, published hy the Kain  loops Printing & Publishing Co. Ltd,  'is the latest addition to British Columbian journalism. It. is edited by  Mi-s. Sarel and is a neatly printed and  interesting magazine for children,  dealing mainly with animal pets.  Owing to the delayed No. 1 on Wednesday the meeting wliich was to' be  held here in Mr. Ualliher's interests  and at which Mr. Oliver M. P. for  Alberta was to speak, hail in be cancelled. The speakers were billed for  Kanitoops on the nuxt night, sn that  they could not stop over. A Golden  ilespatch to the InlandSentin"! reports  lhat they held a very successful meeting in tliat place on 'Monday.  First, snow of tlie season on Thursday.  The Revelstoke Rink Co. have put  i lie pi ice of their .season tickets a,t the  eery reasonable figure of S5.00 for  ^oii'lletiien and $3.00 for ladies.  Sheriff Redgraves passed through  fi'iiin Golden on Tuesday in charge, of  Kivil Collins, who is accused ofthe  murder nf Arthur Daiulo at Canter-  beiry last month.  A puhlic meeting in tlie interests of  Mr. Gullibor is iiiiiiounci-d for tonight  ill Hie opera house. F.Oliver M. P.,  and F. J. Dunne will address the meet-  Something for the School Board.  Complaints have been made to the  Hkkalii that owing to the absence of  storm windows on lhe public school  the children are frei.'zing this morning,  alt bough the trustees received instructions from tlie government, tn  put. t.he storm windows on six or eight  weeks ago. that the o'llbouses nre in  an indescribable condition anil tilts  school premises generally, require  more competent looking after.  K.  ��������� Veilings, 15c. per yard,  at M.  Lawson's.  ���������R. H. Truman is hern for a short  stay. Sit now for your Photo's for  Christ mas. Great variety of sizes and  new style mounts.  Prof. Harvey, F.O.M.CI.  The following are n few of tbe  Kamloops people, who. having received corrections for defective sight  will testify as tn the ability of Prof.  W. J. Harvey, F.O.M.C.I.  Mrs. A. B. Burger.      Frank Harmore.  Mrs. L. Martin.  E. M. Erskin.  Miss McCaugliuty.  Mrs.W.A.MeLeari.  Miss A. Mains.  N. McPliee.  Mrs. T. Biill.nan.  Thos. Elawell.  MissBIcWha.  Mis. Winters.  Henry Bunzer.  Mrs. J. Lavery.  (Continued in next issue.)  Frederick Bell.  O. S. Batchalor  W. A. Night.  John Park.M.E.  XV. H. Buse.  Mi's.W. Fortune.  C. Freibellei'.  W. E. Law.  Mrs. G. Monroe.  Mrs. E. Janes.  Mrs.O.S. Tavlor.  Wanted.  Pre-smaker  wishes   sewing  by    the  Terms reasonable. Apply Hox-13,  lievelstoke Station  dav.  Experience  There are two vital points  in the drug business: experience and purity.  Our experience is beyond question  aiul thc purity of our drugs is guaranteed. Prescriptions that arc filled  here ure reliable.  Wu shall be clad to serve you.  RED CROSS DRUGSTORE  Geo. F. Curtis.  TAYLOR BLOCK.  McKenzie Ave]  66  TAYLOR &, GEORGE.  THE  rf  LATE J A.M lis CULL & CO.  Sheriff's Sale.  Under and bv virtue of a Warrant of Execution issued ont of the County Court in  Kootenav holrlen at Kevelstoke in nn action  wherein"Ole INiter-ion of Trout, Lake, i-.- Plaintiff ami Alex. Olson of Trout Lake I.- Defendant  I have seized nil the. undivided one fourth  interest of thesaid Defendant Alex. Olson, in  ami to the Copper Chief Mineral Claim,  situated on thc Smith side of Trout Creek,  about six miles from I'rout Lake and will offer  tlie same for sale at the Court House in the  Citv of Kevelstoke. on Thursdav, tlie :3nd day  of November, A. Vt. 1900. ot the hour of two  o'clock in the afternoon.  Dated this Sill day of November. A. T). 1900.  JAMKri TAYI.OK,  Depty Sheriff.  iWi  88  W  m  Set)  ���������i  .ftp*  tags  ./���������ifs.  HATS  HATS  HATS  Trimmed and  Untrimmed  The be^t assortment of Trimmed  .and Untrimmed Huts in the  City. Call and inspect before  purchasing.  Misses Shepard & Beil  McKenziti Avenue      o.ViJ  m  ������3  ty>  m  m  m  m  ������*������  r.^'Ht  US  m  Great Bargains  In Clothing  Men's All Wool Tweed Suits  Regular Prices, $8, $10, 16  Cut to $4, $6, $8  PANTS  Men's all Wool, Serge and Tweed  n s.  REGULAR PRICE-$2-$3-and $4  CUT TO���������$1 00���������$1 50���������$2.  NECKWEAR  Men's Beautiful Silk Ties  REGULAR   PRICE���������50C-60C���������75c���������and $1 00  CUT TO���������20c. each.  HATS  REGULAR PRICE���������$i 50-82 00���������$2 5o-$3 oo-iji3 ?S-$4 00  CUT TO���������$1 co���������$1 50���������$2 00���������$3 00��������� $3 25  We are also giving a Cash Discount of 20 per  eent. off all our BOOTS and SHOES  The Wide-Awake. Business Men,  .McKenzie  Avenue.  ������89 ������������������  83  m  8$  Canadian Birkbeck^Investment& Savings Co  Capital, S2,5O0,O00.     Head Office,���������Toronto.  Money Loaned to Purchase or Build or Pay Off  Existing Encumbrances.  as ifraFcrroii10 '" KftHy Montllly Instalments ������"d ovi>r periods from r, to 8 years  off a mort^L'^indibtelll^t'"'"800" ���������0,oA '" ���������WirinZ ��������������� homo or ,.*>���������!������������������  Full parliciilars on application.  F. B. LEWIS,  Local Agent.  Hsas  s-*  G. S. McCARTER,  Solititor. jam  A Dainty Timepiece  The lonir, delicate chain is tho correct adjmifil for a  Daint> 'l'linc Piece, and is useul in so ninny other  ways you can't afford to he without one,  Wunffcrspccfal bnrKitlns in these fashionable chains  either witli or without the walcli.  g^'   GUY BARBER, Watchmaker and Jeweller  ""x - ���������        Mackenzie Avenue.  Clearing" Sale  I of Stoves  at COST.  We will oiler from now  until the end <*f lhis mniitli  our enLiii! Iai������u and well  .'issiirtcd slock of Cook  Stoves ami Box Stoves ut  Cost. Prii'i'.  These Stoves having heen  pui'i'luised lu'l'oro the nd-  viince in price nre imich less  thim present cost.  Stoves will he marked in  pliiin IIkiu'Os. nntl will lie  sold for CASH ONLY.  -W. M. Lawrence  ESTATE  I Hardware. Tinware. Stoves.  Paints. -Oils aud (ilass.  "Agent for Vanillton Powder Co.  THE   FRED   ROBINSON    LUMBER   COMPANY,    LIMITED.  On and nfli'i'this datp nnv prices for Cut Firewood will   he  us  follows:-���������  Si 00 Per Cord at Mill  $2.00 Per Cord Delivered  PRICES GUT FOR CASH.  FRED ROBINSON, ��������� ��������� ��������� Managing: Director.  Larue and Well Lighted  Sample ^oonis   Heated by Hot Air and .Electric.  ' Bells and Light iu cwry room  Free Tins Meets All Trains  liensonablu Kales    ^HOTEL  YIOTOMAj-.'  .JOHN V. PERKS. PuupitiicroK.   -  Xlglit  Grill .V'..>ru in (".nucction for tho Convoiiienco of Gnosts  Hourly Ptri-vt l'nr ....  Between Hotel and Stnnon  IS������v������llst������Bcs; *B. l������.  A GOOD  NAME....  Is better than riches   We have the name of making  thc only Stylish Suits in Town  ���������for durability and quality  tbey also excel.   TRY ONE  Itcd Kqho Decree moots second and fourth  frldajs of each month; White Ilone IWrea  meets Ilrst Friday of each month.ln Oddfellow*'  Hall.   Visiting brethren welcome.  W.M.3IATJIKKS,  Secretory.  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE   No. 1658.  Rcciilnr meetings are held ln thn  Oddfellow's Hall on the Third Friday of each month, at a p.m. sharp.  Visiting brethren cordially invited  THOS. STEED, W.M.  Court  Mt. Begbie  I. O. F., No. 3461.  Meets In tho Oddfellows'Hall,on the second  and fourth Mondays of  each month. Vinltina  brethren invited to at-  tend.  B. It. ATKINS, C.W.MITCHELL,  Chief Ranger, Uec.-Sec.  r..A������s--r-  R S.WILSON  Next the McCarty Block.     '���������   I  Gold Range Lodge K. of P.,  No. 26, Revelstoke, B, C.  Meets every Wednesday in  Oddfellows' Hull a I. Sn'cfnck  VlMi,i,"S Knights invited.  Wm. Matiikws, C. C.      ::::::  :   :   :   :    J.Savaoe, K.ofB.&S."  Ohamois  Vroin ]5c.-to "oc. apiece.  ������ Chest Protectors  || Chamois Vests, $2.25  # ���������,  Spong'es  (a ro.kI assortment)  From Sc Upward.  m  EXAMINATION   OF   ASSAYERS  FOR LICENCE TO PRACTICE Z  IN BRITISH COLUMBIA.  NOTICE is hcrebv given tha:,, in accord  anee with section li of "Bureau of Mines Act,"  a special examination for eilicicncy in the  practice of as-iaving will be held in the City of  Nelson, ou Dcce'inbcr 3rd, Rnd such following  dav������_as mavj)e_fqiijul_nej;essary,.____   ._..  lieialls of" such examination may be "found  in the B. 0. Gazette���������on tile in each Oovern-  meut Oflice. -  Intending candidates should make ah-iplica-  tion for such examination 10 days in advance  to thc I'roviucial Ass-ayer, Secretary of Board  of Examiners, Victoria Such application to  be accompanied with tho fee of ?10.  RICHARD JIcBRIDE,  Minister of Mines.  Department of Minos.  Victoria, B.C., 5th November, 101)0.  CITY EXPRESS  K.W. B. t'AGET, I'.-op.  Prompt delivery of parcels, bagsape, etc., to  any partof thc City.  Any Kind of Transferring:  Undertaken  All ord������r< left at R. If. Smythe'." Tobacco  Store, or by Telephone So.'^KI will receive  pioinpi attention.  A. H. HOLDICH'    .:  "  ANALYTICAL CHEMIST  ..'-'    AND ASSAYER.  Koyvil Pchonl'of Mines, London.    Sevon vears  at Morfa'������orlts, Swansea:    17 .voar.i Chief  Chemist   to- Wliran Coal and  Iron. f:o���������-Knir.  l.ato Chemist and Assayer, Hall Mincs.Ltd.  Claims examined and reported upon.    ���������   ' '  ^  Revelstoke, B.C.  All nature is smiling and cav���������  Should you ro hiintimr todav;  A nd shoot by Rood luck*  Dear, Deer, Partridge oi'Duck,  1 can mount 'em for moderate pay.  H.W. EDWARDS, Taxidermist    Third Street, Roveistoke, B. 0.    ���������  BXFrl'. O. Box���������15.  GIVE YOR TEETH ATTENTION.'    ���������  When thoy first need it, beforo thev  llivo you naln. thereby avoiding; ncod-  - less suffering.and aKssurini;-morc sotis-  factory and lirrniaiient work, and at less  cost, than if left until the latter staac*  of decay. .  The 'Cash Bazaar,  THE STORE FOR THE LADIES.  Great Clearing Sale  of Mantle:  We have a number  of cHd   Mantles which   we  ������p  want to clear, and now: that the cold  weather is here  r0j  perhaps you are thinking of getting one.     ,ff ho  do  not buy ^without giving us a call.    It will pay you.  ��������� Mantles at'jyour: own  price.     These   goods are  now oh sale, , ,-���������?  dam������  irgess,  Dentist,  Taylor Block.  CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVEMENTS  NOTICE  niackllcar nnd Kangaroo mineral claim*  situate In the Lardeau Mlninp; Division  nf  West    Kootenay    District.     Whercr  located : at   the. headwater* "ot Hear  Creek, a tributary of Tool Creek.  Take  Notice  that   I, J. Prcd.   Hitchif.   of  Itossland. H. C. lactliiK as aRcnt for ''The Black  Hear  Mtninic   Co.,   ot .Lardeau,   B.C.,  Ltd."  Vroc  Miner's    l.'crlilicate   No.    iHV2i7l,    Freo  Miner's  Certificate No.  nSliiire,   intend, sixty-  days from tliu date hereof,   to   applv  to   thc  Mining Recorder for Certificates of linnravo-  inents, for tho purpose  of  obtaining  Crown  Crauts of tue above claims.  And further take notice  that action, under  section 37, must be  commenced   helorc  lhe  issuance of such Certificates of Improvements.  Dated this Fifteenth day of September. A.D.,  IUU0. '  .1. FRED. RITCHIE.     '  This notice was Ilrst published in this paper"  on the 9lh day of Novoin bcr, 1000. ���������. , /  CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVEMENTS  _N OTICE:   Mountain'Belle mineralclaimssimatcd ���������  ��������� ,   r - iu .the Xardcau  Mining'.'���������Divi8idn"of .-  ,.   ,    West . Kootenay     District:   '.���������, Whoro'-"  located :   at' the  headwaters of Boar  Creek, a tributary of Pool Creek  Take Notice, that I. J. Fred Ritchie, of  Rossland, B, C. (acting as - a������cnt for Frank  Granger Smith Jr. Free Miner's Certificate  No. itSDHfi't): Free Miner's Cortillcato No. 1130954  Intend, sixty days' from the date hereof, to  apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certlllcate  of Improvements, for thc purpose ol obtaining a Crown Grant of the ubove claim.  - And further take notice that action, tinder  section 37, must be commenced before the  issuance of such.Certificate of   Improvements.  Dated tbls Fifteenth  day   of September,  A.  D., 1900. ���������   ��������� ���������        .   '  ,  . .T. FRED. RITCHIE.  This notice was flrst published ln this paper  on thc uth dav of November, 1000. .    .  Jas. I. Woodrow  BUTCHER  Retail Dealer in���������  Beef, Pork,  Mutton, Etc.  Fish and Game in Season.'...  i       AH orders promptly filled.  SKSS.- EBYSHS0HB,B.S.'  H.G. PARSON  WHOLESALE  Wine and  Providing you are patronizing  the Sleum Launchy.  We need your support. Do we  merit it? Come now let us  reason together. Can you give  us any just reason why we  should not do your washing?  F. BUKEK,  Proprietor.  Telfphonc (3  Merchant  ^E^ELSTPKE,.'B; G.  '-'  1  frx  >   ';!  i'i  ,._  \M  3

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