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Revelstoke Herald Nov 28, 1900

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 m  m  -') > '���������    '?    ' f  ..".ViV'T? -  "-��������� "v������>.  V:,  -ISSTTIEID   TWIOE-A-WEEK - TUESDAYS    .A-ILTID   IF'IR/IID.A.YS  Vol.  IV.     No.   92  REVELSTOKE.   B. C. WEDNESDAY,    NOVEMBER   28,   1900.  $2.00 a  Year in Advance.  :&Se^^AVm&SS/Si^iVSSSi^SSSi&  Greening's  Baldwins  Russets  Spys  If you want a re till 5" nice  Barrel of AppK-s come and see  ours before purchasing.  WITH  STRATHCONA'S  HORSE.  at  Another Letter From Trooper Lewis  The Front.  (CONCLUDED )  The following day we made a good  'lit. Our ni drrs were to charge a hill  hi advance of llu* infantry. We did  il hut found we were not close enough  so tinned attain for another Kill, weni  nasi, that and made for another one  We were riding a rough sleep rom I  -trewu wilh rocks, under a hot rill.  Hie. bullets sinking all around us. 1  iell you George, I grilled my teeth  hard for every turn of the mad I  e\peeled to hear and 1'eel Ihe Pun.  Pom. As we raced past llie "Gordons'  ihey cheered ns. "Good old Strath-  conn's going to lliem anain." One of  iheir oil'u ers said, "Those Canadian  would ride lo hell if they were led."  We lui-t ahont 10 hoi--e.s l lint trip, shot  and dropped cieail froi'n exhaustion,  only 2 uii-n wounded. We look the  rigiiing Ihey had for pulling Lout;  Turn into position, ammunition for  her and two wagons, and when we  looked over I lie hill wc hud Rained,  (here in the valley lie'.ow us going as  Iiard as I hey could were hundreds ul  Boers, nmily ut them still in rifle  lange. Inn. curse it, 2D!) yds oiil ul  range wa.-, '-Long Turn" and "Silent  Bess," (high velocity .nun.) II. would  li.ivc lieen madness I guess to go  tin ther, but. they had hard work to  hold ui. We turned our attention to  Uie Boers who were still in lauge, and  in,my of them hud good reason to  regret that, tliey hud not started  earlier. Thetu wei e only aliout iO ol  ii- in this advance position, hut Ji B.  was iheie ii������ she UMially had heen all  thru. We had lo go hack -l miles to  the main body lu tamp, leading mir  horses as the road was so iiniah and  dangerous. We had lidden tlie same  load a couple uf hours helore at a  gallop. B. Minadion are now pro-  t cling a mine. Vie aie using the  company'* tin shacks, tlie lirst time  ive have slept under i over since leaving PardcKup in the beginning ol  August. If nouns of Bullet's ci ilics  could see the cuiiiilry we have come  through, in the face i.f the enemy,  they would not have murh tn say. 1  hive in a small way worked with  Buller suae last J ime Hid my opinion  or liuu is. tli.it he is a gie.it Geueial.  Xu doubt it he Knew it he would feel  ll.itle.ied. One incident I Hat I turgot  ,o mention ut connection Willi our  la-t charge is ttial ihe Waterloo  episode wun somewhat repeated as  several ut the Liorilun-. caught our  .-till tips as v.'c passwd .ind lan alongside  ior a miie or so. Iiut tilt: read was lou  tough and only one of lliem s ayed  Willi Us. lie   went   us    tar   as   Lhe  c-'ipmicd waggons, then dropped oil'  wun the remark "This is gi.'pi! euougli  ua-nie," lor I hero" was lots ui sugar,  rice etc., on lioard. I Si  >.'ow as lo iuy..i;il., T am in,the lini-sl W  c.fiii'dilinn, lic.iithy aiul si.nnil at "fi'iv:- A  lent Willi all I "inn lo'e.u. iiin," tliere ,Q  has been liiany a lone that, dinner i H>  i iini" i iimii an.und witli more re���������i.- w  l,u ily" than .Inn er. 'J'Sie niui-iuug wc j Q  ,ett ljyueiiliillg v.v Wun.' i.u Oil. |iiiM, , (5  duty." The niglit. beloie ills- ilu'ero .1.el i 'A  lieen shelling the camp .um II. iiiisif.s  devmeii expeuieui  to nnni: i  r1  x?&9yM^SKf*������&M>&&M>&HWt&9&^ I  5/S������������������������2!������sXiXS������SXiX5XiG^  uri  Jn5i$* i������listsspnxM *& tl  ������&������! Ml  The other day we heard of aii underwear I  manufacturer  "who had a large assortment of 1  | Men's Underwear he wanted to clear out in a |  ! lump-    They comprised his overrnakes for tin  Le  seat  son and included what had been picked out ?  ������ - *  rf from his best makes.    We had the first chance ������  I to buy them and took all he had (some live hun- |  I dred pieces) at a substantial discount.   On Wed-1  nesday morning we' place the entire assortment f  on sale at |  ONE DOLLAR A GARMENT I  41 2-3   D.izon   Men's  senm-, Pearl Button's,  s2     The srouds   were   nnuie   to sell  PRICE WILL BE OSE DDL LAB  Fleeced  Most ut"  Lined Un.lerwc.ir, Ribbed Caffs  and Ankles, overlooked  tlii-j   collection   is muda uu'of Undershirts in .si'/.rt.- tip to  it  SI.50   a  garment.      FOR  SA'IURDAY   OUR  fr*-fr.Jvt**M"M-******M-**'M������M^  ��������� Priestly Goods are Guaranteed Qualities.;  have tii'.-"i'i  unr-  |  When yon see the' Priest! \   nume  stamped on  the .-eiredge  ot* cloth you ..-..��������� ...... .,.  niitee f.ir the quality iimi dye of the cloth. We have proved the excel out ninililies and  superior merits of tii o Priestly goods andean recommend ihem to you That _me.-i.ns we  refund yonr lii-iney if tliey do n-it give satisfa 't.|..ii; If you want to sey .'icomplele and  up to date nssortinenL oT those worthy labrics 3-011 cnn do so only at this store.  ������  &at  urday Gainful "Buying Opportunitie  tlie   lialauce  of the nionth with quick   lively   sales:      Wc'  are   prepare]  to^win   your   assistance with gainful buying  Saturday must set the 5wo lb  have counted thu cost nnd  chances .-uch ������s_ ihep.e���������[-^���������     ..        '_' ' ��������� ���������  " '     , ������������������- "*    ���������-- - ������������������   ���������    -"'.'���������* ^ "-��������� S   10 Li'iditih' Tailur .Mitdi* Siiits mude of nil wool homespun in light nnd dark greys  S  and  blue mixtures, iho Jacket ily front sat-en lined, the Skit-r. ih lined with porcalini and  $  hound with v-l. ele-.'ii ��������� Oiu1 rt'g.ilar piiiieSlG 50���������Saturday ������12.50. ��������� S  -lillli  v.'l.r  ."il  11.;.In.-.. ;i 1 &  tr.1.    lllllUg  High  Quality-  Our shoes attract atten  tion bucnuseof their high  quality, elegant appearance, and reasonable price.  We assure you a good  fit too���������-that means com'  fort..  We Folicit an**inspection  of our stock.  Overshoes  Rubbers  We handle the eclefera  Maltose Cross Bratlid.  They havo no equal  *******************-t******  u  C. B. Hume & Co,  1 1.-I Hill In 11^. Wf    WHli-jil  iiown in otii' 1 uli'.-.' iitiii ii.ti'tii..  .1 i-lit',1 ilni|i|i.'ii .iiiii'ii.-t-i. ii".  ���������1 ui nun; , ,v,i-, llie iil'dfl'. It  lu n Inn ..' k'.n ���������- In-. ni'i"iM  ,,...,. pm li>* 11:- In-,  la.-l,   UK-ill 1111   i'i. ti������.  I Oil.- tllillfC 1 :l, lll'.l' I'lll'Ullln  ill  I"III"    t.'l.'ll'U  I in ;i at iiinsL .it uiu tr-c!iLiii'Jc ilny-. .ur ft  '��������� mi !i ��������� ilii}'. Onl;. once h.ivu we li.ul : to  Hi.- [1 easu ��������� i-l lieiug u.ul.-i' cover j ������  : ui'.i- lie ti 1 - w ' ib liyilu' In |.cL i n | ^  .'us.    i: wii   lhe ...1 t   oi .MiiC nr.luiiii i'|>; ~  . .  ,i- 11 JlUiiU    _..u -tin-;!.-,    h'lll    lii'i'li  nilifioiu inuiu.iiii Ii.hIj the l.iy I cfure.  Tin-- itiliiuti-y eii}j.iii^<i tiie in nn lituly,  while U'oupi, '3 ,-inil 1 13. wero hunting  llii-.-u other wluski'i'eil k,,|1'm Iuu-k.  Wu irieil .'ill sorts of schemes to net  ihem up, lint 121)0 y.ls w.is. the iiuinent  lMiljie we cutilil n������t. Th.it ilny foi-hiire  l lie HiiiM- got it "in ihe neck." The  1 .-ilil te anil Imy. n t were lit mn-k.  Oa������������ T. AlkiiiB W.in -i) < yilh from the  ijuer tri'iicli whi u tliu la������l- Hneriii .the  trench ciune rti^liuiK towiuil lilin   cry-  liirjr  ������������������JJim't   kill IHI" I'll! lLt'l)llllllllll(lllllt."|  "ifntiiuo are yon ?" wns the repij'.'  "I'll pniiniuL* you, you'll mioii he it  lilunmili}! aiitfel." There was iriuch  shieviM wil, in llie ������������������inswer, but 1 don't  know ������ lift her the promoted, or otherwise cotiiuiaiulaiit appiei-ialed it nr  S.ime si.iy the Boer ih lirave. As  ns   h'.'   hriliis every iiilviuilaj^e in  Ladies' Flannelette Wrappers-  Iw us-mi  or.  eo Ion r.-,-  usoii in  (l-Cj)  lliilKl  il>UIICI'--- t,h������  IU i)'������)  ��������� ���������������>. i;:  W"ll  and  is liivd       They nix made from material the'  ".50 wrappers. ,    Wed  esday to sell at 81.65.-  ������9   :%  $    ==���������=  l--������v o c  V *  tiy  ' hy  ������r*w?  to  t-O   W  ;p 1    btynsn to" vtreai  '^JCAtJtx. ���������  Women's Top Goats  and  Dress Skirts.  We make a specially inviting price on these few coats'���������there are so few of them'. The  style is first class. The quality splendid' and the weight as heavy as most people" wear  all winter lmig. ���������  30 Women's Imported-Beaver Jackets  cut with short front, double breasted, new  coat sleeve.    Colours���������Mack and Blue Black.     Extra good value<    Wednesday at ^t.  12 Women's Unlined Dress Skirts cut double, in verted'pleat back,    Colours. Navy  J-BIue._gootLyaliie_at-S3-=i^Saturda3T^at-^2-25. --.- ,-    --- .   -.-.-..--   ^ -  .--.- /   >-.-_  not.  poMtion he'll ttxlil, hut threaten llu  position, will hu Hj������ht. then? I have  ne.eer seen him Uo it.- Fur. the la.st  two weeks ^we have chusod him not  only from "it'iip'regnnbte" positions,  luit thro' nn ."iiiiprexiiiihle" country.  He hab lull of food uud cmild nmke u  siand, (foi we nre flndinc carlies of  supplies overydny). If l-.o'won't tight  why don't lie surrender?  Yours in lhe finest order,  Tom.  GOME BACK TO  LIFE  A Man Named Johnston, ol Arrowhead,  Has a Peculiar Experience.  Five or mix months uro the pusers  reported tlmt a niitn hearing the name  of ll. L. Johnston went out tcanoeiiiK  from Arrowhead nnd tli.it the next  day. his coat, hat und eanoej weie  found scattered along'Iho Iak������ ehoie.  NollliiiB was .seen of Johtibton or his  liodv utter thnt mid everyone B������ve  liiiu up for dead.. liis wife applied  foi* hiu iti(iiii'iiiK'e httt thu couipiiuy wi b  careful und decided to investigate  iliat. Yestorduy aome ICelton people  who wero fiirtitmr with the cuse und  ���������knew Johnston weruHurprised to *<ee  him in the. city. To them he. snid that  lu1 wan vetui'rtitiR to Arrowheuil. He  did not remeiiilier what hiippeued to  him after his ciicef.e upset us lie i-ould  only i-ee������llect cliinliitiK up the c-shorr.  Tlie next thinj; In* remeniliered w.-id  th.it he wns in u Sent tie lirupitMl. imv-  in<i reeovered from an uttui-.k of In uiu  fever hy menus of nn nperution. Ilinv  lie not tliere he doe-in't kn.iw. After  he I'iime to he went to Tueomu uiui  worked there until now. Ue will  join his widow uud resume Ins liusi  ne.vs ut Arrowheiid.  Weights and Measures.  Kdltor olUic Iltr-au:  Sir: Is it not time un inspertorof  ������vi'i������h*lM nnd mi'tisuie.s wus uppultited  for this city tirpiotect'ourriulil!''.  BARGAINS  $4.75 BLANKETS AT $3.75  Grey Cotton for Less than Mill Price  It means a good deal -when we say that these are the most Superlative Bargains ever  offered in our staple department but that is' the exact truth." Housekeepers will be enthusiastic over such tempting prices. The Blankets are of very fine quality with a half  jt dollar more taken off what wa������ already a low price, while the grey cotton is to be sold at  quite a little less thau mill price.    These are most important items.  10 pairs only of extra superior Grey Blankets, soft, lofty finish, large sizes, regular price -i 50, Wednesday special 3 lb  2 bales 36-inch Heavy Unbleached Cotton entirely free fro in sizing, round, even  thread, good heavy weight, mill price to-day 81, en Saturday we will sell 13 Vards  for $1. .',."-  we begin  MEN'S OVERCOATS.  ; \ Short Box Back and Three Quarter Length are the Correct styles,  Our clothing supremacy will be  demonstrated  on'ce more on   Saturday -when  a week's hiisiness with this  popular, stvlish  and inost  desirable  top  coat for TWELVE  DOLLARS.  15 Men's Overcoats all   new, stylish goods, made up in short box hack, also three-quarter  lengtb, witli full back fine Italian linings', regular sizesj spucial, Saturday, 12.00,  MONDAY'S BIG MEETING  Rousing Welcome to John  McKane.  LARGE   AUDIENCE   ENTHUSED  "W- ���������  viiaad tiktaS" ���������&* tit **ta^'' KVa^ ���������  Genera,! Merchants      .       .        Revelstoke, B.O:  . < I*  Mr. Galliher's Explanation of the Signature to the Mine Owners' Petition  Against the Eight Hour Law.���������Mysterious Case of Double Existence.���������  Galliher the Vice President Signs What  Galliher the Candidate Repudiates.���������  Tho Explanation Struck the Crowd as  a Trifle Fiat.  Tlieie H';is= ii liirpt" mid enthiiM istic  iiinlienci' .-isMMiitileil in theoper.-i lioiiie  List niglit. ti. liMten to the L\vn c.imli-  iliiluii. who wen* iiilrinliii:i..(l fni the  llisL Lime t.o -i Iievclstoku .���������imlit'iioi' .it  Mr. .fiilin AU'ICiiue's HK-eLiiijc. Mv. XV  E. JMi'Liuichlin, pi-i^ident ol" liie J.ib  i>i'iil-(.!iinsi..i'v,'iuve Aas-Ofintion took  the ch.iir.  Tlii' (irst spi'iikn* called upon w.i&  [Inn, .7. H. Ilohs, the minister of I.inils  ,iiul workb for the Northwi*st Tem-  Lorii.'r!, who ni.iile ;i. voi-y uhte specili  (iefc-mlii-.g the L-oni'Mu -if ihe I.-uuiei  ifcivfrnmetit mi Lhi'ii* land taril'i, li.ms-  portation. railroa:! and othi-r policiei.  On thf. point of lavish Hxpendit'iit* he  s.atil that, if Hie Liberals okimped c>c  ponditnre in the west hi* would lie .1  Jjilieral no longer. With regard to the  Labor parly lie t.aid he did not behe\e  in clasps legislation but he thought lh.it  I hi* Liberal govi'i'iiiiient had doiii'  something in the line or' Labor leffis-  liilion and that the inteiest^ of tlie  laboring man weie safer in their hands,  than in those of a leprebentatise of  their own. Towelling on redistribution  he said the west should have thuly  nii'inbi'is. uiMeail of seventeen and  Yale-Cariboo three instead of one. Jle  asUed the elertois to uphold Sir  Lam ier'.s hands by sending .Mr. Galliher to reproeut llii-m at Ottawa.  The next speaker was Mr. Adair,  who said he was k',1*1 t" be piesent  and speak on behalf of Mr.MrKane.oui  coining ineinber. (Applause). Speaking of the election, lie said, thai Sitton  never defeated [Iuk'u John Maedon ild,  it. way the ��������� machine, (loud applause)  We had been told that they had given  away no laiul to railways. More they  had, iind why ? Because tliey weie not  allowed.'-The.yenatu had stopped them  from Ki\*ii)R away :JO],000 acres ot out  rich melalliie'roua' liinds'for a jerkw.iti r  r.iilroad hc^iniiin^ nowhere find ent?-  inu' nowhere, (laughter ami applause,'.  After promising to atop the practice of  boiiiissiii'j; corpuratioiis when the  house dissolved a few weeks ,'ijj;o theie  were four mil lions of dollars appropua'-  edjnr botr.issess. Then then.*.was the  plebiscite bait with wlliell ihey caught  the temperance suckers, (laughter and  applause), and hu was sorry to say th..t  there were some of the same, kind of  suckers who were ready lo vote foi  the same party which had so~ shuiiR-  fully betrayed them. Four yeais .i������o  he hud voted for Mr. Uo.������tock and the  Liberal party, ��������� lni.-t.iiij; io then  promises of reform but he was 'Ailling  now to do all lie could to defeat the  party which had so shamefully violated them. Then tliere was the  Chinese bait to catch tlie workingmaii  slicker. There, were the telej;i.iin->  passed between Air. McLaj;aii and Sir  WifridLiiirier on Mav SJrd 1SX5, a few  days heiote tlie election, a jj.iod~d.iy  for muckers. "-" "Tlie views of tlio Lib  wills iu tlie west will prevail with uie.  Wilfrid Laurier." Now a few day*,  .���������go after four years of i nle tiiev bad  appointed u coiuui-is.sioi] to Iind out  whether lheir were any Chinese in  British Columbia. Ue considered the  appointment of this commission in the  face of an election was 11 gross insult  to the working men to try and make  out thut they could be so easily de  ceived. He was sorry to see Mr.  Ralph Smith on the commission and  still more to see him riiiiniug as a  Liberal l^alior candidate. In the  name of goodnett. what was a Liberal  Labor candidate;. This fusion \\a������  denounced by every Labor organ iu  Canada except the Vancouver one.  Willi regard to their iuimigi.ition  policy, they lruri llrought in the stuui  of Kurope to replace the Canadian  working men. -They bragged about  tliier victorii ������ in the Territories and  where did they gel their votes. Fiom  this1,very el:ibs,< ignorant nnd Miper-  Htitious. driven like sheep to the polln  nud some- of them, it v.'us reported, still  looking for liu I lots lo vote. Theii  love for the laboring man wiis shown  at the time of thu miner:* stiike in  Knotnuay, when hlieiis from Michigan  were being brought in lo oust run own  miners and tlu* government, did nothing till tlie strike wa.s over. The  speaker wound up with n ginning  peroration nn the duty of Canadian* to  tile glorious heritage they-possess in  theii country.  Mr. XV. A. O.'illihfit' was- then called  upon aud said lie was proud to be theie  tonight- ;ih the candidate and representative of ihe Liberal party. Touching  on the tariff he said that the Consei-  vative tarill" hud been one in i esli iction  of trade and that the Liberals h..d  promised one in expansion of trr.de,  which tins figures proved had been  given.-' Nine millions had been saved  to the people of Canada'by the readjustment of the tariff. Tho ttado in  three . yt/iirs under the preteieuli.il  'tiii'itr between ' Caimdn .and Giojt  Britain increased32\ millions o:"ao!!,u*  ,is (omp.iied with HI millions in the  pie\u>ii������ IS \e.n-. The Libeiol p.nty  had pledged ihemseliHs to keep the  espenditiiie within the leveuue orelse  tut it don li. It is not so ii'Uih a  ipie-luni of how much but, how the  ppblie moneys are e\pended. He  thought all would agree uiui him on  I hi-i,nest,on of a liheial c\ptiulllure  in Bi it ish Columbia. Piospeuty had  tcached an ei.i in Canada such as h id  nevei been hefoie in then time oi his.  He was stiongly fig.un-L Mongolians  uid would want an act to exclude  ihem altogethei. The ipu-stion wns  not .ippieclated piopeily in tlie east.  LaiuiHi had attempted" to fulfil ln~  pledge to the ������e*-tein liberals but  (ouldnotdo it in face ol the muted  oppus.tion ot the e.istein meuihern.  The Chinese commission had lieen  ippoinied at the instance of tho  l'l.ides and Labor touniil of Van-  coin ei .cut H.ilph Smith had been  placed on it as a labor l epieseiifalii e.  The eastei n membei's could never b������  cniii lined ^illioiit the leport fiom  ���������nine such commission. Liuriei had  d'.ne all iii hid poiwi and no man  could do inn!c. He thought the couise  t'ikeii by the labor on:aiii/,ilions in  (���������ringing out .1 candidate would letaid  i.ulierthin fmLilt 1 tlie objects Ihey  had in view. They should lather study  tln" lecoid ot I he t wo old pai ties mil  decide v\ hich had passed mc-st legislation 111 their favor. The Liberals had  passed the fan wages lesolntion on  government lontiacts, compelling  Lnnli.ictin*- to pay the union scale,  they had aholi-hed the sweating  si stem on govei nment clothing con-  tiacts, they h id introduced the union  label lull, which h id boen thrown out  In- the Senate. J'heie was also tho  conciliation net. which though not iia  full as it might be ������ as yit a step in  Ihe light duectirm. riicy* had estab-  'lshed the Libor Buieaii and the Labor  Uazette. H.s persona! let end 111  South Kootenay was that he had  ch unpinned the lights of the winking  ir.in In the last piov.nci.il election  he bad suppoiud Smith Cuitis. who'  was unanimously endoi-ed by the  liboi oigjinixatious 111 the Ilosslanci  iiding lie W114. suie he coutd get  moie at Olt.'iwa fc>r the constituent y  t ban Mi. M< Kaue orany othei candidate elected in opposition to the  guvei nment. He was satisfied that if  the eleclois oiiieseiit liim to Ottawa.  they would not oppose him in another  contest.  Mr. John McKane. who then rose to"  sneak, wa- leceived with loud  applause. He explained at starting  the incumst-ance- connected with his  cindidaiy and tlie withdiawal of Mi.  MacXeilf He astnted tlie audience  that now hew-as 111 the fight his motto  was Xo Suiieiu'er and he was in the  tight to stay. lie. stood for Conset-  1 at ive pimciples and the Consei vrtive,  paity. which hnd made Canada one of  the "brightest jewels of the Bntish  ciown. He compared the c nurse taken  bv Edwaid Blake. Alexander M.ic-  Keiiiie and Sii Wilfiid Ciuiiei on the  coiistiuciion of the C. P. Ii. with ih^  woik of thp Conservative p.uty in  consti 11cline it.  WI1.1l had the Liheial p.uty done to  foster (tie mining industry during  their four v ear- of office? Theyh.ul  1'iileil 10 exclude Mongolians. 10 bung  ui cpei.ition the alien act or to give  tlie piovuue lepieseut.itiou in the  cabinet. Asonelaigely inteiesled in  mining matteis he asked w hat had tlie  Libeials done to help out milling. The  conciliation act w.is nut wnith the  pipei it wa-w litten on. The Liuiier*  government, if 111 earnest, should have'  hi ought in a piopei at bitiation act  such' as thev* had ui New Zealand,  wlliell had done away eutiiely Willi  laI101 Uoubles 111 that comitiy. The  stand of tlie Liberal putty on the  fianc !ii-e net was enough to condemn  them. Under tliis law. ������- at pic-cnt  c ouslituted. a 11.1LIU ali/.i'd Jap could  vote in Biitish Cnl.imbia. In Quebec  the'one man. one vote pi iuciple was  abolished and a 111,111 ������mild vote in  every l.ding in vvhiih he had piop-  etty. .  '  lhe Conservative putty helieved in  pi meeting the meich-ant, f.iunci.  miner and laboi ing man as much as  the inanufactuiei-s. Mr. Foley protested against outside 'ontiactms  ifiining into lios-iund 10 take contracts  Jn_Uu? mines.*   This   was   1 he   vei*>v  piintiple n.aiulamed hy the Conser-  vitive pally suae '78. Ml. Foley  should sUmd lietween the two pmtii's  insti-ad of claiining that he vvastia uood  a Libel at as Mr. Galliher. Last  September Mr. Foley had said thai,  there was 7o per cent ot a chance  against a L'ibol candidate. Mr. Foley  w as a Liheial mil CnnHei vative wnrt-  fng men w ho voted for him wei e voting  foi the enemy.  iir. G.ilhlier and Mr. Knss had  claimed that the Liberal paity had not  bioken their pledges. For inslaiu e  the tat iff lefotin plank denounced the  pi iuciple of fprotei linn as tadually  unsound. But lhe tin itt showed I hut  Ihey h������d not tut nil the head nf pio-  leftion. They had piomised to leducu  llu* expenditiiie but had iwieas������d It.  They had added on lo the national  debt seven million dollais. :  It was not the Consei vative paity  who had taised tlie laee-riy but it was  Israel Tarte who wns ter-poiisible for  the whole ti'o.ible. He never got his  piivilege fiom the* electois of this  .country lo make such I raitoious  nttel ames as he hud at I'niis and in  lioncn mid such iitteiauees should be  fi owned down by evei y loval Canadian, (lyiud applause.) The speaker  then quoted Mr. John Chai Item's  .solemn warning, of the danger in  Qiiettec in his speech last October at  Delhi. Today in I'.uis Ki ugee ivas  being luintyielti"! and fried and Mr.  (;barllmi's utteiances seemed to him  to he piophetic.  Brit'*di Columbi 1 coi.tiihuted more  t<i the Dominion in the propoition to  population than any other piovince  and got back less in piopoition, Mr.-  IrulliLei' had claimed that tie could'get  nmre than himsel/at Ottawa hut he  thought tii.it if he were in the house  he would Ikj jiiHt as able to demand  that Butt-h Columbia should get her  iiKhtM. Cons'TVitives weie notnguinst  expendituie but ihey piotested against  not ST-ltingtheir shaio. What had  Mr. linstock,Mr. Maxwell. Mr. Morrison or Mclnnes been able to get for  Biitish Columbia.  Now he would rome to Mr. Galliher  himself. Hi* tolls you he has been  dying for the fight, so Have I. He  would shew them the kind of of fiicnd  to ihe working man Mr. Galliher was  Wlnie pietending to be iu favor of the  eight hour Uvv he was actually sinning 11 petition against it.  Air. McK.me then read the mine'  owners petition denouncing tlie eigli������  , '    -.   .. tCoueludeal ui- Tcgc 4y^    / -  ���������*-   >*���������/.��������� UPH  Revelstoke   Herald I manual training in the  SCHOOLS  Published in the Interests ol  Revelatcke, Lardeau, Big Bend. Trout  Lake, IUlclllewaBt. Albert Canyon*  Jordan    -Pass     and     Kagle  Pass Districts.  "A.   JOHNSON...........PROPRIETOR  A S������mi-Weekly Journal, published  tn the Interests of Revelstoke and  Om surrounding districts, Tuea-  ���������������&ya and Fridays, maidnpr closest  connections with all trains.  Advertising Rates: Display ada���������  tt.60 per Inch, single eolunxn, $2.00 per  Inch vnen inserted on title page.  Legal ads., 10 cents per inch (nonpa-  rtel) line for first Insertion; 5 cents  tor each additional insertion. Reading  ���������notices, 10 cents per line each Issue.  Birth. Marriage and Death notices,  free.  Subscription Rates: By mail or  'tarrier, J2.00 per annum; $1.25 for six  ���������months, strictly In advance.  Our Job Department. THE HERALD  Job   Department    is   one   of thr  equipped    printing    offices    in  ��������� Kootenay,  and Is prepared  tojxeoute  ell   kinds   of   printing  eiyle  at honest prices  eli.        No    job  email���������for  us.  best  West  :ecute  ln   first-class  One  price to  too   large���������none    too  Mall orders promptly  attcnded to.     Give us   a trial on your  cext order.  To Correspondents: We Invite correspondence on any subject of interest to the general public, and desire  E reliable correspondent in every locality surrounding Revelstoke. In all  cases the bona fide name ot the  writer mus: accompany manuscript,  tut not necessarily for publication.  Address all communications  P.EVELSTOKE HERALD.  Notice to Correspondents.  ���������1.   AU correspondence must he legibly written on one side of the paper  only. .  ,  2. Correspondence containing personal matter must be signed with the  proper name of the writer.  3. Correspondence with reference  to anything that has appeared in  another paper must first be offered for  publication to that paper before  can appear in THE HERALD.  it  The Montreal Gazette declares that  the Prince of Wales has created consternation in fashionable circles in  the United States by having his  trousers tsncreased and his horses'  tails docked. This is nothing to the  consternation lhat would have been  created if His Royal Hic'nness had  decided - t.> -have hip horses' tails  Creased   and his trousers docked.  There- was a peculiar and suggestive ending to th* article of an eastern  Laurier journal on the result of the  elections.      It. -was:  "All the members of the Kovernment are elected by considerable ma-  JoritieB."  "All the chiefs of the opposition  are  beaten."  "God Save the Queen."  "God save Canada."  And so sav we all of us.  ,At Belmont. South Africa, four Canadians -were detached to dig a. well.  The officer in chariro found llieru to  be a lawyer, a:i electrical engineer, a  telephone operator, and a student  nearly through his college course.  Our Knslisii coiiiemporaries should  publish this item as it is remarkable  evidence of the versatile character  of the  Canadian contingent.  A   FPLKNDTD   TRTRITTJ3  Colonel  Pays  Steele of    Strathcona's   llon-e  a  High   Compliment   to  a  Red   Deer  Boy.  Charles CruickshanU. of Red Deer,  whoso ?on war reported killed nt  Bad Font-fin on September 4th Is in  receipt of the following letter from  Colonel Steele, of Strathcona'.*' Horse.  In which the colonel pays' a high tribute to the worth of the deceased  troopr. The announcement of young  Crulckshank's death was received  with general regret in the Red Deer  district where lie had a. host of friends  among whom he was desrvedly popular, and his sorrowing parents havo  been consoled by the sympathy of the  _whols-^community. - A memorial., to  the memory of Crulckshank aiid the  other:two-boys from Red Deer who  have recently lost their lives in the  service ot their Queen, is about to be  erected In thc vll.igo. T>.r following is the letter:  Strathcona's Horse.   Spitz  Kop.  September   12.   lf'00.  C.  Crick.-hank.  Ks-j..  Red   D������er,   N.   W.   T.  Dear Sir:     Tt Is my sad duty ti> Inform  you  of the  circumstances  under  which   your  son  ms killed,   news   of  which   you  hav",   of   course,   received  from   the   T>pnrt:n<*nt   of   Mllltla.   Ottawa  .  The regiment was on duty at Bad  Ponteln on the 4th instant and protected the camp on the right and left.  During the afternoon Lieutenant Lor-  fcte. who ln the morning had established an observation pest at th" top  of r. very high ridge on the rlKht reputed th" T.etny In strength nnd  asking for support.. I immediately  sent two troups to hl.v assistance, but  ���������before reaching the summit thr-y be-  -came cntangl'-d in the enemy who  were there In considerable i'trc- nnd  ������������������ind   tn withdraw.  Your son nnd Sergei 111 Bmtl.eis  were In front and when the troops returned to camp b'.th were- found tn be  ���������*nIsHlng. I Immediately Instituted  ���������enquiries, but it wa.<-- not until late at  ������i!ght that the Infantry, who afier-  wanla occupied Hi" h!U, report.'-d that  the bodies of y.>ur son and Sergeant  l^rnthers  had   been   found.  The   following    n:'irnlng������beforc:   the  'fcrtgade  marched  I  sent out  a burial  ��������� jiarty end your son and Sergeant  Brothers, together with four others  of the corps who had been killed under  similar circumstances earlier in the  ���������day were burled,  the chaplain  of  the  *������rigade. Rev. Z.lr. Webb Repine oflloi-  Ullng. The grave is near the h'*U'l-  waterp   ofthe   Crncudlle   river   to   the  ���������eight of Bail fonteln. It will Ik-  suitably  marked   in  due  course.  I wish to say to you that during all  thc time your son served in toy regiment there was not a .Mngle com-  ���������plalnl made against him. He wns  tiighly thought of by myself find  ofllcer? ar, a hard working, willing  soldier, ind he le very rmi'>i missclT  t>y every one In the regiment.  Tour son's ("longing!-, will be- sent  to you as e"On as' we get back ti> the  (lines of communication.      I am,  Tours vers- truly.  ., ,   '  S..B. STEELE,  ��������� J AA. Col. corn's StratheonaM TTots*,  Calgary   is   About  to    Introduce   It.  Mayor Cushing, who occupied the  chair, in a f<vw well chosen remarks  introduced Professor Roliertson, of  Ottawa, announcing that he would  speak on tlie subject of Manual  Training.  Professor Robertson on rising said  Calgary's growth was being watched  with much interest in the east, and  that it was being considered as the  educational heudnuarU.-rs of the west.  He had had doubts at one time as to  the future of the North West, but it  was now assured. The rale of progress would bo regulated by the opportunities afforded to the boys and  gli-ls. Canada was well to the fore  in educational matters', and he  thought that perhaps too much ground  wa.s covered in the public schools. If  that was so, then the education reform should begin in tlie' cities. To  efCc-'t an improvement in the country  schools a beginning must be made in  the cities. The main object of education  !h tu devvlop ability and exercise jt  in tht* right directions. Men are educated along i-crtnin lines who could  dc> nothing else: these were much  more Imperfectly educated than these  whose facilities .>f sight, smell, observation and hearing were developed. A in.'m wns not educated merely  bi-eaiisi- lie could read well. In his'  (the .speaker's) capacity as commissioner of agi-ir:ulturt\he found that tho  usefulness of the agricultural school  was to increase intelligence, and the  next object was to develop skill; the  schools were lamentably deficient in  this. The schools had been content  with training the power of speech,  but had, to an extent, neglected the  hand and eye. He wa.s acting in the  manual training movement as a pri-  vt.e citizen only, and had found that  people had a very hazy idea of vvluit  manual training means. There was a  common cry that there is danger of  over-educating people, but he did not  believe in this' nonseinse. A man  cannot be uvcr-eiluoated if lie is properly   trained.  Cramming  vs.   TrainiiiL,'.  In speaking of the "orarnming"  process, he said it produced entirely  helpless chickens, except for the purpose of being killed. He'had boon a  victim of this process' for a time, and  had taken all the mental pabulum a.  clever teacher could offer him for several hours a day. Cramming produced a weak, nervous child. There  was a necessity fur nourishing ideas  in the schools; it was a. pluce for  imparling information; for cons'erving  and giving the result of intellectual  effort '..f the past. It should also be a  place for 'training thc- faculties, and  this is what the method of manual  training aimed at. A trained man  would observe closely and accurately  before forming a conclusion; then the  faculty of interpretation should be  trained. The next training should be  of construction; then of describing. Tn  the schools boys were trained to do-  scribe things about which they- did  not  know.  Manual training- is intended to train  faculties which literary subjects lea.ve  alone. The need of manual training  is greater now becntisij of greater  competition and tlie greater needs ol  humanity. Tt is' a. great tiling for a.  man's whole body 1.0 obey liis w'H  and means much. morally In self  control.  Professor Robertson quoted tlie instance of a British commission appointed to enquire into the educational condition of Ireland and the  conclusion reached that the progress  and wealth of a country must largely  depend on the quality of education  reveived in tho primary schools.  .Manual training aids in the development ot moral conditions and has an  affect on tho general mental development. 11 develops the constructive  faculty and develops a sense of individuality. Professor Uobertsuii '  said that technical education could  not give students what it should unless they first received manual training as a ground work. Tt would b.-*  especially beneficial to agriculture.  What   thc   Course   Ts'.'  *.*  era and they were allowed to pick  their own assistants. He hoped tho  system would be self-supplying for  teachers inside of three years. The  systom has been very .successful ln  Nova Scotia and New Brunswick.  Schools have been started ln Waterloo and Montreal. Quebec, .and Brockville aiid Ottawa. Ontario. In all  these places the parents' and pupils  appear to be delighted. If thc school  board of Calgary agrees to entertain  a proposition the expenses would be  pnid out of the fund and the teachers  would be under the control of .the  board for educational purposes.  Kverything is assured to the board as  far as the money is concerned.  Domestic   Science.  Professor Robertson said tlio Countess of Minto had taken a deep interest in the schools of Canada and  a keen interest in tlie subject of domestic science for girls. ' He stated  that schools for this purpose had been  started in several places by the  school boards in Canada in response  to her advocacy of it. He then related what he saw in one of,those  schools and described what was done  in    lhe     laundry     room. Domestic  science is a course of study and  Iraining for the development of the  best faculties or the girl.  There were also lessons on housewifery, which was- the best of the  course, and comprised lessons on  room arrrangemonl and ventilation.  Object lessons in laundry work and  the evolution of cotton and starch  were also told in an interesting  manner.  Professor Robertson's lecture was  followed with the keenest interest on  lhe part of the audience and after he  sat down the mayor and other citizens expressed their unqualified approval of the entire scheme. A voto  of thanks, moved by Revk Rev. John  McDougall, seconded by Mr. James  Reilly, was then tendered Sir AVilliam  Macdonald for his great generosity,  and Professor Robertson for his energetic and philanthropic interest In  the education of the youth of this  country.  Immediately after the lecture the  board passed a resolution adopting  the scheme laid down by Professor  Robertson and it is hoped the school  will )k> running early ��������� in tho New  Tear.  POULTRY BREEDING  HE  DROWKtD THE  BUFFALO.  *.  'IVva*  SliieK-mnii'*  Slor>   of ua  E2jc-  li4'i*ltMif*e lit (lie l.litle Arlcanaan.  A croup of cattleman at the liy* stock  i-uaventioi������ nt KI Bono were talking  about the skill ot Oklahoma cowboys in  throwing the lar'n\t whea R. IS. Word,  ���������S:-., whose home iu 111 Hiiglnn. T������x., but  whose cattle'.'ar������ mostly in Oklahoma,  said: "I had an experience roping when  I wun a young man whicli put me through  a lively trait. As a Texan who had followed the range all his life, I felt that  there wns not a broncho on top of the  ground that could throw me and nothing  on four legs that I couldn't ropo and tie.  In the Miininer of 1871 I waB on the Lit-  tlp Arkansas rirer about five miles south  ot Wichita, Ivan. L bad a splendid horse,  irniucd for the range and almost as intelligent as a man. One afternoon I  c-iimc suddenly upon live big buffalo bulls  that had wandered nwny from the main  herd. I pulled my pistol, killed one of  them and, not having time to reload, decided to rope one. Shortly afterward 1  found myself with n big job on my hands.  '.'At the first throw my rope dropped  around thc old bull's horns. Now, when  ��������� buffalo makes up his mind to go anywhere in n ru������h lie travels in a >traiglit  line. Vou may be able to turn him a  little, hut in the main he will keep his  course. That was what this bull did.  lie headed toward the 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, ami I was unable to cheek  tho hull, who soon had me going south at  a lively clip. I was becoming o������ the opinion that the only way out of my trouble  was to cut my rope and let the bull carry  it off.  "The Little Arkansas is narrow in  places, wliilo at no great distance away  will be found pools four and five feet  deep and from U5 to 40 feet wide. The  bull rushed headlong into one of these  pools. The opposite bank was perpendicular und about a foot and a half above  the water. Taking in the situation quickly, I saw that I could run out my rope  far enough to enable my horse to cross at  a narrow, shallow place. He jumped  across, in fact, ahead of (lie bull, which  had to wade. My horse had to keep going and jerked the rope taut just as the  bull started to climb up the bank. The  jerk pulled the bull's noso into the water  and his shaggy head against the perpendicular bank. lie made a great uproar,  hut my horse held him there as iu a vise.  Strange ns it mny seem, I succeeded in  keeping that bull's nose under water  until he drowned. I always regarded this  as my most brilliant feat of roping."���������Oklahoma Cor. in Kansas City Star.  LAST  WINTER'S   OVERCOAT  When   the   stormy  breezes   bluster  Through 'the  shade  trees,  lank  and  t>are,  And' the tiny frost flakes sparkle  In the chilly morning air.  Then we take an Inventory  And o'er useful things we gloat;  Naught can wake our tender interest  Like last winter's overcoat.  Tenderly we  pick the  moth   balls ���������  From the pockets where they've lain  And  with the sponge    and brush  we  labor  To  remove each  spot and  stain;  Stournlng o'er the frequent tokens  Of our hungry friend, the moth.  Whore he foraged at his leisure  On  the  sleek  imported clotn.  But at length, with some misglvangs,  We pronounce it fit to wear;  Yet we shun  our dude companions  And resent their haughty staic,  And we're apt to lose somo slumber  And seme envy we devote  To tho man who need not worry  O'er last winter's overcoat.  Aa the guest of the Society of  American, authors,. Mark Twain convulsed .a company of 200 men and  women gathered at a reception in his  honor in /Delmonl-cd's^ Mr. Clements  ,was accompanied by his wife'yand  daughter. ..j-'  . 3..U. SCOTT. B.A.. IOj.B  Barrister. Solicitor. Notary Public. Btc  HcKensle Avenue, Revelstoke Statftm.  Honey to Loan  BONUS FOR SELLING LAND  HOW EXCURSIONISTS  TO THE EAST  MAY MAKE THEIR EXPENSES  Some Pointers Which May -.be  Useful  to Farmers  Sjince being started in London In  ISSO as a private training it was made  a public school subject in J.S90. when  CO si-hols were open, and is used now  in 5.000 schools in Great Britain.  Whenever it has been used in a .-<hoo'.  it lias nnt been taken out. Instead  of���������bclng-an-encumbiance-cn���������U;*i_c.ur-_  riculum it has been found 10 be an  improvement.  Manual training would unable the  boys to make more of the natural  resources of the country, and at the  same time happier and better nvn.  Thi* system is founded on educational  principles, but Is not designed to  train  the  boys  a.-  i-rat'tsmf-u.  As to the course itself there was  first the equipment. The benches ha.d  two vises on th.-m and ix_.rh.ipa a  dir/.en tools for working in wi*>d.  There would also l>- a number of tools  which would not !>*��������� mvil so often,  sui-h as braces and bits. The cours*-  would last for litre..- years, during  which lime* 30 artick-s would lv* made,  each nf which would hav.. a use. The  boy would make these all himself  and without Interference and they  would always b'* In evidence !>efore  hlrn, so that hr- could detect any of  his' oivn errors. Kneh boy was Ilrst  given a lesson In drawing, and would  draw a w-jilnf; first . from different  views. Then he Is given a. wdgr- to  make from a pl<ve of wood, and according to his drawings. Then he Is  given something mon- dltficult 'In  drawing nnd making; this glvv-s him  an r-xcidlent mental training and develops his logical r-Ov.cn-.. Ho lt goes  on   for   three   years.  A room fitted fo.' 20 boy? could put.  through 200 boys a week, the halC  day being credited !���������> him as if he  went Id the public school.  This movement was started in England by private enterprise, and Professor ftohertson and some of his  friends determined t'> have ono such  school in Ottawa, and put up a. small  iiiriiiuiit of money a. year for thc purpose. Ffo had mentioned the matter  In Sir AVilliam .Macdonald. He thought  this was th" best thing which could  be donn for the public schools of  Canada.. Sir William had agreed to  pay the ijxfienKCS.' of th'- scheme and  agreed to provide the money to Introduce the system in every province  In Camilla. Ii'or whatever of good  cain... to the North West' Territories  through this system lt wsxp through  Sir William ^lacdonald's uiistlntfxi  generosity. For one fci-hool in ench  province hu agrees to pay the expr-n-  seb of all the equipment, maintenance and teachers' diaries for thr^c  years.  Professor Robertson said ho had  raked the best school's of-Kngland'to  find the best rnc-n available aa tcach-  A. G. Gilber, poultry, manager of  thu central experimental " farm, Ottawa/ was in the city .iu Wcdnosdiy  hist, on his return ftv.iu Urilish  Columbia, where he 'aad boon delivering a series of addresses. Mi. Gilbett  stayed dfC.- a day in order to visit  C. Marker, superintendent of North  West creameries, who is an old time  friend. At the request of Tho Herald the following synopsis of points  in poullfry raising was handed in by  Mr. Gilbert:  Mr. Gilbert's recommeiulatious are  simple but effective if attended to.  They are within tho reach of all.  I. Good Houses.��������� Not draughty  and not too small. So designed trat  the chicks can be l'ed and the house  can be cleaned without any disturbance to the poultry; and the feed  aud water boxes so arranged that the  hens will not get into the dishes. He  favors cooping laying hens in suitable houses lo give them the run  of  thc   farm.  2. Good Breeds.���������He Amis the  Barred Plymouth , Rocks and the  White Wyimdottes stand the tests  ho applies the best. He seeks chiefly  for good winter layers and rapid  flesh formers, and he finds this in  these breeds. He never keeps them  beyond  two years.  3. Proper Feeding!.���������Don't- gorge  them. He finds mixed ration good.  He alti.-rnates grain mash and cut  bones���������one meal a day���������and gives  a moderate amount of grain scattered through" a litter of chaff or straw  on thc floor, to be scratched for. Cut  grass ts an excellent chicken feed,  and grit and shells or lime are a  necessity when the hens are cooped  up.  ���������i. Proper Care of Chicks.-���������Particularly durlug the first five weeks.  He favors cooping the hen in a slatted cook, to prevent her giving the  chicks too much exercise. Kor I-I  days chicks should not =ret gTain. but  only meal and water, or stab* bread  and   milk.  C. Eggs for h- market -houlil not  be. fertilized.    The  cock     should    be  nin e~ o i��������� th e  PEOPLE   WHO   SYNDICATE   SORROW.  X.it   Apt   *o   Be   Popular   Wilh   Their  Kellotv Men.  The most se!ti.������h man in the world in  the one who is most uuselGsh���������with hiB  sorrows. He dues not leave a single mis-  t-i-y of his iiiilnlil to you or unsuffered hy  .vim. Hi* aiv-i*- you all ot them. The  world b.'coinos to Ivini n syndicate formed in lake i-iiicU in his private enrca,  tt'in'i'i(..i and trials. His mistake is iu  forming a syndicate: he should organize  a trust and control it all himself; then  he could keep every one from getting any  of liis misery.  Autobiography coii.-tiliiles a large part  of 1 he uiiiiver-iniiiii ol' some people, tt is  not really coiiverniiiinn���������it is an uninlci'-  i-siing iiiiuioliigiic. These people, study  their iiidiv-iiltuil lives with a microscope,  ami then tliey throw an enliirircd view of  lheir mi--eries ou a screen and lecture on  them a:- a steri'iipTtcou man discourses on  the microbes iu a drop of water. They  tell you that tliey "did not sleep a wink  all night;" they "heard the clock strike  every quarter of an hour." Now, there  is no real cause for Thus boaMing of insomnia. It requires no peculiar talent-  even though it does come only to wideawake people.  If you ask such a man how he is feeling, he will trace the whole genealogy ol  his present condition down from the time  he had the grip four years ago. You  hope for a word; he gives you a treatise.  You asked for a sentence; he delivers nn  encyclopedia. His motto is, "Kvery man  his own I'.oswcll." He is syndicating liis  sorrows.  The woman who makes her trials with  her children, her troubles with her servants, her ditliculties wilh her family, the  subjects of conversation with her callers  i.s syndicating h"r sorrow*,.���������'���������Kingship of  Self Control."  Every Man May be a C.P.R. Land  Agent  The Canadian Pacific railway land  department has decided to offer a.  commission to residents of the west  for selling land, while tliey may be  visiting abroad. The following from  a circular issued by the department  will explain the proposition:  "The success of the arrangement  of last year, whereby a commission  was paid to every resident ot the west  who went east'during the December  .excursions and was Instrumental in  disposing of the companys land, thereby encouraging, immigration and assisting us. to s-ettle tho company's  vacant lands, bids me -hope that it  the same offer is made this year the  results will bo equally as favonible.  "I have therefore much pleasure in  announcing that if you are going east  and' can sell or bo instrumentai ln  selling to your eastern friends any of  tho company's lands within 12 miles  of your residence, I will pay you a  commission   of $10  a  quarter  section.  "This' is an easy way of defraying  your expenses and possibly leaving  something over, while it enables us  with your kind co-operation to get  your friends and other desirable settlers lo tho west.  "I shall havo pleasure in sending  maps showing the' lands for sale and  the prices thereof on hearing from  you, or will be happy to furnish same  if you will call ln at our immigration  office in the station building, when  passing  through  the city.  "Tours faithfully,  "FRED   T.  GIUFFIN,  ' "Land Commissioner..  "Winnipeg,   November,   3900."  Of outward mlsfortuat can darken the  smile  of   the   loyal   wife  and  loving  mother.    But when  disease  conies  the  smile   slowly  fades,  and   in   its   place  comes the drawn  face   and   tight  closed lips which  tell  of   the constant struggle  with pain.  When the delicate womanly  organism is diseased the whole  body suffers ;' thc  form grows thin,  and the complexion dull. The  first step to sound  health l* to cure  the diseases  which undermine  the womanly  strength.  Dr.'Picrce's Pa-  vorite  Prescrip-  t ion    establishes  regularity,   dries  disagreeable  drains, heals  inflammation   nnd .ulceration   and ..cures,  female weakness.   The wonderful cures  of womanly disease* effected by the use  of "Favorite Prescription"  jilace  it at  the front of all put-up medicines specially prepared for the use of women.  "I wow troubled with female -weakness for  eight years, ond suffered more lha* I cau icll,''  writes Mm. Oust. Moser, of Ovaudo, Duerlodge  Co.. Montana. "My disposition w������s ntreeted to  such nn extent thnt to say ������ plensatit word to  any one was almost an impossibility.  "I had two operations performed by one of  the most skilled surgeons of thc West, but did  not get relief. Then, against mv doctor's  strict ordem, I commenced talcing Dr. Pierce's  favorite Prescription aud ' Golden Medical Discover}-,' und also followed the adrice given in  the Common Sense Medical Adviser.  ii l continued litis treatment for three months,  aud ti>-day am fts healthy anil well as a woman  i-au be. I cannot thank Dr. Pierce enoujjh for  his lciud letters to me." "- I  Dr. Pierce's'Pleasant Pellets cure bii- 1  iousness aud sick headache.  HARVEY, McCARTBR & PINKHAM  Barristers, Solicitors., Etc.  Sollcltora    for    Imperial    Bank    at  Caabu1&-  Co'nguv funds to loan at 8por cent  Ofllc������K    Molsons Bank Black  Fta* Street. Revelstoke Station, B.C  J. W. CROSS  Office  Mackenzie Avenue, Revelstoke  Surgeon to the e. P. R.  Health Officer. City of Revelstoke  Methodist Church, Revelstoke  ������n?rSafn,ns    services   at  11   a.  m.  b������?k J5. ^e mo"������������n& service. Sab-  wSi,!**801 and Bible cfcsa at 2:30.  weekly prayer meeting every'��������� Wednesday evening at 7:30 ThT oubHe  are cordially invited.   Seats trel  RBV.S.J.THOMPSON.   Pastor.  ",    St. Peter's Church (Anglican)  Bight a.m., Holy Eucharist; 11  a-m., matins, litany and sermon (Holy  Eiwharlst, flrst Sunday ln the month)!;'  -J:30 Sunday school, er chiidrens'  tervice; 7:30 evensong (choral) and  .f������r���������������n. Holy Days���������The Holy;  Eucharist Is celebrated at 7 a.m. or 8  *��������������������������������� as announced. Holy Baptism'  after Sunday school at 3:15.  C. A. PROCUNITR, Vicar.   .  Presbyterian  Church  Service  ������very  Sunday     at   U  a.m  and 7.30 p.m.   Bible Class at 2:3������ ������.  m. to which all are welcome. Prajar  meeting at 8 p.m. every .Wednesday.  REV. W. C. CALDER, -Paator..  Roman Catholic Church  Jtfass  flrst and  third    Sundays lo  month at 10:30 a.m.  REV.-FATHER THAYHR.  Salvation ArmjH '���������' '.-     " ;  Meeting every  night in.their  hall  on front Btreet.  $A$A$A$A$A$i$i$i&$i$A&&  mm  Revelstoke Herald  mated with iivcr. sffve  beat hens to--breed from and used for  that  purpose only.   In   fertilized  eg^s  decomposition   sets   in   quickly,     and  the flavor of    the    eg?    in      quickly  spoiled.  6. Feed liberally during motilniiR  ieason. arid give a little lintei'd moal  or boiled rneaL in the mash. Cmnfort-  able housinK is very essentia! at the  moulting senson. H" funis buelwheat  and oats good for fattening chickens  upon, producing an cxr-cllcnt white  llesh. lndin.ii corn rather tends to  produce  a yellow lh'sli.  Ri'liardinr; thr- otli-r poultry fann-  llfs. ho favors Bronze turkf-ys. I^-kiti  ducks, ana Toulouse or Ernpden  geese. Ducks should not lie kept-  beyond nine weeks from the time ot  hatching. liv to that a������e tliey are  vcr7 profitable, but- after that ihey  ciano  to be so.  Ton Frnnk.  A ciothiii;; merchant in lower Broadway had a hi); lot at suits of clothes that  he had bought at a bargain, and by pul-  ii::c a prici* of $15 on each he thought  they would sell rapidly, for they were of  ������������������iceplionally Rood value tor the money.  'Ae put one of tlw* suits on it form and  s..r it in front of his store, with a sign  al-out iu neck which one of his smart  cl-f-.-lcs had painted on. a piece.nf card-  ��������� n*:ird. TIih announced the price. Then  =Ji������aj.nJ_liis_gl������rka_i>rcnniv>d .to do.u. rush;  111s; foUMni-ss.  The hour* passed mi, and no om* came  in to buy th" suits. Thi'i c-'timed the iner,-.  chant lo wonder, nntl at length i'.i* ih'tcr-  niin<d to to out ind tak.* 11 look at the  'smii'.f suit and tin; sii;n. Thin i:-. what  lie round nn the (.ign: "These Suits ���������'51.".  T>i������y Won't l.ti-i I.mis;." iVilcti'lnii-  p.-ixMiiK by saw l!i>- -*i^n nnd smiled nt ils  1'rankn^ss.  The mei.-liatit t������ri* tii*- J-ten from the  kit!!, nml rlie clerk who ilesl^ni'il it start-  ������������������'I .in! tn lixik fdi* noother job.���������Xew  York Mail and F,xpri-3S.  TIIK   WORLD'S   MOST   FAMOUS  PICTURE  lti the Dresden gallery In Germany  hanira the mnst valuable picture, in  the world (worth JWW.OOO). Raphael's  "Siathifc M.idona and Child." This  Rrcat. picture has' by permission been  Boeclallv copied and reproduced on  heavy paper, size 12x30, In all thc  colors and beauty of the original, and  Is Riven with thi.s year's Toronto Saturdav Nletit's Christmas Number.  "The Modern Madona," admittedly  thc most tienutirul picture ever mado  by photography, haf also been reproduced. Male 16x21. and is given as another premium with tb<- most lieautl-  ful book ever Issued In Canada, full  of stories. pocm������. nnd artistic illus-  t.ratlonn, sonm vt the pictures occupying Tull pagis. A boy's picture, "An  Impromptu Spfccch," Is also In colors,  and "Don't Cry Mamma," Is the inowt  touching picture of the lir/rno ot a  mlssinK Cannjlian soldier yet produced.  Thr whole sixty p.'i������es nre original,  brifcht, clean, and typical of Canarlii,  ,13 also is the title cover, which depicts, tn bIs colors, an Indian boy  plunking fenlhers from a. klni; turkey  ot the forest which he has slain.  Order nt once ,for nothing as ������jood  has ever before been offered to Canada, and last year's Hatudrny Nlffhfs  Christmas .number wm sold out within three days of 11k publication. Price  fid c^ntH, In tubes ready for nmlllnK.  At all newsdealers, or from -'.Thi'i  Rhepard Publishing Cotapnny, Limit-"  ed, Toronto.  TU^ Jnpi' Inner  -rjlrcl*-.  Tii" .inpnii l^uily Mail said rei.-i mly:  'IV, em with ch"|i-tii-!n ami i'xl ���������>" mal"  and iv^.ir ln^ Ueeved conn do not hi-jnv'  a niun any n������*ai'**i* In ifi.|iiii:i** ililiii.,:!"  interrours" with Uw* .Im|i"!mc*-c |i.'..|.|i'.  Th" liiinsuns.- is 'il-" 'n"l**il. Yet. i-vi-n  when the laiiKinlKi- it adipd. >.iinetliiii/  mill -.-������������������iiiiiiiK, to In' ii.|iii*M'il. uiui nlini  thi'i    .���������������������������iietliins   x-<   '.iv   linn*   never   h-cii  (SEMI-WEEKLY)  Is the leading newspaper ot  tlfe great mining districts of  West Kootenay. It elves all  the latest mining, telegraphic and local news, written np  In authentic, reliable and rea������-  fiMe articles from unquestionable Information. It ������aJoy������  a large circulation and Is con-  ���������QQU0U7 . unequalled u .aa  adnrtlsUis medium in tfto  field In which It is mulshed.  Subscription $2,00 Per Hnnilni  $1.28 For Six Montis,  StriGtly in HtancB.  n!.;*    i"   'li ^fiV.M',   livi^'h   v.  r    iuiVi*   f.W'ti  r*������n ���������(���������l*,i'j,!U* th'* mj'jj*1* :  ft/'.' .'  '���������*������ >"i-:ir*.    No  for,#i^;i������*r   Uu-i   i'vit   ���������.ijm.m**'  ���������"!   in    \>*"Wi  mli:iiiti;c'  t*i the inn^r <-ir' '<.���������  (���������f Jn|������:ii'.������*-f������  hit**, cuiirs*.  Bud   lllirjfrilu.  Mr. Shimmer���������Your ,������rj' la tint ������ v������m ������  plausible one.  Stn-et It-e^ai' laiiiioiitly)���������T/yi* fin!:'  I'm stuck, roister'.' [ paid I'cti* de l'w-i  ?2 tte writin ine ilut string nt trill:,���������  iJrO'ildyn Life. ,.  It takes a foremost piace ln  the race for prominence and  popularity with business  houses and as a consequence  does' more - business'"'' with  those reqiiring printed stationery and oflice supplies than'  ariy-oihofirintiug���������establish  ment in Eastern British Colombia. The class ot work  turned out has been pronounced eqaal to any thing ot tbe  kind   executed   in 'the'large  -     -    . ���������-  t  cities  by mucfc larger  print-  erte*   '    ' :"'.',  Job Printing Department  THE S-J Special .Brand is  undoubtedly thc best Canadian  Tiytj Whiskey manufactured.  No house should be without  it, and ~n trial will convince  you that it is just what we  claini it in hr ��������� -tho best.  Always in block at  Talking of fore.-itry ene.oui-af,'-ti:''i:t. hard  ly is there ������ cut d.iv.n ������r������<r that ilf������"i aot  furniHh ti .stump sponger in1 i:a fae;,iv-  Philidflphia Tinnfi.  It take.i a nueces-iful artist  n> ilraw  iaree bank check.���������Cliicae" X<*w������.  A  (JOMrv.lMK.VrMtY  TICKIST  Farmer Hayrake: 8" oc fll Jen-  kins' son is a runnin' for contfivKH nnt  ���������.vftHt?     On what tIcKct7  Farmer Stikcroot: I dltln't hear.  Kut he wns such a "tlctid-hoatl" .round  hero I melton he muyt bt> runnin' on  a complimentary!  Tlifi TValKMiy uuiwiim haa rwolvetl  rrom Jxindon an important collection of Kffyptian antiquities presented to Yale by the Connecticut mem-  .bbrfc ot tho American 'Areh'jokisicar  ������8Bo������laUott.  ������.  CALGARY  The Revelstoke  Herald i*'mI Woik|y  Has moro readers lu North  Kootenay than any other paper;  has more advertisers ln Sevcl-  stoko than any other paper;  does more job printing in the  city than any other paper; it's  news 1b more spicy and up-to-  date; its Influence is greater;  its advertising rates are lowest  circulation considered; its sub.  scription rate Ib only 92.00 pet  annum; lt covers the field. Try  it and he with the crowd.  Write to   .���������-.  - ���������''HV    nEVBLStOKB HKRAIJ),  '*-%������������.'&t.     .L      ReTBlttffcVB. C.  Is equipped   -with   the   latest  ������������������.."tr.,  feces'In type designs and oh  work entrusted to The Herald  la handled by expriencet?  workmen who thoroughly understand the proper use ot the  Material at their disposal.  Tha Herald 4om not claim to  be tho only, printing house la  tbe'district but lt does claim  to.**   ' ���������   ;������i!.iiirt    .  ������VI,  il  TtioroilgMij Up-To-Date In  Kvery Particular,  And ln a position to give as  good value for the money, expended, either for advertising .  space in Its publication 'or  for job printing, aa can. be  given by any other house of :  the kind ln British Columbia.  Write for estimates and eam-  ; plea of printing.;v All work  " turned out promptly and satisfactorily. One price to aU.  NorJo6"'can- bet too 'jaiflge or  toovsiufllij'tbr 'The HaeaWs  consideration. Special ottea-  tloa given  to .orders'by mall.  A. JOHNSON, Proprietor.  PUBLICATION DAVS: Tuesdays and Fridays.  &&$b&$n  t4&ti*4&t4B*i  l^W^^WAgtWJitab^AaW  H  '4  ��������� 1  A  n  4  M  %  m [T  ���������W  I  '.���������is  M  %  1  m  at  The Reorganization of the Con  servative Party  The announccm-jut of the retirement  of Sir Charles Tupper from the lead-  <u*uhlp of the Conservative party ar-  forda a much needed opportunity for  thorough reorganization and for tlio  uppolntmentof a leader who wilt command tho confidence of tho -party  from one end or th* country to the  otner.  Since the death of Sh- John Mac-  aonald the Conservative party ot  Canada, has never been called together  In convention. Since the death of  Sir John A. Macdoniild the Conservatives   of   Canada   have   had   no   real  session of Dtirliamcnt. Let each constituency In Canada be reptesented  by eay 20 of its leading Coiiscrva-  Uven. The convention should include  between thr-20 and four thousand dele-  Kates. Let the policy of the party  be put clearly before tho viountry.  Thon let the whole Conservative  party ln convention assembled proceed to appoint a capable leader.  He may bo in the House or he may  not. but he must be ahove anil beyond  all a man of ilrst rate executive  ability���������with a' special talent for organization.     He must be clean.      Ho  voice  ln   the   selection   ot    tho  many | must be reliable.     He must be podu-  Ic-aders who succeeded that Illustrious ; lar.     But he must be above all a man  statesman.     Mon became leaders who  did  not possess  th?  confidence  of tho  entire party and cabals were formed  with the pitiable results which arc to  ho seen even toaay.  It Is a good thing to learn a lesson  even   from   nn  enemy.      The  Liberal  ! -with a capacity for management,  j Politicians generally arc n slipshud  . lot. Their principal stock ln trade  consists ot brass bands, processions,  I flag waving, oratory and hurrahing.  , Thero was a day when thiB sort of  ; camDalKnlng was effective.     But the  party was Infinitely more disorganized schoolmaster has boon abroad In the  up to 1893 than the Conservatives' are .land and newspapers have been read  today, but the Liberals���������that Is, the as they were never read beforo. Tho  rank and file���������met together at Ottawa ( avterage voter nowadays knows o������  In 1893, formulated a specific policy much about the political situation as  and elected a leader to whom all sec- i did the stump speaker twenty-five  tions of the party fr.ve their loy.il years ago. The halcyon days or ora-  atlefflancc.    That convention and that ,tory have passed.     A big newspaper.  formulation of policy led the Liberals to victory in 1896. A proper reorganization of the party will moan  victory ror the Conservatives tn  1004   or  1905.  In the flrst place let a thoroughly  repreaentative convention of Conservatives be called to meet at Toronto,  l great wholesale house, or a railway  managed by the methods of the average politician would quickly meet  with disaster a9 great as that which  recently overtook the Conservative  party. The truth Is that the methods  of tbe party are out of date. The  political   leader' of   the   future   must  Ottawa or Montreal during   the next ' discard the beating of tom-toms  and  use    instead    the   calculating,    u-xact,  business like methods  of the  general  manager of a railway.     He must surround   himself   with     lieutenants    of  commercial honor and political capacity.    He must cut himself loose from  the blow-hard, tho whisperer and the  boodler.      He  must  either reorganize  or   abolish   the  party'*   campaign   literature.      It  coats  thousands'  of dollars  and urobably never won  a vote.  The same amount of money spent In  getting    a good    Conservative-    newspaper Into every home In the country  would    accomplish     n     thousand-fold  mort.  It   is   Impossible   to   exaggerate   the  ' offect  a great  convention  of three or  | four   mousund   Liberal   Conservatives  .would  have ln  creating    antliustasm  [througnout  the   ranks.      But    enthu-  ifltasm alone will not carry nh election.  j The   convention   must   place   Itself   In  the position uf  thc- shareholders  of a  great Duslness concern.     It must talk  business and it must elect a board of  directors   and   a.  president   who   will  properly   manairi*   the   affairs   of   tno  party.  The organization ot the 'Liberal  party won them the recent elections  before a single vote was polled. The  policy of the Conservative party is  good enough to" commend itself to the  electorate. Given a. capable and  popular leader to superintend the  proper organization of the party and  success Is assured.  What do the big people down* east  lliink of this suggestion?  AN  UNTIMELT  DKATH  THE POLITICAL ARENA  Principal   A.   J.   McLeod.   of   Kegina.  Industrial   School,  Strlckv-n.  Ilegina.   Nov.   21.���������-Uev.   A.   J.. McLeod,  principal of  the Indian Industrial  school,   died   at  12:30  yesterday. .  He had been suffering for the past 10 I  day with  incessant    hiccoughing  to-  Kether with   liver  and   stomach  trouble.      Ho  was   universally    respected  and   his   untimely   death   has  created  profound tjorrov,-.      He   was   under 40  years  old.  BIG   COAL  DEAL  Made  by   Hamilton,   of   Hamilton.  New York, Nov. 20.���������A deal was  closed yesterday by A. H. Levy, of  Hamilton, Canada, representing John  Hamilton, of Hamilton, who has filled  a. bond for the payment of purchase  money amounting to five hundred  thousand dollars in Harrisburg ror  60 acres of coal property In Blair  county. Coal lands have been purchased in this district since November 6th to the extent of three million  dollars  UNLUCKY THIHTBBN  Vai. Winkler Is Re-elected In Rlilne-  iand by Thirteen votes  Winnipeg, Man., Nov. 2<J.-^-The local  electoral constituency of Hhinoland  was contested yesterday at tho polls  by Messrs. Bowman, Conservative,  flnil Mr. Winkler, Liberal, resulting-  In the return of the Liberal candidate  by a majority of 13 votes. Winkler  had resigned his seat to run against  It. L. Richardson for tlio the Dominion   House  of Commons.  A NOTED PLAYWRIGHT GONE  ALARMING    NEWS  CHINA  FROM  THE  YELLOW   DANGER     BECOMES  MORE THREATENING  CANADIAN  CASUALTIES  Sir  Li Hung Chang  Still   Quibbling   About  nlpeg,  Manitoba-  Punishment of Boxers.    London, Nov. 21.���������"It is creditably j  reported," cables the Shanghai cor- I  respondent of the Daily Telegraph, j  tinder date of November 20th, "that ;  the Empress Dowager has telegraph- |  ed a secret decree warning all thi-  governors and vlce-roys- to prepare  I'or  immediate war against  the  allies  Alfred  Milner Sends    a  Further  List of Canadian Casualties.  Ottawa, Nov. 20.���������Sir Alfred Mllner j  has sent a rurther  casualties to the department, at Ottawa.' Among" the number are Sergeant Duncan, of the North West  Mounted police, and Private Treston,  of Grand Forks, who enlisted at "Win-  IMPORTANT RAILWAY  NEWS.  Vice-President   McNichol   and , Mackenzie and  Mann   are in Winnipeg and Talk About Their Plans.  21:���������Mr.   D.    Mc-  Blair'6   pre-election   promise   to   th<>  electors  of  his constituency  that St.'  John would  get some  eraiu  to shio  this  winter.    At  this  rate  it  would  seem to be a question whether thero  ii .. ~r p-������������������rti-������ :aro  not  some  Liberal  promises  that,  list ot Canadian   mlght   brtJfir   be   brokf������   tUan   fcepL  I Tho following figures will show  thc affair ln more detail: Allow 1-lc  per ton per'mile as the actual cost  of carrying grain, which is the lowest  possible estimate, and the cost of  elevation in St. John at l-2c a bushel,  lt will, be found that the actual cost  of carrying grain from Montreal to  St John is $72.38 per car load of 1000  bushels. At the figure at' which Mr.  Blair has offered to do the business ���������  the I.C.R. will receive just $18 per  1000 bushels. leaving a balance of  $."������������������1.38 representing actual loss to the  government road in the transaction.'  O i tho 300,000 bushels which it is  ���������-::iderstood Mr. Blair has contracted  for at that figure the I.C.R. and thc  I'ountry will lose jn������5t J1C.40Q  everywhere."  "At   last,"   says   the   Shanghai   cor- j    Winnipeg,    Nov. .  <>   respondent  of  the  Post,   wiring   yes- i Slcoll.   vice   president and    general'  terday,  "the allies in Pekin have're- j manager of the ,C.  P. R.,  arrived  in     | j*|g   ^Offr)     jfj    V8llC0lJV6r  Charlestown, S. H., Nov. 21���������Charles'  H. Hoyt, the playwright, died in his  home here last night ofjiaresls. A  few relatives were present. He has  gradually failed during tho entire  time since his return from Hartford  asylum.      His end was stiddcn.  The Selkirk Recount.���������Nominations in  B.C.���������Winkler Re-Elected.  Winnipeg, Nov. 20:  The locount in Selkirk haa com.  menced before Judge Walker. Tho  ballots in H polU? were scrutinized  and from present indications the two  candidates are in about tho same  position as at the start. Several ballots have been reserved for judgment  and decision lator on.  The declaration in Bt,. Boniface will  be made at 3 p.m.' today.  The declaration in Macdonald haa  been  further  postponed until Nov. 26.  In the Rhineiand bye-election for  the Manitoba house Valentine  Winkler was  re-elected.  Nominations were made ln Yale-  Carl Woo yesterday.' Thnec candidates offered themselves, viz.: Galliher, (Liberal); McKane, (Conservative),- and  Foley,   (Labor).  The Liberals of Toronto will tender Mr. Sifton a banquet on Dec. 11th.  In the Quebec elections the Liberals  l'ecl confident of carrying many Conservative constituencies.  THE MOLSONS BANK  Incorporated bt'Aot op Pahliambkt, 1835.  HEAD OFFICE MONTREAL  Authorized Capital  Paid up Capitol  Rnat Fund  ���������������  DIKKCTOBS:   Wu. Kolson Macprkrson, President; S. I  W. M. Ramsat, Samuki. Fhojit, Hphbt Abchibalb, J. p. Clbobobk,  H. Xabklasd MOLSOIf.  Jakhs Elliot, General Manager.  t     A general hanking business transacted.     Interest, allowed at current j  ������ rates.  w  S2.5O0.00O  2X70,000  1,850,000  J. D. MOLSON.  MANAGP.H, KKVELSTOKE, B.C.  SOME NASTY TALK  WANT TO KNOW HOW IT WAS SPENT  CHANNEL   GALES  . London, Nov. 20.���������Heavy ijales continue to swecra over the Channel. The  continental mall boats report havdnc  encountered terrible seas and there  have been a number of minor mishaps.  DUKE OF YORK WILL COME  London. Nov. 21.���������The Duke and  Duchess of York, according- to tiie  Mail, have decided definitely to visit  Canada..  TELEGRAPHIC TICKS  Winnipeg, Nov. 20:  The    English    Channel    is     storm  swept.'     Mall boats are overdue.  The   Czar   ot   Russia   continues   to  Improve In liealtn.  Joa. Rynal. ex-M.P.. is, irory ill.  ���������MoLcod's tannery at Kingston. Out.,  was destroyed to* flre.  Lord Minto and Sir Wilfrid Laurier are  Asked to Make a Public Statement  Montreal.   Nov.   10.���������A Star    special  cable from London says:  London, Nov. 1!).���������The mayor .of  London, in summing up tho achiova-  ments of his year's mayoralty, notes  that ������54.000 was collected for the Ottawa fire fund. A somewhat bod impression is, however, created by tho  fact that the public has never been  Informed how thc money was spent.  These criticisms are moro pointed  because it was asserted before the  fund was closed that the Ottawa flre  committeo already had more money  than they knew what to do with. In  Anglo-Canadian circles opinion is  freely expressed that Lord Minto and  Sir Wilfrid Laurier, undor whose-auspices the English money was collected, should at once make a full public  statement. Further criticism iB provoked by the publication in The  Times today of an appeal from the  Bishop of Saskatchewan on behalf.of  the Calgary Bishops' fund. _ It is  pointed out that now Canada has  become a nation, sho should cense to  act ns a mendicant in Encland.  J, D, Sibbald  REAL ESTATE  MINING  AND  INSURANCE  AGENT  McKenzie Ave,  RATE $loo PER DAT  SIR  CHARLES   TUPPER'Si  PECULIAR VIEWS.  "the allies in Pekin have' resolved upon stronger measures to '���������  bring ��������� matters to a crisis. They  have asked the Viceroy of Nanking  io state definitely his position toward  the Chinese court and the question of  forwarding  supplies."  A despatch to The Times from  Pekin says that Li Hung uuang in  communicating the edict regarding  the punishment of those implicated  in the Boxer movement sumbitted to  the .ministers that this was the final  punishment that the court was able to  inflict. He repeated the stereotyped  idea-that all the Chinese plenipotentiaries Including himself and Prince  Ching    arc   threatened    with    severe  thus   city   yesteday   mornins ' tn   the  private car EarnesclifCe,  aecompaniea i  by  C.   E.  McPherson.    local    general ;  passenger agent.     Peine   interviewed j  Mr.   McNlcoll   said  thut  the  C.  P.  R. j  had decided to build    a bridge across  the Red river for their own exclusive  use   because   the   through   passenjsor  tr.ilnB   were   very   oftjoii   delayed   at  Louise  bridge by teams  crossing the  ' brldke at the same time as the train.  Tn addition to.tills the freight  traffic  ! was becoming altogether    too    heavv  \ for  the    structure  of Louise    bridge.  , The new bridge would bo built so as  | "o   carry;   the   heaviest   traffic.       It  I would  have  three  spans   of  210  feet  Six Inches of Snow on the Streets and  Cars off the Track.  Dunishment if they fail to induce the . eacn resting on stone dWs and would  ministers  to    accept; the    decree..    A 'be   almost  in   a  line  with   the  Point  compromise   of   the   sentence   excites   Douglas avenue.     The   work  will   be  ridicule.   . The effect of the editct hasi " started as soon as possible,  been   the "direct    opposite . of     what |    Mackenzie and Mann Interviewed.  /.China had hoped it would be and it Wlnnlpe& NoV. oi.-Messrs. Mac-  has strengthened the ministers in the 1,^, an(J Mann the owners of ft,  determination to demand the death |South Eastern ra���������roa(], arPlvea in the  of the ringleaders. |cUy  yesterday morning  and  will   re  main a rew davs.     These, gentlemen,  .on being interviewed by The Herald'a  -' The Shanghai  correspondent of The  Times  says  it  is  stated  on  good  au-  thoity  in  Tsin  Tsen   that  some   mis- I  sionaries  are_ surviving  at Tai  Tuen  under protection of tho mandarins.  Telegraph and Telephone Wires Suffer  ���������H.M.S. Egeria at Nanaimo.  Vancouver.Nov.I8���������The snow storm  which began at midnight Friday continued hero all day, and there ,u is  six inches of snow in the citv streets. '  Tne street cars haw irone off the  track in various parts of the citj-, and  the telephone service has been temporarily crippled, wires being down  on Hastings. Granville and some of  the residential,_ streets, tno great  weight of damp snow proving a severe  I strain , for thc tension, of the wires  !to withstand. Telegraph wires are'  clown up the line, and there is a cessation of the telegraph uusness. The  trains are arriving .and departin!; on  time.  !    During   the  storm  with  which   the  SOUTH AFRICA STILL UNSETTLED  Battle  'Proceeding   Between  British and DeWet.  the    fall   of snow  was    ushered    in,    the  representative.' stated   that   tvItS  re- steamer Comox which had started up t  gard to-the construction of the South the coast with George R. Maxwell on  Eastern  branch, .workinc    operations an electioneering tour,, was forced to  " few  days  for  tne- turn  back.      Sht- - had  rather a hard  . Boers Are Very Destructive in Orange  River Colony.  London, Nov. 21.���������Despatches' from  South Africa report a battle proceeding between the British forces ancl  the Boers under DeWet.  Lord Roberts cables that the Boers  attacked a British outpost at Thaba.  Nch"u, in the rich grain district east  of   Bloemfontein,   in    Orange    River  .colony, and killed  ono British officer  and three men.    Lord Roberts suites  that  the - Boers   are   very  active    iu  tho southern part of   Orange    River  "colony  and "have   repeatedly   broken  tho  telegraph   lines  near    Edinburgh  He says the occupation of Klockdorp  by   General   Barton   Is   important  as  it greatly hampers the burghers    In  their operations. ��������� -The commnnder-in  chief also    reports    that,   tho Boers  .mbushed a wagon load of supplies and  1.1 men at Utrecht.   They afterwards  released   tho   men,   four    of    whom  wero slightly wounded.  Lord  Roberts Returning  Capetown,   Nov.  21.���������-Tho  transport  Canada is beng fitted up preparatory  to takng Lord Roberts home.  '  Thc  commander, in  chief's   departure  has  been delayed owing to the illness of  hia   daughter.     Lord' Roberts   today  telegraphed- the" Capetown   municipality that  he. was  still    unable    to'  name  tho   date   on   which   he  would  ������������������partake  of   their    hospitality.      The  council  will tender,   a .reception  antl  banquet to  the  field  marshal   before  he leaves for England. ' "  would  cease ma  winter.       They have .already laid 130  miles of track, on the -Winnipeg end of  the  road and  about 100 miles on  the  Superior division.       'They expect to  have the road  completed    from' tho  city to Lake' Superior   by November  1301'.   As regards to bringing the road  Into" Winnipeg ' over    the    Norwood  bridge .Mr. Mackenize'.said this bridge-  was 'entirely, too   lieh't ��������� for  railroad  purposo's.-and-that-tbey-liad=already-  consldered  tlie work' of    bulldlruc, a  now  bridge  which  work 'would  probably bu commenced  In' the  near  ru-  turc.     Of the South Eastern branch  there remains to be constructed about  150 miles and although they have l.noo  men    employed now.    nest  year  the  staff will probably be  doubled.      Mr.  Mann will  return  to  Port  Arthur tn  a. few days.'  Thc  New Grand  Trunk Manager.  Montreal. Nov. 21.���������G. 13. Reeve, the  new B������neral manager  of    the  Grand  Trunk Railway   company, announced  yesterday  that he, would  follow  Mr.'  Hay's poMcy. that there would be rib  change.- in. the heads of the different  departments and that the   .Canadian  board  of directors would  not be established.     "Mr. Hays," he said, "had  brought the road up to a very high  state of efficiency, and had placed  it  experience in the Gulf of Georgia ancl  was forced to out back to this port,'  but started out again this morning. -  Nanaimo. Nov., 18.���������H.M.S. Egeria  cas: anchor, in the harbor --yesterday  afternoon, in. a snow storm so heavy  that the vessel was only dimly dis-  cef nabie. ' She is on the " wa}*. to  Esquimau, having 'finished* surveying  work for tho season. -   .  Charles Hoyt,  playwright,   is dead.  King Oscar had two slight paralytic strokes.  A Brandon priest was assaulted hv-  two men in Souris.  Buffalo, N.TJ., west ot Fargo, waa  destroyed hy flre.  Vice-President McNicoll, of the C.  P. R. was a visitor in Winnipeg.  Official declarations in Provencher  and Marquette were made.'Dr. lioche  has been elected bv 422.majority, and  Mr." Lariviere by *14.  A protest will be.entered asainst tho  return of 'the latter.  In the Selkirk recount the unitialed  ballots were ulowed by Judge Walnor  and 17-ballots in dispute,-but the result will not affect Mr. McCreary's  election.  Lang. Liberal. has'v been declared  elected in East Peterboro.  On the recount, in North Bruce. McNeill heads the seat by one vote.  _ Mr, Erb. Liberal, has been confirmed in the South Perth seat.  Mr. Sifton. minister of the interior,  addressed large gatherings at Cranbrook and Grand Forks, B.C.  ��������� In an interview Sir .Charles Tupper said the question of" leadership  would bo left . to the Conservative  union.,  At the inquest in the case of Annie  Bird, found dead iu a shack, the jury  decided that death was not due to  foul play. but. to excessive srookintr  and 'drinking. ,  Vancuover. Nov.2l.���������In an interview  today Sir Charles Tupper said  that the matter, of the selection of  a leader wll be dealt with by the  Conservative union, which has charge  of such matters. The meeting ofthe  union, at which the selections will  be made may be called at an early  date, or may he deferred until about  the time the parliament is summoned.  Ticket of-Leave System  I Ottawa, Nov. 21.���������Tho minister o������  justice considers that he has good  reason to feel satisfied with the results which have attended the trial  given in .Canada under his supervision commonly known as the  'ticket of leave" system and there is  no question that if the practice be  kept from developng into an abuse of  justice, that it will be found to afford  thc opportunity for a reformation of  which the majority of youthful offenders against the laws of the land  will ho glad to avail themselves.  The  J olumbia  House.  Good accommodation.    A.   good bar  well supplied  with choice wine*-  liquors and cigars.  Free Bus Meets All Tpatee^  Brown  &  Proprietors  Pool  P. 5URNS 8c CO.  Wholesale and Retail Dealers  ���������  Prime Beet Pork, Mutton* Sausage  Fish and Came in season.  SO   CONVENIENT  rAN-rlMPOnTANT-HPOCII-  In  MENTIONED   IN DESPATCHES  Mr. Fitts (-.-ith imDressivi-riP.-si: I  have come. Sir. to afford mvself the  felicity of wiping up the floor or this  oflice with the person who wrote up  tlie reception given at my house ves-  terclav.  Editor: Yes, Sir; step ovrer io the  next  desk,   Sir.      Miss Johnson!  Mr. Pitts: Tr���������ah���������she���������I think I'd  better send my wife round tn attend  to  this-.���������Illustrated - Bita.  THE PIONEER LIVERY  eod    and Sale Stable of tbe.tardea a and Tront Lake  A  SENSITIVE   NATURE  on a'paying basis, aud therefore bis  programme was one that ought to be  continued."   -  How Blair Does Business;  Canadian - Trade ��������� Marked   by   the  Monkshaven's  Trio.  Montreal.   Nov.   21.���������Tlie"-"Steamship  Monkshaven.   which  .is .now   in'.-this  port, will proceed down the St.'Law-v  rence river tomorrow,   on her way - to'  I England.     The* passage of the Monk-  shaven through  the .port .of Montreal  with   a  cargo   of   Andrew   Carnegie's  steel from  the upjper lakes lo Avon-  mouth, England, marked an important  epoch, not only in Montreal trade.-but  also in  the  trade of the great  lakes.  The Monkshaven  Ib  the'first of  four'  ships  belonging  to-the  Algoma  Central   Steamship   company,   which   are  ���������expected   to   pass   through   Montreal  for the same destination with similar  cargoes   before   the  close   of   navigation.     All have taken their steel car-  goes  at   Conneaut,  Ohio,     and   after  completing  their    loading  -below  the  locks, will   proceed   directly   to   thfc  other side of the Atlantic where th>*y  will remain In the coast'trad** till the  spring, returning to America In time  for the opening of navigation.  i  o   THOMPSON- TALK8  PEOPLE PAY $15,000  ON THE DEAL  WESTERNERS RETURNING  This is What Jt Costs to Redeem One  of Blair's Pre-Election Promises  Montreal.    Nov.     19.���������Hon.   A.   G.  Blair, through the Intercolonial  rail- (  way and connexions has  undertaken \ expectation*,  to  carry  300.000 .bushels    of    wheat ' ** * -'  from Parry Sound to St. John. N.B.,  at 7 cents per 100 pounds. Of this  price tho Canada Atlantic railway  receives 3c for Its haul to Coteau  Junction, and the Grand Trunk lc  as its proportion of the haul from  Gotcau to St..Rosalie. This leaves 3c  for tho government railway from  Montreal to St. John or 60c per ton.  It is 740 miles from Montreal to 8t. ������������������ Premier of P.  B.  I.    In Ottawa   Re  John,   and   the  I.C.R.   will   therefore Money Matters.   premier of Prince Edward Island;to  1-4   i0m^ ^AoT.ot^rt   --t with the Dominion government  Manager of the Ogtlrle Milling Com-  " ' pany Discusses Western  Crops.  Montreal, Que.. - Nov:, 20.���������F. . "VV.  Thompson, of the Ogllvle Milling company, arrived here en route to Europe  yesterday. The crop conditions,. he  said, are turning out away ahead ot  Wc are making better  flour.out of the present crop than in  any previous year. The yield for'  Manitoba and the Territories .will  reach twenty to twenty-live million  bushels, half of which will be exported. Prices arc good and there la n*  danger of financial distress.  GOT A LITTLE-CLAIM  Some of Our Boys Who Have Been Invalided to England.  Montreal, Nov. "iO.���������The Invalided  soldiers coming hack to Canada by  the Carthan.'iilaii Include Troopers A.  Auplnal. and John A. Birney,  of Cal-   r        gary;   T.   M.    Ramsay,    of    Plnoher tho grain- "per mile   Is acknowledged  Creek; L-. P. Noel, of Matiloford: "W.  by all ralway authorities to bo from ���������^������������������,.^. .   ��������������������������� ������, ������������������mv  M. NJccV of Yorkton; T. Daubney, of  1-4   t~  i-i    '��������� ���������   ������������������������������������    no,    inn   o������r   Ottawa is to endeavor to get a settle  Picton; J. H. Eddy, of Plncher Creek: .mllo,  Major General  Hutton Refers to, the  'Gallantry  of Captain  Inglla     ���������  and   Others.     .   ���������  The Cunadla'n Gazette' rcountty to  handrcohtairis-the-ofllclnl-reporta-sent-  In by General Hutton and others to  Hia'Excellency the Governor General,  of the splendid' work done by members of the Western contingent In  South  Africa.     ���������  . Writing -from Pretoria, under date  6f July 2nd,. 1H00, General Hutton reports to Lord Minto am follow*"  ' It offords-me-particular pleasure to  brine this incident of the 22nd ultimo  at" Honing Spruit Orange River Colony, to Your Excellency's notice, oa  this large battalion, raised In a large  measure.from past and present members 'of : the North ' Went Mounted  Police force, has been repeatedly conspicuous ln displaying the highest  jualltles required of, a British soldlor  in the field.  . I'-have the honor to submit lo Your  iSxcollency the names of the following  officers, N. C. officers snd men for  their conduct ln the engagement and  natch I have* specially brought to the  notice of tho field marshal, com-,  mitnder in chief in South Africa, viz.:  Lieutenant II. J. A.' Davidson (superintendent North Weil Mounted  poucoj  Lieutenant W. M. lnglis, (late.captain Royal Berkshire reglmeut.  police),  wounded.  Corporal Fred Morden,- wounded,  ���������ind subseauently killed.  x^anoe Corporal (now Scrgeantl  Thomas Miles, wounded.  Private  Kerr,  wounded,  and subseauently kliiiiit.  Private Miles, wounded.  I might- mention  that  thn ahove N.  U. omcers and men come from Pincher  Creek unon liv foci hills of the Rocky  Mountains, a district, which, as Your  Excellency   knows',   is  noted   for   thc  fine horsemanship, the daring character and the hardihood nf its men.  I have. etc..   ,  (Surd): EDWARD T. H. HUTTON,  Major General.  Commanding First  Mounted  Infantry  Brleodft. -   ���������  Bllfkln9 hus ncgru  *  "I boo that Mrs,  help' now/'  "Haa sh������ ".  "Y������s, she. got tired of having people  ask^Ker" if-h"eT~HlrCT~girls~weriB~re=-  lated to the famllv."���������Clevolan*  Plain Dealer  Saddle, and   Pack  Horses Always  for Hire.  Freighting and  Teaming a  Specialty.  Daily Stapte leaves Thomson's Landing every morning al"    -jclock"  for Trout Luke City.   For particulars write - ...  CRAIG ������e HILliMAN, Thomson's Landiko  ���������^=^<(j-i-ablyifumi8hed--*s?tth-the-"choicsst-  "the" tnarkr.t affords.     Beat   Winea  Liquors and Giears.     Large, light  bedrooms.  -    .Rates - SI     a    day.  Monthly rate.  IMPERIAL 8W  Of <HNADA  Head Office. Toronto.' .  Capital Authorized.    -,  $2,500,000.00  Capital Paid Up. $2,458,603.00  R������9t, $1,700,000.00  J. IU MM-  PACIFIC  AWO SOO LINE.  BUBRAKD NOMINATIONS  Maxwell,   Liberal,   and  Garden," Con-  serv-ati\^, in .-theii'PJil.KJ.,  Vancouver, Nov.. 'ie^No^^ioni;!!*!,:  Burrard .were maAe\iiyea\ej/daifL. * ;MiV,  MaxwelL- li*eral,.''ands'. MtK.'^flOWcW.  Conservative,' aro the candidates'. ���������'  DIRECTORS:  H.   S.   Howland,  President  T.R.Merrltt,Vlce-Prefl,   9t.   Catherine*  William. Ramsay, Robert Jollray  Hugh  Ryaa,  T  Sutherland,  Stayner  Ellas" Rodgers  ' D. R. WUkle, General Manager  .   BRANCHES   .  North West and British Columbia:  Brandon.'   Calgary,     Edmonton,  Golden," Nelson; Portage la Prairie  Prince       Albert,       Strathcona,  ������������������. Vancouver, Winnipeg, Revelstoke.  Ontario: ���������   ���������    ��������� ���������  Essex, Fergus, Gait, Ingersoll,  LlBto^'el, Niagara Falls, Port  Colborne, Rat Portage, Sault Ste.  Marie, St. Catherines, St.Thomas,  Toronto, Welland, Woodstock,  Hamilton. ' ���������  Quebec:  Montreal.  ���������Barings Bank jtfepartment���������-Deposits  of 81 and upwards recelTed and Interest allowed.  Debentures���������-Provlnolal, Municipal,  and  other debentures purchased.  Drafts and Letters of Credit���������*  Available at all points of Canada,  United Kingdom , United States,  Europe, India, China .Tapan- Avm-  tralia,.Now Zealand etc  Gold   purchased.  Thia bank Issues Special Receipts  wnich will be accounted for at any  oC the Hudson's,Bay,Co.'b-.Poets 1*  tfce';Yukon and Northern' districts. ,.  'K';' ' -'*���������"' ��������� A'-,R. ,B:HKARN.  ���������  '"'.    Vamisr ReTeatok* Branch.  STILL CONTINUES TO 0P-  ERATE FIRST-CLASS  SLEEPERS ON ALL  TRAINS FROM REVELSTOKE AND KOOTENAY  LANDING  ROBERT SAMSON  and Dray  Draytng and delivery work a aseedal-  ty.    Teams always .ready* on snortaot  tootlo*. . - Cnatraa������s  'Inbbtac  REVELSTOKE  IRON WORKS  Blacksmithing, Jobbing,  Plumbing, Pipe Fitting,  . Tinsmifching. Sheet' Iron  Work, Machinery Ke-  paired.  Mining    Work    a    Specialty  ROBT.OOB001T  Revalatoke.  Also Tourist Qirs pa.ssing  Duninore Junction. Daily for  St. Paul, Saturdays tor Mon  treat and Boston. Mondays  and Thursdays for Toronto  Samo on rs pnss Revelstoke one  day earlier.  No trouble  to  quote rates  and give you a pointer  regarding   the   Eastern    Trip  you'  contemplate taking.  Fall and Winter Schedule now Effective  l<m Tutie-tablea. Hates, and full in-i    ���������        ���������  fornintiniioiill cm or address nearest [ UBdereurtllg MBd  local agent, or . | , _  .'i'J T. A. BBADSHAW!. Agtnt. RcvetsMce  W.F.ADDERSON     .     E.P.COYI*  T.P.A.  . ' A,  NetsflM, a. G.-.-   *  ���������talmincr  -i,-,-R.-How������OQ of Co.,  ('*.        . >"-   .t *  i* ������w  i ..irir'iy{,  t     -dtikti  fr**************-******* *���������:���������*  ������TWE FILL ' ���������    '   $  Prescriptions I  Our Prescription Iicpartmcnt is un- y  equalled !or the care ant! skill wilh fr  wuieh our prescriptions are prepared.     v  We parry it large stock of the Purest of it-  Drugs aiid Chemicals.  ''Deliveries   mailc to any part of the  City.  Night Bell on Door.  CANADA DRUG &. BOOK CO.  KKVKLSTOKi:  fr  fr  fr  t  fr  ���������i>  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr **************** ******* fr  rpy,ur  *r  TAYLOR & GEORGE  I.A'I'E .fAMhS Glt.L & CO.  to   Mr.  ix. daughter.  anil  BIKTHS  Tai'I'IN'O.���������On  Xuv.   lath  Mrs. H. T.ipjiiii]  Local and  General  News;  ���������Siinw Shovels hi O H.'.IIumi*'*--. ]  St. Andrew's day un Friday, i  ���������Klahorate.  riinm's tif   fancy   linen  jjiiinia al I be Cash Hasanr.  .1. A. Mara went through   yestcnliy  iiMU'in'iifT ���������"���������' Nelson.  Hon. F. XV. AyimiT. C.   K.,   ot Gol-  ili*i. was in luwn on Monday.  ���������.Null' thcca-.ii ri'dueliotis offered in  (.���������.hi.Ii Unzaai' ndvertisemeut.  "Minn"seems tn lie tin* word with  Joe .Martin this trip.    What's up ?  ��������� Room.** to let on Seuoiul Street.  Apply nl the Hkhai.u ottii-e.  Ihin't forirel tl iitertiiiiiiiieut.  and  dance in TappiiiK'-i theatre, on Thiir.v  day night.  A. C.ito lefton Monrl.iy for the B'.jz  Jk-iid waKon road camp where he will  >*l* eiiiployeil for a year.  Hon. Clifford Sifton went thronp-li  to the east, in liis private ear on yesterday's Xo. 2.  ���������One third of refjular price triuimed  and untiiinmecl hats attlie Cash Biixaiir.  Three pood suites of rooms suitable  for l.'U'Kt* fainilics in tlie Green Slide  Bloi-k.   Apply K. Titppir.fr.  Kalph Smith. M. P.. will nil dress a.  meeting here o:i liehalf ot Chris.  3'nley. thR Liiboi-i'iindidiite, on Sutur-  ��������� lay evening.  \V. A. Gallihei'. F. 3. Detine and J*is.  Martin, ex .M.P.P. for Rossland, eaiue  np from the west, un Monday and spent  tin* day in l own.  Thus! Taylor, M. P. P., was in town  on SalurdaV ami went south to Nelson  to meet Hon. R. McBride. On Mr.  Taylor*-* return he and Mrs. Taylor  anii family will take a. trip east.  ���������English and German silks and  i-iishinei-e.elotlis at tlie Cash Bazaar.  Ralph Sniith. M. P.. and Arthur  Pntlee. M. P.. are expected to lie in  Yale-Cariboo this week to work in  Chris. Foley's interests. Mr. Smith  will work fiom Revelstoke east and  -Mr. Puttee from tliis point west.  The local legislature will likely meet  early next year. We. ought to lie  frettinj; ready for another dead lift  lORet an appropriation in the estimates  Jor a further extension of the Biir Bend  -.vii������u road. It ouirht to lie built at  least  as   far   as   Carnes   Creek    next  M-ilSOII.  ��������� Rev. S. J. Thompson preached Uie  svc-niiil ot the series of sermons on  Sunday night to a well tilled house.  He outlined the evidiem-e. for the  Divinity of Christ in a masterly dis-  fonrse that held the attention of the  audience to tlie close. Next Sunday  night In- t.ikes thf sentence "Born of  Ihe Virgin Mary" as llie subject Of  sei'iniin.  Seats are sellinjr like hot cakes for  the entertainment in "-id of St. Peter's  chiii-fli on Thursday evening, and  thii.-e. who intend jjruinjr should i;et  their si"������f.������ marked at the Canada Driift  ifc Bonk Co's. store. Refreshments will  he served hy the ladies of the Talent  Society during the eutertainment. and  the evening's program me. which winds  up with an impronilti dance, piomises  a first class evening's amusement.  R. Tapping is busy working on some  improvements tr* the stage of the  ������i|>era house. He is nlilisii:g the large  sfiace over the stage to construct what  i~ known in stage carpeniei-ing as a  ������������������gridiron." which will enable any  iiu.-iiility of scenery to he* placed in  position ready for use at any lime and  will also allow companies bringing  their own scenery to use it on the  stage.  Rev. J. Bennet Anderson, the justly  famous singing pilgrim, concluded hU  evangelistic meeting.-, in the Methodist  rhui-L'li on Saturday with a. fine temperance, lecture entitled "Oh sir! it was  the drink   lhat  did   it.-7    A   fair sized  .-tiUiliniH-e. -was . .present._and_gre:Ltly_  enjoyed the eloquent address. Thy  ���������".-an'jjplist look the. train for Kamloops  al 9 o'clock, where lie will conduct a  series of meetings.    Mr. Anderson is a  -" fine type of the Britisher, fervent in  his patriotism and a most earnest  evangelist.  ' ���������The following is a testimonial  f'inn Mr. S. W. "Sisca, of the firm of  Healy & Si.-ca, lumber merchants,  Marys ville, Washington. Mr. Sisca  was perurently cured of a case of cro.-s  eye- by a short treatment!���������Some  tfme ago I was seriously affected in  ilie sight of my left eye._ it at time  ��������� ���������ausing me great pair,. When walk  . ing on the street and trying lo look at  any distance, everything had a tendency lo run together, and I was afraid  that I would lose the sight enluelv.  In ni;'trouble I appealed to Prof. W.  }. Harvey. F. O. M. C. I.; who Heated  my eves and furnished me.with a pair  of glasses. In n short time tin; eye  was relieved and today appear as good  as ever.  FAUGH A JBALLAGH 1  Conservatives!! The fight which  under ���������iin- staud'ird bearer, John Melville, we are making in Tale-Cariboo  is one to stimulate the energy and  rouse Ihe blood in every member uf  the parly. Our prospects of victory  ,u\; in-pi'iiving every day, but, every  Conservalivi! must recognize lo the  /nil his own individual responsibilitii:.-.  in I liis struggle, if we want to put our  ������������������iiiiiliiliiU* at tiio head of th;* poll.  Kverv iiiaii of us must lend a hand to  lhe.work  dining  I lie short lime I lint  now   r nins    before     election     day.  Them i.s plenty to do with but a lew  days to do it, in, but il every Conservative, will put his shoulder In the  wheel, onr efforts will be crowned  with success.  The eves of Canada are turned on  Yale Cariboo and Bnrrard. Upon the  result, of the elections iu these constituencies a great deal depends. A  Conservative victory on the (ilh in  these two ridings will be the lirst step  towards the return of lhe party to  power. It. will convey a ringing j  message of good hope to every Consei'- \  vative in Canada and will complete  the dismay witli whicli even in their  hour of triumph lhe Laurier cabinet  eegiirds Ihe returns from Ontario nml  Manitoba. It will be a trumpet call to  ni liv the party from one end of the  Dominion to "the oilier and will sound  a note of inevitable defeat in the  tin nre in the ears of our opponents.  This is a fight worth fighting. These  aie objects worth a struggle. If every  Conservative will get out and dig for  the few remaining days of the campaign wo shall win our fight land  attain our objects.  Great Bargains  Tiie Conservative Campaign.  During the course of-last week Mr.  .John McKane, the Conservative candidate, visited Kamloops. Ashcrofl  and Vernon and held meetings at all  these points, nieeting wilh a rousing  reception at every town, ln Field and  Golden Dr. Brett held meetings til- the  end of the week in Mr. McKaiie.'s  interest and was well received. The  reports from lhe south country are  most encouraging and indicate thai  Mr. McKiiiie wilfscore'a big majority  at tlie polling places in lower Kootenay. Up to pollingday a list of meetings lias been arranged in whicli Sir  Chas. Tupper. Hon." N. Clarke Wallace, Hon. T. M. Daly and Mr. McKane  will take part.  Experience  There arc two vital points  in the drug; business: experience and purity.  Our experience I" beyond question  nntl the purity of our drugs is guaranteed. Prescriptions tlint ure Illicit  here aro reliable.  Wo shall lie glwl tu serve you.  RED CROSS DRUGSTORE  ���������*  jl ������  taylor iilock.  McKenzie Ave  Men's All Wool Tweed Suits  Regular Prices, $8, $io, 16  Cut to $4, $6, $8  PANTS  Men's all Wool, Serge and Tweed      n s.  REGULAR PRICE���������?2-?3-.ind $4  CUT TO���������$i oo-$i 50--82.  Be Your Own Landlord  Stop Paying Rent!  A bundle* of receipts will l>e all you will have to nhow for vt-r.r-i r,' -������-',t  piiylui!. if yon own ii lot, or have the money to biiv ono, TIlVMl iiic'm'r'i-:  will assist you to I'UUOHABK or BU1I.I) A HOU-a-i, ami permit repus- , eVi,  not gTenter than the amount usually Hpont for rent.  Canadian Birkbeck Investment ^Savings Co  Capital, 82,500,000.      Head Office,���������Toronto.  Full part leu lurs onnpplleiitiou.  F. B. LEWIS, G. S. MdCARTER,  Local Agent. Solititor.  Vl-53  ������)   '  NECKWEAR  Men's Beautiful Silk Ties  50c���������60c���������75c��������� ar.d ?: 00  REGULAR   PRICE  CUT TO���������20c. each.  H..A.TS  REGULAR FRICE��������� ?i 50���������Hz 00���������$2 50���������$3 oo-f?3 75���������S4 00  CUT TO���������$: co���������$1 S0-$2 00���������$3 oo-$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.  Clearing1 Sale  of Stoves  at COST.  Wo will cifl'oi' fnun now  until tlie end nf this month  our cnt.irt! lar^o aud well  assorted stock ni Cook  Stoves and llxtx Stoves at.  Cost* Price,  These Stoves liiivitiR lieen  purchased before tilt* advance in price are much less  than prc&ent. cost.  Sloves will be marked in  plain figures, nud will he  sold i'or CASH ONLY.  <^W. M; Lawrence  KSTATK  Hardware. Tinware. Stoves.  Paints. Oils nud Cllsi*..:.  ���������Agent for Hamilton Powder Co,  ftwif iflr'-'TtrirMflfinnf iiuiui^^  Roil Uoso T)ei;ree meets second nml fourlh  Fridays of eaeh month; White Rove Uivroo  meets Ilrst Friday of each month,In oddfellows'  Hall.   YiMtiui; brethren \*.eleomo.  WM..MATH EH.*-,  Secretary.  Court   Mt. Begbie  I. O. F., No. 3461.  Meets In Ihe OddfeN  lows'llnll.oii theseeonil  nnd fourth Mondavs of  ench month. Vls'itiiiit  hrelhren invited to at<  tend.  II. K.  ATKIN'P,  Chief ltnnjr'er.  a w.  M1TCHKI.L,  Uec.-Bec.  A Bamty Timepiece  The loiiK, dellealc chain is the correct adjunct for a  Dainty Time Piece, and is us-oiil In so many other  ways you can't afford to he without one,  We offer speefal harRninsin these fashionable chains  cither with or without the watch.  GUY BARBER, Watchmaker arid Jeweller  ������-���������      Mackenzie Avenue.  The Epworth League Social.  Over SO people, ynunfr antl old.  gathered last evening at the .Methodist,  church to enjoy the hospitality of I he  Epworth League. A 111 ire happy lot  of people it would be hard to find. A  choice programme was given conyist-  inij of vcicisi and instrumental music.  The numbers of wliii.li were:  1. Iuslrumeiital ll io.���������Mrs. Thnnip-  s.on, pinm; Mr. Knupp, clarionet: Mr.  Sawyer, cornet.  2. "Club swin^inii.���������The Misses  Daniels.  3. Piano duet.���������Biases P. Savage  and N. Sinilh.  4. Recital ion.���������Miss 11. Sawyer.  5. An address.��������� The President of  the League.  0. .Mali- churns.-��������� Messrs. Allnin,  Bews. et nl.  7. Chorus.���������The whole company  "Ij'ivalty to Ihe Aia-ter."  Cuke.' colTee and fruit wn������ then  served by- the members of the League  and iiiurl'i enjoyed by all. A nuiipic  way of pclMiiK "pyonle acquainled was  foi fu weil and the social conimitiee  scori'd a dislincl. surce.-s. The ifatlier-  inR dispersed at about 10 o'clock, all  liopiiiK Unit another social would soon  be j^iven.  MARRIED  Dunn-Johnson, on Nov. 25th, in Si.  Peter's church, by Uev. C. A. Procuier.  M. A.. Arthur Dunn of Trail, B. C. to  Maty Kate B. Johnson of IilcAdam  Juuclion, N. B.  Oom I'.inl says that sooner than lose  their freedom The Doers will be ex-  ttirmiiiiit.Hl to the last man. ile  e.vidently_itJteiids_tp_be_theJa_>=_t_o'ie  himself.  MOKDAY'S BIG P/iEETING  Concluded from page 1  hour law aud stated that the na'ue of  \V. A. Uallihvi' was appended to it.  He challcufied Mr. G.illilier to deny it.  and would now jrive him five minutes  to do so.-  1M1. Galliher then rose and said Unit.  The mine owners association got up  lhe petition and the Dundee Mining  Co. Ltd.. wlin were members of lhat  asi-fiiiation Mfrned il a*-"Dundee Cold  Minim; Co. Ltd., per W. A. G-alhliei;  viie-p'rosidenl." The signature of .lhe  corporation did not represent, his own  personal views. He had taken .-island  in favor of tlie eiu,ht hour Jaw to hi:-.  detriment in the eity of Kelson. lie  had dialled the petit inn in favor of  the law. which bad been signed all  over the country liy mineis and  miner's unions.  Mr. McKane then said that a com-  mi-.sii.in composed uf a 1 epresentaiive  from each party anpoiiued by Mc-  Arthur was sittini! un the 11..liter in  Knsslanii and lie had received a l"le-  Vtuiiii sayiuij that iiwimc U> Uie infortunium "i-ei'eiveil frnm liie rliairmm:  of Mr. O.ill.lu-i's loiiunitlee that Mr.  Galliher was that day in Kelowna  and I'liuiil not be. coiiuuiiiiii ati'.l wiih,  the coumii.-sion had adjourned till  Thursday.  A cou.-.'i.i..iableaki*l(:ation th'*n nrifi*  -accimip.'.'iiied by a pi.-d deal of inlei-  upliou' fiom a bc-r.i'hl'ul of Air. Galli-  her's supporu-rs in Un* ImiI riurinif  which Mr. AleK.ii.e look occasion u,  recomnieiKl Mr. F. J. Dean- t<- im  and alien.1 to 111- duties art set'ivt'iiy I  lo the Chinese Commission, inst-.id '  (if ti'vimr to break e.p public inwl-  int^s.'afler which verv piiipnbU hit  order w.f: rei.tiM-1'd as if by iii.iaic.  Air. Ali-Kan*' then wound up hi-=  speech bv exhorlim: liis hearers ,*o  stand tiiin by the. British connection  and by the old  ftait.  Three i-ousim; cheers and a tisei  were, then iriv.-u fur Mr. McIC.iue ancl  after a. vi te nf thanks to ibe. cha.i-  1111111 the mectini; bioUe up at alio,!.-  uiidnighi.  THE   FRED   ROBINSON   LUMBER   COMPANY,    LIMITED.  On nnd after this date our prices for Cut Firewood will  be as  follows: -  SI 00 Fer Coi-d at Mill  S2.00 Per Cord Delivered  PRICES CUT FOR CASH.  FRED ROBINSON. ��������� ��������� ��������� Mana^injj Director.  A GOOD  NAME....  Is helter than riches   We have the name of milking  the only Stvllsh Suits in Town  ���������for durability uud qtmlltv  they iil.so excel.  .TRY ONE  Lance n\\<\ Well Lijihttfl  Smnpie '���������Cooairf   ���������   Jleatrcl tiy Ho: Mt m\'\ filcrtric  holla aud I.ixbt in evrry room  Free nunMi!*>ts All Trains -"  Itcn^iiiaUU1 ItiitCH   -'��������� -cHOTBL  YICTOHIA^  JOHN V. I'EIIKS. PKoruiKToit.  Nif;ht  Mrill i*ot:u in I'Mint/etion for the.t:oavenienee of 'iuest"  "et������reer.Slloi[il,,������ml Htnnon l^tf ^l@[jS'\������������^tf ,    W> t, (C^o  Have It Ready!  ?-rrr-*r.g.-'  =r^^=fTN  s^^/  :!L^^0'hgff7\ coat is hotter than m,d  l't^ffl*?*|:.*V.i3ti5y-'- ��������� ���������'\r;fJr\'jx>'-ti    \        1  ���������f-^il^R-i^-?*: "&k\ "A s^ 1  it i;rnv������nts old ar.tl ������ic  This climate is sn vari';i!>le  ���������some d-.iys cold, o:her������ nut  ni cohl-���������you nuocl -a henvy  nvorcoftt as well an ;i li.trliU'i'  oitu'.      A   guorl   heavy    ovei-  'lcine  yrKV������nts n>i*x ar.tl aicKneHS  OUR HEAVY COATS FIT  AND LOOK V/ELL  R.JS. "WILSON  Next the McCarty Block.  J  Wm.  Gold Ranpe Lodge K. of P.,  No. 26, Revelstoke, B. C.  Moots every WodiicHrJuy in  OddfellowK' I-lnll iitSo'cloc'k  Visitiiiu* Knij,'htH invitud.  illATnKWS. C. C-     ::::::  :   :    ,1. Savaoe, K. hi* It. & s.  C'lVK YORTEK'l'H ATTKNTI0N  When Ihey Ilrst. need It, before 'hev  (live yon pain, thereby .ivoUIIdk tiooiI-  Ii'sHmilToriiiB anrl Hcshiirinir more milix-  fftctory nud r.ernmnent iiorlt. 111 id lit lu������t  i'.o������t, thnn If left until tho liutcr  of iluciiy.  ."luges  1 ���������  Chamois  Kroin l,x;  Chest Protectors  Chamois Vests,  Iirn^rMf** ami :  "llr-nvn ������  Burgess,  Dentist,  Taylor lllock.  Sponges  tit i*oo<] u^so]r:fi)������*i:tl  From 5:. Upv/ard.  FIELD fi BEWS ���������  lathtncr;  t.  I ^#������S#S*S##'S#S#S  CERTIFICATE 0F.1MPB0VEBIEHTS  NOTICE  ���������    llluek Hour 11111]   FCmiRaroo mineral ciaiinK  siuiiLie in the I.iir.lenu Miiii-.iu lllvjniiiu  <-.!  Wcm   kiidicnnv    nistrna.     Where  loi'iituii :  nt   Um   heiwlivatcri'  of  Jjeur  .  llrceU, iLtrlhiiiiiry of I'ool i;ruclc.. .  Take   Notlei!   I lull    I. .1.  Frivl.   Ilileliie-.   of  Rnssliiiiil: II. (J.'(m*f.i:iK a.s n^-ent for "Tlio lllock  Hear Mininij  fo..   of    l.ar.lenu,   Jt. C     Ltd "  l'l'iii!  Miner's    Certiiieate   Xo.    nll23/i     ������������������������('���������������  Miner's   Certifleaie No.   n:ii;,i,-..'.   lnteiul   sis'v  days from iho rlaii! hereof,   to   applv   to   the  Mliilus Kcnnrdor for ,(.*vrii:ie.ii<". of [mi.rove-  f-r������!,'.!,Jf.(;r,^"!.p"rpt,'"' "f  ""'ilnliiir  iroivn  ��������� ���������runts of tne ahove. claim".  An.l further take notice  that action, under  ���������union hi. must  l������.  eoiiiineiievil   before  the'  iMiiHiii.c: ni iitieli f:..|-t,iiii.������tes nf ImprovenioiitK.  I9U0        ' ���������fteeiit.'i day nl September, A.D.,  J. I--IJEI). KITCHJi;'.  I<;c w������,i firsi nulilltlii-il in t.'iiu uuuer  lay 01 Noieinln-.-, iw.!i. .  Tliirf n  on the !ii'!i  "Mr. G.-iliihi'f  MrKTTiTi*  in   tin*  :,iid '<���������������'. 1  irt~llTtTTr  jhL th;it Mi  rnTi'-fr"eiTrrt  OT_iOSI3SrC3-  oxrrn  SALE   GOODS AT YOUR OWN  "   PRICES  EVERYTHING MUST GO  NOW 0>>" AT  M. K. LAWSON'S  Mackenzie Avc.  (ipild  iM^t   priivimiHl   fleetiun    nud  ncted us "heiiehuiuii    tn   ilmi.   <-'    li  Mackintosh."    We   mi*������;.i.m* lli.it    -Mi.  Crrillihcr, who by his   own    luliiii^inii  wns    stutr.piiur   the    riding    fm*     ."���������Ir'  Curtis was niit, 11 '*iieiiehiii������*n." lif w.i-  (in!y  a   Mippiir'Pt*.      B-U    sin--"   as   -1  mutter of ciild fiict   Mr.   MiKmnv*  iiwiiy in Ni-w   Vtn-1, from    Mm.ii h    l.t.  tlu* firt-t nf .1 illV and tin*   i-lpulinli   H:nU  phir-i-* in .fun������*. it i" uiilv   ���������- h.irilnlil"   I"  suppase^ihitt in thi-i point, ni it. nLli>*i -������  .Mr.  (i 1 illlu*r i.i l.ilniiiiiK niiilei'  thu-e h.-illui-iii.iliuii!- .10    prev.i  fleeticm time*.  Tbe Chamber of Mines  ^���������]m&.,,.  Sg    CAPES-  ; '-NtfC<5tMi l.<J J*6'*&UijC.VM/o^i^rzJ&������* mjyCi <-^'*$ryt*U  liX'i  m  m  ry?i  -i'V  l.-/l>  MILLINERY���������Triiiiiiied and Untrimnioil Hut.**. ,\1! the latest,  .Styles; nil this ai-mmu's  Roods.     One third I'l-ffiilnr priiien.  -Reduction .Sah* in Ladies' Capes. These poods are all Ihi.H  sfason'** styli."*. -S'lS Cape.i for ������15. and ������12 Onpca for ylf).  Do not miss this siilu, it will not. pay yon.  DRESS SKIRTS���������Just recidverf a nuinlier of Blnck Luster Skirt.**���������  travellei's samples. The regular priee woul.l he i'iii Ti). W ������  are oiferinp: ihem ill this sale for y.j. Call and set; them  they aru h.-irguina indeed.  FLANNELETTE���������Bargains in Flunnelettcs.  White .and soft finish.  Kegular i.")C  for 10c.  Call and See these Goods  i-The> -'-Cash  ,r  m  m  @%  rs*-?  VTvll  azaar(  r'*<r\  fl,-.(  m  SOUTflRRN i3RITI.SH  COLCMIirA,  (Kiintfnuys  and Yale.)  Thp Chniiiher nf .Minos wnnta thor-  onjihly reliulilc* i.'urre.-piiiiileiii.s in  every camp in ! he ilixtriet of Ku.-t ami  West Knnlen.iy and Yale, to whom  ri'iisnn.'ihle cnini'ienHiiiion will he paid  for their services.  Correspondents will he expected to  furnish the (Jhamlier of Mines with al!  development, noinfj on at the mines,  the installation of machinery, Miip-  ments of ore and value, and ,i;eneral!y  such neivs as will atl-mcf, i.he attention  of capitalists and cause them to inves-  ticrale and invest.  Appiiciitions to he nddiessed   to   the  'CM A MJJKliOK:\MNKS.  Southern llritish  (.'ohiiiiliia,  (ICooteiiiiy and Vale).  Rossland. P.. C.  P. O. Box 578. nu*27 Ki  Applications will he recpived by Ihe  Chamber of Mines. Kiis*-I.iud. il. ('.,  until Ducenihi'i' ist, 1000. for the  position nf .Secretary. The salary will  he $i.5ln) per veilr.  Applicants tnnst, h-,ive some lileiury  and newspaper experience and be well  qualified to discharge the duties assigned to 11 Hon clary of a Chamber of  .Mines.  HeferenccH must accompany application.  Address:  CHAM Tt Kit OF WINKS.  Sotitheiii [Jiil.ish Culuniliiri.  fKi*i*ti*nii'/'urn! V.'ife)  .I40S.SLAM.J.-.U. (.'.  i'. o. iJox ri7.'-i. hov27-:;i.  'CONSULT:  ?rof. Harvey, F.<mc I.  About ��������� '."-e painful eyes. Vision  restored, ilefiii ts '.'orrecfed nnd  glasses fitted to any .siijfht under  n positive guarantee of satisfaction  nt J. Guy BtM-her's until Siiturduy,  Dec. 7th.    Hours 10 to 12 and 2 lo5:  **Ar***r*Jrk********stfr*Jr*&fr*'  V Just received a full liuu of  I Will's  I    Famous Jobacco  I . FOIl 10 DAYS ONLY  ������    Quaker Baths at  I $6.00  "W.J.Bennett  (Successor to C. J. Ainnn.)  t****!'**'!'****!''!^'******'!''!'****!-  SOLE AGENT  m  #(i;"SSSS���������SSSSS##���������B####'S#'S���������SS#,  ���������0  I..LOTS FROM $150 UP.  r0i  B  <���������?*  pi  x*.y-J  B  rffl  m  m  m  HATS  HATS  HATS  Trimmed and Untrimmed  The best assortment of Trimmed  nntl Uiitriinmcd JIats in the  City. Cull nml ijiHpcct livforo  puruliasfits.  CERTIFICATE GFIMPROVEMEMTS  NOTICE '  M^illitfiln lli*l]n lililii;rp! f..Ifti'������ij*!si-.HRti.'l  ii:    tlia   r.iirOoiin   .Mining   t>n injuu   t(  ...    '.IV*:    Knoioii&y     Divtrii-.. iYIikm  '..������.iin.-i:   ut   tle>  hoinlivf.n-ri fi!  !{���������������������������,-  i-ri'i'i:, *-. '.ributtiry ui PmoIii.'rii'-l;  Ti:l:..   NiKlcu   Um*.   I.  j.   Fr.j.l    i:iiv>;5o,   of  rti������slmi.|, .1!.   c (cctluK  n������   Knvni for   Fi-unis  irrune-TSuiitii Jr.     l-r.v  Miii-ir't   (.icrtlijpnli*  S>i. BW.   Kn.... Mii>fr'-!C<.-rtt*i..Ate .No. m."4I9U  intiin.l. "i.tty iliivi   .'nun tins  il������t<i   hf.-i-ol    1,1  Hiijuyin lli(> MI*.iit!K It-soo'rdisr for t IVriiaoiuc  ��������� ���������iliuiirnii-mrnu. fur   llic-piirpiiie ut olunAi-  uiu n i.'roni: '.irant o{ elm ttb.ivc eluiii:.  Mat further (uiu-notice taut  nutKni.   <im|.>r'  'Aotion  "J", mi-.v:   Im.   iiimnipn������(.<l   ti^fori*   thi;  i*i*ufc:M-.Mi<Mi(>h ri*r;;tlt'!ilcof  im;ir..v������*i..i.*nt<  IiHtml tliis i-'ifieontli  ilny   of Koi.tiantjor,  A..  ., 10(i(),  .1. ritKn. itiTciiiE.  TliiRimtlfi* ms first, published in tills  rm;i������r  011 the Htli 'In..-, of November. 1SHJ0.  NOTICE  Thero will liu 11 nicetiris of the Board of'  Kuriil r.iuoiici! t'ommli-aioiicra in tho Provincial  Police nfllt-i'i-Kuvelstokei on December ]5th for'  the purpose of deciding licences.  It. A. UPPER.  uorSStd    ' Chief Licence Commissioner.-  REVELSTOKE  ItlDINU  WEST KOOTENAY  DISTRICT.  OF  A Court of Keviuion and Appcul under'tho'  "A.s*-ei������meiit Aet" will be hcW m the Court  House, Ilcvclstolio, 011 Mondnv, the 10th dny  of llccerot9������r, WOO, e.t 10:3Ua. im  Iinted at Kcvelnlokc, B.C., November ilbt,-  l'.HK).  WM. J. rilCKUY.  Judge of tlie Court of ltovision  iiOTM-td and Appeal.  BUREAU QK PROVINCIAL,  INFORMATION.  Single room or shriek, .furnished or unfurnished.' Apply w. ir., crto of A. II. HoMieh,  Tt'*VCl'Jt(i'.--..  ln order thnt the Government mar. lie in  possession of dfiflnitc information with which  to supply those seeking investments iu this  Province, I am instructed to invite particulars  from tbosi*. who have properties for utile, and  who may feel disposed to forward such particulars to this office for thepnrposc in question.  In view of the proposed early re-organization  or the Agent Uetieral's Office in London, Kng-  lui'd, thc desirability of bavin*; on Hlo a Hut of  farms and other properties for sale, with full  Rnrl accurate details, is obvious Properties  submitted may include farm and farm landF.  industrial or commercial concerns, tlmb-r'  limits, water powers, or other enterprise g  affording opportunities for legitimate inves.-  ment.  It is not proposed to recommend properties  to intending investors, but to afford the fullci-t-  access to the classified lists and all available  information connected therewith, and to place  enquirers in communication with the owners.  Tbe fulleKt particulars are desired not onlv  of the. properties themselves, but of tno  localities in which they nro situated, and trie  conditions affecting them.' For this purpose  nrlnted-srbedulcs will, noon-application, .be  forwarded.to;fhose desirous of making sales.-  ��������� ���������-������������������-'��������� --R. K.GOt-'NEUj,  Sccrciiry. I*tir������;.v.i of Pro'-ii'Cirfl lufercra'.-lor-  i  w.  W  n  'n  it\  m  \  1  M  m  1


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