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Revelstoke Herald Jan 8, 1901

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-ISSTJE3D   TWIOE-A-WEBK-TTJESDATS    ^It-THD    ^JR-IZD-A-ITS-
REVEL5TOKE,   B.C.TUESDAY,  JANUARY  S,   1901.
$2.00 a Year in Advance.
. \
BS��SD8S)��������^^
GBEAT
CHANG
>l    i
To Make
Money.
*W'e are offering
100 Pairs of
BOOTS at
actual COST
'[Ladies', Gout's, Children's]
EFFECTUAL CHINESE
LEGISLATION
tii at
pairs
These are Roots
we only have a f��w
of each line and we must
clear ihem out to make
room for New Gooos.
DONT MISS THE OPPORTUNITY
We ari also clearing -out
all Short lines of U  S. & K.
By a special issue of the Gazette on
the last day of the old year the gov-
criiti.ent brought into torce the Act
to regulate immigration into Uritish
Columbia which was passed nt the
last session of the legislature. The
chiet lent ure of the act is tlie same, as
I hat of the Natal Act. It debars any
pel son fiom entering the province
who, when asked to do so by the
ntlii'i'i* appointed under the ait, fails,
to wiilo out and sign in the characters
lifeline European language tne foi-
lowing I'iit-iii nt' application:
"Sir, Ii'lniin lo he exempt fi om the
op r.i inn of the Biiii-.li Columbia
1.1,migration Act. 19JU"    My  name   is
 . my plac ot abode for  thy  p.isi
twelve months.Has   been .   my
business calling ia , I was born at
 , in the year
Shoee.
snaps in
see them
There
these.
are   some
Call  and
Choicest and Best that
he v>roeured.
A Bright Prospect
Happiness and health go
hand in hand with wholesome food. We le.id the
procession, for  we supply
TheB^st Products,
and cutting the margin
down saves you money.
Our delight is in your
satisfaction. We propose
to make the new veur's
business a pleasure to our
lriends by supplying better things than ever,
4-4r44.*H*-l.*t>f*t**l****l.*t*l-**l**i.*>i.4*-l..i'
Inn rs, etc.
Thi.s piece of legislation will no
doubt pinve peilectly elieclual in
Inning the entry of Orientals into
i he province. For the purposes of lhe
net tlie piovince is dtviileit by the
regulations gazetted on'Moiul.iyJ weel;
into I ivi-i districts, the. Inland aiid
Maitilantl and t wo iuunigrmioti officers
have been appnintetl, one at Victoria
and out' at Vancouver, who have
power to recommend the appointment of deputies at other pointf.   .
Now this is the act which was passed
by llie Duiisiiiuir government, last
session, lt in quite obv oils th it ibis
nu ellt'Cluai measiiie. Tln-ie has never
been any other act or clause or resnlu
tion passed in the provincial legisln-
tuie. ot such * a. thoiongh going
character. By passing 'and enforcing
it the Dunsmuir govei nineiit have
proved to the province that on this
Olieutal quest inn tbey mean business.
Thev have not played" to the gallery
ou the matter. They have not,passed
smile bombastic vote catching lesnlu-
tion, never inU'tided to net .beyond
some eoinl'oi table pigeon hole in
Ottawa. They have lint tacked some
Ami-Chinese, clause on to acts < ont'cr-
ing ou orivale companies rights or
subsidies from the piovince, knowing
very well thai, it would -ho vetoed at
Ottawa, alter serving its purpose as
an elei I inn cry in British Columbia. On
the contrary quitu quietly and without ���u\ flourishes I hey have dealt a
teal.-ind i lit ct mil blow at the Mongolian invasion of the province, which
if allowed, to sl.'l.nl -by I lie li mrier
govern incut will scltle the question
lor all lime.    .
01' ionise tlnitt'if"* is a very large
one. The musi culhusi'istic Western
L-iheml will scarcely venture to" iilliriu
that the le.uieis of the parly have
shewn any i eai grasp of lhis Oriental
question or have been guided lo any
extent by. Ui-i(.ish._<.lo!' nn bin p.. opinion
in llieir iVebfe rlt'ntls nl" Handling il.
Th'e Hl*:iLAX.n is- perfectly willing t"
j admit tlinVthi: Conservatives., tlti'.-in g
tin* l<i**t pari of "their long teuu of
oliice, when this, question was lnij,in
ing In ii-siitm* importance, might. ,-nid
should 'nave taken tlu: iniuier up a
great iie.ll more vignumsly llian Ihey
did. At tiie same, time it seems to ihe
lIlii-tAI.u t ii.it. lo let lhis provincial net
.-land is ix. course v.hull ought to
appiove itsell, even fiom the li'list
pars is.an point of view, lo the shovel n-
ment. li does lint especially mid by
Mime point lo the. Chinese or J,ipai.r: e,
a** tin.- partieiilar nations aimed al, ils
did lite vetoed clauses passed liy_ thc
| ilaitin government. Tbe 11. N. A
act. does tei-tainly concede to the
provinces power Lo leg'date iminigra-
lioii within lheir own iiiinls. To l**t
llie act P..I-.S would remove from the
aien.i ot l'Vcleial polities a qneslion,
on which the west is expecting
some effei tuiil ' action lo be
taken, wliu h owing Lo the slate ol
opini-'ii in the east, it undoubted y
will he vei y ilillh ult lor the Ottawa
government lo lal.e. And at lhe same
tune by leaving the ait quieuj and
severely alone, it might, he in operation out. here and giving the ui ui'osi
s.itisf.ulion. while in I lie bland intensity of eastern l^noi-ince on western
Tifriiirs-i lie-very-facl-i h.it^sm;li_an^ai:l_
was iu tone n.ight aliucsl escape
nolice ll, the eastern provinces. The
government must know ihur. western
public opinion on llie subject cannot
s-il'ely he. any longer igiiuicd. They
mast know "that if ihey veto this an
llie west will ex pei I l hem lo par-
itiiolher of precisely similar nut ure.
Tbey must know that this would be
likely lo prove a very diflitult mutter.
Tliey can conciliate the west and al
the'same tune avoid any serious or
troublesome pio Oriental agitation iu
llie east, by simply leaving tbe 13. C.
liiiiiiijjfi'Hliiiii Act to do its woik. ll
vt ill, if allowed, remove nt one and
the smile time a staiuliiiK stumbling
block in lhe way of the Federal politicians and a slandine; menace to the
prosperity of the western portion ol
the Dominion, considerations, which
oujjht one would think be sufficient to
recointutiKl a policy of m-islerly
inactivity in the mailer ofthe net to
he iiiiiul of any government.
TEN CE-T IHARES
An Impoitaut Dccesion of  Judge   Wal-
kera   on     Non assessable     Mining
Stock.
In the purliiiilar case in which Mr.
Justice \Valkem has uiven an import-
ant jiiilifinuiit *it Rossland. two of the
promoters of Lhe company conly
iiliaiiil'iued shares ivliich. m-coidinir to
Lheir valuatioii. were worth S-S'ilS.G'.'O,
ysiys the Ilo-,slnnd Aliin-.f. The cur-
,ious part, ot the whole affair is that ni
liie general niee'.ine; which was Held,
men of intelligence and ni.m who are
repecteil in the coiiiniunii y for llieir
(inniislakabli' probity, laileil to see
lb-it they had been-.windled. and voted for a further a aesiti-ent to bi.-ne!it
men of si raw.
(n this *.*.**.si'. nnd it ail'ects ninny
other*-. H's Lni'.lship p;ave his ."judgment for 'he deleuilants, and in doim:
so he iva 111 I tiled the decision which
has been rendeied by a nuinber of the
itreatest loid ihaiii-elliu.s of Gieat,
Britain. ' the effect of which is, as
applietl to lhe piesent rii*��':
**lf you buy share-i nl 10 cents p.idi
on eel I ilicates which, repiesent. tlieni
to In-of a par value of SI each 'paid
up' direct from lhe company, you
iiiu*.l pay the difference bet ween lhe 10
cents and lhe p ir valtl", Iccm-e ynu
knew ut the tune you botiirht that
you Had nol paid their face value. If.
however, you have boiie;lit lhe same
-hares ill "tin; open market, on lhe
same cerlilii ates, and at Ihe same
pi lie. yai are enl illeil I" rely on the
cm tip iny's st.u emetit in the lerlili
I lia I. I lie* shares aie paid up aiul
assessable,"
J W*��WNWWf*RWt��*W*��!il*��* P*��*��ft��***>J^^^A��^>*^Jia>^>^>*>^*��)   ��'*'J**^r^W>.^��*5***'*>^RS*^^^
-.-at es
non-
"PAID UP AND NON-ASSESS
ABLE."
A 'most uioineiiti.n- decision liu*
been given by Judge WalUein. which
alfects the position ol every holder of
non-assessable stock in O.inada. Thi-
well kiioivn and popular met hod of
raising monev to develop mai na: prop
erlies'was imported Iioiii the Stales
antl Has undoubtedly helped to develop
properties in this pruvinci* inlo mines,
which without it would today be no
moie than promising prospects. The
development, of a claim i- an exceedingly speculative operation. The
property may yield wealth beyond the
dreams of avarice and on the, oilier
hand it may yield nolliiim.it ,-iM exi.ept
ii large hole fu lhe ground. The ith a
ol laising monev for mining development by selling one dollar shines for
live. ten. twenty live or fifty cents,
accoiditig as the operations pn.gre-sed
salisl'ailorily is one. ��� 4which seems
peculiarly suilable to thi- very uncertain form of invest incut. Al Hveienls
one i .in luiv qnile a block i.f .-hares al
a rehilively insignilicaiil i-xpeiiililnri*.
If the pro|>ei'ty proves worthless not
Himluis lost.-if it-...tiirns tr out. a
b nunr.ii. the pi'ofil.- ''iiic lvlalively
ve.'V ial ge.
Howevei. ifappeais llvit as far us
purchiises ilireib fiom ihe t ompany's
oillce aie loneeir.ed tin- 'a-iiiat'oe;
form of speculation can io 1 tiger * ie
indulged' in with j-ecurtLy. .luuge
WalLem lue- dei'ided that ��� becompany
ilseif cuinot sell -tock ft.- fully paid up
and tu-.t:-.i*.ses.-al.le at le-s than its pai
value. .Stub sliaies are liiihli* lo lie
assesse'l I rum time lo time until t li'ey
are fully p i:.d, up. Tbe assessment- ol
coui-e iieed not be nir'.tle. bnt then on
the other hand they may be. Anil
every holder of such slocK, ontaineii
tlitect ft-i'in any i nmpany iLself. is to
day liable foi- the lull amount of ils
face value.
Ou Lhe oilier h ind if a pin i-huser of
-uch stock has olilaitn-d il in tbe open
market lliiongh a bioker or some
other third parly, then he is entitled
toaicept me c<i'iipun\"s printed a-.-in-
���nice on the certlllcate that the share.-
are fully paid up and are in const*
qtience non a-sessable. Such a
piirchiiFi'V has n ii toa-certain whether
the original buyer of lhe -tock from
the coini> my paid ils face value oi* not.
Tlie ieililir.ito bears a Maleinent fi om
i be eompanv to lhe effect thai he as a
mailer of fact did .-o and lhat statement is a bar tn any further a.-.-ess-
. ment pii.th'-'in.  ..
CONSERVATIVE NiEET'lHG
The adjourned meet ing of llu-
Liberal Coii-erval ive a-soi-ialiou will
lie. heal in' T.ippiin.''.-. old I lu-al ie. on
'Cliursilay night next, Jan. 10th, 1901.
al S o'clock. Biection of ollieers and
oihei iiupiit taut business. AllCunsci-
vatives invited.
XV. E. .McLAUOnLlx. President.
C. B. Hume & Co,
Mark all Your Baggage.
"Mark all your baggage," that is the
injunction ol every mini in any. way
cnnneiU'd wilh the baggage department ol railroads. It means so liule
to the passenger and. yet its fulfilment
wool I relieve much can* on the part
of i In* little army of men who toil
hard fiom one end of the day to the
oilier, und in huudieds of in<.|ani e.-
u-sist very materially iu funl'iiuiing
matters when it couie.- to lnakingelose
connections, as is often the case in
these days of railroading.
A man who has made the handling
of baggage a study said:
"Why is it so many neople do not
have "some initial, name ur other
identifying mark put on llieir trunks
and valises? Simply because llii-y
have the greatest ol l'.*illi in llie railway iiugunge men. Thai is a compliment, but if they had any Men how
ureally this would assist, .us in
preventing baggage going a.-trav they
inight'all poss'stbly lie induced to have
some mark ou Lheir baggage.
"Telescopes, diess suit cases and
trunks in these days nearly all look
alike to Ihe Iriggage clerks aud haud-
l(*r**i 'Mid, it tuny he said to I Him wnuvs.
.Hundivdri of instances could
of   where   two  nnd   often as
The H spital Meeting.
In spile of the raging storm on the
evening, of the 3id inst. theie was
quite a gathering at lhe meetiiiir called
ny the mayor to discuss the advisability of establishing a general hospilal
iu" town. Geo. S AlcOarter was chosen
as chairman and Dr, McLean us secretary.' Alter eonsideiable discussion,
in ihe course of which T. Kil|ialri< k.
R. T-ippin j. XV. A. Nellie, O. F. Liml-
m.'ii'k, R. How.-on and ntlieis addressed the meeting, the meeting
resolved itself into a committee, which
drew up a list of 2.")0 lepresentative
men in I.he city and di-tricl. to whom
i ii vb at inns m-e lo be ex Lend ed to meet
in Revi-Kloke ou Jan. 14> li and lake
further action in Lhe matter.
five petMins claimed the same piece of
luggage before the- checks weie put
on. This generally resulis in a search
through I be liiiM*., which is au auiin-y-
C. P. R. Pension Burcru
Despatches-ent out from   Montreal
seem to iiulicale that a   movement   is
on foot for-tbe C. P. R. to  establish   a
pension   bureau    for    its    employees.
Such steps have'.alelv been   taken   by
the Peniisvlvania railway   system,   mi
that all  employees   seveniv    years   of
age or over, will be retired on aserviee
pension, based on length of service   in
the company   and   amount   of   salary
received.    Under the new  sy-tein  7()l)
employees   of   lhe   Pennsylvania   Co.
will relne on Jauit.it y 1.   and    in   t-i-.n-
sequence  700   younger   men    will   ad
value' and   700   new   men    w*lt     lim
employment with   llie   big "American
railway sy-tem.     Thus   plan   Has   not
yet been adopted try the C\ P.   R.    lint
there has Ij-en  a irottHcation i-stied to
the chief-i.f the vai ions depaituienls of
the decision   of   the   m-iu.igeineiiC,   to
establish ;i stall" rei-ind   b.iseil   on   the
official career of each   employee.     In
, shiut it is :i   hingranhy   of   the   staff.
be cited   Protuoi ion and incieases of salary w ill
many a-   be kepi of the ��tatV and   governed   bv
merit only. General Manager Mcitficoll
also announces his intention of estub
li-hing st-hooN lor teaching shorthand
and telegraphy-o thai juniors in the
,-..,,o;,,,-.*.i , ,,,pl.-.v nn qualifv them-
*���   -   - f .    ;     -....-    ~ ���.���,���: i  'V'.m ,..��:i
MINING IN THE LARDEAU.
R.  Gunn   Gives  the   Ntlsoa   Mincr^ aft
Interesting Account of Some Notable   .
Lardeau   Properties.
Robert   Gunn   and   Aitluu*    Uunn,
mining men who .'ire ititeiested in  the;
Lardeau district,   have just arrived in
tin* city.    Mr. R. Gunn states that thr
mining piospects  of lhat  district arc*,
brighter now   than   they   have,  been
during the histoiy of the district.  The    -,
piiuclple   group   in-* which ne is interested is the Lade group,   consisting  of
five   claims   situated   at   the   head of
Gainer creek,    lt is si gold  proposition
and the oie is  high   grade.    A .picked
sample gave returns of SHO  per   ton:
Already  l'ZQ feet   of a crosscut tunnel
has been run  lo  lap   the   ledge   at   ;t
dept h of So feel.   Tho ledge* is in some
places 'io feet wide.    On   this property
work has been slopped for this season
but   :\i   an   eaily   date   in thc spring
further and" more  extensive development   will   be.  resumed.     The   Gunn    '
brothers also had alease on the Triunn
group, situated near   the   Silver   Cup'    *���
'mine    and    about   eight   miles   fiom
Ferguson.    Considerable, development
has been done and a trial shipment   of
100 tons Has been made and  it   gave a
net return of over SoOO. This shipment
was taken out, during the development,
at 100 feet.    JCheir lease   has   just   expired hut they still  have about -10 tons
io ship.    The   property -is   now   con-"
ti olU-d  by  the Ferguson brothers and
in the spring  they  will proceed > witht
further   development.     The   develop-   .
ment of this property consists of about
100 feet ol" tunnelling and   some   stop-    '
ing.   - - - . '
The Crouiwell, or better  known  as   -
lhe "Skyscraper,"' is on the same, gold
belt as the Triune,   and   was ' located
late last suuuner.    Very little development on- this   has been   done  and   a .
small shipment or seven  tons of ore'
which   was   entirely   taken   from the
surface, was shipped and good returns
were obtained.   The principle owners
aie James Grant and Edward Morgan.
A large force of men   "Will   he" put   to1
woik on  tlie  property   next summer. '
Near the above  claini is  situated  the"
Free    Coinage   and   the   Silver   Cup*    -
gioup. The latter during development,
has-hipped   about   'i")0 ions   of . higliT
grade  silver   and   copper   ore.    More-
work has been done on  this property*
than any other in the district. A large.'
quantity of ore is already blocked  out,
und further shipment's will   he   niiide.-
Considerable   tunnelling   and   also   a,-"
large amount of drifting has beendoni*' ,
on the ledges.    Three ledges ol considerable width   have   been   discovered.-   '
Nearby is situated' the Towser claim
wiiich'was owned hy  David '.-Ferguson,
and Jack Knowles. hiu-hist fall it .was
bonded to  a .Chicago-,company.^, De.-"
'        pushed*.'.. >.
owing up :"
well.  " .''''"" ,    -    '     -
Aliont one. and" a   Half'miles  from*
Ferguson   is   situated   the   Nettie-!..-
group,  which  is now Heing developed: *
by a force of about 30 men.    If'every-.'
thing continues fiivortibletlie company"   ���
will ��.hip about 1,000  tons during the"'
winter.      Hign     assays     have" Heeii
obtained from this as the Helt contains
high made silver and gray copper ore.
Mr. F. Godsal of Calgary,  is one of'
the principle owners and the  manager"
of   Ihe   company   is   William Pool of
Revelstoke,     Nearby   is   situated   tho'
Idle Hour group, worked hy the  own-;
ers, J. A. Ward and J. KfrKpatriot  of
Ferguson.    A crosscut tunnel is  being
run  to lap the ledge  which has been
found to be 20 feet wide. Samples fiom'
Lhe ledge have given'assays of S10 tor
SCO in gold.    Work will  be continued
lhis season.
Throughout the  district   there' are"
tr.mieious  other  piospoct's-which it i'*3"
expected will  he developed during the"   -
coming vein*.���Nelson Miner.
'of
��� fM
..���...���.v....... .v.. ����� .^.U...|^...._.
veiopnieiit woi*k_is,iiow-_il��eiiig:/|
rapidly diid'tht*"property is show
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A TOBOGGAN SLIDE
 ���    f
Brakes Refuse   to   Work   and  Enginrf
Plunges Into Trsil Creek.
The local engine that Has been doinjf
duty   fuithiiilly   for   so   long   a   timo'
went off on a lfttleTriiirof it-s^owrrNew-
i:
{���Ti
-'' 1^-<**1
Vein's day.   It *-tarled down the grade,
fiom Smelter Hill on the usual trip   to'   '
town between II and 12 o'clock, having'   *
in low a couple of box ears-and a   flat.
There is a heavy grade   from   the   Hill    ���
to the end of  the   switchback   at   the'
bead ol thu   gulch.   -Jack   Frost  hud    ���
been playing pranks during the  night,-,,
covering the truck with an icy coating.v"- ���
When the train started on   the   downgrade the brakes i el used' to   act,   fore-   -
ing the chip ahead at:��.   fearful   speed.1
The-engiiieer reversed the wheels and
did all in His power to   chock   the   on-'
ward course   but   without   avail,   thp
wheels liter'illy sliding on the. track  lis
runners on   ice,       It   was   in   fact/ a
toboggan slide.   Just before  reaching;
he trestle spanning tht: creek,  where
a curve in lhe trark takes place, which
gave   a   Ihteatcuir.g   aluiin   that  the
Hying engine and cars might leave thu
track, two of   the   men   jumped   into'
tht soft,  snow,    hut,    the*    engineer.
George Hart, stuck to his   post.     The;
cats', however, iiiaiiHged to stay on tho
track   and   leached   thc   end  of    the'
switchback, when lhe. engine plunged
into the boiling waters of Trail  Creek,
plowing its way tiiroiigh the   ice   nnci
riihbish its entire   length.     The   earn   ���
remained on the track none the  worse/
for the toboggan slide.
Mr. Hart, the engineer.- deservc-v
honorable mention for his" heroic/
action. .*.s it was indeed a' trying;''
moment,
The engine after  consideruhle   work,
was pulled into   place   Thursday   and
taken to the repair shops on the Hill.���"" ,
Trail News.       '.     '-
MARRIED.     '", i
Rt;ssEt.-FAi.wnv.���On Dec.tst.it Cal*
gaiv bv Uev. J.  C.   llerdman.   Con-
diirior'Fred. Russell of iho O. P. R.,
Medicine Hat, to Beatrice, daughter"
of W. Fallow of Calgary.
Morton Knigut.���On Jan. 1st afc th��
Centut-v Methodist church Medicine
H��U by Rev. J. XV. Saitnby. Engineer Aithur Wellesley Moiton of
the G.P.R.. Calgary, to Miss Martha.
51. Knight of Medicine Hat.
��� "'*?j|
':'.V<
"5*^^51
m
.-���fe'-.i
' ',< -^.iu
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AS-
General Merchants      .       .        Revelstoke, B.G
i .
>,.,..'.-*���, -A.j-.-A/..-V'y-,vp.f,,i_- ~r-.^-..-^t;r.;--.-':,**^.'r/r'-^^r^^
Henry Buihridge came in from'
Thomson's L Hiding last night suffering
from a severe cut on his lei"t liatidl He
wtis chopping kindling wood and thfe"
hlow missed the cedar and almost
sovercd  His  thumb.   The wound   hn*
i been  st itched up but amputation may
t yet bo accessary.
.""'i-.**!
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\	 Revelstoke   Heraid  rafrBched ta the Jntaraet* mt  Uurdaau, Big Bend. Trout  %���������*<>��������������� SlHctllewaat. Albert caayon.  faedan     Pa������     and.     Basle'  ,fPaam Dtstrlets.  JL'  JOHNSON I..PROPRIETOR  i. Seml-WeeldLr Journal, published  ta tne interests .at lievelstoke and  Me aurroundls* districts, Tues-  ������tn and Fridays, making ^loseat  twanecUons with all trains.    :-, ",.t-  Advertising Rates: Display, .ads.,  *]_������ per inch, single column,.. $2.00 per  %ach when Inserted on title page.  Ijegal ads., 10 cent* per inch (nonpa-  ���������nel) line for flrst Insertion; 6 cents  ���������Bor each addltlonat Insertion. Reading  ������������������totieee. 10 cents per line each Issue.  ���������Birth.' Marrlaee ttnd Death notices,  -Orcc  Subscription Rates: By mail or  tenter, ti.00 per annum; $1.25 for elx  tuoattiB. strictly In advance.  ��������� Owe Job Department. THE HERALD  fob Department Is one of the best  equipped printing offlces ln "West  Coatesay, and la prepared to execute  tdl kind* of -printing In first-class  ������tv4e at honest prices. One price to  alL Ko Job too large���������none too  amaH���������for us. Hail orders promptly  attended to. Give us a trial on your  ment order.  T������ Correspondents: We Invite correspondence on any subject ot Interest to the general public, and dostr*  -& reliable correspondent In every locality Burroundlng Revelstoke. In all  cases the bona fide name of the  ���������ivriter must accompany manuscript,  tout not necessarily for publication.  Address all communlestLons   .  P.EVELSTOKE  HERAID.  Notice to Correspondents,  i.   Ail  correspondence  must be  legibly written on one side of the paper  only.  1. Correspondence containing per-  noaal matter must be signed with the  proper name of the writer.  3. Correspondence with reference  to anything that has appeared ln  enottier paper must first be offered for  publication to that paper before tt  can appear In THE HERALD.  A NATIONAL  CONVENTION  The   Conservatives   should  now   be  ^ taking a move to outline some pro-  ��������� v      gramme of campaign. It will not-now  be long until  the session meets  and  es ret no leader has been  found for  the   party..     We   have   pointed   out  before   that, some   aggressive   policy  csost be devised and a leader'   chosen  ���������'��������� -'without delay.    The  longer tho* time  allowed   to   perfect   organization   the  .   /        more compete will it be.      The Con-  ."._���������'    ' B^rvatlves now have the best chance  i that  could  he  accorded   them   to  re-  \ gain   their  position   as   the   national  party of Canada. It would require  a microscope to find the policy of the  ' present-"adniiiiistration and thc people  of Canada want the party in power  to have strong convictions and to act  up to them. The only course for tho  Conservatives to pursue at present is  to' hold a national convention and  decide upon a plan of campaign. The*  s- first elements of success is for a polit  ical party to he in touch with the  people and if a policy were framed  and a leader chosen hy the people  themselves there would not be much  chance of them going back on thoir  Ftandard bearers. If a convention  were held with representatives from  every portion of the country it would  mean that every man of the party, no  matter how insignificant he might be,  would have a say in the formulation  of the policy to he aiiopted. It  would then be a case or a popular  policy, and the people would be in  the closest of touch with their political leaders.     The Conservatives have  4 now a splendid  chance to inaugurate  a constructive policy that would  sweep the opportunism of the Laurier-  Tarte aggregation into the Limbo o������  "has beens." All apathy should he  cast aside pud steps at once laken  to organize for a national Conservative convention.  The Toronto Telegram snys:  VCommjintu .on the Independence ot  WalLcr Scott, M.P., should'begin and  end llko the essay on the* snakes of  Ireland, with tho words tliere arc no  snakes in Ireland.  * ��������� ���������  ���������Ara'erictin.s'iirf* generally supposed  co bo pro-Uocr In their sympathies, j  Perhaps that in why .thoy aro pursuing such au -extraordinary course  with regard to the Olavton-Buiwer  treaty.  -���������,.���������.������������������ * ���������  Judging from the stuff that daily  appears ih the editorial columns ot  the Free Press we are forced to  believe that it is edited for the bone-  fit of its (Jalician and Do'u'khobor'  friends.  ��������� ��������� ���������  The Itegina Leader is of thc opinion that tho only persons desirous of  traducing party politics into the Territorial legislature arc tho.se who have  interested motives. This is a matter  upon which tho Leader should bo  well qualified to give advice.  ��������������� ��������� ��������� ���������  Toronto Telegram: The North "Wcai  Territories tire prcprcsented by one  Frank Oliver nnd three nbpject echoes  to Hon. Clifford Sitfon. And the public understand that without any holp  from . tlie. Kegin.'i Leader there  "are no RichnrdsOtis" among thc hitter.  ��������� * ���������  if tho Americans ar*; determined to  interfere with the rights acquired by  treaty "'which the British possess in  regard to the Ntcnragu.in canal. Brit-  am may slip " In and take up tho  scheme of De Lessons and build tho  Panama canal and leave thc* States  out. of It altogether.  . W .  The United States are out for  themselves. The senate particularly  purposes 'abrogating the Claytou-  Bulwor"treaty which binds Britain  and the states respectively from acquiring territory in South America,  besides providing for the neutrality  of the Nicaragua ean.il. which was  to be- built under the joint protection  of .brftWnjDvernmenls. ��������� Tlie-Americana  now wish to build ihe canal themselves and expect llrilaln meekly to  acauie-sc.  NICARAGUAN   CANAL  11 if. ���������������  HE WOW HIS SPURS  LESSON  FOR  CANADA  Canada has good need to revise her  notions as to how a militia is to be  built, up for purpose of home defence.  The developments in South Africa.  "~have .shown that mere" length of'ser-'  vice and perfect Konwledge of'all the  details of military priest craft will  not make a soldier.  Canada's military system has put  the conventional premium on red tape  and the equally conventional discount on brains.  The whole militia system ousht to  be revised with intent to atiract capable men from civil callings into the  milltiary service of ��������� their country.  The permanent force miiy become a  hindrance rather than a h~Ip to the  national militia. It is certain that  *he country should not look for its  military leaders to th>r permanent  force. There must be colonels in  volunteer regiments who have a truer  military instinct and a greater gift  for the leadership of intelligent men  than the imitative officers who try to  .build themselves up oa tho lines of  ���������Old Country models.���������Toronto Tele-  Cram.   o������������������������������������  Ur. McEachran has come SVt-st to  ���������escape the Ontario stockmen who are  waiter,his,scalp.  :  ������ ��������� ������  Krguer .says he has no mon.- u.-jj  fcr kings. ' Perhaps In making -.his  ..���������statement he is influenc-d by the fs'-t  nthat his people will have no further  -use for a president after th������- coiielir--  aon of hostilities.  ���������       ���������       ���������  Dr. Rykert, a young Canadian dentist   at   present    practicing   in   Pari.-,  lias been sent-for    to   ipul)  t������'Cth -j'or  -���������.���������'���������' ������       ���������       ���������  ' Several thousand horse:; havo recently been purchased in the Southern  States and shipped to South Africa  for tho use of thc British cavalry.  U does seem too bud thai, the Canadian North West cannot get a share  of this trade. Our horses arc as  good if not better than those that  como from the plains of Missouri and  Texas, and it does seem hard that the  British war office will not give us a  show in the business.  * ������ ���������  Davin, the defeated uiiniliriulc for  Western Assinibolne, may have his  faults, as we all have, but he has devoted the prime years of his life  to serve Uio settlers of his constituency. His bitterest enemies have  never hinted at nillerior motives in  any of-.his political actions. lie has  fought the baites of the settlors manfully and well and it ill becomes  them to turn him down Cor an untried man. as was done on last election  day.   o -  IRRIGATION FOR THE WEST  The C. P. R. To Take the Initiative���������  A Good Scheme.  The Horuld. Montreal says:  While no official confirmation can  be obtained of the announcement that  the C. r. ll. company fteirc actually  under consideration an rtxtensive irrigation enterprise in the worth West.  ���������more' extensive, even thjiin that of  the North West  Irrigation1; company,  of  which  Mr.   Gull !-is  the  spirit���������-there.,,is-.'every, reason  ���������i*. ' ���������*,!"._*W**-_M_ii"i>g***'t������'ri,������ik"* i ���������'-*',      i. ���������  Ile'y.e. that something "of" th*1  ^uoritemplatedi-^-^-s���������������������������* ==-  moving  to   be-  kind  is  To Cost Over Two Hundred Millions. A  Vast Undertaking.  A Panama Canal Would not Cost so Much,  Believing that Information on the  subject of tho Nicaragua canal, about  which thero Is so much controversy  at present will prove of interest  wo republish tho follow  ing  comprehensive  article  from,  the  Canadian   Journal   of   Commerce:  Tho commission appointed to investigate | thc proposed scheme of a  canal across the isthmus of Panama,  has reported that: "Tho most practicable aud feasible route tor | an  isthmus canal, under the control,  management and ownership of the  United. States, is.that known as tho  Nicaragua route.' The commission  estimates tho cost of this routo at  ?200,G40,OO0. Tliis estimate is much  in excess of any heretofore made. Thc  cornmlssion also estimates the coat of  a canal, by the Panama route at f 142,-  342, 579, according to ono route. As  between tho Nicaragua and Panama  routes, the commission sums .up a  number of advantages favorable- to  tho former. It states also that under  the concessions .given by the government of Colombia to the Panama.  Canal company that, government is  not tree to grant the,necessary rights  lo the United States, except upon  conditions made by the compauy. A  thorough investigation, has been made  not only of Uie Nicaragua and Panama routes but of other possible  routes, thc commission .keeping in  mind the industrial,, commercial and  military value ot nn inter-oceanic  canal, and also the rights, privileges,  and franchises necessary to he secured for thc construction of a canal  under the control, management and  ownership of the TJnitcd States.  Tho canal, as projected, would have  an average width of 150 feet; tho  locks would be 7'10 feet long, 894 feet  wido and oil feet deep. Such dimensions would allow the largest ships*  afloat to pass through th������ canal, .but  the width would ,he insufficient for  thoir passing each other on their way.  Tho canal would occupy 10 years in  construction in which time the size  of vessels is likely to he increased,  so the width -Is none too great nor  the locks overlong considering -the  future.  Tlie course of the canal is proposed to be from i.Greytown, on the At*  lantic side, along iho San Juan river,  through Lalco Nicaragua, and emerging on iho Pacific coast :iL Brito. Tho  total length would be ISC miles. The  tonnage estimated to pass through  this waterway is seven millions of  tons annually, but conditions may so  materially change during Us construction that all estimates are guess  work to a great extent. The canal  would practically give the American  and Canadian ports on the east coast  a direct opening on the West into  tho Pacific. It. would also give ilie  ports on the Pacific coast direct com-  ���������ii'iation. with the Atlantic 'Vessels from this port wou"'l have a  short cut to tho Pacific pons and all  the countries of the east, and the  Australian group. What the 'effect  of such a new opening from' the Atlantic to the Pacific would ^have on  tho Canadian Pacific railway is a  serious problem. There seems much  probability that 'access to the Atlantic -V the short route via the canal  won!,, be of great advantage to British-^Columbia.  Considering the 'oatlook our Now  fork namesake thinks that "as compared with Europe the United States  will derive from the canal far greater  benefits, both commerically and industrially. Tho commerce of Europe  with the Pacific coast of North, Central and South America, under existing conditions, is somewhat larger  than the total volume of the present  traffic of the United States that may  bo considered tributary to the canal;  but this Tact does not indicate the  rotative advantages which the canal  will possess for the trade of Europe  and that of the United States. As  isoon as it has been opened our trade  with Uie west coast of South America will rapidly increase, as will also  the volume of American trade with  the Orient. The amount of American  commerce through the canal will  quickly surpass the totai amount of  Europe's traffic. An Tsthminn canal  will strengthen cho unity of the national and political interests; of the  United Sates, de\*eIop its Pacific territory and promote the commerce end  industries of the entire country. The  benefits which Europe- win derive  from the canal will be commercial.  In addition to this those of tht._State;t-  wiir bo" political and industrial. Bv  bringing the eastern and western sections of the United States in closer  relations, br reducing the time and  cost  of   transporting    Western     pro  nousi*: has bkex t.ocateo  A Canadian Private Receives a Commission for His Gallant Conduct.  Ono of the First to Volunteer.  Private*''. Hay S. Mitchell, of No. 3  company of tiio .-3rd regiment, Victoria riflee, and a member of B company of tlie first contingent, wns  notified this morningo f his appointment, by tho war office lo a second  lieutenancy ia the 3rd battalion of  the Middlesex regiment, says the  Montreal Star.  The Information came in tho form  of a' cablegram from Lord Strathcona  to tho militia department, the cablegram reading as follows:  "London, ec. 17.���������Private Hay S..  Mitchell, ,2nd battalion. Royal Canadian regiment of infantry, nominated, by governor general, is appointed to a 6econd lieutenancy in the Mid  dlcsex regiment and posted to third  battalion. Please instruct him to come  to England and report arrival ln  writing to war office."  Prvate Mitchell, or as he will now  bo known, Lieutenant Bitchell, is tho  son of Alex. Mitchell of this city, and  ha.M been connected with the 3rd  regiment for the period of four years.  When recruiting for the first contingent was proceeding in this city,  ."Hay" was ono of the first to offer  himself for. Uie front. That.he succeeded In distinguishing himself is  shown by the fact that ho was one  of those nominated by the governor-  general for a commission in the imperial army. Since his return from  South Africa "Hay" has been daily  waiting for au order to report at the  war office in Ijondon. That has now  arrived, and Lieutenant Mlteholl will  leave for England in the course of a  week or so. Before going, he will  be tenderd a send-off 6y the members  of No. 3 company of tho Vies.', with  whom he is deservedly popular. For  some few weeks now Lieutenant  Mitchell has been attached to the  officer's mess of tho Vies.  Hot on the Trail of Young Cudnhy's  < Kidnappers  A -FIENDISH  CRIME  Knock   Out  l>rops     to  .    Work  the  Deadly  The partial failure of the crops in  Manitoba and tho Territories have  impressed the company with the de-  sirablity of inaugurating nn extensive system of water distribution by  means of canals which would bring  the water down from the mountains  to the plains and prairies. The works,  which are practically completed, of  the  N-irth  West  Irrigation company,  which promises'to bo a great success, I _���������,,-.._ ~*  .,        -   ..   ������- . " "  have    thoroughly  aroused  public  m.'i^'^^ lf. &V0O- section of the United  ducts to Europe and by enabling the  eastern, southern and central states  to reach the raw materials and markets of Pacific countries cheaply and  expeditiously, the canal will more  fully identify political and social interests   and     quicken     the   industrial  Slates.  Tho Canadian Journal of Comnn-Kc  says: A- New Orleans despatch  states thai the Uritish transport.  Montezuma loft    that    port   on    tlu-  ___, . .     ,  .- _.,. ���������,   . i "Oh ,insf.,  with a cargo of J100 iruiles.  ���������President Kruger. Wiai_ a comedown   Tht;Vr,jViv:Uj_an ....... allnmnni ���������t Block  terest in  the Irrigation problem, and - ...._        ,  the C. P. R. management in the west, ' ann  as well as at headquarters, is understood to be sympathetic. Next season will see iho North West company's irrigation areas thoroughly  tested. It receives its water supply  from the St. Mary's river for distribution over an immense tract of land  south of Lethbridge, in Southern Alberta, which is being filled up with  settlers.  What the Canadian Pacific company  contemplatr is thc irrigation of the  lands along their system in the sections where the rainfall Is lightest.  Thf* water would probably he diverted from the different rivers and carried by intersecting canals to tho  hundreds of thousands of acres of  farming lands, which would thus be  n-.ade to yield abundant crops. The  company's engineers who have been  over the ground, are fully qualified to  undertake these works, and a large  corporation ilko the Canadian Pacific  could, it is argued, carry out such  a project better than the smaller  undertakings who have nor. |,ho f.axne  extensive resources at their ..command.     ������������������'  ,  %for the.president, of the Boer republic  mHe .first of all tried to deprive the  British lion'-Jjf bis t'-Hh. ann failing  of -that purpose has had tr. get hip  own pulled by one of ik-s'" v. help.-'.  Aich is the irony of fate.  iv:U...in  to South Afrff*a-'f6r the-j iiKe'of the  Kritinh army has occurred.' Nine vessels have left for Capetown during  ih<_- month, carrying 37Sti horses and  17yfj mules, worth more than fl,(H)0.->  Olio. Ncurly all the animals were ;wr-  ch.T-eu In 'Texan fmC Missouri.  The iron and steel, the tex-  I uies. and other manufactures of t.hf-  ' eastern and southern .staif-6, the coal  from the ruining regions, the cotton  from the* south, and ihe grain and  forest products from many sections  will flow out to foreign countries in  an Increased volume, and lhis larger  trade will be shared generally by thf*  Dorrs of all the United States seaboards���������the Atlantic, the Gulf antl  the Pacific. The canal will cause the  'competition of tho United Stales  with Europe in the coutrics of Western South America and tho Orient to  be much keener, with the result thnt  the trade of the country will Increase  more rapidly than wll! fbat of  rivals."  Much of what Is Paid ahove as to  the advantages of the Nicaraguan canal to the states applies proportionately to Canada. The discussion going  on in regard Ut what w may term  "policing" the canal may wrf*ck the  project. There arc those who wish  to make the canal a. private water of  the United Staffs, at each end'of  which would be forfiflValions of great  magnitude;, and at all times a strong  fleet, of Arfterican wa.r ships. Such a'  scheme would never he carried nut.  as It is directly contrary to international 'understandings, and-, a distinct menaco to Muropean maritime In  terc-sLH.    t  Russia, pro-lnee* 11,000.000 tons'^of  tfriUn  a year.  Uruguay  has. I M0  cattle  for every  A despatch from Utica-to Uie Hamilton Spectator says: All Herkimer  county is roused over a dastartlly  crime which culminated .this afternoon iu the death in Little. Falls of  Miss Margaret Jennings, the victim of  knock out drops. The case is in many  respects similar to the Jennie lloss-  chieter case of Patteison. Ns',T.,'and  before the' official investigation litis  been finished it promises some sensational developments and Involve  persons of high social standing in  Herkimer county.  Up to December Sth Miss Jennings  had lived with her niece. Miss Nellie  Franks, at 1SS Whitesboro street, thi.s  city. Sho left on that date going  to Herkimer, and a few days ago she  was found in the Nelson house in Unit  village. Thc proprietor thought she-  was drunk and she was put io bed.  As sho failed to come lo her senses  in a reasonable time, it dawned upon  j the. landlord that probably the woman  .was a vtaUm of some drug and a  physician was sumonod. The docLor  said that hor condition was not  serious and it was decided lo remove  her lo the county house. After she  had been there a few days her brother Michael Jennings. " was notified.  Ho went to tho county house, where  he found his sister in a critical condition.. At first she failed to- recognize her brother and raved constantly  und   mumbled   incoherently. ���������  Her condition, was so serious that  it was thought inadvisable to remove  her to her brother's home in Little  Falls until yesterday. Dr. Santry,  who was called upon her arrival  there*, expressed alarm at the seriousness .of the woman's' condition,  and it was tnought advisable to call  in  Coroner Eleletli.  Miss Jennings talked disjointedly,  but 'sufficientwa s gleaned from her  statements io warrant the statement  tha, sho was the victim of knockout  drops. She said that on December  7th sho fell in with some young mon  in Herkimer.who took her to "Wood's  place." It is thought that the Wood  referred to is the keeper of a saloon  an ,resort near tho freighthouse ln  Herkimer. Wood, it is alleged, manifested great ln terest in getting the  woman out of the way,,and he secured the order from the Herkimer poor  master to have her put ln the county  houso at Middleville. Wood accompanied the woman to that institution.  The Jennings girl told of several  resorts Into which she had lieen dras-  ged  by  her_male_ companions  She  "also told of drinking something from  a bowl and being escorted to the  Nelson  house by Wood.  The* woman's arms are black and  blue nnd her limbs burned to a blister  by hot -water being applied to re-  n'va her. There are also many  marks made by the application of an  electric battery.  Miss Jennings died in Little Falls  late this afternoon in frightful agony.  Shn raved Incessantly ,of her experience on t.he occasion of her re-  c-iving  the  fatal  potion.  The farts will "no laid before tho  grand jury at Herkimer within a few-  days and some startling rovclntlonn  may b������ expected. ,  On the hepjs of thc death of Margaret Jennings coni'-s thti assertion  of a Little Falls woman.that ona re  cent visit to Herkimer she was inveigled info a resort, drugged and  criminally assaulted. Pier testimony  will .-undoubt'rily play an important  port in the official investigation in flic  Jennings  girl's   death.  An Omaha despath says: The result of 24 hours work of tlie police  has brought to light thc location or  tho house ia which Edward Cudahy,  Jr.. was held a prisoner for nearly  two daya, from which he was returned to his homo In the city at a' late  hour Wednesday alght  Tho house la located four miles  from tho city and in a place of easy  accesa.but so altuatod as to allow, the  kidnappers ample opportunity to lay  and carry out thoir plans without  molestation from in quiring neighbors. Within easy communication  with rail and wagon roads leading  out of Omaha and South Omaha, and  on a high hill,and sentries could give  Immediate alarm in case of necessity,  the one and a. half storey shack had  heen admirably chosen by the bandits. No doubt exists in the minds  of the polico as to the identity of  tho i>lace. ' Voung Cudahy was taken  to the placo and identified many  featurea -whl-ch he had recognized  while ablindfolded prisoner.  Tho testimony of the neighbors  also is ot a nature lhat leads every  ono to believe they have found the  retreat of tho abductors. Evidences  show that they made a hurried departure, when their night's work was  completed.  Reporters Found the House  Tlio World-Herald reporters tliis  afternoon located the house in which  Eddie Cudahy was hold prisoner at  3604 Groves street, four miles south  west of the city. Absolute evidence  was obttiined and further corroboration by Eddie Cudahy. Tlie house is  on an isolated promontory commanding a full view of the surrounding  country for miles about. It is a two-  stofoy building and has tho rickety  staircase and other features described  by the boy. On iho second floor  was ��������� found a now well bucket containing water.from which the million-,  aire's sou had quenched his thirst.  About the roorii were found hundreds  of cigarette, stubs and burnt matches  and a small quantity of sugar and  coffee.  It is stated this morning that Pat  Crowe, well known to the local police  circles, is tho man. whom the police  suspect of being the leader of tho  gang who abducted young Edward  Cudahy on Tuesday night. Officers in  citizen's clothing are looking for  Crowe today, bm so far he has not  heen arrested.  The uolii'e a::tl .Vi relives who arc  at work on Uie muiier are inclined to  holioi-e that men not well acquainted  with Lhe pill-rounding country would  nut. have becu able to manage the  affair us il was, carried on. For this  reason they aro searching for several  local men who are known to bear a  bad reputation.  An extra, force of Pinkortons arrived tills morning and wore put. on  !h-j case. The only clew they have to  work on al present is a copy of tho  letter thrown on Mr. ��������� Cudahy's lawn,-  naming what hour the boy would be  returned. The orginal copy was re-  uirnal wilh the money, this being  one of the conditions demanded by  tiie desperadoes. ���������  Sir. Cudahy this' morning confirmed tho offer of a, reward of ?25,000 for  Hie ni'rosl." of. th'e abductors.  Voung Kdward today slated that  the letter demanding a .ransom was  hurled-into the yarn by his abductors  before they left the neighborhood of  him home. Thar, was Tuesday, December IS. This-has given riso to  somo curious speculation, for , the  return of the letter was dated 'December 19. that is to say the following day. It was Wednesday' morning  that the. latter waB found in the front  yard.  Seventy-two hundrcu weight a head  is our national coal consumption in  a year.' That of France Is 16 hundred weight  Tho weight of tho diamonds exported each year from the Capo Is  about three-quarters of a ton.  Potatoes, brought Into Russia first  in 1769, caused fearful riots, being  called devil's apples.  J. U. SCOT!'. B.A., UUB  BarrtEtecOoltattar, HoUry Fabtia. V ^  VrcKsumtm Av*e������tK*. Barobtafco Stattr.  Mom*? to Loan    *  y.  HAAVBT. McCARTER ft PINKHAi  Sttnteters, Solicitors., Eta  SaUclfcHB ' for    Iaiperlal   -Bank  Canada  Coma? Mats to loan at 8 pm* oeatl  ^0O<_������m: MolsonB Bank Block I  Pmjt Stmt RwolBtoke Station, B.C.  J. W. CROSS  Oflee:  BRYAN'S PLANS FOR THE FUTURK  He Will  IT MAKES WOMEN HAPPY.  "I hul beoji a sufferer for mauy yuars  from nervousness with all its symptoms  and complications," write* Mrs. O. N.  1'isher, of 1861 l.e-xhiR-oti Ave., New York,  N. Y. "I was constantly Koing to sec o physician or purcti.ipuiiv medicine My hu**'  hand at lust imlui*ed"inc to try Dr. Pierce'*  Favorite Prescription. After taking ono  bottle and following your advice I wm 0*  encouraged that I too'k five m*f*e bottles.of  ' l'avorile Prescription.' I continued t^lc-  inr*: it and felt thnt I was imptoving faster  than at first. I am not now cross and irritable, and I have a good color In my face ;  have also gained teu pounds in weight  and one thousand pounds of comfort, for I  am a new woman once more, and your  advice and your 'Favorite Prescription��������� U  the cause of It.''  MiKilrwnttte Avenuo, Revolstoko  Surgeon to the C. P. R.  Health Ofioor. City of Revelstoke  Matt������sdist Church, ReTetetoice  J*m^Mi������������ Bervloan at li ������. hl  2L7:* I*- ClaaB meeting at th*  state of tho morning Berrica. Safe.  o������������ school aad Bible class at 2:30  w������ekly prayer meeting, erev Weil-  nesday_ arealng at 7:89. The publl*  are oonUaUy tarttodl.   Beats fw������.~  BBVAJ.THOMPSON,   Pastor."'  ,,*t Petier> Church (Angllca*)  Ugfct a-M., Holy .Eucharist; ll  MB., bmUbs, llU&y aad eermoa (Holy  Baoharlat, first Sunday to the Booth):  s:ao Sunday school, or children*  fcerrlce- 7:80 evensong (choral) and  sermon. Holy Days���������The Hete  Eucharist ie celebrated at 7 a.m. or ���������  afi., aa aaaocneed.     Holy Baettam  after Sunday school at 3:16. '  . ..C. A. PROC0NTBR, Vicar.'' -  Presbyterian Church  . ServloB every Sunday at 11 xxm  and 7.80 fun. Bible Class, at 8:80 m,  ���������k to which all are welcome. Pi ay  meetlas at' 8 p.m. every Wedaoacay.  HBV. W.- C. CALDHR, PaBtor.:  Catholic Church  Mass  flrat and. third    Sundays la  Bxstti at 10:80 a.m.  _. ,     May. FATHER THATHR.  Salvation Army  . Meettas ovory night in thoir hat  on traat street.  A MYSTERIOUS CRIMINAL'  Run   a Newspaper-  cult Row to Hoe  ���������A   Diffi- (  100 inliabilaulh',   I'ortufcal  lias 14 and  JSnglanil 289.  Tin: United Kingdom uses 2500,000  IntiK of tallow ;t yonr���������thnt is 38  twiiiwI.i for wh inliabilanl.  "We have had for several years  rontomplated the establishment of a  newspaper and this seems an opportune time for undertalnj; it. Intending to devote my life to the study  and discussion of public questions T  have chosen thia method W.aup.e it  will .best accomplish the pur;i<,������'.'  which I nave In view. Through hiicIi  a paper I shill be able to keep In  touch with social and political proli-  loms. The paper will at the sarrni  timo. If successfuJ provide an Income  sufficient for my pecuniary needH  and thlH kind of work will allow mo  morn timo with my fmaily than ,1  have been able to enjoy for several  years past.  "I intend lo lecture occneionaJly  especially in college towns, where r  can speak to stud-cntH, but my principal work will bo done witli the  pen. or perhaps I should siiv. with  j tho pencil."  An  Unknown Murderer Goes  to  the  Scaffold -  A Paris, 111., despatch to the Winnipeg; Tribune says: Ignoring spiritual consolation, and steadfastly adhering to his determination not to  reveal his own name John Owen.alias  John Radcliffe, was oxecuted here  today before a crowd of spectators  that completely filled the yard of-the  Edgar county jail. Owing to tho  mystery surrounding the man's identity and the gonoral impression that  he belonged to .a good family somewhere in the east the case has attracted wide attention ever since the  death sentence was pronounced- on  December 1st. The crime for which  Owen paid the death penalty was tlie  murder of James Hogue on a freight  -train-bet ween=Paris=an(r'TerrtfiHauter  the-night'of September 22nd last.  Owen and bis partner, John Dailey,  had attempted to rob Hogue in a  stock car. but Hogue escaped them,  and was followed by Owen.who killed  him and throw tho body off the train  The murderers were captured at Terra  Haute. .When brought' before the  court Owen repeatedly refused an offer  to avail himself of the privilege of  introducing testimony in mitigation  of his crime. He insisted on pleading  guilty and laughed at tho judge  when the death sentence was pronounce rt. Daily, his -urcomplice, otood  irial and' waa given 40 years' imprisonment ln penitentiary by a jury.  Owen was given several opportunities  lo reconsider his plea of guilty but  declined to aval! himself of the privilege aad during the time he spent  in jail awaiting execution he declined  the counsel of clergy and testified no  remorse or regret for tils crime. In  answer to all inquiries ho replied  that no one should know his name or  where he came from because he desired to shield Ills family from disgrace.   o ���������������������������  The worn out horses that Dr. McEachran bought for Strathcona's  Horse proved such a bad advertisement for thc Territories that the  stockmen of the Territories have the  chagrin' of seeing Texas and Missouri  profittting by thc present demand for  horses in South Africa  The Revelstoke  J-Jeralcl r������*n>i ���������������<*<������������������<���������*  Has moro readers - in North  Kootenay than any other paper;  haa moro. advortlaera ln Revelstoke than any other paper;  does more Job printing In the  city than any other paper; It's  news is aiore spicy and up-to-  datu; its Influenco     le greater;  ������ Its advertising rates aro lowest  circulation considered; Its sub  scription rate Is only $2.00 pei  annum; lt covers the field Try  lt and bo with  the crowd.  ���������      .Writ** to  "������.      RKVEr,8TOKB HERAU?,  The     .^    .V'!-:-':.  Revelstoke Herald  (SEMI-WEEKLY)  IM the leading newapaper of  tho great mining districts of  Weat Kootenay. It gives aU  tho latest mining, telegraphic 'and local news, written up  is awthentlc reliable and read  able arUdM from anajUBtJaa-  abto Information, tt enjoy*  a large circulation and is saa-  seque&tly unequalled aa aa  advertising medium In tho  held tn which lt Is pKMlahed.  Subscription $2.00 Per Hnfltfm  $1,25 Por Six Months,  -StriBtlu in Hdvanee.  It takes a foremost piace ln  the race for prominence and  popularity with business  houses and as a consequence  does more business 'with  those requring printed - - stationery and office supplies than  any other printing   ostaWlsh-  sseat In Eastern British Columbia. ' The class of work  turned out has been pronounced equal to any thins ot ta������  khtd executed ln the tar**  cttteB by much Virgar prlsi-  erlea     i  Job Printing Department  Is equipped with the latest'  faces In type designs . and all  work entrusted to The Herald  la handled by exprlenced  workmen who thoroughly understand tho proper use of the  material' at their disposal.  The Herald does not claim to  be tiie only printing house la  the district but It does dais*  to be  TnoroiIgMu Up-To-Date In  Every Particular ...;���������-  Aiid in a position to give as  good value for tho money expended, either for advertising  space ln its publication or  for job printing, as can bo  given by any -other house of  the kind ln British Columbia.  Write for estimates and sam  ples of printing. All woii  turned out promptly and satisfactorily. One price to all.  No job, can be too largo or  too small for The Herald's  consideration. Special stten- <  tion given   to orders by mall.  A. JOHNSON, Proprietor.  TSSi*.  PUBLICATION DAYS : Tuesdays and Fridays.  iEiEi������4EiEi������iMfei&*lfei&ife-lft  ->\.  Reveleifke. B. C. V  ��������� I  ���������\  w  '���������f:  Anxiety  ���������___������ JB/v��������������� ,_������������������--  .������������������!  GENERAL CLEMENTS SUCCESS DOUBTFUL.���������KITCHENER  HAS GREAT DIFFICULTIES TO GONTEND  WITH;  New  Zealanders for   the   Front���������Roberts   Homeward  Bound.���������Xmas in the Orient.���������The Men  From Sonth Africa Reach Winnipeg.  London,. Dec. 26.���������Tho position in  Cape Colony is hanging in tho balance. According to the Morning Post  their Capetown correspondent says  overythlng depends upon the quantity  of ammunition in the possession of  the disloyal Dutch residents, 1500  of whom have Joined the Boers in, the  Pbilliptows district. Drastic- measures have been taken to stop the Ln-  rasion but there is unquestionably  danger thai the parties of'Boors will  get through lato parts of Cape Colony  and gradually raise the whole Capo  lato. rebellion. Reinforcements can  arrlvo none too soon.  Slbst of the despatches from Capo  Town, however, describe the raiders  ad doing little harm and are being  rapidly enclosed by Lord iKtcheuer's  ���������ombinatlon. Kitchener la ln the  heart of the disaffected districts and  haa the advantage of betng'personally  ���������OQuainbed with .the location. Last  March he supervised the suppression  of tho rising- which occurred then.  Ha Ib bringing thousands of troops  from the north.  The  Standard's  oorrespondont  says  STRATHCONA   CASUALTIES  Ottawa, Doc 28.���������Tno fottowing  cable was received from Sir Alfred  Mllner yesterday: "Cape Town, Dec  26.-368, Ingram, killed. 337, Corporal McDonnell wounded at Cloeolan.  Both are members of Strathcona's  Horse."  Private  W.   II.   Ingram    is    from  Grand Prairie, B. C, aud Privato C.  R.  McDonell is from  Kingston, Ont.  Tbe following sailed for Qanada invalided on the Cartbaglaia    on    the  22nd instant for Liverpool:  8,116.   Kennedy.  Daoust.  Wide.  Doolan.  Stevens.  Taylor.  Birch.  Clarksoo.  Miles.  Lauder.  Dickey, artificer. ���������-&  MeDougall.  Gale.  Wrieht.  All of Strathcona's Horse.   '  ��������� o   The Soldiers in Winnipeg  38.  206.  78.  291.  218.  46.  132.  202.  249.  605.  166.  510.  & H*o\ ���������SStiJftmrZSSSi,A sp|end'd *"*'������������������������ Seenes ef ������������������������  " ~   " &     bounded Enthusiasm. - -  Cape Colony, but adds, "Such a  step-in now impossible, owing to the  taek of sufficient: troops to enforce it.  The .correspondent of tho Dally  Moil  at Capetown  says:     "The pro-  Winnipeg,. Dec. 27.���������One -of the  most spontaneous and enthusiastic  demonstrations" over .seen in  this city  S������r 'n^a^are^WArauiet'S*. p,a<? *** ~tlf,������rival ������f the  They hart; been made uneasy by ths, ""w��������� fr?m *>���������"���������* Afrlcil _, , _���������  promptness and thoroughness oi th* I _ Thousjinds of citizens crowded tho  military action but reports from;?-p*R- depot and jammed the streets  furious parts of tho eastern provinces *_>_" _,scveJlal *>lo<*s ������������ eT*.fJr slde }������ _a  foreshadows perilous possibilities. a!"011,** endeavor to get a glimpse of the  responsible 'colonist who recently Wkome heroes Fortunately the  made a tour of tho colony declares wither was mild and Perfectly suit-  that 90 per cent of the Dutch are ������������������������ *���������<-> a demonstration. The buildings  ������������������.imply waiting for the appearance of were gaily decorated and church bells  a resourceful leader to rebel. ' **���������������*������ aa    the    procession,    fully    a  London. Dec. 27.���������The paucity and mi's l������ng. wended its way to Holy  absence of tho despatches ������rom South Trinity church and thence to the drill  Africa give rise to renewed anxiety ball, whore a banquet was spread and  in thc city. Apparently the disturb- speeches made by Sir Charles Tupper,  ed area of Cape Colony extends fur- Premier RobHn. Hon. H. J. Mac-  ther south thanVit did last December Donald, Lieutenant Governor McMil-  and Lord Kitchener does*������'not appear Ian and others.       " $���������  to have had much success in driving, n ������������������    back the invaders.     The   war   office:     .LORD RBOBRTS NEAR HOME  had received no news up to hist even- j  Ing of tbo reported  capture of yeo  manry    near    Britishtown.      General  Clements'   success   against   the  Boers  in  the, Inagallesberg  district is  also  ' doubtful. .   The last despatch reported   that  it  was  considered   advisable  ,    not to" force,, the    Boers from    their  position.     The British press continue  in  the main' optimistic, but the condition of. affairs brings home the enormous difficulties that will face Lord  "Kitchener'.,In patrolling and- policing  slich. an immense  tract    of    country  /even, when the Boers*shall be finally  (f'sUbdiied. ,  A Reception at -jUaderia.  Funchal, Island of Maderia, Dec. 26.  ���������The steamer ' Canada , with Lord  Roberts on board arrived'' here last  evening, receiving a salute of 19 guns  on entering port. This morning  Lord Roberts was tendojred an official  reception by the authorities and at  noon he proceeded to Gibraltar.  MORE CANADIANS WANTED  One  Baden-  'Thousand Men for  '*. Powell's Police. '"  Lord Minto has received- a cable  from ' Mr: Chamberlain, asking for  1,000 recruits from Canada for Baden-  ,I*>well's*-Trantfwal force at fivo shillings per: (5av:  VANDALISM !N CHINA  f^itifciHrDowager  xsas-E*  Friend  of the  Queen  Found  Dead.  [fhu-Oowagerj-Udy Churchill.  LondoiiM.'Dec:W 26.���������-Tho Dowager  Lady Churchill, senior lady of the  bedchamber, and an Intimate friend  of the Queen, was found dead in her  bedroom at Osborne this morning. On  retiring the previous night she complained of a cold, but as no alarming symptoms manifested themselves  her indisposition was not thought to  be of a serious nature.  ��������� v  STRUCK BY A TRAIN.  Xmas Tragedy.   Killed on the Track on  the way to an Xmas Celebration.  I  I "���������*���������*���������"������������������ IM������������������������������������������������������ 111 IIJII  " 1  ���������������������������������*������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������* ���������������������������������������������������������������0������������9������������������������������������������������������������������a������*������������e*> ���������>���������������!'������������������ >  Will   Not Resign  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  THE   BRITISH  OFFICER IN  COMMAND   AT   GIBRALTER  REFUSES TO RESIGN.  A  Strathcona  ���������Banquet  Trooper   Dead.-  at  Toronto   to  -De   Wet   Surrounded.  Colonel Otter and  Winnipeg,  Doc.  28:  Tho British war office has demand-  ' ed   the   resignation  of  General    Sir  j Hoary CoMlle, formerly ln command  Bryan      Ohio      Dec.     27.���������Wayne ��������� of a South African field forco and now  Cornwall  aged 46, and Charles Conan,; in charge of Gibraltar.   General Col-  aged 21,  left here last   evening   for j villa has refused to obey tho   order  Blakslet, whore they were to attend a! and is now on   his way to England  His Officers.-A New Order of Knighthood.  BANQUET AT TORONTO  Christmas dance. In crossing the  Wabash railway tracli near that place  they wero struck by a passonger train  and both were instantly killed. The  shock caused thc death of Mrs. Conan.  BRYAN SPEAKS  At the Jefferson Banquet.  Lincoln, Nub., Dec. 27.���������Tbe annual  banquet of the Jefferson club of Lincoln last night at the Lincoln hotel  brought together nearly 300 representative men of the Democratic and  Populist parties. Wm. Jennings  Bryan made his first appearance at a  public gathering since thc election,  and the greeting accorded him was  novor more hearty and spontaneous  in his home city.  o  TRAFFIC   SUSPENDED  Capetown, Dec. 25.���������Civil railway  traffic has been suspenoded largely in  all parts of tho colony and tho movements' of both Boers and British arc  almost largely unknown in Capetown. It appears that ono Boer  column attacked Steynsburg but were  repulsed and fled for entrenchments  in tho mountains.  NOT KILLED  Paris. Dec. 27.���������5 a.m.���������Inquiries in  quarters, most likely to be correctly  informed on the subject show that  nothing is known in Paris to justify  tho report circulated in the United  States that M. Ignaco Paderewski. tho  pianist, has been killed in a duel In  France g -  1 a   HAUL HIM BACK AGAIN  This radical, stop has created a sensation in England.  A Strathcona Casualty  Privato Ingram,, of Grand Prairie,  B^C, a member of Strathcona's Horse  was killed at Colcolau.  Invalided Caadlans  A   party   of   Invalided   Slnvthcona's  salied from Liverpool on the Cartha-  gena,  Christmas Festivities  On Christmas day the Boers attacked every .garrison along tho lino  of communication in Northern Natal  and on the Transvaal, border. Utrecht  was defended successfully ,'agalnst a  heavy force.  DeWet .Cornered  It Is stated four British commanders have DeWet in a tight corner  near Louw Kop.  Prisoners  Pillaged  and Releosod  COLONEL OTTER AND HIS OFFICERS  DINED  A Most Enthusiastic Demonstration.���������  Magnificent Decorations and  Patriotic Speeches.  Toronto, Dec. 28.���������The banquet to  Colonel Otter and his fellow citizens  last evening was a splendid success.  Colonel Otter himself made one of  Che best speeches of thc evening,  modest, manly ami thoughtful. The  decorations were on "a scale of magnificence and beauty that has never  before been approached in Toronto.  The entire building was transformed  into a chamber of sweetness and  light. In thc centre of the stago  was placed a statue of tbe Queen,  and above the guest table was hung a  large medallion of Colonel Otter. On  either side was placed military base  reliefs. Trained on Colonel Otter  was the whole battery of   small brass  Th������ captured   .squadron \ ot Yeo- '��������� cannon   placed  on  a  white  veldt of  manry havo been  released after  thel"10.10 doth in front of him, but ono  enemy had stripped   them  of everything they needed.  A Wounded Aristocrat  '  Lord   Frederick   Blackwood    was  wounded" in an  attack  made by  the  90th   lancers  on   Krultztngor's   com;  maud  near  Burghorsdorp.  ���������    ���������        o   THE INVADERS CORNERED  motto was displayed: "Toronto welcomes her gallant son" scrolled on  either side of thc medallion of the  guest of the evening. Military men  naturally predominated among the  guests, and all the officers of the city  and' a majority of these of the district  were present The committee which  had taken charge of the arrangements  included many of the leading citizens  irrespective, of course, of politics, and  i theee and .other prominent men were  present-, to the' number of 400.  Kitchener Holds the Invading Boers in  Check but Has Not Yet Succeeded  in Expelling Them From Cape Colony  London,   Dec.   28.���������The. latest   dos-    patches from South Africa show that  Toronto. Dec. 25.-W. J. Boddy jwus 1-H������������������ ������������f honor has'succeeded in hold-  arrested ln the ciiy today upon' the : ">������ "-" invading Boers in check.but  receipt of a telegram from ; Bran don I ?������ *" **,*��������������� a���������^f������������������������-?t  statlng that tho man . was wanted ������������S, h��������� 'j^ ������a^ ^������LT'^v  there for tho theft of $8G: and that an | *���������*\������j���������������f���������c���������"D��������� &������lh������*.  o'.licer was on the -way from that astonishing daring and activity orer  town to bring him back an  immensely    wide    fcE-lt)  question whether his proclamation  will have any effect until General De  Wet has been captured. .The I.ueis  London. Dec. 27.���������It is announced are likely to regard it is''a sign of  that Lord Charles William DeLafore' weakness, havin ga wholesome arca;l  Beresford. the hero of Alexandria, . of DoWet's ��������� vengeance if they surren-  wno has been suffering from periton- der: The proclamation, is approved  itis but whose condition on Christ- by the party, tit'home that favors con  mas day was somewhat improved, has dilatory terms - to the Boers as. a  had another serious relapse. I step ln the right.direction.        , -  TX5RD   CHARLES   BERESFORD  ILL  THE SOUTH AFRICAN  SITUATION  A WARM   CHRISTMAS.���������THE  AGGRESSIVE.  BOERS  21 Catholic Churches Burned in China.  Troops Have Been Sent to  Investigate.  The Division of Csrtain" Portions of the  Empire-   The General Situation.  Pekin, Dec. 26.���������The Rev. Mr. Kelly  the Presbyterian missionary who has  IF this number is recruited in Can- 'i cabled to the Associated    Press, and  ada, then 10 captaincies and: 15 lieu- ��������� reported   to    Minister *., Conger     tho  s-BffiHSSflBSKles in the  Imperial  army  will I burning by  Boxers    of    19    Catholic  'air^S&SSSsiiDominion militia. Christians,   now   reports   having   re-.  '''.-k^t-pfe^ will   ..be given I ceived   further   confirmation   of.  thc  'l '������p4������Scaitada to.-South Africa/ for the \ burning   of   native"  Christians.     He  ' ':!i-t������eKate*' "f        "      gi    .'. '-.     Lnow sayB ttio number .burned is 21  Montreal, .Dec.''J2S.���������-The- Star's .Lon-j and he'adds, that- thousadB - of-armed  tion cable says: l ,    ''..Chinese  havo  been    ln jthe. SanvHo'  ".'"London, Dec".'.B7.'���������Lord 'Kitchener.:conu'iry: -Mr". Conger hafesent.a..cony.  ' ha������,'-evidDntly���������.'niide  earnest, appeals; of-tho wmmunlcatjonjo; 'FiehVi^awfr:  to'i:_*he'.British.-government, to'.  ijesY ! al. Count' Von WalderBcdjia-ad.^lap'afl-1^  patch i. -Immediately- ��������� large | drafts'.'' of t'ese.} and'''Gcrmah';,' trooDS^  have ��������� been  mounted inrantr>  to hasten the end lient- to Investigate the reports.-   '-' ���������' .-  ���������.of   guerilla ,warfare.      Some-,say  h"o 1. London,,-Dec. ;28.���������The    proclnitftx*-  hoe asked for'410,000 men. ' .[tion announcing tho dlylslon/j*ct-;*i_h<)  News of the Second  Contingent  The  Boers Wanted Whiskey and Cigars and Tried to Take Them .  From the British.  Newcastle, ��������� Natal,, Dec. 27��������� Tho  Boers celebrated Christmas in-' tho  district between Standerton and In-  gogo by more or less determined at-  ' tacks upon every British garrison  along the  lines  of communication.  These were, howover, in all cases  succesfully repulsed. At Utrecht the  Boer commandant sent in "a demand  for whisky, cigars, and Christmas  luxuries, falling which he threatened  to attack the town. His demand was  Ignored and he attacked Utrecht In  strong force Xmas morning. They  were repulsed with loss; . the British  loss being slight.  More Men on the RosSyn Castle than  Supposed.  A New Order of Knighthood  "Jfcw Zealand "is sending-, another  *-.,contingent, 'and tbe    Canadians. -,afe  wondering wnether. as Canada" has no  ���������iaftyona!~=i-force���������In���������South���������Africa���������  'Strathcona's  B;oree  being  the  result  of     private   ^ munificence���������Canadians  may npt-Iwish to send a second corps  of 600; mounted men-from the-North  West, to be raised and equipped by  the Canadian government"   !���������������������������������--  More   Australasians  tor  the War.  New  he. Sixth  New Zealand   Contingent  .Being Raised.   Will Sail in about  Three Weeks.  ^Wellington, Sow Zealand. Doc. 27.-  country around! peklri;,Poa*,Tiug;'':Fu'  and Tien Tsin .'into districts ^placed  severally under tlio control of' the  -different-imllltary-^commanaei'Si has  been posted "according to a despatch  to tho Morning, Post, from Pekin,  dated December 26th., In the German  district only it recognizes thc military and ' civil governments, but  makes no reference to Count Von  Woldereeo. "Germany's action," says  tho correspondent, "Is strange. She  was formerly so severe, "and now recognizes Chinese ��������� author!ty.'' The  largest districts, tho despatch points  out. havo been' allotted to British,  German and  French  troops.  ' CHRISTMAS   IN   CHINA  Canadian  Cruisers.���������New Guinea  Pirates.���������DeWet  Reported Captured.���������Storms in England.���������  ''"it A Disastrous  Shipwreck.  . -Ottawa,   Doc.     28���������Tho    following j -    A^IARINE DISASTER  cable has been received at the mllltla I ;.  A^r4Tr,<*r.i    torflV '  A-    Si>'P    G������eS    DOWU        in    tUG        KllgllSll  department today ,    , 0_a__I_nc._0nly 0ne Man- gavd.  ; i-St.     Vincent,    Cape    Verde,    Dec. i   "London,   Dec.   29.���������Delayed 'reports  128.���������The Rosslyn Castle with, the re- j arriving from all the coasts,announce  turning    Canadians    on     board   will,: great  damage   done    by  the  The Queen Will Institute a New Order  of Knighthood to Confer on the  Heroes of the War.  London,'Dec. 28.���������Queen Victoria it  is said has approved of the proposal  to institute a new order of knighthood to reward officers who havo  served in South Africa. The order  will probably be - called the Star of  Africa.  -;  A   REMjVRKABLK  CASE  storm.  Montreal, Dec. 27.���������A sorvant girl  was brought into No. C police station tonight by a couple of girl com-  pianons in a very exhausted comdl-  lator she  was  ..great  Damage   aone    oy   vu������    ������������ ������������������������   tion.- A   few   minutes  late  'reach-Hnlifa^aioout-Jamiary^tl^ tiken-violently-ill���������Thc^pollc-sent-  The Troops Keep tho Day  Pekin, Dec. 26.���������Tho troops of the  various nations celebrated Christmas  _ .In their own fashion each force being  The.sixth contingent of New Zealand, .interested ia tho doinss of the others,  COO istrong,  soil      for  weeks.  half  being Maories,  will  South    Africa > in    three  Commander  of Roberts'  Horse.   .  Major Carrington-Smith  gets .the Appointment. A-Responsible Position.  ' Quebec, Dec. 27.���������News has becnU  received hiire which states that Major  Carrington Smith, son of the late R.  H. Smith, has been gazetted commander of Roberts' -Horse in South  Africa. He held the rank of Major  in thn BriUsh nrmy which he rotains.  Thte Germans today reviewed on  tho, ocaeion. of the presentation of  flags to two rejrlments. The event  was mado practiaclly international.  all tho generals and" their staffs and  detachments of their troops were  present, with the result that a great  military spectacle was witnessed.. No  answer has yet been received to ��������� the  Joint note .of the powera.   o������������������������������������  Troops for Newfoundland  shelter in the harbors and a number  has on board 45 officers, seven nurses, ; of m_nor wrecks have been reported.  and 778 men of all ranks.     ;   ��������� j     A despatch from Holyhead says the  (Signed *    .-''DRLRY.  ���������     j British barque Primrose Hill'is drf11-  This shows that there are two ofli- ; ing up the channel under bare poles.  cere  moro and IC  non-commissioned ! The coast gardsumen are endeavoring  officers and men  less returning than   to  assist her    with    the life saving  previously reported. ! apparatus.  v  ;    Later.���������The Primrose Hill went on  _._^.,.____       i the  Prfirhose  rocks,  three  miles  off  CANAD AN   CRU SERS       i South Stack, not far from Holyhead.  UMIinmrtlH   UIWIUL.11W        .ghe brolcc .n tWQ andwent to pieccB    ! in   a  few  minutes.      Only  one man  I out of the crew~*yjf 35 was saved by  Tenders Awarded for the construction  the lifeboat..   Some time before she  for a doctor and thc girl  gave birth  to three Infants.  2i/  THE MOLSONS BANK  ItfeORFOftATHD BY ACT OS" PAOtlAJUBSTT,   1835.  -*-���������   .!  HEAD OFFICE MONTREAL  F-aMI ap Capital  RkM Fund  MBBCTORS:  W*. Molson !UcraaBios,--PrcaUnl; 8. H. Ewns, Vlee-Proldcat -  W. M. Kambav, Bamtbi. t*i*uraY '. P. CtasaoaH, H. Mii*,n.������m> Mm eon.  Lt. Col. Y. C. navsoiw.  Jakob Baiw, (Hoars* tUnger.  A general banking business transacted,  rates.  Interest allowed at current ���������  J. D. MOLSON,  MaJAGEH. BEVJSL8T0KX, B.C.  ummnuiimmuui^^mmmmiummii  ). D, Sibbald  REAL ESTATE  MINING  AND  INSURANCE  AGENT  McKenzie Ave,  RATE $1 oo PER DAT  The  olumbia  House.  Good aeeommiKiation.    A.   good i -\  . wf-H supplied   with chenee- v'\-.i\~  liiiTior3 and cigars.  'A  Free Bus Meets All Train*  Brown  & Pool  ,,; Proprietors '  tr:  P. 5URNS 8c CG.  Wholesale and Retail Dealers  Prime Beef, Pork, Mutton, Sausage  Fish and Came in season.  ~ ���������-. . ���������  THE PIONEER LIVERY  eed   and Sale Stable of tbe Lardeau and Trout Lake  & .'  -������������������I  S iddle and   Pack  Rorfres Always  for Hire.  Freichtinfr and '  Teaming a,  Specialty.  Daily Stafte leaves Thomson's Landing every morning at      d clock  for Trout Lake Uity.    For particulars-write  ORAIQ& HILLMAX, Thomson's Landing  KITCHENER   IS   ACTIVE  His Energy Allays fears of Loyal  Settlers.  Cape Town. Doc. 27.~-G������neral Lord  Kitchener has left Daumpoort and  gone northwards. The rapid concentration, of troops In thc disturbed districts through the personal energy of  General Kitchener has allayed the  loyal uneasiness.  The British are pressing Commandant Dfl Wet In the Ladybrand  iliptrlet.  ' of Two New Cruisers for the  Pacific Coast.  Ottawa, Dec. 2S.���������Sir Louis Davies  awarded contracts for two cruisers  tor the province of British Columbia  today. Tenders were asked nom������ time  ar,b for tho construction of these vessels, one of the boats is to be used  at tho mouth of the Fraser river and  tho other for fishery protection service on the Pacific coast.  TROUBLE IN NEW GUINEA  I struck, the Primrlse Hill dropped -her  I anchors, but large, seas were  running. No sooner had the 'ill fated  ship touched the rocks than three  after masts went overboard .and she  broke in two, leaving .only the foremast standing. Three minutes later  this went also. The vessel was  smashed up. The crew were huddled on the poop when a huge sea  dashed over the vessel washing all  away save one sailor, "who was finally hurled 'against the rocks sustaining terrible injuries.  IMPERIAL B^K  OF CANADA  , Head Office, Toronto.  Capital  Authorized,    -    $2,500,000.00  Capital Paid Up, $2,458,603.00  Rest, - - $1,700,000.00  ably  furnished    with  the  choicest  s-thc-iNurfcet- afford s._Best-=Wines-  Liquors antl Oiears.     Larjre,  light  bedrooms. Rates    Si     a    day.  Monthly rate.  J.'IM SUM. Wi.   ..  ���������^  PACIFIC  A������D SOO LINE.  DeWet Reported Captured  A    Piratical  , Affray.���������Tho  Beaten Off.  Marauders !  Colonial   Volunteer   Corps   io   be  Formed on the Island.   The Govt,  will Provide the Funds.  St Johns. Nfd., Dee. 26.-���������The governor, Sir Henry Edward McCallum  Is arranging for the formation of a  colonial volunteer force to consist of  eight companies of rifles totalling;  000 men. It Is proposed to establish  the force after the beginning of the  new year. The government it is  understood ia ready to provide the  necessary funds. This force will be  exclusive of naval reserves, thc members of which have already boon enrolled from among 'the fishermen  around Uie coast. The volunteers  will be received from the larger  towns. The movement ts very  populk.-. __". i,t  The News has been Received through  victoria.    Dec. 29.���������The    steamer!,  the'Chartered Compsny. Believed  Miowera brought advices of a raid  on the British possesisons by tho  Tugeri tribe from Dutch New Guinea.'  A squad of police met the pirates  from Tugeria at thc mouth of Mare-  .head river. A fight on water ensued, the police capturing or sinking  five junks. No prisoners were taken,  but it is estimated that over 30 were  shot or drowned. No casualties occurred among the govenment forces.  Afterward the Tugeri tribe made  another raid on Moorhead river vil- .  lages, "^killing IC persons.     The Tri-J  given  ������ in London.  London, Dee. 28.���������i'ersistent reports  aro ln circulation in London and the  continent that Gen. DeWet has been  captured.  Tho British Chartered South African  company received this information  from a source in which it is accustomed to place implicit confidence.  Tho war office, however, Is without  any confirmation of the report.  STORMS IN ENGLAND  garl   tribe  for  years    have    given  ai  good deal of trouble.   Six months ago The Wires Are Down.  they  concluded  terms of  peace with I    London. Dec. 29.���������There have been  the  .British,   a   most  elaborate   cere-   more storms and violent gales in the  mony  being carried out   on the oc-  channel and considerable damage has  casion of the vice-regal visit to the' been wrought ashore.     The telegraph  Islands of-ttie strait*. linpn are down ln many places.  DIRECTORS:  H.   S.   Howland,   President  T.R.Merrltt,Vlce-Prea,   St.   Cotherlnos  William Ramsay, Robert Jaffray  Hugh   Ryan,   T  Sutherland,   Stayner  Ellas Rodgers  D. R. Wilkie, General Manager  BRANCHES  North West and British Columbia:  Brandon,     Calgary,'    Edmonton,  Golden, Nelson, Portage la Prairie  : Prince       Albert,        Strathcona,  Vancouver, Winnipeg, Revelstoke.  Ontario: .  Essex, Fergus, Gait, Jngersoll,  Llstowel, " Niagara Falls, Port  Colbomo, Rat Portage, Sault Ste.  Marie, St Catherines, StThomoe,  Toronto, Welland, WoodstocK,  Hamilton.      '  .  Quebec:  - Montreal.  Savings Bank Department���������Deposits  of $1 and upwards received and Interest  allowed.  Debentures���������Provincial, Municipal,  and  other  debentures purchased.  Drafts and Letters of Credit-  Available at all points of Canada.  United Kingdom , United States.  Europe, India, China .Tap*i������ Ai'������i-  tralla, New Zealand etc     ~   Xj.  Gold   purchased.  This  bank Issues Special Receipts  which will be accounted for at any  of the Hudson's  Bay Co's  Posts ln  tbe Tukon and Northern districts.  A. R. B  HEARN,  Mon"���������" ���������Rpvfltatn'kp Rwi.n/>h  STILL CONTINUES TO OPERATE FIRST-CLASS  SLEEPERS ON ALL  TRAINS FROM REVELSTOKE 'AND'KOOTENAY  LANDING/  ROBERT SAMSON  Wood Dealer  and Draymat).  Droytng and ttellvery work a  ty. Teams always reedy oo  TK>Hac.      rVmtr������������*+o  for  1nhMn������*  ' *������1-L I  ���������lM  Alto Tourist "Oars passing  bumnoro Junction, Daily for  Si. Paul. .Saturdays lor Mon  troal nnd Boston. Mondays  arid Tliui'adays lor Toronto."  Same'cnrs pass lievelstoke one  day earlier.  No troubk: to quote rates  and Ltivts you a pointer regarding the. Eastern '.Trip you  <���������onteiiipl.il'' taking.  Fall and Winter-Schedule now Effective  'tor 'I'-ioi'-Uibles. Kites, and full information call on or fiddress- nearest  local ap;eni, or  T. A. BBADSHAW, t. P. COYLE  Agent, A. G. P, a.  Revelstoke Vmwytf, B. c.  REVELSTOKE  !D0N WORKS  Blaeksniithing,   Jobbing,  Plumbing,  Pipe Fitting,  Tinwriithjng   Sheet Iron -,  Work,   Machinery   "Re-   ���������  paired.  Mining    Work    a  ROBT. GORDON  Revelatotte-  Undert&kiag and Embalming  F. Howson & Co,,  ������iCXKSzn: ate.  tt������-���������1! i\������-'-vv    I���������  f^  m  1 Ll.  \. /! f  'V 1  v  X.  fr *-h'irl-**-}r******'l-i-*'i:***'**.*':-'t  % ������������������       " *  t We wisii Our-Fnciids-I  ;   d3d the"' Citizens of  ;        Revdsfe.  :   A Happy New Yean;  * ________ -  '.   CANADA DRUG & BOOK CO  r.EVr.l.-r'KE  :        Night Bell on Door.  '���������l"!-l"M"t"T"I"I"I.*X"f-;-:������>.I..I"J-M..I..I  C&7nJlAyf<r&ff7iJ   &?t? &~rf-4ylr-*tJ -  &Xh7XXEtlL*X!^Ktt.YQ^^,ml1^'^i^*lwvrT,'  5agafli&-aRifcijL'.0������smraga^^  /MOW,  '-^Z </&   dtfHiTtyff.   &f������eyT   *f&40$  4%>i&P%*n/ UtfffltiTi/   Lmh^^^  ������tXG :*jn ; kcat v* K\iLf3C".ifr-Mi  *T^xaxrtYiAQ^xt\\  Local and   General   News!  " lorns to tL'iit.   Apply ;\t Herald i  ��������� tif  Ofiil-r..  Miss MiChIIiuii returned   1,-isf.  ��������� from xx. liolid.'iy visit io the cimsl  D.   r*Vrtri-.*--iin.   fr.iiii   the   V  Gem iv nl' ihi.- Lui il.-.-iti i.s in Lin  C.ti't. Talliiiv. M.P. I5 . c.-uiii* t.lii'iiiiuli  oiiMiHiil.-iy uitirniiii,' nml  u'eiil sutitli.  D. Fenrusnii .'liiil A, FiTa-ilsnri  in i ii luvvti mi Friiliiy for a n*\v  visit.  week  'ay   K'i!I  ���������   L-itV.  I'.-ttlll-  (1,1 vV  Cnriin.c, .=k������tt::ii������ 'iml linckoy luive  lie.-n tii** pu-jiil-tr |);i.stiiiii*s siini-u tin*  i-iti!<.iviis upviii'tl.  .I...I.:m^liLiii:. ofthe Lnttic.-ui .lintel.  Fureus'in U .spt-mliiiir it, tew ilnys un  Iiusiness in the trity.  Nomination tiny for inuniripiil election next Miinii.iy .J.in. Mill. iCIcr-luin  ilr.y Tlini'riiiiy Jan. 17th.  T. tiruli.-im. foi isierly secretary of tlie  . T.-miiii'i- Ltd. li'is Hei-epti-d   a   poait.iiin.  wiiii. tlie Ruth mines nt, Sandon.  M:-*3. Ke;rhen r,f Sii-.-i;iiotis is spciid--  in-^ thisr*i-.".%��������� Year's liulniavs w'lli lie,-  motlisi*' Mrs. .Vnyei* at E.iiiioiiKni.  -��������� Premier   Diinsiiiuii'unci    lion.  Mr.  Ebells.       iiiloriit'*.'       general.       went  tlnoii'sh cm their   w.-.v tu -'Ottawa   un I  Monday.     ��������� v    '   ������������������ v -  '    The UekaLD re'srnits  to  learn  that.-!  Dr.   Siiiiress   hns   heen eoiiline'.' lo his j  l-oiiin witii a severe   cold   for   the  past  few. days.  Mr. and Mrs. Horace D.Hiitiie and  family, who wi-re on ii visit, to Kevel-  :stoke last'; week reluriied home on  Thursdiiy.  .''���������,  The   city .council ;niet   us  usual on  Fridav ever.ins and passed the annual  .-,-limine i.-il   eLiUeiiietii   for   1000,   which  iippenii- in auotlier cohiiMti.  ':S..5It-li'os������,' of Lnc-fmotive Forehiiin  Temple'sc.ttiee. reeeieed a. teleKi-.iin on  ���������SHturday lhat his I'allier was dyim;nt  (.rait. Out. aiid left on the next liaih  for that plate.   ,:,      -Vv-v.���������',,'���������  '':'.:���������'' Owihf; lo the unavriicl.ilile ahsenee of  the tnst.nlliiiir officer oil \Vednesday  iiijlht last the (.llii-ers-eleet of the lv. &  V P. were iini iiistsilled that i.-'vening, lint-  will be iciiiioiTow evening.       ;  .���������VVOwing Iti lhe hospital nipetihtr h-.xv-  v ing 'oeen fixed for Thursday niglit, I he  :������������������ .-iiituiiil: iii'.'t*tin*rof.Vlhe.- Liheral-Oi.n-  Vservatiye Ass.iui:ition,Vwliielr should  ;V have; been, held l lie'saiileVeyenin^Vwa^  po.-'polled till next Thursd iy eveniny  :.:/,-' iri; Xit ppiti js's'.pli I hall .it S o. k.V V  Th.' p'.ihlie sehool i'l'siuncd   work  oh  Monday niorniti^.V The lower di vision  V' i-ooiiis tsre   a^aiii .-lierouiiiifcV*"over-  ���������  ei-invded    that^ the   school board have  applied to tlie Depart ment   i if   E.liiir:i--  ' Vticiu- ; for v anotherV  . leiH-hiii^ vVThe  intention i.= lo  rent (he lower : part  of  i   the' Oddtellmv'ti- hail. V A let ter  1'roni  ..'���������'��������� I ile depart in-lit ���������('������ Seeretary ���������: C-trahnin  states   that   Inspt.   Burns   will  leave  Virtoria   on   the   lOih   and   slop over  r liere to ccinsuk whhUhe.-hiiaWI mi 'Mis'  necessary a rra linemen is.    Heeinn thnt  M iss ItoHinson iiti-:  1(K)   tinnies  on   t lie  list,  of Division :.V. it is j.ett'ui.u; aliout  V time si iiielhini; was done.    : r  I Tne 'Curie says that. tlie. rails for the  j :*xt<>iisimi of t he Lardeau ruilway in-i*  j lo lie stored at. Arrowhead and looks  ] upon this as an indication that work  will hejrin from liulh ends.  The Hkkai.iV ri'KW'ls to learn that  iiwiu*-: to the injury recently sustained  '���������v I lie lit lie fi11u<*i* of his hand, Violin  Palmer of the <!. P. R workshops h;i-  heeii ohliireil t o sulimit, to all amptlla-  I ion of the whole linger.  ���������Inlin Liii'-ii'M, nu old time Rnvelstnki*  piospector. walked out of his liedrimin  window in the new oart, of llieOi-ienlii'  hotel on Sal iii'dnv eveniui;. lie fell oi-  I he roof of t he old part of I he buildup.'  and t hence rolled on to the sidew.-ill.  ���������it th*. froni door fulling mi his hend.  hut foi-i.un.'itely without, contractu!'..'  any very serious injuries thnuuh he  has heen compelled lo keep his lied  since.  m  ;;-��������� ';   .rM^^^rx-:  citY'Op:reyelstoke  TAYLOiR  &   c3-DEOJ������^*3-S  THE  LEADING   STOKE.  ���������LATE JAMKS GILL & (X).  To  A  We have just opened up  DiiY GOOD.-, which ia  Ktock in the City.  ������,'��������� large choice stock of  thu best uitu now  The latest St\U"'s and newest patterns that cnn  be-puicliits- d. Cull tunl sea-n*. It is a pleasure,  to show tuch excellent go. ds  and. it  will   be   a  (^^���������^rVrr^l;:^v.i.^^ V%U'A  ^^���������ir~&iirtii!ilii*SiW---^  ntUKTIKtl  Public', noiici! i������ liercln- i^iven io the electors  ��������� if llie i'.'ttv of llevetsteke. iliat I ri'ipilru tins  |.---';soucc nt tlie siilil elmitiirs ut.luyolllro in UK'  City <.i llovclstoke; on the 11th ilaynf .liinuary,  l'.Uji; nt' 12 nVloiik anon, for llio jiurpOMU, of  electing j,i;rsi>iiK lo i-o)TC.<eni iliem-ln llu'  iiiiiiiiei|.nl coiiiH-il lis -Mnyin* iiiiiJiAklcrmi'ii  Tlu* in.uie of lMiiiilniitlon ul eiiiKlkliues ahull  ho fts l'.ilow.s:  Tho (.'niiilidntc.i shnll ho miminaloil in wrll-  inj.', Ihw ' writinii >liiill ij-;. su'oscrilwil by iwo  vmcrs of lhe ni ui'Ieii-alily us... priiposur nml  KUKuiuluiY'tintl shall liu rtulivei-eJ lo the ruturu-  ini: oiheer nt any I i uio hL.tvveeiiilici.tato of  this noiiee anil -J p. in. of the tiny of rioinhin-  tion; and ia the evc-nt of a poll h.Mns:ne.-essar.v  such J.oll will hc(i|ii?iic'l-iii conformity to: law  on the liih <iny of .lamniry,111)01. nt Tapi.-in;;'.-.  Now tipera Ilonso on Sceoiifl street. In theCity  of Kevelstoke,'��������� mid kept, open . between the  hour of eh;ht iii the fi.renoon nml tlie hour of  four in the afternoon, for taking arid rei-ordini,'  the votes of the electors,.: of wMich every person is hereby: required, to take nolicc ami  jjovern himself acc.inlin.;ly.  ,'1'he persons qnalilied to be, linmltiatcu ami  elected.for the ollice of mayor of said city shall  be such as are mule llrltisli subjects of the lull  :i>'������of H'.-eni.y-oni.yeiirs anil nre not dieciualitietl  .iiuU.r anv,law, and have, been for the six  iiioiuhs next preceding i lied ay of nomination  the registered owner, in- the I.titul, Ke^istry  Otlice, of land or real property in the city of  the assessed value on ;the : last m mleitail  assessiuent, roll, of one thousand dollars: ..r  mr.re.dver and above any reikislered incumbrance or eluircc; and who are otherwise duly,  ciuali'.ied as municipal voters.     :  .The'persons qualiiicd to be nominated and  elected as aldermen of said city shall be such  persons us are'male llritish subjects of the full  ni;e or twentv-oe vears and are. not ili-fiuali-  lieil.unijer iiuyjasv, and have beonTf.ir the six  months next: preceding tlie day of nomination  the-re^isterod owner: in the : i.nuit lte^istry  Oflice; of iniul or real propcrtyiin ' the city of  the assessed* value, on the . last, municipal  assessment roll.: of fi ve: hundre.l. cl..liars or  more, over and above any registered iniciim-  hrancc.r chari.'e. and who are.'oiliernisu .quiilj-  licdas muhieipuV.voters. 'ry y..y'~  Kvery eaudidiite nominated shall signify, by  a writing ac.coinpanyin^ the ..nomination  paper, his coni-imt to such nonii nnt ion,-except  in coscsucli person be absent irom the municipality when such absence .shall hi slated in  then'oiiiiriniimi'piiper. V :.V  V.   ; ��������� 'V :-V :  -Kverv candidate nominated shall, on or  helore 'the hnur'uf tivo p.in.'nf the day of nomination, furnish the rctiinvni; ollicer with n  statement in writing specifyin^'the .land: or  real properly- upon which he qualities, v-7 -  . <.liven under my hand at Kevelstoke,this:-lth  davbf January, rJ0i,.-"-V:.  /CUAiti.US EKSKINKSIIAW, y:yy+  ".���������.���������',,.'. llciur'niiig.Oflicer.  FRESH; TODAY  Somebody at tome will be ���������waiting  tonight for a'box.  V  Tlie " Name oa Every Piece" :  tbe-'gaacanleC'V".... v ���������'  ������������������     FOR SALE BY '������������������.';'.  RED GRO-33 DRU'33T0?IS  TAY/LOil UL0CK.  McKenzie: Ave:  r] plenstn e I'or ynu to buy  lh  em.  d3r"I-^c-l!eut P'shing aiitl-SlirptlnK.-V    ,V V  -.". -������JJ-^Boat and C'anoes forTourists.   . ,;'���������;  -VSSS?-,l'"ir.'t Class in ovary particular.  .-;'; Rates,  $ i and.;.$ i.'. 50 per day.������������������';������������������ '���������  ���������; '.KItKiitcri oiV.tlic:iiiftnics;of:t]ie;SJ)iis-wap:T-al:ov  one niT.thu' lur-rest; and ihoat boiiutiful lukca  in lirit.ish;CoI[iiub;n... ...,:.. .)'^..-.-.-'}.'.-.-':_. .,y..s.-  , : TA YLOU &"GBORG-B;.''..:  I       THE WIDH-AWAKB.13US1NESSMBN -::'JIACKKKaiE AVE.  KEEWATIN  ���������%,-  ���������xgjEaBtao*1  ��������� For S.  ale  A caiload just opuncd up at  A.-.N/SMIT  lb  BA'KEK AND  CONFECTIONER.  Bread ������ Delivered - Daily  Red ...Rose noirrne ninels second am) fourth'  Fridays of each  month;   White Rose llegrco  meets Ilrst Friday of each mouth,lu Oddfellow*'  Hull.   VlBitlUK brc'.hroti welcome.  WM.StATHERP, '.;  Secretary.  1.0.FJ&:  gs  m  K*.M  ���������������������  88-.  &:���������  Trimmed aud  UatriiMnied  The best assortment of Trimmed  ���������'. and Untrimmed    Hats in the  City;   Cnll and inspect before  purchasing.  .  :Misses Saeparcl & Bell  '.'..������������������-������������������ ������������������--:,-Mckenzie Avenue;     do'23 ���������  :.������s-  m  \Tb--,*/  ���������������������������sa  U-".-.*i  Fa?-  ���������������-!.  m  m  d'i)?  M  m.  'J  **************************  *���������.:���������������������������      ���������  ." ..  ,,:...::;.: r ''' ;' ': "���������'���������  fr  fr  t  We Repair.......V  WATCHES '  CLOCKS,'  and all kinds of Jewellery  If the   work  la  no*, satisfactory ive  .-refund your.money.  WE GUARANTEE.OURWORX  aud.stand by our guarantee;  AVe also carryu jtood line of IVateli'.'s  and Jewellery,' which y,-e dispose of at  luotterate prices.,    .  E3:M>..  uLi  The T.eiidinp  ���������;;  Wilieliiurtkcr aud Jeweler;  ���������'5**>.''f*I''f*I'*T**I'*T-*i**>*:**T'*^*?.'I*^*l.-J'':-'*T--I'*I*':f*'l--<'  ami  iMMMCm.  A; USEFUL, :  SELECTION ;  FOR CHRISTMAS  '��������� RUN OVER THE LIST.  '.;  Caw Ing Sets In Case or in Talra.  :  l-'ish Carvers in Case..  Ton Pats and Toddy Kettles;-������������������:-.���������  llnnquet and Hall Lamps.  Kochoster nnd Silver Plated -Ware.'",  iu Spirit- Lamps, Tea Pots, Trays, etc.  Rogers' (1817) Knives Forks and Spoons  ���������Minder  Silver-Phited   Goods   all  of  , tluijsi iju.iliiy.  WS2CA  HOCKEY  aTESv  i\ND SPUING;  Hardware. Tlnwarei.'    .Stoves.  'Paints.,  .Oils and Glass.-   '��������� --  aBP*Agent for Hamilton Powder'Co.:  \Mrxmii-.-  x '-��������� v, ������������������<*&'  B...E.  ATKINS..-: :  (Jliicf Rang  Court  Mt.  Begbie  I. Q. F., No. 3461. .'  Meeta In the Oddfellows'II nil.on the second  nul'fourth- ilondavs of  each month. Visitinir .  hrelhren Invited to attend. ������������������-,"���������-��������� .;:.-.-  C.W.JIlTCHkLL,'- "'-���������'������������������  or. Pee.-See.  Gold Ranpre Lodge1 K. of P.,  No. "26, Revelstoke, 'B.'C."':'  Mccls (.'very "YVi'rfn.'N'lfiy in  Oilill'i'llnu's' Hull itt SiiVfot'lc-  VUitiinr KniKlits itivitud.  \Vm...;\Iathk\vs..O..(J.-  ���������1. !j,VvAon; Iv. tic; li. & a'  1-OYAL. ORANGE LODGE   No. 1658.  '" '���������'    nl'iV'i'i1, ��������� ������,<!?1tl'*,*>'' "fo lield In tlio  Oddfellow's Hall on the Third Kri-  VIsitiiiK brethren cordially invit-d  'til***  . .   The lonj.', delicate chain is the correct adjunct for a-  ..:-��������� -i- .-.-..,., -Dainty Timo Piece, and is useul hi so-:many -olberT:  V'.^v-ayti you can't afford to be witlioti't one,"..  :���������;', .We'offerspecfal bnreaihsin thesefcshionahlo chains';.  V V> either with or without llie. watch.   , .   ���������.���������������������������; i-h.:-.-:j '..'��������� ' r  GUY BARBER, Watchmaker and Jeweller;  ::���������':���������.':���������-������������������!'���������:���������    -.. "*���������    -Mucicenr.ie -Avciuic..:        V.-v:VVVVVV.  :.'<5i5 A.  THE; FRED .ROBINSON;;%UMBER- COftflPANY.f^LlfVllTED.  , VOiVandartertliis datp (^  PRICES;^CU^FOR.;CAS^  r.;-;;FRED^Rp3INsdN;;-^^;;:vr.:^v;:v  Is better thaii riches ..:..,.. :.'  :;- ..   \We have tlio naiue of iriakInjr  .the only Stylish Suits in Town  .���������'��������� for'"durability". and: iniality  they also excel. '���������.���������:'  '.TRYiONE:  V V Noxl:;the;McCarty::Bloclt:^'  s*  T1I03. STEKD, W.M.  A.H.:HOLDICHv  .v;V.vvv,,.v.-,  V       ANALYTICAL CHEMIST  v: . ,vV   AND;ASSAYER.:"     Vv-v':;.'  Itoyiil Selioolof nines,:I-ondon.'Vi-'c-'en veai*i  at.,Morfa   Works,: Swansea... ,17,  years  t'-hiel  (.liemlKt., to. Wlgan Con] and  Iron Co.  En/  I.ate rlieiiiist and Assaycr, Kail Mines/Ltd      ���������'  Claims exinuiued and reported upon.  V : Revelstoke, B.CV  v.^B:::ED^^RDS:^v;v:i  ;----.v::'-::vTAXIDERMISp';:",V^Kv:V::V;  y.;i)KKn,:HKADS.;:ilI'tD3,..^/MOOJJTEI)-'''; :"v V  :;���������; Furs Cleaned and itepaired.":>:.y . -V ���������': V V;v  I'6,yElti>'G!S;0Lb.'.'STA-Nb>^  -gltEr" Kow. islhn   time ..to  ptii   iii: your  ;.,v:Lry: 'yi. Win to r's supply, of :-:V :VVV -VV::::  G'lVE .voaiTEETii ���������-'attkntionVv. l. '���������'���������������������������.' ���������������������������<'.:  --. VVhen., they,: Ilrst -heed-; ii,  before  ihev---'  : ,; .  aivo you pnin, .thereby .avoiding  u'eeil- V  ::..-: less sufferuiK: and- asssurlnnVnorc' satis-'���������'  .    factory and pei-inaiient work, and' at less-"'"  ;���������:.   cost, -.than'.lf: left until' tfio' hiitorVstucea .  of decay. . . ���������������������������-:���������,-,--.    ,-..-������������������;���������': .".-.:-  :;Beiii3iigv  Taykir Block.  ^fri^'iXi&XSA'SP-  GorDoration of tlie Gity of Reyelstokew  General Financial Statement for the Year 5900  v   RSCSIPTS;  .  Cash co hand. 'Jan. 1.35CO....J       I 03  Keal Property.Taxes 1S9&...'.���������.-...���������.-1,213 50  Cemetery.....................      ���������'���������'- CO.'.  liebeiiture.-*. Series B.: -.-.. 2,CW.0u-  -TJoT:���������  ilriiade  Fire Brigade from i,  SiiDx    from   i'i re  No.V. fJJO -.-.:  ?Jcen*e*-, eeneril. ...;.....  Liquor Ueensed   ~>oiio*: Fines:............. ...V  i'ound.........   V.OE..1 Tax. ���������...;.-.....'  ������zl Prcceriv "I^r.a, :M0.>...  3)-.._,-TsX.'. ...  Miseellaaeoiis      ...  Ou^iE-nding Assets, Dec 25:h.  .'���������������������������:.-��������� 150.', as per statement   in  Ci*.--- Cier������'3 office.......;  153-50-  1,'iiS W  l,S3o tXl  5f.7 SO  a-s oa  ������-J iii ���������  5,2S3 03  ., 202'CO  S W  -(3),0IS S5  Cerliild Correct,  B. A. LAV.'HO*, Auditor.  PeSciifor the Tea-VcOO. pc.SdTlr.rin*,* 5MD...  EefundsoE ISM I'.ocd Tr.s. paid (Sttrii:** IX"J.  Sorplus, iKO....  '  :......   RKC  s*-  :?e  f.  Debcr.  ure?..  ...:....%  15.000 00  JJ^.-  1-:K  y.  Oob-i:*.  :urcs  2.IJ00 00  Sor  iei  t-  Heber.  .ure:,.  ���������i.-XlO 00  Ar;  oi:  -.1  of Kevenue  Account  cue  for Cop  :;ai A  ecount..  C0i S9  3 AND EXPENDITURE OI-'.UEBEKTUPK MONEYS  RECEIPTS.  ���������     ���������   .       I  Expended in 1S09 nn Fire Tlri-  **ad,* No������ 1 and 2...'....;.t  l'ai.1 for l-'ire AlHrm Kyntsin...  Disfc-.jrtements Kirehall No. J,  1SJ0 -...  Ih's'mirscTnents Kirehall No. 2,  Kull'llm.   Firchall No. '>. FurnlshinKis..-.  Oil?cc Furnishinf's.city ollices  Itoads and   -itreeis���������Ihtlance  of IS'JO ar-cm;nt:511,!)ao-tl;  General scconiif. 19U0 ?(".!'.0.-  2.r������; t.'oiist.-nciiou  account  10Wl?-t.:tW 00.   Cosh in Molsons ilaVik........'  -f22,15!S9  AMOUNT BOHP.OWED IN l'JOO FOR CONSTRUCTION  ROAIlS AND STKEET3.  ������sr;'?: C De^n'-urca.  ...*>4,CO0 00 ! Amount Expended   II Outsta'iidijiK Liahllity.  !i Balance carried to 1001.  -Jl.i-OO 00;|  Cer  iSsd Correct  ?- A. LL  -,','SON.  G L. R V g FIG AT EG El SVi P BO V������ IVJ ENJ^  5 WyyM'-L'B NOTICE ;;;"':"1V::VV:!;'Vvv:::--:;  -,.':,:,; I'lael:-Tien r nn cl: Kn.fi-taroo'^'rn'ineral '������������������<I'laitn.1'-'rl���������������������������  ;..;,.;.,;���������--.>-;sitiiateiii the/l.ar.deau-M-iiiln's'Bivlsion.-,-.',  ���������:'C -:';:.;:?' -."est 1 ���������Jvoulntiay.j'.Distriiit,'. '���������- ,\Vher.>-: .:  ...:....:; located .:. at "the. headwaters of. Bear -  ... V, . i.Crecli, ������ tritiutary of:PooKCreek;"-.-:'.'-.-������������������''���������-���������-.���������:������������������?���������  V Take:: Notice ���������thatVJVjV.KrcdV: imchie/T'dfi-  {^ 1-'"?'i1;;iiV ���������cv(*"--'.!'*!?--'*)'-'*s;-'"t:for^Tiio :niack-v  J:ej'r-V' '.1-"������|.'-..Co.,-..-iifj; l.iirdeuu,;.11.'(.:;,. Ltd.'*''''���������  l-i;ee-:Mincr's ;Cei-ti(ieato:: No;;:,-tii 1227^1 il-reeV-  i,l 1 ne r's .Cerlificatc Su..?n;;cire; i, hcuiI ; slvt?r^  MiS,r������!!' ll'v'1^������^'������roofVt,i'tappiy o JhW^a  Minlni;Hecordcr,,,fi.,r,i:eriliicatc.s of:'r,ivprovi*::-  V,'."'"*''';.,;'i,1'*-'UP.1'ri������'se.-.iPf:'-oUliiiniiiB!- (Jro^j. V  -O run is u [The.ubovo chums.- .-.:>.���������:;-.; -... v?.-���������-/," - .t:**;.  VAn.l./ii������liort,al;e:noticeVhat^y.tinn;:'uudeV^  f������������;i!.\\'\i'V'.;''I,.-,'s-V;-,.'^:;,,,",:'nt'ni:e''r-:befo>e'i-tb������^'  -is^uii,i..e.if-siH;hC������rhficntesof.InVprov..m'on:V'~  : -ibou"^-'--'^'-*: ^M;*;-?.**-1 *?;.;'* ������*->'.������ri'".* y p'������v .i"ir?5"i>*: * i-:  V . ���������;-;���������' :��������� ?V':,       :: V'-vVt; P'RHI). Klfcil J I-i '������������������'��������� V '.-���������'.  iny. first puhlished^n^hixViiiipiirV  ���������'-.Thid.n.otlea  or. ihe-Jih 'dn  vol NoviioiI.erM!W0;,  p^TlnGATEQFIWOyESViE^TS';  {NOTICE;  .Election Expenses.....:.......:.  Fire HriRitde���������(ieuerul JS.270.---  : -18; .Maintenance *!C36.-J3...'  3,91u 01  Fuel;.......:...:......       3B SO  j Health: Department. v...;    il.W^so  i'l^-rrfrriJiitKl-taroiFtri'lY:...;.. itaw  j! oni-.i! I-'iirni^hlnas���������........ -    "  I IVsta-je and-Telegrams   j Printing a-.d Su-.tiuncry,���������'.;... ,  Police   Department ���������..Triins-,  port' of   Prisoners : .'67.5U;  :      Equipment oi- Constahles .  - .trl.tl -Ai; Police and Maoris.  : iratos   Salaries   J2,:M7.66;.  ���������-. Sundries *f 19.SU.:'...;.-..;.'..  Patriotic Celebrations........ .  Prisoner's ICeep to Mar. y 1st..  Koad 1 ax Keiunds, (lsso ae.).-.  Koads and Streets. -.:-...  'Itoads-mid Streets,: Construction 13C(i,... .'..;......  Salaries���������City Clerk, ���������j-JMi.W;  Solicitor J519.32;- A uditor .  J'-M.IjO; Caretaker$20.00..;���������;  Sick and Destitute   insurance on Mrehall No.2...  F.xpensoi -of ..Inquests..   Telephone Rental   Hvdrnnt lter.tal to Oct.Ut.,..  Intercut Account    .Snow Service ..;.........  Donations ;-...   Dehenturc Interest, Kerlen   A  "iTSO.oo; t'eries il ?10O.CO ....  Mlscellaneoi'.*!,   EnBlnecr's Report on Water.  '.vorfes   Office I'.en:....     Out-tandlnir Liabilities as per  Htaten-.eiit    in'   the    City  Cleric's Office..  .'.'...  Eurr''"1.���������Casii in bank ?113.a";  hilar.ee Outstanding As-  tets over Liabilities 5*22 28  V ���������vvv;|^Q^TQB$vvvivS  >.OTlCE,If3.HKIti3ItY;;biVEN.that one 'rafintl*^  after (iiie,-l.iiuo.'id:,.to aiiplv. io.,tiie,Ohii-r^.--  Ci.mniissloner of:j.and,s,aiiiV-'.Vo.-ks:for^p,.r������'--:  .mission to purchase Ml aeron'of.; lanrj: altuiiii-a'--.'-''.-  ���������ii?������5v. y,s������tiv"lk ;'?.ri.'������.������n������''". -������Ivev, :intli������vv  lJ;Vr".;.of Xyony. ::Kootenay, Mlcsctihed V u������----  follows: -Commen.cii).r at 11. post situiitcd at th*.v:  Northeast corner,of-:Lot. 51,w; (Iroup, 1���������- anil':---:  marked ::,W.::.it;i:;sniitl,'sSonlhoiisi:coriierl'iJ  thence north.-iO chains, tliPiico wnst:20 chains^l'-^  ^npii.^p.ii.thi-lMhtti.iisi^to.t-hamortlPlwiin^^^  ? i;!VJ1,I'",t'51%.'ll";''"e ciisl.Tiloii.-VaidbouiJv:^  ciry to tiio point of eoininencenient.,   '   V , .;���������  M.-Dated this i-lthdayof Novetahor, iVoo.: ':'. "VV'i  |;;TIie;l|G{iM-;;fe:;;ove3  ...?l,.')13 GO  67 00  ...     12S 71  O.'E, SHAW, Tr  Notary Public and Insurance Agent.  ��������� ���������- a ��������� .' 0 ��������� -   -  : Cigars, T.)bacc6i  Stationery, etc.;  i^.;:-^T.:Bennett;  '���������'���������"';:��������� (Successor to C. .I.Ainan.) .; V  **************************  T.ylWoODROw:  ItL'liiilDeali'.r in��������� ���������  V  geef,vP6;rk,v  ^UiUpri^Ete;  Fish ,-ijid:Game in Season;1..'.���������'-  Cor.ierDoiiiilas  aii.li-flnKStiects  All orders promptly filled..  RBYBM0KE'B.S.  FIRSTVOLASS ;'  -���������'v'.:.''"-'SEASONED':'���������"������������������'������������������'V.'-.-'^  ;-:: -VPIR :.;������.'  CQRDWOOD  JAS. C. HUTCHISON  get prici'S^  Agent Irapiirial Oil Co. Litnited,  Heavy Draying c Specialty.  v:VV;->'ountain.nolIeiHin^r.il|.!i.:irnssitu������t������t"  i..''-:'-';;&;-.\ni.-','.c,Iii*,'r<l*a"':r*'*itiiin.'f-.--i)ivisir.iv  :-.-. :. -:'.V������c,st..-  Koi.tenuy ,. Dlitricl.. ...-WlHir.r  ittlS!  lo'cin'ei.l :i-:iit:;-tii'a-'li-nanw"iit!ir.*i':o('-:jiei'r  ������������������������������������:-������������������ c.-ecJi, a��������� tributary uM'ool'Creo'lc'���������;--: ^:  Take -Noiiea-MhatVli ; J^vFredV RitchlcVot^  -l������nd,: b,   t...(aetiiv^-,as Migeiuioi-. Frank:-:  ^."'"^V-'l"1,1.1 JlV:"��������� ������������������' r'-'"''Mlncr'K : .CcrtiHi-a ,*V  No: ii:i;i972| - Free AlIncr'-iCenilicue No. nMflte:  i-itai-n. si^tyr a.-svln,,,,,!!,^; (!,U[.: i,fir0or*..--t���������-.-.  ai. .!> to the Miiil.UK.Itecorder font Clerlini'iifiV  ..fiuipi-oveincni.s. for   tborntirtinie of obtain-';  ini;ii;i..roun.i.,riiut of 11,������.aboveTilaiiii.! -.:.---  A mi. fun her iiiko notice 'that   ac tion,   imoVrV  sect Ion   Ui, 11111st   bu - coin mcucc.a j.boforo ��������� 1 iii)  issuiinc.coisuch i'ei-iifica:uo:'-,'lin.,r/--,.ei-i(.nt3 V  ij^isuo1 '31'?:'''-'^"^^^v? I ^'^ ten Lift  ������������������:l:y::'':'��������� VV ,;; :V;::^i;::U.L::FREDV.IljT'CIliE.;.;:';'  V< This notice wa*; first published in'u,!s: paper '  on tha liih daVif November, 1|I00.-;'.V. ���������- ,""*v;!.  >jsroTzaiE3  x������.rIC?- ISHEitEIIY .:������iV"'>.s'thiit one Tiionttv^  alter- diito-I; intend   to, applv, to; the:Chlei:  CcminiKKioner. of Lands and Works'for per- ;  mission to pm-chnsii .loucrcs of land situate on.'  the V.iwtl.ork of Duncan Itiver. In thedlHtriuti  of" Ucut   Kootenay,: described -as  .follows:���������'  Cominencinji at a posi/situated at the South:  east corner of r.otsiKS, Circiuii ���������]," aniL marked  "Annus     Campbell s:: Southwest::. Corner'1*;:  t icnco.tiasl 10 (.lialns, thenco.North-to ohains.S  thence West 10chains, to the N'orthoast corner  01 said   Lot S1W,   thence alon.i-  the. Eastern^  boundary of snid Lot ,'il.SS 10 chains to the noiut.  ot cominiuiceinout.-i--.���������-~'.v'"' -;----^ - .-������������������-.-.��������� :-..������������������ ���������������������������  -Dated this Htli day of November lMlli. V  .������������������:.���������--..���������������������������,���������.- ,;,-������������������������������������..���������    : AN'.toa CAMPHELL. ,'-  L'.:.. irOTIGE,Vv;iv  :NATICE IS HEREMY til VEN that we intend*  to apply to (he Hoard of l,lccnsiiiB Commissioners for the CUy of ftcvoisioko ut their noxt  ineotini.-Ior a transfer frotv .rohii'II. Robinson  to us 01 the license issued to the said Hobinson  forthesiiloof liquors by retail at the Hotel  .know as ihe Queen's- Hotel: on lllock 23, Plan  033A; in'the Cltvot Revo stoke.   ��������� :'  Dated thi.s 1-lth December, 1900.'    -  .::--,  '-'. V. ���������'-, "' W. II. CALDWELL,     '  ���������VV.-.-:-.   ;-A.Si..VYE. -V.  vNOTTGE  NOTICKISIIEREBY GIVEN   that applied  lion will be made to the 'Legislature of the  Province  of ^British 1 olnmhia   at   its   neit '  Session for nn: act to :ihciirporate an .assoclo- "  tion to bo  known  as   "THE   I1R1TISH' COL-  UMIUA -MINING   ASSOCIATION,"  the   said  -luttiiuiailoii being founded for the followintf������������������������������������  liiirpose:--, namely:   First, to proraoto the arta   '  and sciences connected'with the economical  production of-valnablo minerals- and- metals  by  inehiia oi'mcctings  for the reading an*  discussion of  technical- papers irtd the sub-  se'tuent distribution ofsuch information  uh:  nniy be (rained turouiih the medium of  publication.   Second, the establishment of a coii-  tral reference library and 11  headquarters for  the purpose of this organisation.   Third,   to-  tu Ice concerted action upon  such  matters aa  nffoct the mining and metallurgical Industries,  of the Province of llritish  Columbia and t������  .encourage and promote these iiidu'ntries by all  lawful and honorable means.  Dated at TSossland, B.C., December 15th. 1000.  .-:..   DALY & HAMILTON,   V  dcc21*6w. Solicitors for Applicants.  Gpiitraetor  and Builder  Houses and Stores to Rent-  ���������  and For Sale.  viv  Ii  J-  &  nn

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