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Revelstoke Herald Dec 11, 1900

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 -/.  /������/  J        (  j       7  ���������   '   / * .  i   - v vi g  -ISSTJEID   TWIOE-A-WEBK - TTJESDAYS    AJSTTi   PRIDAYS-  Vol.   IV.    No.   96  REVELSTOKE,   B.  C,   TUESDAY.    DECEMBER    11,   1900.  $2'00 a  Year in  Advance.  THE   COMING   CONTEST.  fit"il  Another   big   stock'   of . tli.v  cSlebrat&d.  just arriving  :  Easy to., tryj  A Shoe when fteisg tried j  "seems to fir : ana -look T  well���������but does it last ?    [  Wu soil sho^.iliat an* iruik'1  hv a  niiinni'iiutuicr   \vhu usur:  ���������  i  the hest maUn'iil urnl se*.:s uuiiS  it is made  light. ..The  resull  is   easVj    .fcrviuenblt',   stylish  shoes.  Nothing; can  touch.  The Slater  Some oF tho Hiskald's Labor party  friends seemed rather surprised nt the  tone of un article in our lust issue,  iidvocuting the government ownei-  ship of rail whys, ns if it \v;������s a new  thing to find trie Herald supporting  It. As. a uiiilti'r of fact, however, this  policy has heen steadily endorsed by  the Slp.uAi.rt for some time past and  the only point mi whicli it differs in  this part ieulur from the Labor paity  is ns t.o the ln-st menus of attaining il.  They believe it, can only couie. along  with the rest of the social programme  in theii* platform, hy the letnrii of n  L-ibor party ulenient iu parliament  strong enough to hold the balance of  power and compel the government of  t Ik* day to adopt it. Tin* HliKALD on  the contrary thinks that government  ownership will he soonest, attair.ed hy  educating ils own party up to making  it a plunk in the Conservative platform as a business measure in. the  interests of the. whole country. Tlie  Hehald believes that it can bo demonstrated that government ownei'ship  is business, dollars and cents iu the  pockets of every .. member of the  community und that is   iho   point,   of  view trom which to recommenced it  to tlie electors of Canada. It helieve.-  that this is the fiist measure of the  -ocial reform plulloriu which will lu*  brought within llu- range of piactical  ���������joliiu-e, tli.it it. h.is at .piesent in  Canada mine udlicicuts than any ol  llie other ideas expressed in the Labor  pi.itl'urm ami a great many more  tlnin people usually imagine, and thai  it is ttii'i-ul'iiie the p.mil at present to  Keep ii.n pegging away ut.  Ii is going to be no child's play, this  light for government ownership. In  no lou'ii'ity in the world, with the  exception uf liie- United Slates, are  the conditions confronting the sup- gj  pin I er.- of I Ins polity nuu-e iiierinciii** i ������  ol' i be p.iu ci.- ..f lhe ,ip|,o.-ii um in ,t, ������j  . lejl.l. Ii .-..lil.ike .i -11 11 ii ti ���������> * lh.-;}J  like nf ". I; . b no *j,i ��������� l.-t .11 p.n I y .11 I ll- ' (|  ..i-ii'i1. ul ij.'i.l, ih-:,i: i... n.is y-'i. r, - &  ���������'���������uiu, i i ��������� ti Tin* i..r....-i lor .1 -nil Sj  .1,,, 1 k ,t 0 .'fu m I, ,n 1 'it- .111 o i i-> 1 if 1 He '. (-  Dt.i'iioii.r, Ti,.. r. .-.11 1 i-i 1 In-* liu,11 iff  '.-���������ue   *.v:.i 1 h ....41-.   ii-: 11 |. ut t,..iii.ut -in I ^  J ^i?*������&i&j?jr&jn*jHt&pjt*#&prrs&yjr>    xr^&Htor&rw&nit&Mwm^^ >  SS������������ar������i>S<2������������.2.SSi&^^  1!..  pot.in.- .111,1 l.n in  1  nt a Mew 1 1.1 1.1 ' ti  f*ut.   It    will coin..," il  ib in  pi'i'pli*   perhaps   tbiiii;   inul  ilEli Li.'J ii-liew.- 1 Inn 1 hen  tu -(J.Lii-nli.ui p.'b; e's ui  in 1 .irry 1 be fi_cIH. lor it   !  lllllll-lb CltHMll      (t)  (it* (...-iMfi-i... i' ���������  .M(ll'\   di    (.'���������IMM'i.l. j'o)  u       t Iii 1 1 !���������       *.inl       t iiu ! V-.1  I ill's    no I  ���������b.*lt"i 1  ill Oll-ll  FOR ALL.  A  LJ  %9  'fy"y  ^  Protect  your Feet  And thus protect  your health  Wc have tha ni'ccsi lines in  Rubber goods ever  shewn  by  us.    All the latest  si.ylas and  shupei?.    Every   pair  giiuran  teed,  **************************  C.B.Hume&Co,  HmT&u&i* Auj Sna XTfj a\%H tn/x\ I  IN  VEN   YEA RS.  During lhe l.t-t ten yeur.5 Canada,  has seen three general I'lectiiuis for  the wtiole U.i.uinimi -iiul more gi*iu*r,il  I'lecliim- I'or e,it'll particular pioviiiri*  t'n.'in one.. can lake tlnii' to count.  Tliere has been 1 onv-ni i.nii :ii,-l iii.-el-  ings, platforms and plclg'."* iiiumer-  alile, speei li-fi 111 uie with.���������.11. ii'.iui "'1'.  eiliiorials wi'ilt i'ii wil bout e; d, U,u  it woulil be ;i mUhiy hurd ibiiu for ������  supporter of ei'. her pirly. Liber il nr  tJnnsi'i'Viitii'e to point nut w!i"i-e ami  in wh.-it p ii'iit'iil.ii* anytbiiji; lvally  pi'.ictieal iind for lhe a'.'t.u.il benefit  of I be people -is a whole that ha-  come out of all" thi.s mighty pnthei'.  There have been u'ood limes aiul bud  di������fisi*jr this purind. Tilt* politicians,  as is the way with pooliei.ills, di���������  C'iaiined .ill I'liniiectinu w'itb lhe 1 Hil  limes anil took all the credit for llie  tfooil tlnii, wa- .po-silily eiuiiiu^ Lu  tni-iii. We nre n:'.w iinxiously expecl-  'in^r t lie nd'vent of .amitlier 'peiiotlgif  business' ilepre-.-ion iiml we know  very-Wi-ll-l'iiatrl'nese���������siilne���������poll! icians  run* 1111 11101 e stave it. oil', ,1 it is bound  to 1 (line, tliim tbe proverbial bump on  a lo;r. As far as placing I be well be  in^ and prosperity of the people  on a solid basis is ci. 1111 rued, the.  result of tbe last ten years  nolilkal ,worlt ol all the li'>rislul-  rnres ot\lhi- lunch K������veriied cmiiitiy  lias been'Nil. The ^tiu.npfle for e\-  istelice is just, us lieri'i.' aiul lelentles.-,  1 he mass of the ptople are. not._otii"  whit belter nil" than thev were in  lbOl).  There is another Rrilish eolnuy  populated bv people of lhe same suicK  as ourselves, win kiun nut then- dest'  iny under much the .same coiiditi.ni-  .isoui'Helve.s. w Inch cnn look bail; on  the political work ol.lhe la-t I en Veins  with' veiy flilVi'ient feelmys. Ten  vcurs iijjo New Zealand was practiial-  lv liiiiikriipt- the Koveinrnei-.L was  corrupt and hidebound, soup kitchens  were in full blast, government works  were beinp; slui I1.1l.nt which wnrkinK-  nii'ti ^vl*l���������l' ofierud 75 cents n Ouy. to  keep body und soul together, there  went pr.'lmeted strikes and 11 lnnn  peiiod of.lel'fibln business depression  and p'fople were Hvtuully leav-  inij; lh������       colony,     "as ���������     rata  leave 11 sinking . ship. Today in  Mew Zealand there ure no unemployed, no (tump*, no strikes, no  spoils of office, no discontent, no  ��������� 'iililical corruption. All in ten ye:ut������.  Theie is ������ general diffusion of ��������� prosperity, Bolid prosperity not the fitful  prosperity of a spell of "good times"  which has succeeded a long period of  depression und is, inevitably to h"  follOK-e.d hy another. Thero is not 011  the face ot the globe today 11 penp.e  inuri) prosperous, more, civilized or  move happy. AH this :n ten yeais.  Tim net results of tho political work  of tho l.tbt ten year.",   only  ten   years  li'ilietnhi'i*, have been the dilfiisii t  wealth, elevation of labor, puiilication  of government, siibstinitial fieedom  fiom the evils of private iiuuiopoly.  v.oiiderlul prosperity mid llu* turn-  ii'irof the tide of population fnun the  city to the country.' Lear in mind  t bat, it onlv took ten years lo bring all  this about.  When ono contrasts these results of  New Zealand legislation since 1800  with lhe results or rather absence, f  results of Canadian legislation during  the siinie period, a glitumerimj doubt  nriiisioniilly flits across the mind or  the lllCIl.w.M whether the whole of ns  people of Canada have not piusililv  been diligently employed during the  past ten years in barking up the  wrung- tree.'  *  Boy's Suits-and Reefers  1 Iiiniili"!- "f p'M  HI Cltc-l   Cm hill  ���������nt- luive proved 1 hi* Bii; Store's Hoy's Clothing to be Siil,is|'iif";nry.  ; S:me .-imply biuau-i* you have tried it and found  it suti     u loryj  This is Revelstoke's-  r.t ���������  VI-  p,ir-y in -u.in...h.m   piiiiii,'>   ui ��������� ill-it**! j )y  sh������.pe tu 1 arry 1 he fi_cIH. lor it   '.hi oiub j *S  1.1     a - -tu'i-s-i'iil    i-su-   I hau    is   tin    ("���������*)-  reorjiii t) iv.cd   a ml    re,"tinst 1 uel ed   On.n-  sei va! i\e.     wlneh     will     lake     shape  lii'Jtiie 11.any niuiil'ns have elapsed.  . Boy.'s Winter Suits', ���������  Buy'- \Vinl. r S lionl Soils..   Sj o.-ial from J'2        Boy's Winter Serc;e Suits, smart cut.    Special from $3 !.">.  Boy's Winter Reefers  Boy'- Blink I'C.ip Cloth ll-iefiiis (Li lie") lliuh Color-.  IJtiv's ile.ivv I.'rieB-'.l.rNli'r.*',   heavy   T \';eed   lining.  Select it fioin.;5:'!.7i  bi^h   storm   coll.11,  extra Ituisli.  'Special from $3i75.  J.JL O  ve'reoats.  T'l'*l I''-   -."1111"   WO'll  i\Ien [''.ii" ISI.iek'H  .Men's I'll -vol. O'.-i-n o ils. '"'--t. Hiii-h  ,-rf.il v-..ilii'>- iii Men'; Overcn.ils at lh'* B.g Store.,,   You'll be'surpj-isi'd if vou see them,  aii'itjlotb \Vinli,!''Uveri'ii it.-, velvet coll.tr,.fty .front.     Kpeciitl from. S12 .'5').  ���������iio 1! tn Custom nude.    Spi-cistl 5il0.i0.  Twemv-F.  |..i* .--,*.-1111 iu  'nr- ij in e  -.pei-i.-ii vat*  Skating- Boots .'  ������' S1. it-'ng Lice Cnnls. machine sdve'.l soles and fieece lined.  a* li'.! ft). '  A very warm boot  Men's Underwear  Our fji'.'iile!  M"ii'- Ft 'e  Special 90e  Ilip iu ."Men's TJii'ler.vi'iir Vris-never li������en dispu-'ted. j  -'  ��������� ijinu.I Underwear or Punls, soft  a'ff.l   dri'.vny  finish,  very comfortiible.   l>oes   not   iir'.late.  A Bargain "Whirlwind in Dressstuffs  A regnl.-ir w4iirl wimi is.to -ti ike out Dress Goods section on Saturday morning' and there will be ii great  'si'.ittei-uisi "f um>d Ores- tto"d- 15 ir<;aiii- all over this city. A sleeping clearance sale oT DressJiStulfs at  -f>rices-ivi*-|iiive .-eid.uii-equ.ilIed-for Viilui's._iir_ynii_.xvant-lo,shiire-in_it!i.yoii!ll_hiivi������i.t()_get^iiei.e_iis=.eiirlyjj  as possible; nine o'i lock will not be.' aify too soon for some of these lines. L  Ladies' Ready to Wear Hats  Twenty live per cent, off all Ladles Ru-uly lo Wear Hats from now   until  after 'Xmas.    Cish only at this  ili-couiit.   ... ' '.  LiBiC-^  )\y^  (Jurtains  Nuttiiigiiuiii make���������11 variety of rich designs,' finished edges. 3 yai'ds long,  >18 incliei? wide.    Regular $1.50.  ���������a.HAL.1'" PKIUE-AI1 Trimiiieii Millinei-y at, half price.  XSrtiAl.i? PRK5L'!���������Hundreds, of bunches of uititicial Ilowers', ulf go'od kinds and pretty colors. Regular 7oc  perliunih.    Specialise.  m*^m^^^mm^m*^��������� '"III   k���������frm I    ��������� ���������  If-\ on have I'liristinas shopping tx>clo you had best d > it enr'y; results will be more-  s-ti.*fiictory toyoii. The Big Stora will be in a regular i-'inornmd I'rom nt)w until  (Jhri-tmits Eve. The. important problem of what to buy and where to buy is now  under consideration, There can.be but one atuvver. to the n-iestion. ar, the I5ig Store.  Revelstoke depend.* chiefly on this store for Holidtv Supplies. That thought justifies  the collection ofthe goods now here". No wonder this store i*^ always new and inter-  es'-ing. And tlie children J They're waiting to see the gron't, big jovial fttce of Santa  ���������'"Inns with his briuht and laughing eye>; wish, we could get the secret of when he's  c.niii g.    lint he can't be coaxed to tell his secrets.  ****** ���������|.*.M"t.M-.M**'i****'>.������*M^  A Great Sale .of Jackets, Gapes and ,  Costumes,  20 per.cent, off to half pried  ���������  Sal 111 day will be a l)ig day in Mantles.    Here's three examples of I lie great reductions: ��������� , '       \  .   Tji.lie.-.' Beaver Cloth Jackets in black only, double breasted.      Regular $3 5!) .��������� ?'���������? ������')  L-idi.'s' We*-I minster Cloth Jackets, double breasted, storm collar. ' Regular$3.23..'. .��������� roi lo,  Li'dies' Black :j.ieki*:s in bestnu'ilil v'B.'ix Clot.li.     Tj itestsevle Collar Reevei s.     R.'srnlur iiill 00.' ... .'.fiS 0) ���������'  Farwei! Patent Granted.  Two patents were granted U������;  month to A. tt. Farwell iticoiding lo  a. telegruin received from the dop'ii-  rnent of 1)111 Interior hy t,he city clerk.  It is not known what, these patents  cover but ono granted on Dee. 51 u.  covers nil the vacant, and migrantrd  portions of the .it rip bptsveun Ford  and Government .S*s. and the riiilivuy  arid the river. This i.s one uf llie  linest residential parts of the iky  and would have been sold and built nn  years n������fi if il could have been placed  on tin- inuikcl. The issue of the  p.itent.ih largely due to the tinreiniit-  irlg ettorts nfllili couticil and city  clerk lo gat, lhe ilepurtinent, of liie  Interior to move in this uio������t. uiint-ces-  surily luntrui'ted att'air. which 1ms  now irone exactly two vears beyond  the limit asbiirned by the department  itself lo Mr. linstock.  THE LATEST RETURHS  Galli-  China,Glass and G-raniteware Bargains!  <l������)  Cups and Saucers.  10 dozen German Delft Cups  and Saucers ��������� 11 vuiiety of  colors to chons.0 fron*1. SpeciuJ  price '. ��������������������������� Foe to75c  Dinner Sets  Six only, bent qnilit? English  Stone China Dinner. Set**, nrtis-  ticallv decorated in pencil enl-  ors-07 pieces���������woiibl S20 00.  Special price S12 50  Toilet Sets  Vi only. Toilet Sets, in English  Stono ^Chilli', newest shapes,  flega'nt deroriitioiif, ashiirted.  cobasj..'.- !ja lo to 510 00  Fruit BoWeis  One cum; onlv.  bright   r.ryslal  glass footed Fruit Bowls���������In"t"  imitation of cut glitis from 40c  up.  -4_i_.  Get here early in the mornincj and seeurS as   many bargains as  you can.  This   Store   will   be   open    until    9   p. m.   every   evening   until  Christmas .  I. O. F.  Tbe Independent Order Of Foresters nominations, were held in their  court room last, night and the following nhieuis were nominated for lhe  eiisiiinn; veur:  ,T. R. Scott. C. D.: Dr. (..irruthcr<.  C. P.; .Tno., Ringer, C. II.; . B. P.  Atkins. P. 0. 1"{.; J. E. McLean. V. (',  It.: K. D. J. (.-. Johnson. R*. S.: J. L.  Smitb, F. S.: B. F: Gnvui'in.-Tieu':.;  H.FIovd; Orator; C. XV". Mitchell. S.  J. C ; Dr. J. F. C.irrnthei*P. OrgiLiii������t ;  A. E. Vieunisnn. S. W.; (J. F, Paget.'.1.  W.i b'ert Temple, S. B.: Geo. A.  Beavo', J. B.; R. Gordon. B. R. Campbell. Beard of Trustees ; F. H. Freiz,  Trl. Floyd, Finance Committee.  Our Sacred Heritage  The veriest youngster in our common schools, the merest tyro in the  study of our political and historical  development, knows that tbe freedom  of government, enjoyed (Idistinrtively  by the British r:.ce is the fruit, not of  generations, but of , centuries of  struggle and .bloodshed, of mi-lakes  and tliuniphs. of hit ter disappoint ment  ind crief. of bands groping blindly in  the dark ami yet. iig*".liy ftite, drawing  nearer to th" iighi. Il does not seem  riljlit, to Us tbiit. th������ holy heritage our  Forefathers heijiicithwl' the", racn  should be bpRiowed indisciiininalelv  on every fIrollitiK beggar fiom other  binds who comes to the nation's  gale'.���������In Black and YV'nitr,  _   -     -     No Bechiva.  They all Tend  lo   Increase   Mr.  her's Lead. ;  With only a few polling stations in  t'.o'iboo to be lepurted. the (igui es for  Vate-Caiiboo       up to        Saturday  uilei iii.on,    the   latest   dale lhat   any  return- tame in. aie:  Galliher. (i.ilieraP. .".   . .2,6TiS  Foley   (l.ubor) 2,CO|)  McKane   tConse-rvaiive) 2..1.V)  Tbe lu-l stalions icported were Mi-  Giliivray creek ami Pi-mberiou  -Meadow-; Galiiller, 1: McKutie, 5:  Foley, (i. Criigellathie, Galliher. 5,  .McKane .">. Kolev 6. Slump lake.  Galliher 5. McKiinc S. Foley 2. Louis  ci eek, Galliher 5. McKune .1. Foley 0.  Cp to Monday Maxwell's majority  in Buri'iird was Tjilo over Garden.  I.ATEH.  The followir.g are the latest returns  of last Thursday'.- polling:  Penticion���������Galliher 5. McICune 11,  Foley 2.  Fairview���������Gnlliher S, McKane 14,  Foley ().  Peachland���������Galliher 0. McKane 10,  Foley '3.  Kelowna���������Galliher CO, McKane 21,  Foley IT. ,        ���������       ,  Salmon River���������Galliher 12, McKane  0. Folev 0.  Lumiiv���������Gal'iiher 29, McKano 8:  Foley 2.  Zackman���������Galliher 7, McKane 3,'  Foley 1.  Mr. Galliher now has ii majority of,  about 250, with IS places to hear  from.  Two Polling Places Went Solid.  T.wo poilihg places went solid for '  Galliher.- W.irdner. in Kant Koolttnay  and tbe 150-Mile, in Cariboo. A story  is in tirculalion that the result at the  150-.Mile was bi ought, about in .this  way: The elef:tois of tiie' locnlily  deciiled to vole as a unit. .The- vote  was i jackpot, to he pltyed for. Each,  pa'rly selected tbi'ir inu.-tVxpei't poker  player and lhe trauie was started with.  20 ciiips iu front ol each player. The  [���������layer who represented candidate *'  Galliher was the more lucky or the  more expert, and he. won. and Galliher  i got-S3 solid votes a.- tbe result, cvery  eleclor living up lo the. agreement. At.  W;uilner   the   only  .        .               ,          ..                       i ..ai.inei-   the   only   voters  were  the  The.foifnwtiig is told nt tne  expense I deputy letmning officer and his clerk,  nf   an   American* gentleman who was jund tbey couldn't y"te against Galliher  recently slopping with his jvife aL  the     "  Hotel Cecil. On their first pvening  there be happened ������o retire soniewhar.  later than his snnnsi'.,"JArriving at tbe  door of what lie imagined to he hi--  rooui, und finding it. Incited, be tapped  and called "Honey!" A'o answer c-aine,  und be called again and more loudly.  "Honey!" Still tie got no reply, and.  becoming " i-nmewhut uneasy. he  shouted the*' endearing term -with bis  full I'.mg. power. This time a reply  came, and in a male voice. "Go away,  you blithering idiot! This ii a bathroom, not a blooming beehive!"  Big- Deal in the Lardeau.  The deal for tbe Metropolitan and  Sunset ' groups at tlie head of the  north fork of the Laideau, has been  completed. The properties have, been  bonded by the owneis, II. darter and -  Low Thompson, to F. VV. Tiffin of  Vancouver, acting for O. XV. McCriia'-  snti of Chatham, Out. The amount nf  the bond is $37.0(10 to be paid S.'.TOO in  six months from date of nirveenient.  $10,300 iu 12 months and $23,<J00 in IS  months. ���������  Police Court  Three boys. Thaddy and Harry  Montgomery iind Charlie Titriiross  were up thi**. morning before Police  Magistrate Sibbald 'charged with  attempted theft from W. A. Moi ris  warehouse on Sunday evening. The  ���������case Wiis-rRmundi'd-ti!l-3 p^m.ito���������o.iy.-  when Harry Montgoini'i'V was convicted and sentenced In 10 days in jail  wilh haul labor, while then* hein������ no  evidence against, the oilier two Ihey  were dismissed.  without  Tribune.  being     found     out.���������Nelson'  L, O. L.  Tbe annual Meeting of L. O. L. Xo  ie5S will be held in the lodge rnmii  ou Friday December 2l-t,- next. The  eleciion of oHicers for. the ensuing  year will be h'elu an'd other important  businei*T to be iransactsd. Every  member of the lodge is expected to be  present.  Thos. Stkkd XV. JI  A Well Deserved Tribute. ;  Tbo Conservatives in Nelson, and ���������  throughout the entire disuicl, havo no  apologies to make*. In tiie. face ol"  iilmo.-i iiii-nririowntable ob.-t.'icles M.r.'  John .McKane went into the light Hying the Conservative standard. Ue.  has been on the go-d.ay;."an'd night,  since then and every wheie be went he  made voles. John McKuhh i- as, - big  a man today in ihe I'.-inUi- of the Con-,  servativei of YaleCtribno. even in  defeat, as he would have been bad be.  carriep the banner io victory. ' He  took up what looked much like a forlorn hone and witli bis own unbounded eutbnsia-m enthused bis supporters  and although third in the race is only  .l.lew .hundred votes behind the  winning man,���������Xeison Minei.  A Dollar a. Pour.d.  W. B. Pool left town   this   morning  to look after the shipment of fifty tons  of Nettie L ore. from the   Landing   to  the .-inciter. Mr. Pool, who returned  'nn Saturday from a, trip lo Calgary,  is wearing a silver button on bis*  watc'b.chuin-which weighs- within a'  fraction of lhe same as a silver dollar"  and is the product of o::e pound of  Nettie L ore. This is the kind of 'ore'  be is shipping to Trail.  Travelling,  ���������Several hundred yurds linen  glass and roller towelling. Good and,  useful quality. Special ��������� 7c. Bourne  Bros.        . .     '  .^.u....j������..i������>������amr3i������.uijLjiJ..ir-.^on>an^^  l General Merchants  Revelstoke, B.C.  Supreme Couit Judgements.  Mr. .Justice Irving has ju������t rendered  his judgement in two iiciimm tried at  the lust assizes ut Revelstoke. beiuft  I wo actions brought by Andrew Cum-  mings of ' Ferguson ugaiii6t Jiiihck  Cuiiimings of the same _ place fof  pi.ssesnioii of a hotel property and for  un account of his dealings with the  property.  The defendant set np a. lai'Ke claim  to wages. Judgement has beer, given  for the plaint ill'for the. property and  the delivery np of the title deeds and  (be costs of the act ion and the action  for tho account has lieen dismissed  uud thc claim for wages haa been disallowed. The greiHer partof I he costs  are ordered to be puTcI hy the defendant  James Cummiiigs.,  Mv. G. S. MeCarter and Mr. F. C.  Elliott upneaicd, for tin* plaintiff  Andtew Cunimings. and !tfr. J. M.  Scott. Kp'peared for the defendant.  Holten and ol hers vs. Vandall and  Uluck.��������� Mr. Jiis,Lic. Wulkeni hu*>  rendeied judgement in t'.xvtxr ofthe  pliiintilis in this actinn which was  brought by Messrs.,'Molten. Downs  and Sutherland on'bebalf of themselves iind thu other creditors of Funk  Vandall to set. mide a. conveyance of  a lmu������e in Rxvi'lsloko to Millie Black.  A few days beforo Vundall assigned  in 1S0S he I urned over the prnpei ty to  Miss Black, his housekeeper, for .in  alleged claim for wage's. The creditors attacked the conveyance, as  fraudulent and have succeeded in  setting it aside, with costs and a  receiver has been appointed to leceive  the rents of the property pending a  sale under the judgement.  Mr. G. rf.   MeCarter   acted   fo  ���������C'll! and'see our "Xmas   goods,   M  K. Luwsons.  ���������Hundreds of beautiful Xni'iscards.  calendars .and booklets, .to. choo-e  from at the Canada Drug & Book Co.  The police icport excellent effptts  from the artinn of lh������" curfew bylaw  in keeping children ofl the streets at  untimely hours.  At tha meeting of the Conservative .  Association held last night it vvii*������,  decided to postpone the election of  officers till the legular annual meeting, which will take place onThiifs'Jiiy,  Jjui.3r-.HO01.  A ��������� freight train and engine whs  ditched yesteiday morning early at-  Calamity curve, just the other ������ide of  Bi aver "and was tbe cause ot the.  delay, to Lhe No. 1. which did r.ot get  in till this morning.  ��������� Om* of the la*-*, returns of the  eleciion is .from Kuskouoo*. Kusko-  nook is strictlv all .right. , It went,  McKune. ;$���������_>, Ga'lliher 1." Foley 2. No  fresh news has been received here  iiinte Saturday ulternoon.  ��������� Mr. George DiiSe of the Cosiaopoli-  i fan   hotel,   Kamloops,   Jl. C..'  in   his  1 letter to Prof. >V. J. Harvey..F.O.M.O.  ] 1.. makes t.he following statement:   "L"  .-mi pleased SO be able to tell you tb.it I,  mn getting the v.*ry best results   fiom  the spectacles, which you fitted for mi*  several   years  ago, ami 1 would not be.  without Ihem for   many   times   their  co.-t. *  H.'W. Jl".   Knott   bus   got  himself,  into trouble by i-suing   bogus   checks  and     obtaining     goods     miller,    false  pretences.    A Gleichen man  endorsed  one of these worthless checks for   $C0,"  a Medicine Hat   hotel   proprietor one  for S">0 and a Calgary lawyer   one   for  ���������S'oO.    The goods .obtained   were   ve*.y,  seasonable, consisting or   a   fur-lined  coat, cup .-ind gauntlets.     Tliere   is   a  probability lhat Mr.  Knott may   not..  extricate himself   from   the   knot   in  i   x+tr^FJW**.S^+J?jr?>J-&o&&JVr-rJKn&>' ^^^,������.W'.>.*������S>.^ -<-g#4-e-ttil-t4<<-*GK'4*&4i<(-������+'**4F*'  the; which he.   has   become   eiitJingled   in  Ji i plaintiffs and   Messi-. Hod well & Dull j sufficient time to i-eouire   these   warm.  Jj ��������� and II. B. Robertson of Victoiia acted ' arlici"--. so th������*y   will    mo-t    likely   In _  j for d"f**nd:itits. " (.returned to tin*   nieiciiant, ��������� .Mbeit.in Revelstoke   Herald  and  Tues-  cloaest  Published ln the lnteresto of  ~������*Telstot������e, Lardeau, Bis Bend, Trout  I*ake, IMcllIewaat, Albert Canyon,  Jordan     Pass     and     Eagle  Pane Districts.  X.   JOHNSON PROPRIETOR  A    Semi-Weekly Journal,   published  te the Interests    of    Revelstoke  ���������xttm     Burroundlng      districts,  .feys    and   Fridays,    making  connections with all trains.  Advertising Rates: Display ads.,  ���������flL������ iier inch, single- eoluron, $2.00 per  tech. when Insertea on title page.  3Le������al ads., 10 cents per inch (nonpa.-  itel) line for first insertion; 5 cents  <or each additional Insertion. Reading  ���������ottcee, 10 cents per lino each issue.  8irth.   Marriasre  and    Death   notices,  ���������free.  Subscription    Rates:      By    man    or  jjafrler, J2.00 pc*������ annum;   $1.25 for six  ���������months, strictly ln advance.  Our Job Department. THE HERALD-  Job Department Is one of the best  ������ulpped printing offices In West  Kootenay. and ��������� Is prepared to execute  --All kinds ot printing In fir3t-class  etvie at honest prices. One price to  ���������U. No Job too large���������none too  ���������mall���������for us. Mall orders promptly  -Attended to. Give us a trial on your  next order.  To Correspondents: XVc invito correspondence on any subject of Interest to the general public, and dealre  e. reliable correspondent In every lo-  -callty eurroundlng Revelstoke. In all  cases the bona fide name of the  writer must accompany manuscript,  but not necessarily for publication.  Address all communications  REVELSTOKE HERALD.  Notice to Correspondents.  1. All correspondence must bo legibly written on one side of the paper  <Hily. .  2. Correspondence containing pergonal matter must be signed -wilh the  proper name of the writer.  3. Correspondence with reference  to anything that has appeared ln  another paper must first be offered for  publication to that paper before it  can appear in THE HERALD.  THE JOURNALIST IH PUBLIC LIFE.  Winnipeg   Telegram:       The  recent  federal   elections   in   the    West,   are  notable,   among  other   circumstances,  for  the  success  whicli   has   attended  Chose journalists    who    were,   candidates.      In  throe    constituencies    in  Manitoba  and   the   Territories,   journalists were candidates;  und in each  instance these candidates were elect-  Mi.     Mr. Frank Oliver, the editor of  the Edmonton Bulletin/mis elected for  Alberta;   Mr. Waiter  Scott,  editor of  tbe  Regina  Leader,  was   elected  for  "West Assiniboia; and Mr. R. L. Richardson, editor of the Winnipeg Tribune,   was   elected   for  Lisgar.      The  people'Of the West   evidently consider that a journalist is one of tho most  useful class of    men    a constituency  can have for its member.    And there  are  many   reasons  that  can    be  advanced   that   this   is   so.      It   is   the  business of a journalist to keep himself posted  on   political  matters cand  in touch with private opinion.     It is  not  only during an  election  contest,  or while the legislature 13 in session,  that tbe editor devotes his .attention  to public matters.     Every day. he Is  studying these    questions.      He    not.  only studies them, but ho has to form  conclusions in regard to them In order  to express daily his editorial opinion  concerning them. This trains his judgment, and since his journal is dependent  for its   support    upon    popular  favor,  it is  his object    to    ascertain  how any issue will particularly affect  the interests of the constituency upon  which  his paper relies.      This is so,  even where the journalist is editing a  party organ.     It is to his"Interest to  so sway the policy of his party that  it shall be acceptable to the people ln  tbe district where his journal  circulates,  for  otherwise   his- Journal  will  lose its influence and  the patronage  of the public.      And    an editor who  amounts to anytihng as an editor, is  ~--general!y-a���������person-iwiio--isrle"ss~likely-  to be led away by prejudice than most  people-.     He is obliged to read a tremendous   number     of     newspapers,  giving   expression   to   all    shades   of  opinion;   he is obliged    to read    the  .speeches of politicians of all  schools  of thought;   he  i.s obliged  to consult  all   classes  of    people    in  his    own  neighborhood, both to    gain information to feel the pulse of local sentiment,  and  to correct  or confirm  his  own Judgment upon men and tilings.  All this prevents him becoming "hide  bound."     He is as anxious to   know  all that can be said upon his opponents'  side  of  a   case  ,as  what arguments can be aduced    upon    the side  he championed for It is only by being  thoroughly  conversant  with    an   adverse opinion    that that position can  be successfully assailed.     The train"']  newspaper sense,  makes  the journalist quick   not  only  to  acquire  Information,  but to  appreciate the  significance  of  facts  which   come    fo his  knowledge.      Tiie   journalist,    therefore, Is a specialist  In public affairs.  who,   both   by   his   training   and   his  interests, is well  riunlified  to    render  good services to his constituents anil  Tils  party  in   parliament.      Tliere   i.s  -one  great  advantage   possessed  liy  a  constituency whose member is a journalist wliich other constituencies have  not      The ordinary  member can  express   the  views  of  his  oonstituency  only while  fh<- legislature Is  in  session;  the member who is a Journalist  can  champion   thr* cause of his  constituents every ilay in  the year.      fl  is not only while the legislature is in  session that a constituency's interests  need   to  bp r*h!impioner7,   and   if  is  ;i  great thing for a  constituency when  it is abte to command in its cause the  services   or   an   influenlal   newspaper  in addition  to tlie services ot a par-  , liamentray  representative.      The history   of   Canada   affords   conspicuous  instances of the success  of the Jour-  -oalfst in public life.     In Ontario, the  case of Cieorgo Brown. Is a very notable one.      In Nova Scotia,  the case  of  Joseph   Howe   Is  equally   notable.'  In Quebec, Slr_ Wilfrid Laurier   owes  mom of  his  political success *tp  the  fact that ho was a journalist, than to  the fact that he Is a lawyer.     Ono ot  the brightest, of Sir John Macdonald's  younger  lieutenants, and a  man who  would  probably  have  been leader' ot  thc Conservative party today had be  lived,  wns  Hon.   Thomas White, the  editor of  the  Montreal Gazette.      In  Manitoba, there have been few more  influential   public   men   than   W.   F.  Luxton,    and    the    constituency    of  South    Winnipeg    waa   never    more  powerfully represented than when he,  as  editor of thc Free Press, was its  member in the local legislature.   Tho  North  West Territories never   had a  more  powerful 'champion  than  when  Mr.   N.   F.   Davin   occupied   the  dual  position    of editor    of    the    Regina  Leader  and  member  for    West    Assiniboia.      Of course, it i.s not every  journalist that is qualified for public  life,       A   man  of  objectionable,   personality,   devoid   of   originality   nud  force,  and lacking  in    ability as    u  speaker, would not be an ideal'representative simply because he happened  to be connected with journalism. But,  speaking generally, there is more political ability and power of public service   In   tho  journalistic   profession  than in any other calling. In a choice  between available    candidates,    it is  generally safe to accord    the preference to the journalist, both so far as  his services to his party and his services   to   his     constituents  arc   con-  corned.      It is to the credit of Canadian journalism that it has produced  so many able public men;  for those  that have  been    mentioned    Dy    uo  means exhaust tbo list of those who  might be   enumerated  in illustration  of thc aptitude of the journalist for  public affairs and his value as a  representative of the people.  YOUNG  MEM  l?(   POLITICS  There never was a time in the  Conservative party more propitious  for young men than the present,  rightly says the Macleod Gazette.  The general elections which have  been fought show clearly that the  party requires the infusion of new  blood and the invigorating influence  'of youth and enthusiasm'. The  Fathers of Confederation havo done  their work right nobly, but their day  is past anil thc party cries and  watchwords which twenty or even ten  years ago acted like magic upon the  people of Canada have lost their  forco and the exigencies of the political situation call for a radical departure on the part of the Conservatives. A generation has arisen that  "Know not Joseph," and the sooner  the Conservatives realize tlie fact the  better for themselves. It. is true that  at tho recent elections tho Conservatives fought tooth and nail for a  high principle, viz.���������the riglitof the  peoplo to be served by their representatives along the linos which they  had dictated. It is an undoubted  fact that the Liberals had been untrue  to thc platform on which the. electors of tbe country pronounced when  they returned them to power in 1S9C.  and that in itself was sufficient cause  for them to be turned down if only,  to vindicate the independence of tho  people. In thc result of the recent  elections, however, it is not very apparent that the majority ot the peoplo,  of Canada have become so advanced  in their political education as to  make a matter of such high political  morality a factor in an election contest. New policies and new men  aro required to lead the party to victory, aud it is to the young men of  tho country to whom wp must look.  The Conservatives of Canada have  too���������long-plnned-^thclr-^faith-^to-old^  names and old traditions.  Canada is a young -and growing  country ���������with boundless possibilities  for the future and it is for the young  men of the country to work out the  national salvation. Tho party that  now holds the reins of office is composed of opportunists who do not  hesitate to pander to prejudice and  self interest to retain power and a  properly organized opposition working along good, clean, and to a certain extent.radical lines can scarcely  fail to be successful.  Let the young men with all the  bright aspiratiouK of ydtitli rise up  and take hold of the Conservative  party and let them remodel it so that  tliey can hold out to the people of the  country something progressive and in  keeping with the advancing sentiment  of the times. The time is ripe for tho  young men of Canada to rehabilitate  the Conservative party. The old  men are to a certain extent, hidebound to the old time policies,  usages and traditions that do not find  favor with the multitude, i'outh has  ever the emblem of hope, purity .and  noble ambition. ft has its mission  to fufili'in. thi.s great western domain  ami the Conservatives of Canada at  present have the opportunity of rejuvenating their party and after lopping off all tho useless timber, make  it a grand party of young men banded together In honor and high  patriotism.  "Hero is what 1 have been giving  to my patients, who have tuberculosis of' the lungs. Acid arson, 1; acid  i-.iunamic, 3; kal curb doP, 2; aqua  distill, 5; make a perfect solution,  add cognac 2.5.' This Is to bo mixed  and taken after meals, according to  instruction   of tho  physician.  "Tr}' il: But do not imagine, that, it  iB a magic wand that will cure at a  touch the lungs ot a. man or woman  in which big cavities exist,  "Rut T have found, after using this I  method iu 200 cases iu every class of  life, that lt cures mild cases aud that  iu severe cases a parti'al qurt* is soon  brought, about, the patient soon.snlu-  lng weight and recovering appetite.-  ���������T think T may safely say that tliis  method will euro mild cases of consumption in two months. In such,  patients tho fever Is steadily lowered,  the Insomnia disappears, as do niglit  sweats and asthmatic symptoms. This  prescription must bo taken after eating,  when  tho stomach   Is full."  It Is unnecessary to dwell upon  the importance to mankind of a dis_  covery of a cure for consumption of  tho lungs, nut it must bo paid that,  wbllo the quack, advertises bis alleged cure for any such disease-* for  his private gain, tloff gives his euro  to tho medical world tor what It  is worth, for what he, a scientist,  believes lt Is worth to the scientific,  world. Holl's prescription as given  by cable Is ln the metric.  There Is nothing hidden about Uie  constituents of Holt's medicine, so  far as good physicians can    see.  Arsenous acid every nation has  used for years. Its direction to tho  lungs was long ago indicated by tho  "arsenic caters" of Syria aud Tyrol  who, taking, small doses of arsenic  by hereditary habit, arc remarkably well developed folk, strone  lunged and winded.  Cinnamic acid is part of the fluid  portion of balsam of Peru, which hhs  long been used in chronic catarrhs,  nnd certain forms of phthisis, asthma  and other pectoral complaints attended with   debility.  The "kal Karbon dep" tlio pure carbonate of potassium ordered in tho  prescription, seems to bo directed to  carry out Professor Hoff's purpose to  give diuretcs to his patients. Purified pearl ash is the foundation of  "neutral mixture."  Cognac brandy in small Quantities is recognized as a good -stimulant    and tonic.  OUR  LIVE  STOCK  EXPORTS.  Tho  season   of navigation   .of  the  St.Lawrerico closed tor alU-practical  purposes.'on   November   26th.       The  export live stock season for 1900 from  the port of Montreal has been a remarkable one in many ways.'   Financially, It no doubt turned oui  a profitable one,  much  above expectations  at the   beginning    of   il.    The   shipments of horses during tho past sea_  son  shows  a  ilocreaso  of about    700  head   as   compared   with   189!>.     This  does not indicate,  however .that the  trade  has  boon  an  unprofitable one,  but simply that suitable animals foT  the   English   market  .have   not   been  obtainable.    The trade., on tho whole,  has ibccn   fairly    satisfactory,     and  .shippers of good  horses have received ln return haniisome  profits.    The  cattld   exports,   on   the   other    hand,  show a.n Increase of over 10,000 head,  while sheep show   a   decided falling  off,  amount to about 40 per cent as  compared   with   the     last   year's   exports.      This    lino    during  tho  past  season  has   not   been  a very  profitable  one,   and  shippers who  devoted  their   attention    to    it,   havo  made  little, if nny. money out. of it  i-riFTT nsn cent  AN   ALLEGED  CURE  FOR    CONSUMPTION.  HAULING LIVE STOCK.  Denver Stockman. If some good  genius will kindly invent some plan  to force railway companies to run  stock through to destination in reasonable time he will incur the everlasting obligations of live stock shippers.  It is really a shame the way some  stock trains are side tracked and  monkeyed with along the line as  though loaded witJi dead freight instead of perishable goods. A train  load or oue car of fruit will . be  hustled along on passenger train  schedule, because there is danger of  the fruit spoiling. lave stock may  shrink in weight and suffer the torments of the damned, but that makes  no difference. If there is enough for  a special train, they may be run  in fair time or they may make ordinary dead freight time. One or  two cars usually strike a local freight  and spend hours going a few miles.  Yet stockmen pay about, as high  rates for transportation as affreight hauled.  The federal law requires cattle to  be unloaded every -4 hours while in  transit and this law is violated by  the railroads as often as they dare  and the owners even wink at the  vioiation because they want to get  over the. road before their cattle, die  of old age. Now if thc- humane societies of the - country wan; to do  "some���������f eai- good:^'ork'rwdrkrwlrfciTTvijr  really prevent cruelty to live- stock  in transit, tbey will advocate a law  compelling railroads under penalty  to run live stock trains on ordinary  passenger train schedule, give stock  trains the right of way over dead  freight and prohibit th������* f/irrying of  live stock on local trains for long  distances. In theory this is the  rule now on most railroads, bul In  practic* the opposite is really tin;  rase  STILL BUYING MULES.  The great American mule has worked his way into the British army  apparently for good. During the South  African war lhe inules from Texas  and other southern states proved  themselves   better    workers    and   of  hotter -endurance than tlio nallvo  horses. Athough the ,war Is over,  England is still buying mules. It  has grown into .a habit, perhaps. The  Fort Worth Register says:  -"Still - another shipment of mules  tu* tho British army was made from  tliis place yesterday over the Texas  & Pacific to New Orleans. Iii thc  shipment there were SOO head, and  thoy will be exported from the port  named lo South Africa. They were  i=!ii plied by Fred Desmith, who has  been furnishing the British agents  with mules at this place for somo  time past. Mr. Desmith had thought  that the buaVness was over, and had  .returned .to Ids home in Chihuahua,  hut was called on for another supply, and came lack ot Fort Worth  to fill the order. .There will probably be ono more shipment."  . o   COAT OF TAR AND' FEATHERS  II   Js  Not    Only Uncomfortable    but  Danuerous.  Several guests were sitting in the  cosy corner of the Grunewald lobby  the other day, reading the papers and  exchanging desultory comments'. "Ha!  bu!" chuckled ono of the party; "I  sec tliey tarred and featnered a  couple of Mormon ciders up the country last niglit. Served 'em right, by  jovc! Tliey must have looked runny,  sauntering   out   of   town,   dressed   in  - (The Fife' Coal company have declared an interim dividend for the;  half year,, at-the rate of'60 per. cent  per annum. . . The price' of r,onl is  still rising.���������Dally Paper);  Cold    is    tlio    desolate    hearth���������the  .   hearth that no longer la blest ,  With   the light  of the light giving  blaze, and the smoke In its eddying rings���������  Where  poverty   clutching  hor   whimpering babe to her lean, dry breast,  Croons as she cowers from the blast,  and  this Is the song she sings:  '"Hush my little one, hush! Art hungry and cool and ill?  The poor mini's purse is hunger, and  the cold is bis cradle still;  For this is the law of the land,  that  thou must learn to endure���������  Fifty per  cent  for  the    rich���������hunger  and cold for the poor.  "Art thou alone In the sorrow that  thou  alone sho'uldst wall?  Do not thy famishing brothers hunger and faint and fall?  Do not thy perishing aistcr-H wither  from want and care?  Thou, too, must bear the burden that  Ihey have  learned  to bear.  "Utile.* one, great are Uie rich, but  wo are of commoner hue;  What are the Uvea ot the many compared with the shares of tbe few,  T.s it not theirs to enjoy, ours to bo  dumb and endure  Fifty per cent for tho rich���������hunger  and cold for Uio poor."  ���������London Punch.  "NOW I TAY ME DOWN TO SLEEP'  The, libel    action    of Mayor    Macdonald-   against - Toronto    Saturday  Night, whicli charged-him'.with having, lived a siDandalous life    in the  past, was dismlBaed;-:becaaBe .of  ..the  mayor's'persistent refusal to answer  questions' as   to hia ; relations with  women, "'whoso :good name, he avers,  would be blasted bv anv publicity.  X M. BOOTT. B.A.. L.L.B  Barrister. Solicitor, Notary Public Bte  McKeniie Avenue, Revelstoke Station.  Money to Loan  The flre  upon the hearth is low,  And there is  stillness  everywhere;  Like troubled spirits, here and  ther  Thc  firelight  shadows   fluttering  go:  And - as the shadows round mc.creep  A childish treble breaks the gloom  And,  softly, .from  a farther room  Comes, "Now I lay mc down to sleep'  And. somehow, with that little prayer  And that sweet treble in my cars,  : My   thoughts    go    back   to   distant  years  And  linger witli a  dear one there;  And,   as  I .hear, the  child's  "Amen  My mother's faith comes back to me  Crouched at her side I seem to. be  And mother holds my hands again.  O for an  hour in   that dear place!  O for the peace of that dour time!  0 for that childish trust sublime!  O for a glimpse of mother's face!  Yet as the shadows round  me  creep,  1 do not seem to bo alone���������  Sweet  magic of  that treble  tone--  And  "Now T lay. me down  to sleep."  ���������Eugene  Field.  A NOTED SCOUT  Don I ������nj  Almost everybody re members the celebrated advice of the London Punch, "To  those about to marry. Don't." There  la in that advice the expression of thc  feeling of many a mother wlio' says, "I  bciiie my daughter  will never tiiurry  and suffer im I  have."  In ninety-eight,  cases in every hundred there's no  need for this suffering. Doctor  Pierce's Favorite  prescription cures  the womanly diseases which cause  wifely misery.    It'  dries enfeebling  drains,   heals   inflammation      and  ulceration and  cures female  weakness. It invigorates the  womanly organism, - tranquilizes  the. nerves and  gives tlie mother  strength to give  her children.  Do not allow an unscrupulous dealer  to sell you something iti place of "Favorite Prescription," claimed to be "just  as good." There is nothing just as good  for women as " Favorite Prescription."  "I am so plca*e<l with your itistructio'tu, I  luirilly know, what tlinulcslii give you for yoar  kiml favors." writes Mru. Mtlo Bryant, of tola,  St. ThoniJts Co., Go. "You con publish livy few  statements to the world, hoping nil iiiueritifj;  women will know unit be'healed. X suffered so  much witli.irreat pnins in my back nnd the  lower part of my stomach nnd palpitation of  the heart, that at times I could hardly lie down,  and could hardly get up in the morning, but  after using three bottles of * Favorite Prescription ' and two vials of Dr.'Picrce's Mensant Pet-  lets, I feel like n new woman."  Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets cure sick  headache.  HARVEY, McCARTER & PINKHAM  Barristers, Solicitors., Etc  Solicitors    for    Imperial    Bank    of  Canada  Company funds to loan at 8 per cent  Offleas:    Molsons Bank Block  ������1rat Street. Revelstoke Station; B.C  J. W. CROSS  Office:  Mackenzie Avenue, Revelstok*  Surgeon to tho G. P. R.  Health Officer. City of Revelstoke  Methodist Church. Revelstoke  0���������PrS"������������i|l������n������    services  at 11  a.  m.  2E!L7:f? Pum-   Claa8 meeting at the ���������:  oioae  of the  morning service.   Sab- '  5D*,v,Bch0������I and B,bl������ class at 2:80.  weekly prayer meeting every Wednesday evening at 7:30. The puttie  are cordially Invited..,. Seats free.  RBV.S.J.THOMPSON.   Pastor.  St Peter's Church (Anglican)  Bight 8-m., Holy Eucharist; ii  a.m., matins, litany and sermon (Holy  Eucharist, flrst Sunday in the month);  2:30 Sunday school, or chiidrens'  service; 7:80 evensong (choral) and  sermon. Holy Days���������The Holy  Eucharist Is celebrated at 7 a.m. or ���������  a.m., as announced. Holy Baptism  after Sunday school at 8:16.  C. A. FROCUNITR, Vicar.  Presbyterian Church  Service  evory  Sunday    at 11 a.m  and 7.S0 p.m.   Bible Class at 2:30 p.  m. to which all are welcome. Prayer  meeting at. 8 p.m. every Wednesday.  REV. W. C. CALDER;' Pastor.'  Roman Catholic Church  Masa  first and  third    Sundays' Id  month at 10:39 a.m.  REV. FATHER THAYER.  Salvation Army  Meeting- every night In their halt  on front street.  Thc many friends of Wm. Fielders  will lie glad to know that he has  returned safely to Buluwayo, Rhodesia, after serving1-with distinction aa  special scout' attached to Thorney-  croft's horse, under Buller in Natal.  Mr. Fielders was in the employ of  Ceull Rhodes at Buluwayo when tii������j  war broke out. He left Rhodesia by  way of Bi'erta- and joined Buller's  forces-in Natal at thc beginning of  the severe flprhting which took place  around -Ladysmith. Before tno re-  pitch and plumage!'' Did^you ever see j ]ief of LaaysTnitu Mr. Fielders car-  '"*' "' "'" rled despatches from General Buller  throuirh thc Boer lines and across a  great part ofthe Orange Free State  to General Roberts at Bloemfontein.  Mr. Fielders served as scout under  lien era I Strange during tho North  West rebellion of 1SS5, and 'also  served as scout during the Mashona  war In. Rhodesia. He i's a brother  uf .Tollu Fielders of .Poplar lake, and  ef thc  Misses  Fielders cf Edmonton  Thf* only pn-scriptioi'. for tin* cure  of i-onsuiapiifi.1. freely published to  the mi-dieal world by I'rol'csKor Hon-.  is siiiiiiiliitint,' phyci.-Iun.- t<. jiope llml,  ii cnn- for phtbis-ib hns berii l'uuiii!  ���������it  bu-r.  l'i-.it'.-.-.-',r Hi ff". of VI"nr. i. ;i M-ii-iK-  is'. of higiitoi. .-eparafion, ,-,'iys only  lo his  fellow S'.'ie.nti.u.'3:  BACON  POINTERS.  A lengthy circular, giving point/.*���������  on tho bn/:on trade to th*1 farmers  of the province of Ontario, lnui bnfii  irisued by the provincial ilepiirtment  of agriculture-. F. W. Hods-on, thr*  Dominion live rftook (.-oniiniKsioiifT,  after summing up the whob- bacon  situation, nt present, says: "The- Canadian market demands a lone, lean  singer; therefore it .is in the inter,  est. of Canadian farmers to supply the  best, pigs for that purpose First-  class goods; means ,i grov.-ing rnnr-  ket al home and .abroad; anything  tilse means a stationary or receding  market. At. the present, lirno 25 por  cent, of the pigs m.-irkr-ted in Canada  am what i.s known as "softs', 2,"i per  cent, ,-ire Hats, and at least 10 per cent  arc ..iinflizables. Sixty pCr cent 'ot  Canadian pigs grade ns No. 2 lower,  which is 40 por cent more than might  be expected if breeding were, carefully done. Canadian farmers lost at.  least 20 cents per hundred on till  pigs sold becausie of lhis condition:  |);ici:crs fixiiur their buying prices,  according to their average reeefpts  Irom Hales. Th/,* innn who insists  on brer-ding tbo wrong l_ypc not only  loses 20 rents pit hundred, but ho  causes his neighbor lo do so as well;  not only thlr<: inn. he injures the  linnic* and foreign trad'.*. Pigs of the  wiiii g type ran*;*,i h>. miidc good  by nny kind nf feeding, yet bad feed-  In v.'lll  spoil ,?, good pig-"  myboay tarred and feathered?" ask  ed a -red-bearded man in the next  chair. "No?" "Well, let me assure  you it's a pretty serious thing. I saw  one case, and I'll' never forget it in  my life. II was in tlie fall of '87,"  he continued in response to a general  request tor the story, "and I was  running- n. Turkish batn-bouse at  Pittsburg, Penn. One morning a b:*j,  athlelie man of about So walked in  and ordered a hot bath. A little  later he rang the boll and sent for  me, and when I entered the room I  was so astonished I nearly toppled  over. From his feet to his neck ho  looked like a half picked black chicken. As it afterward turned out he  had been waylaid by a party of men  at a place called Sheldon, right in the  Heart of the district where the coal  strtk..- was in prog-ross a short time  ago. and treated to a coat of tar and  feathers. He -was supposed to be a  private detective who had been sent  to pry into the secrets of some of the  miners' societies, und I guess the  supposition was correct. Anyhow,  they did a very thorough job, and evidently stopped'at his neck to give him  a chance to get out of the' district  without attracting attention, which  was really a pretty .shrewd move.  =Tliu���������iin-stloiLibefore-^the-^house^was  how to get the stuff oft, and a. more  difficult problem I never tackled. He  had ridden over 100 miles on the cars,  and the tar had become perfectly dry.  Tn hardening, it had contracted  slightly and pulled out millions of the  minute hairs with which all human  beings are covered, which, of course,  I'uufurd him intense agony. Moreover. It had choked up all the pores,  and, if he hadn't been a man o������  suberp physique, I am satisfied he  would have succumbed 'before he  reached the city. Well. I put bim  In ������. hot bath to U-gin with, and set  ix. couple- of - massage operators to  scrubbing him with flesh brushes anil  carbolic soap. In a little while we  saw that wouldn't do. Tht-y got off a,  few small pieces-, but the skin came  off along with them, and J stopped  the flaylm; and tried sponging with  b.-nzlri". That had about as much  effect as spring water on Krupp  nrrnor plait-. ^ Then I sent for a  doctor, who had to admit himself  puzzled. He snid he had very few  cases of tarlne; and feathering in his  practice, but something had to be  done quick, so ht* tried soaking In  warm turpentine. That proved to  be the correct thing, but it was desperately slow work, and meanwhile  the man had tn be kept up on stlmu-'  la/its, for he was getting very weak.  Kventually the turpentine- dissolved  the tar, and w������ i;oL It off with soft  sponges, but how long do you think  it took? Five days���������working on ;iml  off, as- he could stand it. When we  got through he was laid up for a  month. I j;ot jjco for Ihe job. No.  gentlemen, there Is nothing humorous  about tar and feathers-, wh'-n seen at  close range."���������New Orleans Times-  Tie rnncrat.  nival  11 Mixture  "Tobacco  1 he- merit of. an article, is  provscTnot so much-By" tfie  friends it makes as the friends  it keeps. This is especially-  true of tobacco. Some tobaccos  have a temporary large sale  and then no one smokes them  again.  The H. B. Co. Imperial Mix  ture differs from these and has  a steady and continuous sale  always increasing, year after  year. It keeps the friends, it  makes,  In I Ib.-��������� 4b. and | lb. tins.  I  CALGARY  ���������/���������*/../.���������/.������/../../../.������/../../../...  QUARTER OF A MIT.J,ON*  Will Be. the Clean Up of a Cariboo  Mining Company.  Vancouver, II. C, rice. -1���������The clean  up of the Cariboo Consolidated Cold  Mining company for 1000 will amount  to more than a Quarter of a million  dollars.  WBU, ItKCHIV 1011  I'resldent MoKlnlev's - Message  Kavor-  ably Commented   On  London.   Dec.   1.���������All   the   morning  papers  comment  favorably  on  President MeKInley's mersagc to Ccngfess.  The Revelstoke  Herald fs<:"������ ������'������*>���������*���������>���������  Hns more readers in North  Kootenay than any other paper;  has more advertisers in Revelstoke than any other paper;  does more job printing in the  city thnn any other paper; it's  news is more spicy nnd up-to-  date; it3 influence Is greater;  its advertising rates are lowest  circulation considered; Its smb  scription rate Is only 92.00 pel  annum; lt covers the field. Try  It and be with the crowd.  Write to  -.������������������-������������������.    REVELSTOKE HffiRAlX),  22. _ *i . ReTelstcifcCj B. C.  $A$A$A$i$A$i$4$4$i$A$i$*$>  aartflMtflflBft*.  Revelstoke Herald  (SEMI-WEEKLY)  la the leading newspaper at  the great mining districts of  West Kootenay. It gives all  the latest mining, telegraphic and local news, written up  In authentic, reliable and read  able artleles Irom unquestionable Information. It enjoy*  . a.large circulation and'la con-,  eeqnently unequalled u aa  advartlatng medium in th*  field tn which lt U pvfcilshod.  Subscription $2,00 Per Knnilm  $1,25 For Six Months,  Strictly in Mvanse.  It takes a foremost piace ln  the race .tor prominence and  popularity with - business  houses and as a consequence  does more business .. with  those requring 'printed statl-  _oneiy--ajid~offlce"Buppiiee-than-  any other printing   establish  ment in Eastern British Columbia. The class ot work  turned out has .been pronoun-  cod equal to any thing ot the  kind executed' in ' the. large  cities by much larger print-  -eriea." '   " -~y      : ' '���������'-.' ���������'���������'"  Job Printing Department  Is equipped with, the latest  faces in type designs and all  work entrusted to The Herald  is handled by exprlencec*  workmen who thoroughly understand tho proper use of the  material   at   their . disposal.'.  The Herald does nbt-elaW/ta  be the only! printing honse in  the district but it doea claim  to be   ��������� ' .  Thoroughly, Up-Yo-Date In  Every Particular  And in a position to, give aa  good'Value for the money expended, either for advertising  space in Its. publication or  tor job printing, as can be:  given by any, other house of '  the kind in British Columbia.  "Write for estimates and sam-  plea   of printing.    All   wort:  turned out promptly and sat- '  l6factoriry.   . One price to aU.  No job can be too huge or  -  too email for .The   Herald'i  consideration.    Special attention given   to orders fey mail.  A. JOHNSON, Proprietor.  PUBLICATION DAYS : Tuesdays and Fridays.  ):  ''   J*. J I  .  J * ���������  VIA, I  If  The Parisian in  Grave Danger  She Broke Down in a Storm.���������Her Fate  Uncertain.  KILLED INSTANTLY.  CANADIANS      GREETED. -BOERS     STILL     ACTIVE.-A  FRENCH SENATOR SHOWS HOW TO INVADE ENG-  LAND.���������WHOLESALE POISONING FROM BEER.  Halifax, N. S., Dec. 5.���������At midnight  the well known.Allan line steamer  Parisian was reported off the harbor  by the signal station.at Camper-down.  Shortly after that a heavy snow  storm, accompanied by high winds  .set in, und as the steamer'had-not  come into harbor lt was thought she  had put out to sea again. At 2 a.m.  the pilot boat arrived and reported  the steamer Parisian broken down  off Sombro.  to the city as tho steamer required  all availablo assistance. She is now  anchored < between Ketch and  Sambro. The storm is increasing tn  fury.  -o-  Ing to contain hia body contains nothing but a mere lay figure of sand, and  that after shaving off his beard Parnell made his escape in the disguise  of a priest.  CANADIAN SOLDIERS  To Be Honored With a Monument  at Brantford.  Brantford, Doc. 5.���������At a largely at-  The boat mado all haste tended meeting of tho officers of the  Dufferin rifles hold last night it wa*  decided to heartily endorse tho project of a public memorial on behalf  of Brantford ��������� and Brant county soldiers who have served in South Af-  frica, and especially in recognition of  PDCFTCH U/ITU INTCNCC lieutenant. Osborne, a native of  OKLCILU    Willi     IN I tnO t Brantford,   and   Sergeant   Builder,   a  lieutenant in the local battalion, who  both  fell at the front  A Terrible  Fatal   Boiler  Explosion   in  Chicago.  Chicago, Dec. 4.���������Four men and a  boy were killed Instantly and 16  persons injured seriously by the explosion of a boiler in thc powerhouse  of the Chicago &. Northwestern Tall-  road last night. Several of the in.  jured are hurt so bndly that they  will die. The force of the explosion  wns terrific. Several men woro  blown clear through the roof of tho  wrecked building, and one ,end of  the boiler landed 70 feet away from  Irs bed, cutting.a swath throuch two  cars of a passing train.  JAPANS TURN NEXT.  WINNIPEG   NOMINATIONS  ENTHUSIASM  "OUR BOYS" THE   HEROES OF THE  HOUR.  Ljondon,   Dec...-4..���������Everywhere .the \ THE  Canadian soldiers go they ure  greet-'  OUTBREAKS IMMINENT.  cd   with   intense   enthusiasm.     Their  ..CHINESE    SITUATION    STILL  FRAUGHT WITH DANGER.  appearance on the streets is  the oc-j _____  casi'on  for great outbursts  of   cheers  from the crowds that mi the streets. The Peace Negotiations are   Nearing  The Prince and Princess    of Wales, i . a Clnsp  the Duke and Duchess of Tork. the I  Duke of Cambridge, and Lord Wol-' London, Dec. 4.���������-Placards are again  .seley inspected the.' Canadians, who being - posted, says the Tion Tsin  were under tho command of Colonel correspondent of the Standard,. tele-  Otter at the Regiment - Park bar- < graphing, announcing the renewal  racks yesterday. The Prince -of of the anti-foreign outbreaks as im-  Wales in addressing the regiment minent.  stated that he was well aware of the | Leniency Will Not Do.  grand  work  done by Uio Canadians!    p^tin    tv,.    a     ...    ���������,���������   ',     .   in South Africa. He was glad to.see envovf^ ri���������4" iLJ % "'"H?1  thorn in England and- niouVncd with ^���������" ���������*If "Z���������*.***!? ',r,om ������!e  them in their loss of many brave K��������� o^ ���������^* ngf th?. j������,lnt n0t?  comrades. The prince, said he re- r?^nff^n.e^I1?Ic������ll>ot?ilt,"les and  membered   with   great     Pleasure   his **?. ^������S5 ?!_ -     ��������� tomorrow,  visit to Canada. The spectators at ��������� ���������e������^ .arc, not communicaUve,  the function were .warmly enthu- DU,*.enouBI- *s. known with reference  siastir*.. - , to the objections of the different gov-  it ,'   ���������r> i  ��������� ernments to make It appear doubtful  ���������       MH0t?rV������r r?������ ^        ;_,     l������ "������ meetinS will  hivTa satisfac-  .  The    Manchester    Guardian   today  tory ending.      Prince Ching   and Li  says that ii understands Queen Vic- Hung Chang say thoy are ���������waltine  toria has  decided  to confer  a duke, anxiously the demands of the powers  ciom on  Lord Roberts and that par- Tugy decIare china, desires peace at  any   .price    commensurate with   .the  ! dignity of an independent nation, but  point out that so long as a foreign  ,army occupies the province of Chi Le  ;the problem will be harder to solve.  Missionaries and  others    who    went  through the Pekin siege protest blt-  Nuracrons   Candidates   in   the     Field  For   Civic. Honors  Winnipeg. Dec. 5.���������The. municipal  nominations for Winnipeg passed off  quietly at noon today, resulting as  follows:  Mayor���������Horace Wilson. I). A. Ross,  John Arbuthnot.  Aldermen���������Ward 1: B. K. Chaf.  foy, J. R. Spear: Ward 2: John Rus-  sel, Daniel Smith. Ward 3: James  O. Latimer, R. R. Sutherland. Robt.  Snook. Ward 4: J. Cl. Harvey. R.A.  Bonnar. John Wallace. Ward 5:  Duncan Sinclair. D. D. Wood. Ward  6: Benjamin Nicholson. J. w. Cock-  bum, Joseph  Carman.  D. W. Bole was the only noniinco  as a school trustee for Ward 1 and  wns thereforo elected by acclamation.  In tho other wards tho nominations  were as follows: Ward 2: E. S.  Poppam M.D.. J. J. Roberston. Ward  3: D. M. ��������� Horn, James Scroggie.  Word : Wm. Moffat. Robt. H. -Win-  ran, John Appleton. Ward 5: John  Archibald, J. A.' McKerchar, T. J.  White. Ward 6: Robt. Underwood,  J. H. Dulmadgo'  -'   ' o  A COLOSSAL TRUST  The Rising Nation of the  Orient Will  Hold a World's Fair.  New York, Dec. 4.���������Among the  passengers on the Toutonic, whicli  has Just arrived, was Keisuko Nlcwa,  a Japanese commissioner to thc Tarls  exposition. He started last night for  Buffalo intending to examine tho exhibition buildings there. He said  that Japan was planning to hold an  international exposition in 1902.  ROBLIN AND RAILWAY MATTERS  Itamcnt   will   vote  thousand pounds.  him  one   hundred  Which Will be Able to Bust Other  Trusts.  Dublin, Dec. 5.���������-The Irish Times  says a huge newspaper trust has  been formed in London which will  control several large weeklies, as well  as morning and evening papers in  the metropolic. The' trust is altogether to have a capital of Ave million pounds and expects to begin  operations next year.    '  Winnipeg, Dec. 3.���������Hon. II. H.  Roblin and Hon. Robt. Rogers returned yesterday from St. Paul: Mr.  Roblin says that he had nothing to  disclose either in connection with railway matters or anything else that  would interest the public at largo.  Ho had read thc artlclo in Saturday's  Froc Press in reference to his visit  south .in which thc inference was  drawn that he was negotiating with  J. J. Hill, president of the Great  Northorn, in rogard to railway mat-  tors, and in reply said that he hud  never spoken to J. J. Hill in his life.  INCENDIARIES WORK  A Sensationin' Bowmanville.  Bowmanille, Dec. 5.���������Four buildings were burned here by incendiaries yesterday. The .buildings  were the old Portor foundry, tho old  furniture factory and paint shop and  two frame houses. One arrest was  made at 2:30 last night and more arc  expected.  DEATH OF OSCAR WILDE  RUDVARD KIPLING  Will   Recruit  HJs   Health  Africa  in    South  London, Dec. 4.���������-Rudyard Kipling  will sail for Capo Town-on Saturday  and will remain several months in  South Africa recruiting hia health.  Contributed .  As wo read in tho oastorn dailies  of this- man's death, and one's  thoughts go back to lilan not for  his fume, so much as for his no-  toilety, wo cannot help thinking ot  his noble intellect which by its debasing was turned into a brain productive of tho lowest  vice.  He it, dead now, and this is neither  the time nor place to speak of his  past life as wo know* It, but as a  writer of plays and a scholar ho had  few superiors in his day. He was  educated at Magdalen college, Oxford,  where he won tho "blue ribbon" of  the varsity by gaining tho Newdi-  gate. known to all Oxonians as the  prize for "���������"nglisb verse. The writer  of this article had the privilege of  reading Mr. Wilde's composition, and  though Uio title and plot is now for-  gotten.tbe memory of tho beautiful  thoughts so well expressed is still  evergreen.  Surely we might pause as we sec  his death recorded and think what  the distorting of a sonsltlve brain  may moan to a man. His was a  strong intellect and ono' evidently  sensitive and balanced by a hnlr'a  breadth, which a mere whisper might  turn. Wo. will loave him to rest, only  pointing to Iiim as a warning both  to those who trai'n the young, and  to tho young themselves, to bo careful how they shape their lives by  early  Influences.  As ShakBpearc ,**iiys: "Thero is a  tide In thc affairs of men which,  taken at the flood, leiul������ on to for.  tune." "or" we may add, "to Ignominy."  fTWWWWiWrlt rWttrWWfW? fftWWWft'i  THE MOLSONS BANK  Incorporated by Act of Parliament, 1855.  - ������������������  HEAD OFFICE MONTREAL   ���������   ������������������ ���������   P^S"2^.&<y?-tal      -----     ������2.SOO.OOO  fteSt &������.S4Pltttl - - - -      $.170 000  KftSC rutin . _ 1.850,000  DIRECTORS:   Wk, Molson MACrmmsO!., President;  S. H. Kwisa Vice-Pro   rt������m '  W. M. RiKSAV, SAMUKL JTlTCBV, m-MBY AECHtBAiB.  J. pVClMOOM  H. Mahklahd Moisok. "'  James Elliot, General Manager.  A general banking business transacted.     Interest allowed at current  J. D. MOLSON.  ii-. Makaukr, Hkvblstokz. B.C.  rates.  SOMETHING ROTTBN  ALL DAY SUNDAY  General Knox Fought DeWet's Forces.  London, Dec. 5.���������General Kitchener  reports from. South  Africa  that    the j  mounted   troops     of  General     Knox J  -were-engaged all day'on Sunday with ���������   *  part of General De Wet's force north !    v  of Bethulie. .I TALKS  Thc Boers, he adds, were headed off'  and retired  in a northerly direction. |  terly    against  leniency.  any    suggestion      of  A FRENCH JINGO  IN THE.SENATE ABOUT  VADING ENGLAND.  IN-  WILL. BE DEPORTED  Tlie Seven Men Charged With Plotting Against Lord Roberts.  Cape Town,, Dec. 5.���������Seven persons  who were arrested at Johannesburg  in connection with the plot to assassinate Lord Roberts while he was attending at church will be deported.  The evidence against them is not  sufficient to justify their trial.  THE SNUB TO KRUGER.  Regarded as the Collapse  of Boer  fusions.  He was Ruled Out of Order.  Paris, Dec. 5.���������General Mercicr  caused a sensation in the senate yesterday during a debate on the naval  bill by pointing out the ease with  which England could be invaded.  He demanded that they introduce  into the plan's for the mobilization of  the army the navy methods for the  rapid embarkation of an expeditionary corps. The president declared  that such proposals were out of order  and  the senate adjourned.'  BEER AND INFLUENZA  Aliout the Conduct of the Election in  East Queens.  Charlottetown, Dec. 5.���������The recount  i:i East Queens, P. E.' I., election  closed yesterday afternoon . when  Judge Macdonald declared McKinnon,  Liberal, ��������� elected by seven votes.  Sixty-four ballots were disallowed  oiving to the fault of the deputy returning officer, who numbered the  ballots, and who after the poll closed  undertook to erase the numbers. The  erasure waB not complete and these  ballots were rejected. An appeal will  probably be taken to the Supreme  court, where the matter will be fully  investigated.  SIR CHARLES TUPPER  Vancouver, Dec. 5���������Sir Charles and  Lady* Tupper leave Vancouver on the  &th instant for Winnipeg, where they  will stay until the Christmas season  is over. After that they will proceed  east. ,  VESUVIUS IN ERUPTION  The    Old  Volcano    Affording Enter-  - tainment to Tourists  Rome, - Dec. 4.���������The eruption of  Mount Vesuvius is daily assuming  alarming proportions. , Naples ��������� Is  filled with tourists who consider themselves fortunate in being able to  witness the eruption.  TEN CAR LOADS  Of Canadian Turkeys  for John  Christmas Dinner.  Bull's  Creates  an  Epidemic and a  Panic in  England.  London,   Dec.   4.���������Kruger   has   still  ' hopes that Emperor William .will re-  - ceive him.    Paris papers express su'p-  .   prise at the treatment accorded  the  _ex-president  by  the Germans.      One  panic caused by the wholesale pols-  ~influ7FntiarParis^jbu'rri1il-re"g^^  snub as the collapse of Boer illusions, ��������� sickness in town is alarming'.   Twen-  and brings the day of. peace nearer, ty deaths are already occurred from  Tho   Austrian   emperor   ha?  also refused to see Kruger.  Manchester, Dec.   5.-r-An   epidemic  of influenza has  been   added  to  the  influenza.  DISTINGUISHED, .HIMSELF  BRITISH   COMMONS  i Young  Canadian     to   Receive   the  Vfctoria Cross for Conspicuous  Bravery  Brantford,   Dec.. 4.���������Tlie   Expositor  Two  Adjudicated  Noble     Lords  Bankrupt.  London, Dec. 5.���������The house of commons today proceeded to swear in  new members.   - The only-interesting  has received a letter from Captain feature in tho House of Lords was  J. S. Kingston, of the Imperial Light the Lord' Chancellor's announcement  Horse, who is a Brantford boy. He of the receipt of certificates showing  reports that Reginald Howell.another the Duke of Manchester and Baron  Brantford boy, ,who enlisted in the Sudeley had been adjudicated bank-  South    African     Light    Home,   dis-  rupts, precluding their sitting.  tingunshed   hnmself ���������   at   the' Tugela , ���������,  river by swlmmig across  to capture  London, Ont., Dec. 4.���������A. J. King  shipped from here yesterday for the  English Christmas markets ten car  loads of choice turkeys. The shipment will contain SO.OOO birds; 6,000  chickens picked from the largest  breeds will also go forward at the  same time. .This combined shipment Is by far the greatest in its  line that ever went out of London.  Winnipeg, Dec. 4:  The Canadians were reviewed at Albany barracks by the Prince and  Princess of Wales and other members  of the Royal family. A great crowd  was present and the address by the  Prince was full of grateful expressions.  Th British parliament has opened  bt created little public interest. Mr.  Cully was re-elected speaker. c  Chinese soldiers cornered four companies of Germans .near Pao Ting  Fu. French troops have gone to  their relief.  The 59th United States congress  opened under brilliant auspices. President McKinley's message -dealt at  great length with the Boer war, the  Chinese.crisis, army reform, the Philippine and Cuban questions and other  matters.  THE   HALIFAX   BANQUET  Halifax, Dec. 5.���������The Laurier banquet in Halifax on December 13th  has aroused great enthusiasm among  the Liberals of Nova Scotia. The  demand for the tickets has been so  great that the available, supply is  already almost exhaused. Ten cabinet ministers will accompany the  premier from Ottawa,' and efforts are  Being' made to induce - -Premier Ross  to attend. ^_ Covers .will. be laid. for  600. -If Mr. Ross accepts the invitation the Liberal premiers of live provinces in Canada will be seated at the  banquet board- .with the Liberal  chieftain. .    .  AMERICANIZING THEM  a ferry  and  also saving the  life of  a comrade who had became exhausted  Howell has received the Humane So-       _ . ,  cioty's medal  and has    been Tecom- s In Pennsylvania Among  Striking   Coal  SERIOUS RIOT  mended for the Victoria Cross. Tho  young Canadian was personally  thanked by General Buller and Lord  Roberts. . Howell's mother resides in  Paris,  Ont.  THE   CANADIANS  VISIT  MOUTH  PORTS-  Portsmouth, Dec. 5.���������This famous  ���������old town, around which is pivoted  Britain's greatness   as a naval power,  was visited yesterday by the    mem- ^        _     __   bors   of   the' Canadian   regiment   on icompanied  hy E.  P.  Dayton,  a sup  Miners.  Latrobe, Pa., Dee. 5.���������A riot occurred here yesterday at the wor.es of  the Bessemer'Coal & Coke company.  Three deputy sheriffs were injured  and as a result tbe borough prison  is full of strikers.'  A crowd of men who were striking  came to the works lost night shouting and jeering and proceeded to  c:>ir;p there.  Superintendent   R.   M.   Martin,   ac-  t.heir way home from active service  in South Africa. Portsmouth, in its  ��������� long history, had many occasions for  jubilation, but the reception to the  men Irom the empire's colony surpassed any demonstration of recent  years. The mayor of tho city welcomed thc Canadians in a particularly  happy speech, and in eloquent words  praised them for their noble patriotism in coming forward to tbe aid of  -the empire.  erintendent of tho company's works  down in the'Connellville region, arrived and whon they alighted from  their carriage, one. of the mob approaching .threatened the life of Mr.  Dayton, who immediately came hero  and laid information against the  strikers, who were held in $5000 bail.  This was the start of the trouble.  Later in the night thc fighting was  furious.  Twenty-two Hundred Filipinoes Take  the Oath of Allegiance.  Manila, Dec. 4.���������Sunday .In Vigan  was- a great day for the American  cause. Twenty-two hundred natives  of the ' region, nearly all fighting  rebels, crowded the church and took  the oath of allegiance to the United  States. The oath was-administered  by the priest. All but 500 of theso  sworn were Bolo - men. all of whom  had previously surrendered. The proceedings ln the church occupied thc  entire-day and included an address  by General Young and an exhortation  by the priests.  FOR HORSE STEALING.  A Three Years Sentence for a Macleod  Half-Breeds '  AN IMPORTANT PROJECT.  NINE  MILLION   DOLLARS  SPENT  WILL   BE  In  a Cable From Vancouver to  New  Zealand.  ��������� London, Dec. 4.���������The government  has accepted the bid of the Telegraph  Construction company for a cable  from Vancouver to New Zealand via  Finning Island and the Fiji Islands.  The work will be completed in 1902  at a  cost of ������1,795.000.  8IIOT  HIMSELF  DE WET IS PARNELL  I  PENNY POSTAGE  Such  is    the    Belief    of    the    Irish  Peasantry and Many Europeans.  London, Dec. 3.���������An    extraordinary  The Imperial Rate Has Been Extended  to South Africa.  Ottawa. Ont. Dec. 4.���������The Imperial  government today  extended .the  Im-  story comes simultaneously from perial penny postage rate to its new-  Ireland and from the. continent. It ly acquired British territory in South,  seems that the widespread conviction Africa, formerly - the Orange Free  prevails among the peasantry of the state and the South African republic.  h.merald Isle, likewise in many Under this arrangement letters from  foreign capitals, that De Wet is no Canada and other parts of the empire  other than Charles Stewart. Parnell. to this new British territory will go  Tt Is asserted that the coffin purport- at a penny rate.  A  Young   Ottawa   Newspaper  Takes His Own Life. '  Man  Ottawa, Ont., Dec. 3.���������A sad case of  suicide occurred here yesterday afternoon when Arthur Weir, night  editor of the Citizen, killed himself  at his home ..by , a , revolver . shot,  through the head. Death was instantaneous. A sad feature of the  affair was the fact of the suicide calling his wife to his bedroom and then  shooting himself In her presence. "The  night before he had written a poem  entitled "Farewell" and bad it put  Into type.  These are bad days for horso  thieves. Mr. Justice Rouleau recently gave two Dreeils/ at Kdmonton  ilvr-. years eac'i aud Sli. Jusuce Scott  has sentenced another breed at Mac.  leod to tnrce years for a simr.ar  offence. -'    ' ','  The latter case 1s reported bv thn  Gazettu- ��������� ,   -  "Lasi. Wednesday Joseph -Poena,  -who-was-accused--~of���������stealing���������horses  from tbe South Peigau reserve in  Montana; came up for his' second  trial before Judge Scott at- Macleod.  Mr. Harris, the. counsel for tho defence, exhausted; Wh right to challenge six jurymen, and after some  delay tbo following jury was era-  pannelled: A. Young, S. McCrea,  ,T. J. Swinnerton.'M. C. McLean,*Fred  Garrow. A. Dixon. The first witness  for the prosecution was Jno. Klpp,  a Peigan Indian from Montana, who  sworn that a horso found in tho possession of the accused was his property. He missed the animal for  some months-and had .come to Macleod, ns he had heard that tho police  here were In possession of nn animal bearing his brand. , He had met  Pocha near his placo in Montana, last  Juno. Two other Indians gave similar evidence. Mr. Harris in a. searching cross-examination did not succeed -In shaking the evidence, of thc  witnesses in respect to the Identity  of the horses,although he showed that  they were' not very strong on dntcs.  Several members of the North West  Mounted Police were called Who  .swore to the detention of the horses  in Pocha's possession for an infringement of the customs regulations. The  defence called no witnesses and Mr.  Mackenzie, tha arown prosecutor,  mado n. short address to the jury,  submitting that the crown had proved its case. Mr. Harris on behalf of  tho accused made a.,strong' address  to the ��������� jury. He said that the recent possession of the animals was no  presumption of guilt and cited several instances where it had been  nroved to be inconclusive evidence.  He argued thut It was for the crown  to prove the guilt of the prisoner  and .that had not been done. At the  conclusion of Mr. Harris' address,  the judere summed up strongly against  the prisoner and the jurv retired to  consider the verldct. After a short  absence they- returned to tbe court  room to ask the judge some technical  auestion about'the clwree'and retlr_  ing again soon returned and rendered a verdict of giii'lty. ��������� The judge  deferred the sentence until yesterday  ���������morning -when -.fie sentenced . .'the  prisoner to three years in the Manitoba penitentiary. When asked if  he had anything to say why sen-  itence should not be passed upon him.  the prisoner u+ated that he was suffering for others and that he had  boueht'tbt* horses not knowing them  to be stolen.  FUNERAL OF SIR ARTHUR  ���������SULLIVAN  The   remains   of   this   great   composer were interred  on  Thursday  lu  St.   Paul's  catticdral,   London,   Eng.,  with    all    "the  pomp  and    circumstances"   that   his   memory   merited.  Tho  first  part of    the    service, ���������' by  the command of the Queen, was In. the  Chapel Royal,  St.  James",  where Sir  Arthur began  his  musical  career as  a   chorister.    Proceeding  thence    tho  cortege wended  its mournful way to  the noble cathedral,  and entered tho  building to the thunderous strains of  Chopin's "Funeral  March" played by  Sir-George,,Martin.   The wreaths were  so numerous    as    to   fill four gloss  hearses   which   followed   immediately  behind   the funeral   car.      After  the  beautiful   Anglican   service     for   the  Burial of the Dead, perhaps the most  impressive  ceremonial" In  the  ritual  of any church,   had  been   concluded,  and the coffin lowered Into the crypt,  and  as  the  vast  assembly  was   solemnly  moving' from  tho sacred  edifice, 50 women and' 50 men all dressed in deep mourning, rose from tlieir  knees around the grave and comment:  ed  to sing with a pathos    that onlv  genuine  sorrow   could' expres.-;.     thc  anthem,      "Brother ' thou    art   gone i  bcfoTCi -us"   from ' Sis-  Arthur- Sullivan's   "Martyr  of   Antioch."      Spellbound the large congregation  turned  and   remained, in   reverent    silence,  broken only by the sobs of sympathy,  while this plaintive music filled every  nook  of  the  vast  pVe.    Then,  when  all  was over, the building was left to  watch  over its  dead,  while  Handel's  grand "Dead March" rolled  out from  the organ in the choir.    The singers  whn   thus  Impressively     paid  a  last  tribute  to the    composer's    memory,  were the chorus of the Savoy theatre,  the homo of the world.renowned Gilbert   ������   Sullivan's   operas.' ;  That j-T-uid old cathedral has wi't-  ne.-srd many impreslve scenes, but  nonu po tciichinir as this last tribute,  sincere and heartfelt, from tho friends  of 01H-. whoso name will never die  on earth, and who, we believe, is  now a leader iu that heavenly music  which lie himself- so faithfully tried  to  give  ur  on  earth.   "  OLD  ST.   PAUL'S" CHORISTER.  J, D, Sibbald  REAL ESTATE  MINING  * AND  INSURANCE  AGENT  RATE $l.oo.PER DAV  SETTLED WIH TIIE FISTS-,  for  A Vancouver Politician  Smashed  :i Calling Another a Cur l  Tho political fight is waxing warm  iu Vancouver anil some political arguments are being settled by fists. -  At tho Liberal meeting last week  Frank Burnett, president of the Lib.  orali association,. said that if the  man who wrou* n tertaln political  letter to tho World, under an assumed name, came to his office after the  meeting he would call him a cur.  The writer of thc pollti'cal' letter  arrived bright and early next morning at Mr. Burnett's'- office, --as suggested. It was;R. G. Field Johnston,  a prominent-Conservative. He said  to Mr. Burnett, "I wrote that letter.".  and-Mi'^Burncttnjdldr'"The"n^"you~nri-r  a cur." , ,    .  * 'Mr. Johnston promptly'hit Mr.Bur-  ivett on the mouth." and a lively mix-  up ensued. Mi. Jotnston was in the  act of putting the president of the  Lfberal association out of * business,  when the ofllco hands pulled him off  their employer-.  IMPERIAL BA^  tor tiANABA  Hem! Oflice. Toronto.  Capital  Authorized,    ���������    S2,500,000.00  Capital Paid Up, $2,458,603.00  Rest, $1,700,000.00  DIRECTORS:  H.   S.  Howland,  President  T.R.Merritt.Vice-Pres,   St.   Catherines  William Ramsay,  Robert- J affray  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, Ingersoll,  LIstowel, Niagara Falls, Port  Cclborne, Rat Portage, Sault'Ste.  Marie, St. Catherines, StThomas.  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.. .Tapon A<j������-  trslia. New Zealand etc  Gold   purchased.  This  hank  issues  Special  Receipts  which will be accounted for at any  of the Hudson's  Bay  Co's  Posts  in  the Yukon and Northern districts.  A. Rr B   HEARS.  Mnnn���������������r RpvpTafoke Branch.  The  olumbia  House.  Good accommodation. A good "r.^r-  well supplied with choice yuiue-'  liquors and cigars.  Free Bus Meets All Traki������  Brown  & Pool  Proprietors  P. BURNS 8c CO.  Wholesale and Retail Dealers  Prime Beef, Pork Mutton. Sausage  Fish and Came in season.  THE PIONEER LIVERY  and Sale Stable of tbe Lardean and Trout Lake  ead  Daily Stage leaves Thomson's Landing e  .for Trout Lake City.    For particulars write  S-iddle and   Pack  Horses Always  for Hire.  Fieighting and :  Teaming a ,  Specialty.  morniup m      d clock  verv  ite,  CRAIG-&-HXtLM-Ar\f-TnoiiBbs'8"L"ASDiyGii  ably furnished   with the cboiceet  the market, affords. BesL   Wines  Liquors and  (Jisrars. Large*.  Hunt  bedrooms.   '     R**.t'*s $1 '   ;i    day.  ���������Monthly rate.  l inn sione. ton.  CANADIAN    PACIFIC  A>0 SOO LINF.  STILL CONTINUES TO OPERATE FIRST-CLASS  SLEEPERS ON ALL  TRAINS FROM REVELSTOKE AND KOOTENAY  LANDING  ROBERT SAMSON  Wood Dealer  and Draymaq.  Draying and delivery work % apegtel-  ty. Team* always ready on shorteat  nnMoa.       Cnntr*c*t-a  tnr  Inhhlne  taVftn  Also Tourist Cars passing  .Dumnoro Junction. Daily for  Si. Paul. Saturdays for Mon  treal and Boston. Mondays  ond Thursdays fo-r Toronto.  Same cars pass Kevelstoke one  flay earlier.  No trouble  to  quote rates  and give you a pointer rcgar- j  ding   the   Eastern    Trip  you!  contemplate taking. i  Fall and Winter Schedule now Effective  tor Tinie-tehles. Rites, and full information call inn or address nearest  local ngeni. or  T. A. BRADSHAW. Agent. Revelstoke  W. F. ANDERSON E. P.COYLE  T. P. A. A. C.P. A.  Nclsoo. B. G. Vaatonv.r. 8. C.  REVELSTOKE  IIP WORKS  ��������� -Blacksmithing,   Jobbing,  .   Plumbing,  Pipe Fitting,  Tinsmithing,' Sheet "'Iron  Work,    Machinery    Repaired.  Mining    Work    a    Specialty  , ROBT. GORDON  Revelstoke.  Ondertafeingr and Embalmia?  P. Howson & Co.,  -  UACKEX'/.!?.   AVI:.  I.V'ill i->*-.l..r=  -i- Fi:~i!j���������������. .S-i-l-M~H-r->*ir*i**i-l-l**MM-i"H"i ***  % For the  next  3 Weeks g  j" vecanno: l.e able *.o ni>ci>! Uiu ,������  i* innumerable article* that cnn ,i.  ������ tM h!Vi .'0! .i.  ! Xmas Presents!  tr������f inr^cs ������.:i\l jao^t complete  t'o-l.- in ?.������;vc!.slo!(i������. Kvltj-  tri.n*,'*: ��������������� v p.p.d U}> to-:!n:u tit ite  9*  I  7���������        Night Bell oa Door.  %   CANADA DRUG & BOOK CO.  ������ j  fr fr !  ���������*��������� +*^**K-*****H*+'V+* ^'H**'*'*-- !  / 41        n      "~     '���������'���������'  ������-J fcl K.-m.jT' Wil7W        nV UM.Ut.Wt.rti.lM****"*" *.-������.������������������. ���������������""       ,  il  fr  66  TAYLOR  & GEORGE  THE  l.A'l'K JAMl'.S (lll.L & OO.  UXttSLUf.VX \r -^ivtJ ������a.iuuh������u  argams  rfo������������������-s^-i;*,K7.-->rj<->ro"'5'T.ori'������>f?*w   .'���������. , ������>,   rT*'7(TC^'5^".>^^'^'^r^^rt*ojS������!5rw,r?*?s  \..^.'kj-v^'.-wv^Vl.%u'o^.-.-.-l.kjW...M1^^*AiJ      1, ������j     t^*i-tvlis>^u^'^v^K>*^>;/?v'u>i'yC7iuV������**;  Local and  General  News i  -Rooms t.o  let    mi Hi'cnnd Street.  ��������� Lama hnas.it Kir. M. IC   Lhavsoiis. \ Apply iitllu* (Iuhai.d nllli't*.  tiilSnothtflot.il vote polled in YhIi-:     There,   will   lu*   a   slini'l. service and  lecture on l In- lYnver Bunk   tomorrow  ,, .   : niiriit,   nl.   7.:iO   in   St.   Peter's church.  Jiinpon* ������ .-(pUdwcI |,y choir practice,  '     Tho newly   erei-led   porlinn   of   tlio  H. C. Killeen. i;nvi'Miiiii-*iil inspector j ,-},,m.m Oitolic I'linirh will   lit'  hlcssed  C.irilKiO was only li' 1-1 ������.  ��������� C-innds at riini, this week  um Milliiu-ry Parlors.  r.f rn.iils was in town un iMmidiiy.  i.V  l.'uLlicr   'L'lviyer next .Siiudiiy. after  O. U. Hour i'HKlt,l.*ivd at   lhu   Revel-! which   ceremony   llie   usual   sci'vice.-  -   ������������������ ! will lie held in Um church  duriiiK   the  sUi'm* from Gulden on Sunday  --Fancy work liiiKketh  M.   K  j-ril 1-5.  T. O'Urien. lawyer, of Gulden, eame  in lhi*> inoniiiii; on the delayed  No.  1.  ���������Cleanup *-,ili! nf Iriiiiincd ������fii>ds  ilii-, week. Kiiipni i.nu Millinery Parlor-.  At one puint in the Nettie L. t wo  men nre saekin,; 15 tun*, nl' ore every 1(!  imiii's.  Noiiiiiiiitinn uf utllccr.-' for I lie H. O.  K. Ii. S. Hikes plucu un Friday evirn*  in>:.  ���������Yourattention is directed to the  Cii-'n r-i.i'.'.i'ii' ,'Ulv, nt the but ton i of  t his column.  .Mrs. Wilkes intends loliold tlie  HuMiiit exorci.'-cs of the Kin'dergiirlen  ni.xtXue'-il.iy iiflei'iioun.  The Olgiiry Dnily Ue-rnlil lins  eiilni-Kiid to 8 pripietj and i.s now one  nt the ln'-st dnilics published in the  ive.->l.  The Unfile believes lli.it tlie. C. P. U.  will fouimt'nee i:on>t.uietion of the  liriini-h i-.-iili-imil inlo the Liircleiiu tliis  winter.  J;is. [jiuiiler moved his fruit and  confectionery store yesterday into  eoiiiniodious ns>������* (piiirlui'S next door  lo the old one.  ���������Do not forget to cull and see fiur  noveltv silks and Christmas goods.  The Cash Bazaar.  The vntd men were laid oil ulto-  cether on Saturdav and still 1'iit-Llier  i-edni'tions are. anticipated. Freight  truftic is very li-^ht.  ���������Jos. A. .Morgan has started in  Smith's old barbersiand. where liisold  lime frieiidf will no doubt paLninizu  him libernlly.  v Thn snow lias gone oil' to such nn  extent, at Thomson's I,andimf as  .ueriuiislv to interfere'with the* hauling  nf ore lo llie lake.  ���������Some nf Jill'very latest odors in  lingers and Sallels peri'innes just fiom  I'Y.-ini'.'. Now opened up at the Canada  i)rug & Hook Co,  At the meeting of ihe local lodge nf  the I. A. of Al. on H.'itui'd.'iy niglit Jas.  'Vi-li-ster w.-is eleeted president, and C.  J. Wilkes secretary i'or the ensuing  year.  The nomination fin* tin* new   rinineil  wi'l   take   pluce on .Inn. 12ih 1001. lhe  tei ond Monday in   .luiuary   iind    llie  i..>ilii,g,     if    any.   on    the   Thursday  " lollow'mg.  ���������.fust, arrived a shipment of the I?,  and D. Corset. Ladles would do well  i o see tlii'.-"-* good'.    Cash Bazaar.  Kvprv'oorly who v.-.-inls A. X. ir5niit.fi  lo haketheir Christm;w cakes for t'nc-iu  .���������ilinuld give in li'.e.i'.- orders at. once  r-iiln-r al tin* siore er with tile driver  uf the bread delivery carl.  - After Pt'li. I-st. XV. Cowan intends to  1''*������uiih* i-unti-ol of lh- Lardiiiu tele-  phone service. He intends lo si ring a  copper wire between here and Arrow-  ,   iie.id.  ���������The number of articles suitable, for  Xmns'pie.si'iits i< wit liny I, number.  All the very latest, for i.ln* 'n..-;.rmi:ig uf  lhe 20th'fenti'.i'V al thu C.inada Drug  * Bool; Co.  . i ������������������'���������>������������������  i 'i'here is- to be a meetini; of the  exeelilive I'oiiiiniltee of i.lic associated  bimr.li of ti-aili! at Nelson tomorrow  evening to take up llie question of  Mr. Sifton's proposed eoiiimission on  the mining iiulusli-y.  <W  tlie iiiiiiing iiiuiihiry. U--  Two 'final . nights   fn'st,   and    tliere    j  would   be   skarling^igain in llie rink    J^  bill, tlie verv mild cold spell of till! ln.st  run pit*   of   days   has   not   done  mine  llimi di'V-the ii-e.    which    was   getting  lioneyeombed   during the soft simp.  Gold coininissioni'i' h'niiriilii'l* experts logo down lo N.ikns-|> and bring  back Mrs. l.'auipiier and liis house  bold eil'ee.is this week, lie will take-  up lie* residence i" the. hou-e  lielonginir to Fred. T'nylor. nesltu  Capt. Talor's ou Second St-.-west,  David MeNieoll. Thomas Tail, of  Monlreal. and George MeL. Blown, of  Vancouver, are asking the iticorpora-  linii of the. Kootenay and Arrowhead  rtiiilwuv Co. to run froni Arrowhead.  It. C. via Trout Lake or Duncan river  to the north end of Kooleimy lake.  A'coneral meeting of the B. C. Good  Beads- Assoi'iiitiou will be held ill  Victoria ou Dec. 18lll. Delegations  are invited to attend from boards of  trade and municipal councils. A rate  of a fare and a third has been given bv  the C.P.R. provided that, not less than  15 persons travel lo attend the meeting liy that route.  At'he meeting nf lhe council held  Friday niglit tlie Mayor was instructed by resolution Jn name a, committee  to t.-ike up the quest ion of the advisability of establishing ii city liosnita! in  Revelstoke. Residents, who have not  paid their property taxes were accord  ed the. right, to vote at the next,  municipal election uud the sum of leu  dollars a. month was granted towards  lhe maintenance   of llie brass band.  Great excitement pievails in camp  over a new si like that has been made  on the Kv'a group. The qiwi-lz is sn  rich that. it. has lo be sacked as it lulls  froni the lilnsl. C-ibii's and ore sheds  are beinu built as quickly as possible.  In accommodate llie ever increasing  stalT. and llie quantity of quart*/, now  being narked, the richness of which  can be esliniiiled from tbe fact that  during a temporary absence'of sacks-  blasting was suspended.���������Kagle.  nence  There are two vital points  in the drug business: experience and purity.  Our iDC'iui-ieiic!! is tjnyoii'I question  nml liie purity of our drug.-, is ifinii*.  untot'd. I'ruscrlptions that ure filled  hem uri! riiliab'.u.  Wo shall bo glad io servo you.  RED CROSS DRUGSTORE  Geo. F. Curtis,  TAYLORnLOCK,  MeKeuzie Ave  Men's All Wool Tweed Suit  Reg-alar Prices, ?8, $io, 16  Cut to $4, $6, $S  PANTS  **������*  xLL>  '���������vv  \f:Vi  r-'i;A  'l7~>  %  I'O  m  m  To Buy a Home  To Build a Home  To Pay Off a Loan  ('<iair.lt. thu   Canadian Birkbeck Investment & Savings Co  Jt in an Kusy to I'ay Oil" n Lon.ii from Tin* nirkbeek  u'i it is to I'ay Item.  I-'ull piii'ilimliir.-i on upplieiiilou.  F. B. LEWIS,  Local Agent.  G. S. McCARTER,  Solititor.  Pi  hi  3-  lrr&T*&Jfe^*.^Tt'*^^^lKx*^ .*>*��������� r   '  . ������1.       ^^f?0������^W^^/'S������S>rr'^riK^^^������1'0^������*iX  n s.  Christinas  Men's all Wool, Serge and Tweed  REGULAR FRICE-.'fZ-.T.S-sr.d $.-.]  CUT TO���������$i oo���������$i so���������i}2.  NECKWEAR  Men's Beautiful Silk Ties  REGULAR   PRICE���������5cc-Coc-7Sc-.ind .f-i oo  CUT TO���������20c. e.-icli.  HATS  REGULAR PRICE���������$i 50���������152 00���������?2 so-i-V*. oo-S*i3 75���������!i;4 00  CUT TO���������$1 co���������$1 so���������!*'2 00���������.$3 00- i?3 25  We are also giving a Cash Discount of 20 per  cent, eff all our EOOTSand SHOES .  Clearing Sale  I of Stoves  I at COST.  Wo   will  olTi-t*   li'din  now  lllllil (111.'C'lld    Ol'   l.llis   llldlltll  niir  1'iitii-i!   l.'ii'K<! anil   wol I  a.s-M'l'to'l     stuck "f      C1111U  Kinvp.s ami   Ijox Stuvi'H   at  Cost Prii'O.  TIioko Sltivi'H luivinp; Iioimi  puiTliasi'il hi'l'ni'u llu* 11 d-  vanco in price are much less  lllllll pioboiit cost.  Stovi's will  bo  murker)   in  ��������� plain   titrure.s,   anil   will    lie  mild for UAS11 ONLY.  <-^W. M. Lawrence  KSTATK  lliinlwuic. Tinware. Stavoa.  I'lilnls. Oi'a inul Cln^H.  ������aF-j\gunt for Hamilton l'oivdur Co.  The Wide-Awakc Busines*3 Men,  McKenzie  Avenue.  Hfil Rme lli^-rcn nine Is Fi'i-oml nntl fourth  Fridays nl imi'Ii iiihiiiL; Whlto Ko������i*,|li*xri*<i  iniielh Ili-KlKrlriny of ciii'h motithdn OiIiI/cUoivh'  Hull.   Vi'dilni: liruilin'ii weli-omo.-  WM.MA'l'UKHS,  Uurrolarr.  Court  Mt. Begbie  '���������������������������'5������������VWJ I. ,;��������� iw  Timepiece  Thu Unix, ilelicnte ������hn!n is tlie. correct, ail j mint for il  Dainty Time I'fCfU, uud is nsoiil in m)  many <*Lhor  ways you i-nu'L afford to bo wfLliout one,  Wonfior^puofal biirjiiiins in tbc^ii fa^liioliable clinins  either v/iili or wiiliuut llie wiilch.  GUY BARBER, Watchmaker and Jev/eller  vi>-   -Muckonzie Avonue.  THE   FRED   ROBINSON    LUMBER   COMPANY,    LIMITED!  On and aflor this (lato our prices for Cut Fii-oivoiiil will   In*  as   follov.'h: -  -  Si 00 Per Cord at Mill  S'2.00 Per Cord. Delivered  PRICES CUT FOR CASH.  FRED ROBINSON. ��������� '��������� ���������        ��������� -  MannKing; Director.  ������  IIOil 1 ������.'d- by II(;1 Air nnd Electric  JJelis ������Liid LiijhLin every room  l*rcc jius Meets All Trains  Hl'H'-iriiiiibiV JtiUu*     ���������jljSOTjEX-i   VICTORIA^-.  JOHN V.  p;':!{KM. !JKoi'i:i:-:ro:!.  Xfjiiii   tirii'. j'r.y.zi in i'.aiKji'Liim fcr llio. Ciiii..-cnii.ni:o of CuiiSts  rio.irly Plrrft.('i-.r ra^.���������H���������AoJ.������'       If3     (r>  A GOO  NAME....    .  Is better than riches   Wu have tliu name of making  thu only SlylNli Suits in Town  ���������for   durability   and   quality  -   thiy lilbu excel.  -������������������������*=*������,���������: TRY ONE  S^tg^������0st������ik@, Ui  n^^wo      il ���������'���������r      9 J> r\ ������������������"���������J f'i V7  1  i-JOUlS  CiilV'S   I'O  1  ������|    M. K. LAWSON'S  ^-, Mackenzie Ave.  **************************  f'lir.iTiLrt is ���������{���������*:) vnriithlo  "i'lys i-olfj, oihars iv.t  f> con.!���������yt:u netid n. . lieavj-  f)Vcr'coiJ.t. r.s well ������k a li^hLur  0110. A good heavy over-  cont is betlor than medicine���������  it pi-'vynts ti -Id a::d sii:lsiiees.  OUR HEAVY COATS FIT  AND LOOK WELL-  ���������is.f  * We Repair..<....  ? WATCHES  t CLOCKS,  ~f and ail kinds oi Jewellery  * tt llie   work   i������   not batisinctory wc ���������������'  -*���������rei*inia~>-oiir-iu.)i:i;\-:���������= ��������� "  fr WE GUARANTEE OUR WORK ������'  fr nail stmul by our guitriiii'.ee. j,  "5* fr  fr We nlso riirrv a boo'1 lino of Watches .!.  ���������;* a-.nl Jewellery, wlnels we ilbpose ol ill ,*.  fr iiioilerate iirieea. ^.  It������*v. C.I.ailiiia' of Kiiniloops HIIhiI  i'ut-pulpit in lilt.* . Merlnnii-it i'i;iiii'ii  lio'.h inorriiii^ anil evi*ni:i������ on Hmiilay.  pi-..*aeliini; liolls tiusi's to ijuod cuiijfi'u-  K-it ions.  Thi* carpi'iiti-rs   union   of   Tins.-lanrl  - hitv������   noiifietl   i:oiiti'iii'toi'> aniljiihiinig_  tniiipaiiips tlint after .March   lt.1.   1001.  tiny   intiTirt   to iimui;iiriilc tlie S liouv  work ilay.  Hon. H. ircBi'iilp. tnii>i*-'tei* of  mini's, will pass tliroimli t'roin till'  snuili on Tlii>i>ilay evening, bin will  nols-lop over hi'l'L*.  Prof. \V. .1. Harvey. F. O.M.C.I.. has  i-xt-endfil liis vi^it. and may he eon-  >-iik.*d ahont. all errors of refraction  ��������� luiVcts of vision and tin; tiliinc; of  .-pactacles at, .1. Guy Eiii'licr'.*> diii-iinr  lh������'afternoon from 2 to u o'clock, until Sat. Dec. l'2ili.  Guv Barbel- l'.a- pi-'i-ciiicil thr*  HkhaLI) with .1 lui!i(l.=oiil<; idiiVL'tiir of  flii-Uliiiiis. in tin; .-.Imp*.* of a pirluti'  on Klass of- two lillle ^uN. ������ hii h U  very artistic and   ipiite   a   iiuv.-liy   in  lhis   line.    .(.-  F>. llii-inmn i.s al-o nnt! i>,.|.i-j Dealer in���������  with a vi;rv pretty calendar fi.r 31*01.  Beef, Pork,  ��������� In fiiiiii-L* ,1ns. Smilh will li������ finii'.d  hv his iiiiiiitiniiiscusloinPi'.M in {iroivn's  cigar ftori* and hilliaid room, when*  he ImsMl up a lrii-liei-*!* chair and will  \ih ulnd to see his friend-. Shaving  rediii-ed to tins union prici* of Ij  cents  mmimmmMSMmmmBim!^m^sm^r?^^  ������r  ^'^ \ .  C-.J  m  Now i-- llu- time to select your Ml LKS and DIU'iMS GOODS  \\ i* liiivi; tin* lai'KEst. stock in llu* city   10   choos;:  fiom.    New and StylUli  :-r    LADIES'  UNDERWEAR  es-   LADIES' MANTLES  IV.;  m  m  m  ta  ZvTt  ���������S3  . ���������- - ,,-- --V51--.* ��������������� ������,rt 'ic* rv>  The 'Cash Bazaar.  /ii'ife.' 3'yJiittU^ ^3$^i.-.$yu^.->>^^y^-:'^i>--'j^-!ii--^'---i'  RS." 'WILSON.  Next'LIic McCarty Bloc!*:."  lend.  H. It. ATKINS, C.'W.MlTCHELi,,  Ulilei Itnnger. llce.-dfc.  Gold Rang;e Lodge K.-of P.,  No.' 26, Revelstoke, B. C.  iMeets every Wpilnesdnvin  Oddfellows' Ilall.at, 80'el'ocli  Visiiins Kniglil.s- invited.  W.M. AIathi-'.wh. C. 0.  ���������'  :    :    : ���������.*    :    '.  ���������.::���������..   3. Havacik, K. oi-* li. & S.  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE   No. 1658.  Jy" >t:i-������,!lr ir.eellm;s itre hel.l In I liu  ���������Q Oiltlfcllow'ri Hall on ihu 'I'hirit I-'i-i-  ft^- ilny 1.1 each montli, at 8 p.m shnrii.  fi -Vlsiluii; brethren cordially invlteil  It BO  TS&t*' . THOS. feTEKJ), \V..M.i  I Stewart's  Confcctionerv  (Nolt-il for I'nrlij)  All aaliire is smiling inul uav���������  Nhoiilil you ku liiiiilliiK (oU'iv;'  Ami slinnt hygooil luck,,  'liiiiir, lieer, I'lirlridL-eor Dinik.  I run mount 'em for moderate j.ay.  H.W. EDWARDS, Taxidermist  Third Street, T.avoisioiie, 1!. c:.  EST-1'. 1.1. llo.\-~!,-..  (������)   W.-.l:;at Maple  Puddinp, 40c. lb   ^$  W   Spanish Peanut Taffv. iT-.c. Ib.      &>  '     Cl'  tSii  A   #  @  m  '.TS'-  Coco-unit, 35-. 15).  ���������Ui)'  .Sh   Buttercups, ,pc. lb.  x]0.  Jimcrows.   Bon   Go.is.   etc.  ���������M'.-ind seicclicu r.t  A. H. KOLDICI-I  ANALYTICAL -CHEMIST  '   ' AND ASSAYER.     - .  Ho.-nl Ki-honl uf Mine-.. London. c'T"i\-':n  venm  111   .Mnri'n   IViirb,   riwaiisen.     17   venrs   Chiff  Ciiiiml-t   I"  Wlirun.i'onl ni.il   Iro'i Co.,   Kni*.  L-u-.' 1 lu-Kiist null Avmiyi-r. Il.ui ^lltien. I.Hi.  ' i;;ai):is (i:iunjim;u anil iopir'i*(l up.m.  Re -elstolce, B.C.  ; il.LiJ ci; v^Vti'.i,  Iirni;;:!*-!*. inul - luiionvii,  ::;.,\\ n j;!'..i..';.  IE.M. ALLUM, i  Th(* T.i-i'.di.-u;  '.Vutcluniiker and Jeweler.  .T..t..;..|.+^..{..{..l.-H"I������j;-T������H"5"p*f**?*J-'l**W'f*  Jas. I.  Woodrow  OTCHER  tiivij yoit T.-.r/in attkntion  When tin-}' fir;i ium-.I it, Ijefiiri: Uiov  f.-lvu yo'i ) uiu. *!l:i;,i-l>:.' nvniilini; iieu.l--  l������..-sMii,uri,i|. uii'l'iis>Miiriii!( more Kali?-  f:i|.|iiry nn.! i*..|..',i.|;irnt wi.rli. and nt let.*'  .'..si. ili.m if Jul: 1:1,111 tlie luiier .'.laze"  (if (leei-.y.  .  rsress,  ������3>  Dentist,  'I'n y lor  l.*ek.  ..caj^siLi^n,  Prof. Harvey/E0.M;CL  Aliout those painful eye*. Vision  restored, defects '.'Oirecteil and  Kl.'isses (itt.ed lo any sight under  a positive -.tiiarantee of satisfaction  at .1. Oiiy J3..|lii'i's until tSatui-ilay,  Dee. lulii.    Hours 10 I o 12 and 2 tou.  *M**l������l*4.**-i-l������t*.t**d'*l'->*i*i"l*'l.**'*'I'*t**  1 Tlie Election is Over 1  ,r   : .MOTICH  ilitti-!: tiiur und' Kiiiicnr'io  inln^rnl clu-uis  ������������������IIiiiiii' in ihu l.in-ilnau Mini-,]); lilrisimr  nl   'A fM    I-C-.io!ui-..iv    li|.,tr-���������,i.     v,'h'*rn  l-i'-iili'il :  n't- ilie   ||.<ni!v.,|*i,r<i  of  Bun'  ...   <:ri;o;,-. a inl'iiLiir;' tu l'ool (!n*!*ic.  Tntii;   Niiin-p   Unit    1, .1.  |.-rcil.   Hlmhii*.   of  I;"-"1'''?1.'*.''- l!- (i.ai.'i.; ie.ai.--.uit r������r -Tho Uln-.-k.  liiiiir  Miniint  <:o..-  .>:    Lanlonii,   T.'. r.,   I.irl ������������������  Free  MuiLr's    Cenilieaiu . No.    iniiTiTl.    Free  Minor'.!  i:eriiii(..i:u No.   ii.';c.'i,V.',   I:ii,-n,l. ������ix:v  diiys liom llio il.itc  iiereur.   to   iii.iilv   to   ih'i.  MlnliiK K<'|..irdi!i- lur Ccrillieiinis of 'Imnron--  iiierns, foi- the pnrpos.j  oi   oblaiuins   Cion-ir  lirnmsoi the iiliure.ulauns.  And further take nctlio  that action, under  section !I7.   must   he   eonnncueod   lieliu-e   tlio  issuance of sm-li Oorliliinte.J of IinprovcmpiitK  Dated this l.'ij'lee.'Jth dav of Seniumber, A.D  l'JOO.  J. KUBi). JIITOini:.   ���������  This- ii������tiec. wns first pithllulivd In tliis iiarn>r  on the !Hli day of Noreuiher, lfiOO. ���������      ,  GERTiFiGATE OF IMPROVEMENTS ���������  Mutton,Etc  Fish and Game in Season   All order" promptly !ll!ed  Uull am "-till   at   lhe  snmo  old stand with a full line of  Cigars, TJbicco,  Stationer}', etc.  s J. W. Bennett %  is   i,   all     the     ii.ipn.tant     l,i.>i,u*M j Corn-: f������-.,:ria,     TiP,V P. 7.^0^x1  Jj <*. !     "T1"",, "^''     lUe"ll'v"v-    '"**'" ] fw  cntresci the province.  I Kin*j������irMw   -*-"���������< -Lk.^vj..^, ^J.tj.    ������������������rri,1!!t���������n r^.r.etor U*  ' r;iiu*icr   lion?.',   Glacier,   >>. (..,'..  '���������"-������������������} ir.^)  (Successor to fi. J. Auia-.i.)  ****************., *********  ,'Liv.^j -A.V LL^u i^Z* k.-������> ^ "**^  Smi  If you have money to squander.  ������|  ������3'  Ladies' --iv.e at, 7.1c.  l t'Af.L  .Misses'5-i'/.e at f.(.V.    -       ASU SUB  Ciiildi-en's size at .-. .i>T>v.   ]' THHM.  These are son)..' uf the pi ices.  ?9*  m  m  Do not iniss onr sale of Mantles. Wu are' odci-inR |{������^  t.heni awav helow cost. Now is yonr .time to see our - ���������  itock, av.i'il vourself of thirf sale and nave your money.  Proprietor.  Luke   View   Hotel  Prnprieti.r.  I'rospcrtor's r-::.-e!<am;i*. Thomwu'j J.ttndni  T. W. (iritliame Vroprieior.  Plou'ier   T!o;cl,   Tl-.ofn-cin'rt   I.iindi'.i?.   Inroc i (fL\  Bute Nock I'r..\jrlet..r. I Z^  CoinrnWB.    liW.    :-'ak.|*-p.    John    lienor j Vp)  'roprieior.  Lcl.iii'1 Kotel, Xftlcusp, J. T>. noi'.rae Pro],  or.  Hotel (I rand, S'nl.-ur.p, Tho.  MalPTon     fo*.    fiprin^s    f-.^nitarium  tlnlcjon. 'I'll"'.- MeNaliKiit, Manniji-r  Housekeepers  giSfr- Sn\r is I h������*   '���������.Ttit   '", V  wiiiicr'sMipriiyoi  "Vegetables  ' at rcusoniihle prices.   Thecnoda are  iir.-,t cluii and include  POTATOES, TURNIPS,  CARROTS  BEETS, ONIONS, PARSNIPS,  ���������''- i-.'* \J ������������������$'/��������������������������� *->'cS?t*sf .>*��������� ^V*A,>,������;-''-',*5;>''.1  HATS   '  m hats m  .   i -   NOTICE  . . Mountain llelle min'ornlelaiiu^situatert  in-   lhe   I.ardeau   Mlnini:   llivision  of  ������e������t    Kooleimy     District. Whi-ro  lncaled : al. liu: heartwiiteri!' of Dear  .Creek, n tributary of Pool Creek  Take 'Notice that I. J. Fred Hitelilo. of  no*-slanil. II. lit (acting as Agent for Prank  ��������� iriiiiKt-rsniith Jr. Free Miner's Certificate  No. IHI0972). Fri-o Miner'sf'ortilicalo No. MC9W  itiioinl. sixty davs from tlio date hereof, ������o  ai.nly to the Mining It-corder for a Cortilieato  oi lnipi-oveinenlSf for ir;e pnrpoi-e of obtain-  inn a tirown (Jriint of th" above elalm.  And further take notice that  action,   und-jr  seelion   87, must   be   ccunmcnecd   buforc  tins  issiiaiieuofsiir.h riertifleaio of   Improvements,  fluted this' Fifteenth   day   of l-.eriteinber,-A.'  D., liKW.     . ��������� ���������        .  *   '   ���������   ' J. FRED. KlTCm?:.  This notice was nrst pnhlished in this puncr  on tlio '.Ith da- of Novombcr. 1000.  ���������il  ','.  i  Board of  License Commissioners.'  ���������nr������c!  Trimmed and  Untrimmed  The he������l iKSortment of Trimmed  and tint rim mod llatr, in the  City. Call and inspect before  purchasing.  Misses Sheflard Sr- Bell  McKenzie Avenue      o,i23  S--vU  m  m  V'.*J  m  m  t"'i  m  r-."3  es  m  NOTICE  Thero  will  he  a  meeting of   tho Hoard ot  Rural Licence CominissionerK in tho Provincial  Police ollice, Kevelstoke, on Hereinber 15th for  the purpose of deciding Jleenees.  It. a.uppi:h.  novSStd" Chief Licence CouimiMioncr.  &#������%������/������������?>&  BUREAU 01*   PROVINCIAL  INFORMATION.     ���������  -A*S  Corporation of  the City of  Revelstoke.  Also for Mile about ill tons of  HAY  S. D. CROWLE,  NOTICE  Tbera will bo a ineetinz of License Commissioners of thc Citv of P.evelstoke,-at Fire  Hall No. 2, on Wednesday, December 12lh,  1CC0 at7::,"0 e.m.  I-. n. =-.iiav,-.  u,v,v:t i*:ty Cierk.  In order that thc Government may be in  po.-scs-.ion' oi definite information with-tfhich  to supply tiio.-ie Reeking investments in' this  Province, I am instructed to invite particulars  from those who have properties for sale, and  who may feel disposed to forward such particulars lo this ollice for the purpose in question.  In view of the proposed early re-oruanuaiiou  of Ihe Agent General's Office in London, Eng-  Isrd, the desirability of having on file a list of  farms and other properties for sale, with full  and accurate details, is obvious I'ropertien  submitted may include farm and farm lands,  industrial or commercial conecrhs, timber  limits, water powers, or other enterprises  affording opp6rtunitics for legitimate investment.  It is not proposed to recommend-properties  to intendingicvestors, but to afford the fullest  access to the classified lists and all available  information connected therewith, and to place  enquirers in communication with the owners.  The fullest particulars are desired not only  of tbe properties themselves, but of the  localities in which they ere situated, and the  conditions affecting them. For this purpose*  nrinted schedules will, upon application, ho  forwarded to those desirous of making sales.  K.E. HOSJCB1X,  '.-'eerctary, Bnrer.u of Provincial In form ������l:o >���������'.-���������  iiovJT.Iin  I  111


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