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Revelstoke Herald Oct 2, 1900

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 <?  Jp  -ISSUED   TWIOB-A-WEEK - TUESDAYS    J^JSTXD   X^X^XXDJiJLTS-  Vol.  IV.    No. 75  REVELSTOKE. B.    C.  TUESDAY,      OCTOBER   2 , 1900.  $2.00 a Year in Advance.  it  B  1  ���������J  Groceries  Choice  and Fresh!  An Ear for  An. Order  .'Our customers rely p<>  confidently on oiir judgment that tliey telephone their, orders to  iis a larjre part of the  time, knowing we have  ah ear   for their   wants  "-and 'skill',hi   selecting  ., them.  .���������We-nre'proud of this  reputation, and do' everything in our power to  sustain it.  Boots and  Shoes  ; Now arriving :.-.  Gents', Ladies'  Chiidrens';  Babies'  Slybes for All  Tflrjp. Blacks, Chocolate���������  Willow Calf, Vici Kid-  Patent Leathei ���������  French, Military. Concave  '  or Commonsense Heels���������  Soles Thick or Thin,  Welt or Turn��������� .  Any- sort of' '.'shoes you  want, at .prices to. suit. you.  T!"  FRUIT! !  FRUIT !!!  Preserving   and    Table  Fruits in season *and  al-'  ways fresh and choice.  C. B. Hume & Co,  Canada's Grand Old Man.  The TorontoNews, a Liberal journal,  speaking of the magnificent reception  accoi ded sir Charles Tupper in Torcinto  says:  Torcmtti has forgiven sir Charles  Tupper and has mice more received  him into her bosom. This was proved  conclusively liy the demonstration in  Massey hall last evening. Those who  attended were carried hack to a certain  evening in 1800, during the stormy  times which preceded the appeal to the  country on the Manitoba remedial hill.  Never will the doings nf that evening  be forgotten. A dogged, piesistent  old man faced a vnst audience boiling  over with resentment and hostile  feeling. .For over an hoar he fought  them, lushed them with his tongue and  endeavored with a perseverance that  w.-is splendid to justify a cause th'at  was already lost. His words were  drowned in a tempest, of those noises  which ferocious atiimalsare accustomed  to make and to which humanity descends when influenced mightily hy  some great impulse moving to "redress  or pi event a threatened wrong. The  old man had his say. I hough nobodv  but the leportex's heard him. aud then  with a p.u ting- shot ������at down while  ei ies of derision and triumph ascended.  But liist evening the scene ch'inged.  Tupper. tliu "unpopular, had become  popular again, furnishing a, valuable  illiistiatiim of how llie public wrath  arciised by had tlieastu-es is nnt extended indefinitely to Ihe men lhat  propose them. All audience exceeding the lirst in point of numbers arose  as one man to greet "Canada's Grand  Old Man." and the men who four years  ago hissed till they' weie tired now  i-lieeied until their thoat- giew hoarse.  It, was the hoiiTe coming of Tupper.  and Toronto made it a splendid atiair.  for transcending 'the occasion when  the aged statesman was, figuratively  speaking, sent off in a far country.  2������  ������>ft������;r������.-������������^������^^J^������������.y.������^.>>������������>������^^*^P^^I x*&r*&HHW*MK**&**&P&H*&&*&l  3������������������������������SX3������3������������^^  of Autumn Good  The Glory of Autumn which Nature delays for,: cooler weather, art hns anticipated  and in a Store sense this is 1 he richest, ripest, fulle-ft time of Autumn. Here we  make a store house for the beauty and plenty of Autumn harvested in many lat ds.  Two continents have heen senrched by our buyer for the choicest' goods of every sort  you are likely to need. The result is that Autumn business .is in full swing and for  early choice hundreds will be here making Wednesday there lirst day of Autumn  buying. We have ample provision and accommodation for all. Here are a few  suggestions���������  JACKETS, SUITS, BLOUSES, SKIRTS |  The attraction of our s ock of ready-to-wear Autumn garments is irresistible.  Although there is no need of specials to add to the interest, we must "mention a clearance in Autumn Weight Coats, the very Jackets for cool evenings and fall outings.  /jJgg^Please note this chance and profit by it. . ', .  15 Wwnens' Fall Jackets, cut in Bov Coat and Jaunty Fly (IP  Front-Styles, made of Broad Cloth; Colors Black. This lot. '������������������'<'^)  worth $0.    Your choice for '...' $4 50,  STYLISH STREET SUITS FOR $10���������   Man tailored walking cost nines-*, semi-fltiing. double breasted  ���������style, material of fine homespun. . .Skirts are percaline lined.  ���������ex-ti a good quality ."  $10 01)  BLOUSES AND SKIRTS-  T<������ si-iit the season to.be had at very low cost.  13 Womens'-Fall Blouses, tucked, new French back, fini-hed -^  .with three rows of  tucking,"  dress  sleeves  and  fitted  hndv./gs  Exti-a value at - '.-..." $1-25^  30 Women*.' Navy *Blue-Seige  Skirts,  latest  style,  hack,   nll(^  lengths.    Sptcial. value .' $2 50/sj  THE CITY COUNCIL  Curfew is Going to Ring   To   Night.���������  Time For Payimjj Taxes Extended to  October 31st,. ,      ,  .Met as usual   last   Friday  ,evening.  Present Aid. A'brahii'.nson.in the chair,  Kilpatrick," McMahon'and Gordon.' _  '' .',    '~ ?~c6MMUNTcXTIONsf - T*^  Were read from T. W. -.Bain com-  plaining of stock running at Itirge  after being pounded and another re  repairs required in ihe No 2 fire hall.  Referred P. XV. committee.  PETITIONS  Were presented asking'" for an  electoiti light to'be- placed at Tappings  lunilier.yai:d near the-i-ailway crossing,  Referred to F, XV. &. Ij. committee.  Another requested thu fire bylaw to  he amended to allow of chimneys to be  built running down i!0 inches below  thu:ceiling of the top instead of the  lowest story as at present. Referred F.  W. & L. eomniiUee.  BYLAWS  "Ehfe Curfew By-law was passed. This  regulation restrict tlie 'piesence of  children under 15 011 the streets after  nine o'clock at night till six o'clock  next morning under penalty of$.V)flne  or 30 days imprisonment.  The Bylaw compelling owners to cut  down aud burn brush and logs on their  properties was passed.  Tlie Bylaw to raise the sum reqriired  for the'-purpose of purchasing."the  plant ot the Kevelstoke Water. Light  & PoweijCo. was then up for discussion.  Tlie chief subject of the argument was  the amount which would lie necessary  to add to the purchase money in order  to bring the water system up 'to- the  requirement of the town for. fire  protection purposes. It was finally  resolved to meet at 2 p. 111. the next  day for Ihe purpose of going over the  the ground so as to lie able 10 form an  estimate of the probable co.-t and so be  able to include the whole amount  required both for the purchase and  completion in one bylaw.  The question of the new lights to be  placed on the streets was referred to  the F. XV. & L.   committee   to   leport  Oil.  The provisional agreement, with the  Revelstoke Water, "Light & Power Co.  for tlie purchase of their plant was  approved as fur as the council had  powur to act at this stage.  An amendment to the bylaw levying  taxes for 1000 was passed exlendii.g  the time of the lower rate of taxation  ,till Oct. 31, 1000.  After signing the salary cheques for  the months the council then adjourned.  UNDERWEAR ITEMS.  id Flesh Colored FLesc.3 Lined Vests, li'tg'i.nec'.-c.longsle   1' v.   g> ' - Wometis.'.Elaiu.Grey Wool/Vests-..high.., neck..anil -long, sleeves..- buttoned. fronts���������75c ���������  Womcns' Ribbed Flesh Colored FLesc.3 Liue-l Vests, Lig'i.nec'.c, long sleeves, buttoned  fronts.    Each :   : ".  .' '.?...'. ��������� .75c  <?  .DRESS GOODS SUGGESTIONS.;  Jlcr-e mv ideas of a few of our new arrival-, in,materials for Fill Cnstt1111es.aU'  ri'.oim.-iii'iy priced and all I hoi oughly line quality. We would like you lo see'  (bese as well a-, the many other fine goods we nn- x-l\ iwing. 'Such an  ;i-*s.iJi-lim*iit at lhe reasonable prices asked \\i;l certainly be interesting and  ;    s-Uisf'vim*-;. -   ���������  N-ew Caiiiel'". Hair Finish Homespuns, rough, stylish effects, for street wear, in  umit ure*. of gieeu, Jit own and navy blue.      Per Y.itd $1 25  '  V,,  New. Fine and Rouirh Finish   Cheviot  Suit ings. thoroughly  shrunken   and   fast  dye. pine wool,    Per Yard $110  New French'and English Black Fancy Dress Materials, bright silk finish, in patterns suitable lor Full Dresses or separate Skirts.    Per Yard   ..$1 00  MEN'S TWEED SUITS $7-90.  ���������Q.  XI  3-  e|#*>  MZ~*V  ���������VTA .:.-ia  This is a.Snit Style we think you'll take into high   favour if you  desire a   very  reasonably  priced outfit that looks well in every respect.      We'd even  prophecy  that, you'd   like Ihem  well enoii'-ili to diiplu.ate your order a good while hence  when   the  fiist.  is  worn out.' The   '  proof of the clothing i.s in the wearing:��������� ; .  'Men's All'Wool Canadian Tweed, single"breasted, sack  suit, .neat  brown   checks.   Farmer'*  Satin Linings, well tailored..-Sizes 30 to-42.    Special...'.."'...';....';."..'.:'..'...'..'.. .'.".'..-.-'. .'$7,03  ���������  BOYS SCHOOL CLOTHES  '  Boy's Two Piece School isnitrf���������Brown nniT Dark Grey Shades���������-nicely pleated'  ���������well lined and I rimmed���������broken sizes.    Special $1 50  A Big Bargain for Small yBos.  ���������Children's Three-Piece Br.ownie..Suits.  fine i in poi ted  material**.-,  in   dark  .  shades, checked and.plain pal terns, some made with extra vest and collar,  beautifully finished.   Regular sizes.    Vour choice ,%S 50  These Goods and Prices are ��������� Bound to Suit Everyone's   Taste  75 Table Linens.for 6oc g Ladies'   Outing" HatS  Snine fine pieces that, were damaged-'  in the bleaching came, to us .at .a  ieduced price and we are able to cut  out the damaged parts and give yon  pei feet -goods. At this special  bargain reduction there aie specially fine Irish Linens that are sure to  please you. ���������   ���������  100 yards extra good qualit-Jr of  Genuine Irish Linens, (JO in, wide,  RegularTOc.     Special per yard 60c,  LARDEAU'S TURN NEXT  President Shaughnessy Desires to Go  On Record As a Hard Booster For  B.   C. '���������  "Yon may put ine down among  lho*-e who boost hardest for British  Columbia" is the way T. G. Shaughnessy, president of the O. P. R.,  expressed his sentiments toward this  piovince. "From my personal observation, and from the reports of  business which tome to mo daily from  cveiv division in British Columbia. 1  am thoroughly convinced that the  piovince has a splendid fill uie immediately before it. In regard to the  Lardeau road, which yon tell me  interests the people of Nelson. I can  only state lhat next spring will pi on-  able see some action taken there. Last  year we spent ������200,000 in grading a  section of the road, and it wa.s our  intention to complete the work this  summer, but the failure of Manitoba  crops and other matters arising in the  interim compelled us to draw in our  horns. Another reason was that the  Lardeau district was not developed as  we had anticipated and the company  desired to see moi e business in sight  before parting wilh the very large  sum of money necessary to finish the  road. I hope, however, that we will  be, able, to do something for the  Lvrdean people next year.  WILL BE PEACE-  Consul   General   Stowe  Thinks   Peace  . Will be Proclaimed on October ifi.  , London. Oct. 1.���������A special despatch  fmin Cape Town says tint United  Stales Consul General Stowe, who  goes lo Ihe United States shortly on  leave of absence, has expressed the  opinion that peace will be proclaimed  on October 10th, the anniversary of  the commencement of hostilities in.  South Africa.  The  Increased  An almost endless   variety   of   L-uliim ready-! n-Wear  Felt Hats may he seen here at present. That' includes:  FELT HATS for STREET WEAR  FELT HATS for OUTING WEAR  FELT HATS   for  GOLFIN3   and  BICYCLING.  itarAH the latest and most popular styles are  here of course.  == Our Blanket Sale Will Interest Yoif  Suneifine White Pure All Wool Blankets, thoroughly cleansed and scorned,' soft and lofty in finish, Pink and  Blue Borders. Weight 8 pounds; size 01 x 82.    Sale Price per pair.'. '....-     .'.' $f 2r>  Fine Extra Super ali Pure Wool White Blankets, fine soft fltiisth. fancy bolder?, weight 8 pounds;   size 08 x 8S  inches.    Sale Price per pair.. *��������� ��������� ....  Fine Super Union Unshrinka  F   $5 (X)  kable White .Wool Blanket, soft and pure in finish, fancy colored borders, weight 7  ..undi-; Size 00 x 80 inches.    Special Sale Price ��������� -.' ". S3 50  'ine Super Wool Blankets, soft finish, fancy borders; weight8 pounds.  Special Side Price: $4 00  BOURNE BROS.  General Merchants      . Revelstoke, B.C i  Proposed Plan For  Water Supply.  Last Saturday afternoon Aid. Abra-  hainsnn. I he acting mayoraccompanied  by Aid, Kilpatrick^and Gordon and a  Herald man took a tramp over the  ground over which it is proposed to  bring water from Bridge cieek in order  to increase the supply necessary for  the proper protection of the city  against fire. This is the large creek  which is dossed by the main line of  the C. P. II. about a mile east of the  station, coming down iu a deep gulch  from the mountain above the town.  At. a point iu the ravine 430 feet above  the railway two forks of the cieek  meet and here is the spot at which it  is proposed to tap the creek with a box  flume, Tliis flume will be laid in the  giound so as to he secure from fiieand  f.illing timber and will mn along the  flats on the mountain hide over a fairly  easy line of country for the most" ot  the way for over a mile to a point  imniediatly above the ,.switch" at the  east end'of the railway"yaid, where  at an "ilevution above the~ railway of  273 feet llipre is a considerable area of  granite and quartz, in which it is  proposed lo construct the leservoir  There is in fact a cleft in the "rock,  which forms three sides of a natural  reservoir, there already. From this  husiti the water would be piped down  the hill and undor the railway track  into the city. At least this is what  will he done, if the S'-heme. which  certainly appears exceedingly feasible,  is carried out,-'-The line crosses several  other creeks, tlie water from which  could be taken at any time that there  appeared td be a necessity., to do so,  So that this source of supply combined  the one from Brewery creek already  in use, will insuie ample water 'for all  the needs of Revelstoke for a long  time to come.  Liberal-Conservative Association,  A meeting of the Liberal-Conservative Association will be held in their  committee_rooms.-Oddfellows-lmi!ding  on Saturday next'iit 8 p. m. for the  purpose of arranging for tlie campaign  and general business,  Grand Millinery Opening-.  Miss Shepard and Miss Bell will hold  their Grand Millinery Opening on  Thursday, evening, Oct. 4th in Mrs, M.  K. Lawson's Emporium Parlors. An  orchestra will he in attendance and  render a programme of first class music  during the evening. Ladies' who wish  to inspet t the new-full stylrs will do  well to arrange lheir engagements this  week sons to take in this opening.  MACNEIL AT TRAIL CREEK  A Rousing Welcome to the Conservat-^  ive Standard Bearer.  Tlie Trail Creek Libeial-Conservative  association held a large and enthusiastic lally last Monday week in the  Board of Trade rooms, the olijecd  being to latify the nomination of A.  H. MacNeill recently made by the  convention at Kevelstoke.  Upon calling the meeting to order  President Bowes made an informal  address, congratulation Mr. MacNeill  upon having i eceived the nomination...  and the party upon his acceptance of  it. ,His remarks evidently voiced the  sentiments of those in the room, for_  they" were received with rounds of  app l.-iusc.  Mr. MacNeill then spoke al consider-"  uhle length, stating fully  the  position  he intends to take during the pending  campaign", and piedicted success to the"-  Conservative cause.    He'was  listened-  to with close attention throughout hid  uddress, the. only interruptions coming .  in the shape ot salvos of applause that .  made the room ring again.  With reference, lo his  candidacy  he"  stated that   he   had   not  sought' the  nomination; but that after it had been" ���������  tendered to him  he had accepted it in"  obedience to the  voice   of^ his   paity;  nnd that having accepted it he  would  give the party the best service  in  his"  power during the campaign.  At the close of his   address   Mr.   Mac-"-  Neill was given   three  rousing  cheers"  and a tiger, after  which  the   meeting*  adjourned. - ���������  *  What Has To Be Done.  An estimate of the strength  of par-" '  ties in the House of Commons   at  the .  close   of   the   late   session,   vacancies  being counted occording to   their- former representation, shows as follows:.  Ontafiar.:". ......  Quebec .".....,..  New'Briinswick..'..  Nova Scotia   P. E. Island...."...  N. W. Teriitories..  British Columbia...  Manitoba   77 130 -  This leaves the Conservatives with a,  majority of 50 to ovei come, lequiring-'  a change of at least thirty seats, or 15  percent, of the whole, not a very  great task, in a counlry of Canada's  record, with a Government which has;  become known to the public chiefly.by  what is not favorable in its doings.  More than   this,   the   Cons?rvativps ,  have to encourage them the knowledge"  ofthe fact lhat they have accomplish-"  ed greater things. Monday was thtvin-"  niversary ot the  general   elections   of '  1S7S. fought on much the same  issues'  a.s are l>efore the country to day.   The'  Parliament dissolved   that - year   had  begun with the representation   in   the -  House of Coininors as fellows:  -   - -Con. Lib.  Ontario .-... .21.   , 64  Quebec   .32       Si  Nova Scotia -. '- 4       17  New Brunswick.'.'...".'.'..."..'.    5* "> 11  P. E. Islands ,......:.... .0;   ������������������   0 .  "Manitoba"..".". f.."...:,.;.'.".. .T.'.    2^r-i2~~  British Columbia  .'(5    [   0"  ���������       ��������� '.    73 - -]:���������������  In 1878. -At now. the   leaders   of- the'  Liberal Parly were seemingly confident'  of success.   They would hardly speak"  in civil terms nf the pretensions of the.  Conservatives that   the   country   had '  changed its views of puhlic issues and  public men in the years Ihey had lieen  m power.    The abuse they heap  upon1  Sir Charles Tupper now is nothing |to  what they-poured upon Sir John Mac-,  donald then.    Polling day  came.   auiL  licie is how the new   House   of   Commons stood:  Nominees For The Government Stakes.  The following gentlemen have already been nominated for western  seats in the Dominion house of Com  mons.  Alberta���������Frank Oliver, il.' P. Lib  eral: It. B. Bennett, M. L. A.'.' Conservative.  Eastern Assiniboia���������Itev.James M.  Douglas. M. P.. Liberal; K. S. Lake.  Conservative.  . Western Assiniboia���������Walter Scott,  Liberal; Nicholas Flood Davin, Q. C.  Cnnserv.it ive.  -Biandon���������Hon. Clifford Sifton. Liberal: Hugh John Macdonald, Q. C.  Conservative.  Lisgar���������Valentine Winkler. Liheial;  R. L. Richardson. M. P., Independent  Liberal.  Macdonald���������J. G. Umbel-ford. V. S..  M. P. Liiieral.  Marquette 3. W. Thompson. Liberal  W. J. Roche. M. D., M. P., Conservative.  'Saskatchewan��������� T. C. Spence, M. D,  Conservative.  Selkirk��������� W. R. MrCrearey, Liberal.  Burrard���������G. R. Maxwell. Liberal;  Mayor Garden. Conservative.  Victoiia, B. C.��������� George Riley and  Richard L. Drtirv. Liberal: Thomas  Earl. M. P.. and Hon. E. G. .Prior. M.  P.. Conservatives.  Yale-Cariboo���������W. A. Galliher. Liberal; A. H. MacNeill. Conservative.  Nanaimo���������William Sloan. Liberal;  John Bryden. Conservative; R. Smith,  Independent Labor.  Winnipeg���������A. \V. Puttee, Labor.  Ask for El Presidente Cijar.  Con.  Lib..  .-40-  - 52'  .    14  "51  8.  6  ,   8  12  - ������������������> ���������  3  1  "   3"  :2-  . -4"  Con.  Lib.-  Ontario   ...    50  ���������JO  Quebec   ...    45  20  Novti Scotia   ...    14'  i  New Brunswick   .  .  . ij  ill  Manitoba   ...      3  1  Prince Edward  Island...  ...      o  1���������  British Columbia   ...     0  0'  137  00'  The Liberal majority had been swept  away, and there was   a   Conservative.,  majority nf 6S in thu  House   of   Com- -  mons-   For  eighteen   years   through'  thYee   general   elections,   the   veidict  then pronounced was adhered  to.     A  peculiar (oiiibination of circumstances"  enabled the Lihernls to snatch   it  sue-;  cess in 185)0.   That combination is now  broken.     The   Conservatives   aie   as  they were iu 1870.    The. Liberals aie as'  the Cont-ervatives were  in   1890,   with'  the difference that   then   the   Conser--  .v.itives were divided, on   a   principle,  and now the Liberals'are split on such  as the emergency food job, the judiciousness of Mr. T.-ii te's plan of enriching*  relatives by giving   them' shaves   on.  public works contracts, tlie wisdom of  defending Mr. Sil'ton's Yukon bandittir -  and the proper altitude to take on Mr.  Blair's railway  deals.    A  man   needs,  neither lo lie a prophet nor the son of  a prophet to see how easy it will be  in'  1900 to repeattheachieveii)ent'c)nS78.���������  Montreal Gazette."  Smoke the famous El Presidente  Returning Canadians from South'  Africe have a fund of anecdotes and  reminiscences to relate. One of the.se  told how a British officer of high rank,  complained to Colonel Sum Steele  that he could get none of. his (SainVS  men to salute hiiu. "Why." exclaimed Sam, in his stentorian tonp-*, \'d -Ai  if they will me, let alope you.", , TJ ^,��������������� 1 J I especially  during the time auu  smcutuii wu nu.*     But the electors aie bj  KeVeLStOKe       tieiaiCl   the advent amongst ub last week, of   this time o������ to the slick vote catching  some of the leading men of the Con-   methods ot the Liberal machine,  and  servative party of  the Dominion.        I will decline to be fooled again.     The  Published 'in the Interests ot  Revelstoke, lardeau. Big Bend, Trout  Lake,  Illiclllewaet, Albert Canyon.  Jordan      Pass      and      Eagle  Pass Districts.  A.   JOHNSON PROPRIETOR  A Semi-Weekly Journal, published  ln the interests of Revelstoke and  the surrounding districts, Tuesdays and Fridays, making closest  connections with all  trains.  Advertising Rates: Disp1^' a^V.  JLBO per Inch, single column, S2.00 pet  Inch when inserted on title page.  Legal ads., 10 cents per inch (nonpa-  nel> line    for first   insertion:  5. cents  appointment of commissioners hero,  thoro -and everywhere at the eleventh  hour is too transparent a scheme to  fool anybody, more especially peoplo  who have been  fooled  so many times  In the United States political feeling always runs ,hlgh in election  times, aad strong language is In order  to express the view of politicians for  and against their opponents.    But, as  a rule, the leading papers give actual (already during the past Ave years,  facts ln their reports.    In Canada, In  too  many  cases,  the  contrary  is  the  case, as  an illustration of which the  citizens   of   Montreal,   that   wore   not  present,   are  not  sure   from    reports  whether less than 500 people, or more  than 2000   people   attended   the   pollt-  Americans who are so anxious to  run the Canadian Yukon should re-  memher that the coveted territory was  practically deeded to Hon. Clifford  Slfton's officials some time ago.  SILVER SAND FOR THE BRIDE  Insertion  for'each additional insertion. Reading j ical   gathering,   a  few   evenings   ago  notices,  10  c-snts  per line   eachJssue. j .^ on(. Qf tUe largcst ^aUs of the city.  Marriage   and  Death    notices;  mail  or  Birth  free.  Subscription    Rates:      By  carrier, $2.00 per annum;    *$1.2o for six  months,  strictly in advance.  Our Job Department. THE HERALD  Job Department ts one of the best  equipped printing- offices in "West  Kootenay. and is prepared to execute  all kinds of printing in first-class  style at honest prices. One price to  all. No job too large���������none too  small���������for us--. Mall orders promptly  attended to. Giv* us a trial on your  next order.  To Correspondents: XVe invite correspondence on any subject of interest to the general public, and desire  a reliable correspondent in every locality surrounding Revelstoke. In all  cases tho 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 be legibly -written cm one side of the paper  ���������only.  2. Correspondence containing pergonal matter must be signed with the  proper name- of the writer.  3. Correspondence with reference  to anything that has appeared in  another paper must flrst be offered for  publication to that paper before it  ���������can appear in THE HERALD.  JOURNALISTIC AMENITIES���������  A   PROTEST.  Canadian Journal of Commerce: It  it a matter for reproach against journalism on this continent, speaking  generally, although there arc- honorable exceptions, that, when dealing  with political questions no regard is  paid to decency in the use of language  applied to" opponents and tho misrepresentation and distortion of facts  is simply revolting to all right-minded  persons,  who.  after  all.  form  tho  In the matter of casting virulent and  abuslvo language at the heads of political opponents Canada, has, in the  rabid .party papers, fully kept pace  with similar papers across the lines,  and so far. in this present election  campaign year, ln hoth countries, it  would appear to he considerably  ahead of the States.  All this is in striking contrast lo  the course of tho political journals  of Great Britain. There, whatever  stripe of politics, llie repors of speeches and numbers attending the meeting  are all substantially alike in the  papers of both parties,. The deductions drawn from the speechs and the  verdict of the meeting may he entirely different, but they are scarcely  over expressed in language, however  strong, that is derogatory to the personal character  of their opponents.  A few years ago, dealing with this  subject,  an  American  paper  concluded by saying, as if inspired    by the  hopeless  demoralized spirit:    "Where  would he  the fun  of a  campaign   if  you had to put a bridle on your tongue?  A Republican;   declares that all rogues  are Democrats, and the Democrat assorts that every hypocrite in the land  Is   a   Republican.    The  speaker   gets  ten dollars a day for talking that way  land/nobody   is  harmed,   because  nobody believes him.   That is politics."  Canada justly  boasts of having wider political liberty than is enjoyed in  the United States, as her freedom  is  based   on  British  models   and  precedents.    It  would  be  more  consistent  with  this  boast,  and   with  our British   associations, ;were   the   political  organs of this Dominion to adopt the  loftier  tone  and   display    the higher  intelligence   whicli   characterizes    the  discussions   of   political   questions   by  the   British   press.     Judging   by   two  of our evening papers a person  cannot  be   a statesman,  or  even   repul-  BOLD   CRITICISM  Toronto    Telegram     (Independent):  Satan  rebuking     sin   is   not   a  more  interesting picture than Liberal campaigners   chiding   Sir   Charles   Tupper  for his alleged  failure to repeat with  fractional   exactness   in   Ontario   his  utterances In the province of Quebec.  One deceit does not justify another.  Sir Charles Tupper would be open to  tho severest condemnation  if convicted   of   uttering   contradictory   sentiments ln Ontario and    Quebec.      For  Liberals  leaders  to  rise  in  righteous  indignation against such tactics is not  nearly   as   sublime   as   if .their    own  hands were clean.    Sir  Charles Tupper may not be harmonizing his .utterances  in  Ontario  with his  declinations in Quebec to a nicety, bnt what  of   the   performance   of   Liberal   platform orators in the campaign or 'OG?  Did  Liberal  leaders  denounce      with  equal  vehemence  the  conduct ot  the  hierarchy in Quebec as in the province  of Ontario?    Did they exalt the fairness of the Manitoba school  act and  the    worth   .of   .Thomas     Greenway  among the French Canadians   as they  did in  the constituencies where Pro-"  testantism was  in.command? "Hands  off   Manitoba"     was     shouted     from  mighty few platforms in Quebec,   and  Liberal   leaders   took   the   precaution  to   take   the   French-Canadians     into  their   confidence   alone   with   respect  to the assurance that a Liberal  government would  do pust as  much for  the  Manitoba   minority     "in   another  way."  If ever a double-faced policy was  followed it was pursued by Liberal  oamapigners in the elections of 'OC.  They should remember that they are  living in glass houses before indulging in the little pleasantry of pelting  Sir Charles Tupper  with  stones.  No doubt thc empress dowager or  China should he punished, but the  powers may reason that thc silence  she has heen forced to keep for these  many days is punishment enough for  any woman.  The danger ������C death in the streets or  New York is shown by the following  list of fatalities for l&Ot):  Killed by waggons and  trucks...  Killed   by   elevated   roads   Killed by horse cars   Killed by steam cars   Killed by automobiles   Killed  by  bicycles   Killed by cable cars   Killed  by  i-loctric  cars   TWENTY  THOUSAND  PRESENT  J. M. SCOTT. B.A.. L.L.B  103  9  20  26  1  7  19  4S  Total   !:J5  .Mr. Tarte is making a record as an  issuer of challenges. Here is one he  may     accept,   but  not likely to:  "What did be do with the $5,000 he received of the $10,000 which Mr. Earnest Pacaud, Laurier candidate for  Montmorency, blackmailed out of Mr.  J. P. Wbelaii. under threat that if he  did not come down, the provincial  'Liberal government would not come  up with tlie money it owed him for  building the Quebec court house?  in England there aro several wedding customs peculiar to localities. At  Stoke Cory, tor example, a chain of  flowers Is drawn across the street and  the bridal party are not allowed to  pass on their way home until the  bridegroom has satisfied the demands  ot tho holders for money wherewith  to drink the health of the happy  couple. When the ropes of flowers art-  held at several places the toll mounts  up to a considerable sum.  Silver  sand  is  spread  on   the  pavement   in   front   of   the   bride's   house  after Bhe has sot out for church.  The  sand is arranged in theform of wreaths  ot flowers,  half    moons  and  mottoes,  and good wishes for tho bride's happiness.    Other   bouses  in tho street are  also similarly  adorned, and numerous  flowers    of  sana    and    hearty    good  wishes greet the bride on her return to  her home.    'The orlcin or this is thus  explained.      King Canute,  after fording  a  brook,   sat  down  to   shake  tho  sand out  of  his shoos.      While  doing  this a bridal party passed by ,and he  shook the sand in front of them, wishing them joy and as many children as  thero were grains of sand.  Mrs. Gaskel wrote that when she  was married all the houses i" the  town were sanded, and thia was the  favorite  verse  inscribed on    the sand:  But   Only Ten Thousand Cheered the! Barrister. Solicitor, Notary Public., Btc  Premier McKensIe Avenue, Revelstoke Statto*.  Montreal, Sep. 20.���������Twenty thousand eager eyes watched the platform  at -Sohmer Park last evening and  10,000 united In a vast chorus of  cheers as tho premier was lifted up  on the stage in the midst of probably the moet splendid reception ever  accorded a Canadian statesman. Not  since the evening of the great Liberal  demonstration in 1896 has Sohmer  park echoed with such cheers.  The premier spoke for one hour  and twenty-five minutes. He did not,  however, announce the date of the  general elections in his speech, which  was magnificent. There were over  500 invited" guests upon the platform.  ���������o*  Money to Loan  HARVEY, McCARTER & PINKHAM  Barristers, Solicitors., Etc.  Solicitors    for    Imperial    Bank     of  Canada  Company funds to loan at 8 per Mat.  Offices:     Molsons  Bank Block  First Street, Revelstoke Station. B.C.  J. W. CROSS  LAURIER WAS SILENT  Rut  Office:    Mackenzie Avenue, Revelstoke  Surgeon to the C. P. R.  Health Officer. City of Revelstoko  "Long may they live,  Happy may  they  be,  Blest with content,  A"d from misfortune free."  Bernier    Said    the    Elections  Would take Place Within  Two1 Montbs  Montreal, Sep. 21.���������At the demonstration to Sir Wilfrid Laurier in  Montreal last night It was expected  that the premier would make an announcement of the date for tho Dominion elections, hut he did not make-  any statement.  Hon. Mr. Bernier, minister of inland  revenue, who was one of the speakers said the elections would take place  Inside of two  months.  The Toronto meeting which Sir  Charles Tupper and liis colleagues addressed has created an impression  throughout Ontario that means a great  deal as foreshadowing the result ot  the election. It was a large gathering, which was only natural. It was  significant chiefly for its size, and for  its attitude. The men who in 189G listened in quietness to the leader .of the  Conservative government, in 1900 rose  shouting to welcome the same man  as leader of the Conservative opposition. By a few the many can be  judged. The Toronto gathering means  that Ontario will vote differently this  year to what it did four years ago.  srreat majority of the community. The  Tata seems rooted tn the minds of the   able,  unless  he  has  the  grace  of an  political   writers of the daily papers,  that their readers are mostly ignorant  of what is passing around them and  are ready to believe anything they  are  told.  In this contempt ror popular intelligence aud taste the newspapers that  lend   themselves   to   these    miserable  attacks  are making a great mistake.  Their degrading tactics do their cause  more   harm   than   injury   to   that   of  their  opponents    There  is plenty  of  scope for divergence of opinion on the  bearing   of   political   questions,   that  are   now   prominent,   on   the   present  and   future   prosperity   of  this   growing   country.     An   intelligent   discussion   thereon   is   at   times   a "healthy  process, tending  to   benefit  tlio   hody  politic.     Controversy   conducted   with  talent   and   judgment   helps   to   elicit  the  truth.    As a  whole,  the  electors  of this city as well as the country at  large,  can  weigh  for or against, any  measure that may  be presented   in a  reasonable way.  The great majority of Canadians are j  self-respecting men. To all such the  coarse vulgarity and-low-abuse-of our  public men. indulged in -by papers in  dierent parts of the country, is dls-  ���������-^gusting.-***���������This-city���������-is**-not-more_:free-  trom this scourge of political -pestilential journalism than other places  tn Canada. The misrepresentations  of the speeches made at public meetings; the wilfully untruthful statements about the size of . meetings,  -which is patent to many citizens; the  distortion of facts; and the /lying  pragraphs about individual public  , men that have appeared daily especially ,in some of the evening  papers, are obnoxious to all who  have regard to decency, or respect  for the reputation of tbip city.  "We venture to say that the strongest political partisans will admit, that  this daily outpouring of a filthy  ���������stream of abusive language does no  good to the party in whose lnteroi-tfi  it Is supposed to be published. The  people generally are not -so simple, -or  foolish, as to he deluded by such rubbish as is too often presented to  them in the place of facts and arguments. Most of us enjoy a good joke  when it is neatly expressed, and many  a good political hit' has been mado  1n other countries by a stroke of  humor or wit. hut, there Is no wit  In the low, vulgar, and untruthful  paragraphs that have heen of late  given out. which.are eepected to Hiiss  *3 funny, anil Intended to do good  service in the cause that right-thinking people will consider bad if foul  weapons are required in its defence.  In this regard the recognized organs  that speak for the Liberal party In  thi3 city have of late been the chief  offenders against puhlic morality.  There are many ardent und highly  intelligent supporters of the Laurier  government in this district who are  actuated by a sincere' and conscientious conviction that its policy is dictated in the best interests of the  country. Such men feel humiliated  at tho course adopted by the party  organs who presume to speak for  them. They freely condemn the violently eoar.-:e abuse heaped upon their  political "opponents as well us the  outrageous' distortion of facta Hint  "have appeared from day to day. more  Adonis, and the symmetrical beauty  of Apollo. No doubt their respective  conductors are each perfect in physique and Admirable Crichtons in  mental accomplishments.  FOOLING   THE   ELECTORS.  Thc Liberal covernmeut cvidently  recognizes the fact that 'it is on its  death bed and is consequently making  desperate efforts to square itself with  the electorate before the day of reckoning. -Ml its broken pledges and  promises, as well as its disregard of  the people's Interests are rising before  it in retribution, and something must  be done to appease the public disgust,  and it possible to eusnare the electorate  once more.  The Chinese question ln Brilish Columbia will be an important factor in  the forthcoming elections iu that province. It will be remembered that  previous to the elections ot 1P9S, Sir  Wilfrid Laurier personally pledged  himself to re card the wishes of tho  people ot Brltisl Columbia with resa.-d  to the restr.. .'.(:i of Chinese iir.mi-  gration. It will alio be rsmeinwr'.'u  that not 'only did he break that  solemn' pledge, but  that an act of th-:  ANOTHER   BROKEN   PLEDGE  An address to the electors of Canada has been issued hy thc executive  committee of the Dominion Alliance.  The committee has no hesitation in  saying that the electorate at large and  the prohibitionists in particular have  been treated with gross injustice by  the   Liberal   government.  "The vote was not asked for by the  prohibitionists. The contest was invited by the government and parliament, who framed the question, speci-  ed the conditions, and chose the time.  In strong terms leaders.ot the Liberal  government promised that the will of  the people as expressed in the vo.tc  to be taken, would be carried out by  the government. ' On these promises  the Liberal party secured the support,  in the last general election of many  men who in good faith accepted the  pledges given. The government and  parliament have now refused to obey  the mandate which they invited, and  the reasons given for that evasion sire  altogether insuilicient and unsatisfactory."  The address calls upon patriotic citizens to unite lo secure the defeat of  the government which treated the  prohibition movement "with so  much  hostility  and   contempt."  Will the great Liberal government  which claims credit for fine weathor  accept the responsiblity for the storm  nf yesterday?  During the ,four years they have  been In power the Liberals never  moved a hand to relieve the lead industry, of British Columbia.' Now that  the elections are coming on, we shall  probably have a promise that if again  returned they will clap a heavier duty  on lead products imported from  abroad, and thus give a measure of  protection to the industry that will  insure its prosperity. But we have  seen what a Liberal promise is in their  treatment of the Chinese question.  Throughout all British Columbia, they  are known as men who do not keep  their word.  All but the professional politicians  will hope that there is no truth iu the  latest rumor as to the date of the  Federal elections. "October o"r early  November is a favorable- time; to  bring on an election in Canada in midwinter is a cruelty. But perhaps  worse than that would be the injury  to the business interests of the country by prolonging the excitement to  February. The Liberals profess themselves confident of the result; why not  dissolve at. once and have the thing  over ?  Unpopular brides have chopped-  straw scattered In front of 'their  houses.  In Yorkshire, the home of so many  old customs, which still linger after a  wedding is over, races aro run in a  field near the church, the Drize bein-if  a ribbon presented by the bride. This  ribbon is a substitute for the bride's  sartor, which used to be taken off as  she knelt at tbe altar a"d offered as  a prize for tho fleetest runner.  "Shooting the bride" is an Irish custom. The bridal party are saluted  with shots from muskets and pistols  in every village through which they  pass. This is supposed to drive awav  evil spirits.  Another custom Is to pour hot water  on the door steps after a wedding,  in order thai other marriaces may follow. Thc idea seems to be to keen the  threshold warm for another bride, and  not to suggest any unpleasant prophecies with regard to the future of  the'newly  elected  pair.  On "Taking Day" young men, and  maidens assembled in a park the Sunday previous to the county fair and  selected their partners for that day.  Many marriages are said to follow. A  lover is often reauired to pay his footing on commencing courting. if he  refuses to do so he gets a dip into a  flour sack  Friday evening is not considered a  correct time for courtship. Tho Ilrst  person' spying a couple so engaged  enters the house, seizes a frying pan  and beats on it a tattoo. This arouses  the neighbors, who give a warm reception to the offending couple  When a lover is faithless, the maiden  pricks the '.'wedding" finger, and with  tho blood writes upon paper her own  name and that of ' the swain, underneath three rings are formed, still  wilh the blood. Dig a hole in tho  ground, bury the paper, keeping the  whole matter' secret. This is an unfailing charm   n ���������  The Revelstoke  Herald *Semi "'"*'>���������  Has more readers in North  Kootenay than any other paper;  has more advertisers in Revelstoke than any other paper;  does more job printing in the  city than any other paper; it's  news is more spicy and up-to-  date; its influence is greater;  its advertising rates are lowest  circulation considered; its sub  scription rate is only (2.00 pet  annum; it covers the field, Try  tt and he with the crowd. .  Write to  REVELSTOKE HERALD,  -Revelstoke, B. C.  Methodist Church,. Revelstoke  Preaching . services at 11 a. m.  and 7:30 p.m. ClasB meeting at the  close of the morning service. Sabbath school and Bible class at 2:30.  Weekly prayer meeting every Wednesday evening at 7:30." The public  are cordially invited.   Seats free.  REV.S..T.THOMPSON,   Pastor.  St. Peter's Church. (Anglican).  Eight a.m., Holy EuchariBt; 11  a.m., matins, litany and sermon (Holy  Eucharist, first Sunday in the month);  2:30 Sunday school, or chiidrens'  tervice; 7:30 evensong (choral) and  sermon. Holy Days���������The Holy  Eucharist is celebrated at 7 a.m. or 8  a.m., as announced. Holy Baptism  after Sunday school at 3:16.  REV. C. A. PRENNIER, Rector.  Presbyterian   Church  Service   every   Sunday . at  11   a.m  and 7.30 p.m.    Bible Class at 2:30 p.  m. to which all are welcome. -Prayer  meeting at 8 p.m.  every Wednesday.  Roman Catholic. Church .  Mass  first  and .third ' Sundays   ia  month, at 10:30a.m. "  REV.. FATHER-THAYER.  Salvation Army.  Meeting every  night  in  their 'hall  on front street.  $A$*&1$A$A$A$A$4$A$A$A$A$.  ���������m-aimaUIBMV  Thc__  Revelstoke Herald  (SEMI-WEEKLY)  provincial iegislatlir"wl7Iefi^ttenipte*������r  to increase the tax on the hordes of  incoming Chinamen waa promptly  vetoed at Ottawa. Now. however,  just before the elections Sir Wilfrid  has appointed a commission to enquire  Into the Chinese question, the members of which must of necessity pursue their investigations during and  after the election campaign. Tt would  have been a simple thing to appoint  this commission four years ago when  the appointment might hive b<en  taken In good faith, but it i.j supposed  to be better "business" to postpone  taking an action, ovon su non-committal aa tho appointing of a commU-  ������lon until tin- very eve nf r. general  election.  In thi* dlsrlct of Alb-rtn ih>- i-iikvi-  II..n of stock watering r-f-n'Tvei hns  be'.-n a, vexed on������ tor several yenrs.  and th'-re ha? bo.-n no littl<- friction  In regard to It between the rancher  nnd the small farmer. Neither has  bw.-n able to get any satisfactory adjustment of thc matter during the  whole'life of the administration, but  now just aa the elections are approaching a commissioner has been appointed to go through the whole district and personally to ascertain the  views of both parties. He too will  be unable to acnd in a report until the  elections arc over. Tn the meantime  both parties are supposed lo vote I'or  tlit; government which takes Mich a  deep Interest In  thoir welfare.  Another of thin "business" government's schemes Is to arrange Tor the  issuing of Half breed sorlo in the  North West Territories i\hlle the elections arc actually pending. It the  Ualfbi'i-'Cd.i ;irc entitled to n set'-lerrienl  of tbtir claims In WOO they were  equally entitled to It 1������ IStiC ami II  might have been granted last year ur  the yeai- before, l'.u'- that would not  ha\p   liei"   koo'I   "bilsinesti"  All (brutish the coiinti'j', i mnmi>-  -iniiers nte Jibing appointed to enquire  ir.t'i ll'N. Mint nr th" other ihlnjf.  ivli'i'ls   in ve.-  Kcniiit'd   i"  need   enquiry  .If the members of his own cabinet  refuse to be seen on the same platform  with Tarte. can they reasonably expect"  the electors of Canada to vote for the  government of which he is a member?  The Toronto Globu is obliged to admit that there is smnething in Hugh  John   .MV-'dnnald. It     says:       "The  Hugh John Mnodonnld movement may  be said to have reached high water  mark at the iTassey Hall meeting. The  Conservative journals are telling no  more than the truth when they say  that Massey Hall was crowded and  that many people were turned away  from the doors. No attraction was  greater than the expectation of seeing and hearing the son of Sir John  Macdonald. The party managers were  well .aware   of   this,   and   the,produc-  There are a great many stones being  thrown politically at the "man who  keeps his pledges." They are being  thrown by the followers of men  do n������t keep their pledges.  tfon of a bust of Sir John''was well  calculated to nourish the dominant  sentiment of thc-'meetlng."   o   SHORTHORNS   AVERAGE   JU2.40  who  The story that the American troops  in China are th- only ones that re-  fr.iln from looting, needs corroboration. Tningim- a scramble and a. lot  of live Vankc-OH not reaching for anything.  The Toronto Glob" has It that th?  only thins settled about the eleclloni  |i that ihey will be lield before January. And oven that may b'.- unsettled.  Anything Is possible with a government whose leader does not know his  mind.  If you prove to a "Machine" Liberal  thnt. the taxation of this country is far  higher than It was In 'M, he will tell  ynu thai thn revenue has increased  proportionately. Tt will then be in  order to risk him to explain llie addition of ?10,000,000 to the national  debt.     That's where you have him.  Mr. Tarte says he said nntjilng in  I.'ranre that he has not said in a dozen  Ontario counties. rr that is really so,  Mr. Tarte must have been mlsrepre-  fcenled in France. it Is not on record  that he ever ventured to say In this  province that In the event of war  between ISritaln and Franco. Canada,  would be neutral.���������Hamilton Herald.  Kiinr.lng In South Africa seems to  offer a ically brilliant opening. A  young i:iigllshrnan I" ploughing land  in a (l-wiffectec) district has had u Ural  crop of three .\fniiscrs, three months'  I.ro"lslon.i and <00 rounds of ammunition. With' tine wcather.be should  hoi.r to rnlfi-' a ten pounder. The h-jII  in rebel farms In said In be by far the  nidxl fertile.  The  Firat Sale la Kansas City's New  pavilion Brings JH.6S5 for 81 Head.  The new exhibition, and saie.pavll-  lion erected by the Kansaa City'Stock  Tarda company ' waa dedicated lact  week by the Shorthorn"auction sale ot  U. -L. Dawdy and company, ot Atchison, Kansas, who disposed of the noted Shorthorn herd founded and built  up by J. T. Kinmouth. Columbus City.  Iowa. There were about 500 prospective buyern in attendance, and of the  Si he-ad sold. 27 went to Kansas. 21 to  Mlbsourl, 21 to Nebrauka. two to Iowa  and one each to Tex** ������.od Indiana.  The herd wa? strongly 8cotch. about  30 head being Crulckshank and other  Scotch lopp-.'d, with several pure IJat-es  bred Individual. I.Ike all dispersion  sales, the make-up of the herd included very youn^ th!ng3 catalogued and  old matrons nearing the end of their  usefulness. Not only this, but the  cattle were in only ordinary farm  condition, which doubtless contributed  in keeping the average at a low,figure.  Twenty-nine head averaged' eight  months of ������g*������, 16 head II months. 10  three years, five four yae.ru, three live  years, eight ������ix yean*, three seven  years, two clirht yeara, two nine years,  and  three 11  years.  The highest priced animal was the  three year old Crulekahank herd bull.  'Highland Chief, 131717. that went to  Cunningham &, Welch. Martinsville,  Jnd., at 372.",. Th'.- hUhewt priced female was the two year old cow, lot 17  of the eatniogue, Hed Uud 2d. Volume  17, that was secured by M. A. T.oive,  of Topoka, Kansas, at 1330.-  Gcneral  Summary.   '  Twenty-two  bulls  brought...  Average   Fifty-nine females brought...  Average   Klghty-one head brought   General  average   ���������   -o -���������  "THere aro worse penpl������ in Canada  than Mr. Tarte." says a contemporary. "Which is a dirty crude at Mr.  Sifton.  RAIN   IN   THE   PHIT-IPPrNES  Fields Converted Into Lakes and  J livers I"to Floods.  Yesterday nature bore herself proud-  lv: now she appears overwhelmed and  fearful, savs H. Phelps Whitmarsh in  thu September Atlantic. . The plumed  bamboos which held themselves so  haughtily are now spread and bent  under the incessant beat of the rain,  and cataracts run thro-������gh their battered leaves. The fields have turned to  lakes, the streams are rivers, the  rivers are floods; and the roofs .of  bambo' and nipa are ,' irrigating pipes  guiding in numberless jets inside the  houses.  In the meantime the rain has grown  heavier. At intervals- cold gusts of  wind are flung from the north and thc  horizon darkens with clouds more  black than ever. The barometer, moreover, Jias fallen a degree. In these  suspicious days of the colla, every  wbite man looks at this sentinel of the  atmosphere more often than a vain  Klrl looks into the mirror. ���������-,*-���������* ���������  'The barometer to irie in my loneliness  is - a welcome . companion. ,When it  ���������falls.���������I-prepare-myself-tor-i-the���������worst,,  and when It rises I anticipate the end  of the storm.    .  The rain falls heavier and heavier;  the world,'seen from my window, i.i a  muddy flood and my house an ark.  The barometer is still falling. The  dial hand already points to the remark: "With winds from thc northeast and northwest the baguio. ap-.  proaches." Soon I can hear the wind  comlnKt With a. ivudd-en gubV tot  which the house reels like, a ship! it ia  upon us. A great guava tree falls  with a crash outside, and the nlpa  shutters go flying leeward. The wind  converts the raindrops- Into projectiles  which pierce the houne at all points*  with the violence'of-haJtatonea  Night falls early; dark, drenching,  and furious. "The watcra are out,"  una the storm carries with It a terrible  note. And the glass in still falling.  Will It.never end Itumora of destruction come In from tho forest at  intervals of a minute,. together with  the crashing of torn' branches aiid the  blowtnifs. it seems, of a hundred horns.  Gusts of wind and water combined  c-ome howling over the flood and hurl  themselves against the house. At  each.),onset ' the building cracks and  stag-gars more than ever like a storm '  tosH-ed eraft.  Hut ul hint, the monster soemu to be  seeking Hh pr^y In another direction,  and lurns Hlowly <>a������tw'ur'd. hungry  for more ruins, Southward, then,  unl������ss the law of storms Is wrong, It  will caxmi- the greatest ravages. The  vortex, t������ which all the., radii,of this  glgnntlc wheel of the baguio converge,  will paj������i through tho sooth of tho  (���������rrblpclago.  '  Is the leading newspaper of  the great mining districts of  West Kootenay. It gives all  the latest mining, telegraphic .and local news, written. np  in authentic, reliable and load  able articles from unquestionable information. It enjoys  a large circulation and hi coo-  sequently unequalled as an  advertising medium In t*o  field In which lt Ib pn^lshad.  Staription $2,00 Per Hiiniliii  $1.2S For Six  StriGtlij in Mwa.  It takes a foremost piace ln  the race for prominence and  popularity - with . business  houses and as a consequence  does'"more" business with  those requrlng printed atatl-  ' baet7 and office supplies than  ���������JanyL-kheriprinttng^eatabHsh-.  ment ln Eastern.British Columbia. The class of work  turned out has been pronounced equal to any thins of t)>*  kind; executed?iini the''law  cities by much, largw print-  erles.    ,.'.,.' ���������.*.' ^....' -  Job Printing Oepartmeiit  J3.3I0 on  If.I SI  3.19;. 00  138 S'J  11.555 00  142 10  She���������And to think vou used to call  tne an  angel.  ,  Ho���������Well. I'm wllllpg lo call you  that now, if you'll gn .and be ono  Is evitapsd v' with... the .,.Mtt������*t  faces,ln'-typa deal-gas . and all  verk sntrnstsd to The Herald  te ./ handled,   br   esviieBoad',  worknwa who thoroughly, un-.  .na-tofrtal-./at, their ...dlsposM'.  !*������ Herald does not ������tain to  be the 6nly prlating hcu> te  th* dteoiet hut it ������Ma.alal������,:  to w - - -   .-'r-'ii^Va'  denteKd the immvc use of tii* ���������R^-^SWaS^"*"'*^^  TboroagMy; Up-To^Date In  Every Particular   :  SKOHTHiririTBD.NKSS  I-Saggs Is dreadfully nearsighted.  Vou know that, hat his wlfo wears  with all tho������o blnck plumes in It?  Yen, Ive Been It.  Well, Haggs thought, it was thc  head of a feather duster, and he tied  It to his cane and had brushed a lot  ot spider webs from the porch ceiling  before liis wifo caught him at lt.  DIMKS  AO-A1NST   DOM.AHS  "1 ran always tell when Harry has  Indulged himself In an extravagant  luncheon  downtown."-  "How do you know?"  "lie always comes home and wants  to treat ma to a trolley ride."  And in a position to give as  good value for Uie money ex-��������� ���������  pended, either for advertising  space ln Its publication- or  for Job printing; as can be  given by any other house ot  the kind ln British Columbia.  Write for estimates and sam  ples ���������*of printing.. : AU; i work  turned put promptly, and, utr  isfactorily..   One price' to '���������&  . Nn, Job. can. be top large.'ec/  too email for   The ' Hereid's  '  consideration.    Special attain-  ,'r      . * '   ' "     ' t  tion given   to orders-by mail. "  A. JOHNSON,  ictof.  PUBLICATION DAYS : Tuesdays and Fridays.  ifriMMfc&3Mfr&&&ifr&# lip  J  \,  TELEGRAPHIC NEWS.  London, Sep. 25���������Private Nield, of  Carberry, a member of the Second  contingent, died, of wounds received  in South Africa at the Kimberley hospital. Six of the Montreal men who  returned recently received a splendid  welcome here. Many Boer guns hidden along the Crocodile river have  lieen discovered by the British. An  effort is being made to head off Stoyh  who is seeking to escape northwards,  and heavy fighting Is reported at Sablr  river. A detachment of western invalided men has passed Ottawa en  route home. ' Tlie Idea ��������� to perpetuate  Strathcona's Horse as a branch of the  Imperial army finds much favor in  Kngland.  Tien Tsin,, Sep. 25.���������l<i Hung Chang  will proceed to Pekin in, a few days.  He said he did not believe an early  settlement was 'possible because of the  number' ot nations to be treated with'.  P ckin, Sep. 24.���������The diplomatic and  military authorities are awaiting .the  arrival of Li Hung Chang. Tho military is deemed .unable to secure a  return of peace,to the country-    '  Minister Conger said: "Our first  task is to examine tho credentials ot  I.i Hung Chang. Beyond that we  have no policy or plan of action."  The British -who were wounded in  the Tun Choo explosion are dead.  Shanghai, Sep. 25.���������It is reported  from Chinese sources that the dowager empress has issued a secret edict  commanding IA Hung Chang to raise  an army and recapture Pekin.  London, Sep.2G.���������Lord Salisbury has  replied to the German note- in terms  identical to 'those of the United States  reply.   <���������������   COMING     CANADIAN     "ELECTIONS  MUttDEIl  TX   ONTARIO  Are Eein<* niscuased in London���������Few  Have'Failed Like Sir "Wilfrid  London, Sep. 16.���������A discussion is  proceeding in The Times on the subject of the approaching Canadian elections, in which correspondents make  * poor return for the Canadian enthusiasm over South Africa, if they  to take an interest in Canada's infernal  struggle.  A letter appears iu Tbe Times today  saying of Sir Wilfrid" Laurier's ministry: "No government ever ocean  with so fair prospects; few have fatl-  od so signally in the performance of  promises."  FEDERAL!   NOMINATION'S  Kisherton, On't., Sep. Vr���������C. W. Ha-rt-  ney. of Clarksburg, ws nominated by  the Liberals of rEsust Crey yesterady.  Kincardine, Ont., Sep. '^-Mr. Tolmie  M. P., was renominated by the Liberals ot West Bruce.  "Watford, Ont., Sep. 35.���������East Lamb-  ton Conservatives yesterday nominated  Mr. Oliver Simmonds a.-- a candidate  lor thc riding.  Orillia. Sep. 25.���������Sir. XV. If. Bonnett.  At. P., was renominated by. the Conservatives for Kast Stir.coo 'yesterday  afiernoon..   o   THE  GREAT  STRIKE-  Pottsville. Pa., Sep. ������R.���������Every operation in the Lawrence colliery at  Mahanoy was today shut down. Only  pulp and fan runners and the bosses  were at work. Fully 10.000 miners  yesterday resolwd to stop work. It  was contended .at this meeting^ that  since the ' militia . had been brought  into the resriori it was. their duty to go  out because the appearance of an  armed force was a reflection upon  these who had been peaceable and  lawabidinp. The statement was made  that the mon were willing to work If  the troops were recalled.   o   INDIANS  IN  HARD  LUCK  Miss Griffen Shot aad Killed by Parties Unknown Returning From  a Drive.  Hamilton. Sep. 2.1.���������An outrageous  murder was committi'd in the village  of Waterdown about 9:15 last night,  when a young lady, named Griffen, ot  Dundaa, wns shot. Miss Gritfen was  riding in a buggy with George Pearson, an employte of John Lampman,  butcher. The pair having been at  Carlyse, were on their way to the city  and wore driving through Waterdown  when two men In a rig drove up behind them. The men drove past  Pearson and Miss Griffen, and as they  did so one ot them deliberately pointed  a revolver at the young man and  woman and flred. Two cartridges  were emptied and Miss Griffen fell  from tho rig dead. Her companion escaped ' injury. In the confusion the  horse got away and was stopped at  Andersons hotel, just beyond the city  limits. Coroner McGregor, of Water-  down', was notified, and arranged to  hold an inquest. At midniRht the  police were still in tho dark as to the  murderer or the motive of the crime.  It is surmised it was prompted by  jealousy.  KILLED IN WAR EAGLE MINE  Diamond   Drill    Operator    Stuck   His  Head Out and Descending Skip  Broke His Neck.  Albert E. Westfall. diamond drill  operator, employed in the War Eagle  mine, at Rossland. was inatantly  kllled last week by being struck ,by  the skip. He was standing on a platform when the skip was coming down  the shaft. Apparently not noticing its  approach, he carelessly stuck his head  out to look down where Foreman  Warden was. a few feet below him.  and was hit by the full forco of the  skip. ,His neck was fractured. Mr.  Westfall. was a native of Oregon, and  was about 32 years of age. He leaves  no family.  ANOTHER. CYCLONE  St. Paul, Sep. 25.���������A cyclone struck  Morrlstown, Minn., about 6 o'clock last  evening. Eight men were killed and  a large number of others missing. A  large tree was lifted from thc ground,  carried over a house top and deposited  on a brick building used as.a saloon.  It was here the eight men were killed.  A later despatch states fully 20 persons were killed.  St. Paul, Sep. 24.���������A cyclone struck  Morrlstown about G o'clock this evening. Eight men were killed and a  number of others are missing. Details  are meagre and no particulars are reported as yet.  A later despatch says 20 wero killed.  THE RAINFALL IN INDIA  Calcutta, K-ep. 22.���������Tho extraordinary  rainfall in Northern India has not  ceased for Tour days. Half the city  of Calcutta is submersed. Many  houses have colIaDsed. There la very  little loss of life, although the rain  continues very heavy. There is considerable apprenenston.   o   THE "NANKIN  REBELLION  :"rrT"-r"r rr"  ���������:r:.:p.ENTTAi.  '1AK1IT  Under It Imports from the U. S. have  Increased   in   Comparison  with  Those from England  Washington, Sep. 21.���������The Canadian preferential tariff in favor ofthe  United Kingdom has net had the expected effect in reducing the portion  which the United States, supplies of  the manufactures imported into Canadian territory. A copy of the Canadian Manufacturer jubt received by  thc treasury department bureau statistics sharply calls attention to the  fact that imports of dutiable articles  into Canada from the United States in  the fiscal year of 1S99 aggregates over  $14,000,000, and from .Great Britain  less than $28,000,000. the United  States furnishing a much larger amount of manufactured iron and steel  than the United ICinsjdom. It adds:  The preponderance of trade is overwhelmingly in favor of American  manufactures, the tariff preference In  favor of British goods to lhe contrary  notwithstanding. Thc American  manufatcures are taking the cream of  the business. It is possible the British manufacturers are entirely unable  to compete in the Canadian market.  The Canadian tariff, it will be remembered, was in 1897 so adjusted that  the duty on articles entering Canada  from the United Kingdom, be-  beginning with April. 1897, was 12V'2  per cent less than the rate from other  parts of the world. On July 1. 1S98.  another reduction in favor of the  United Kingdom v i- ���������"..uio. bringing  the total reduction to " per cent as  against, goods coming from other  parts of the world. A recent announcement indicates that beginning  with July 1, 1900, a still further reduction will be made, so that the rate  of duty on articles from United Kingdom will he 33 1-3 per cent less than  those from other parts ot the world.  While the effect of the reduction of  12% per cent which went into operation on July 1, 1900. cannot yet be  determined, it'is. practicable to compare-the imports of maufactures into  Canada from the United States and  thc United Kingdom, respectively during the years ending June 30, 1898,  1899 and 1900, and thus determine  whether the advantages which the  manufacturers of the United Kingdom  had over those of the United States  during that time had a perceptible  effect upon the relative growth of imports into Canada from the two countries, the .United Kingdom and the  United States. The tables which follow, show the imports into Canada of  20 principal manufactures from the  United Kingdom in the years ending  .Tune 30,. 1898, 1899 and 1900, and the  imports of a like number of manufactured articles from the United  States during the same period. It will  be seen in these articles, which may  properly be termed , representative  manufactures, the increase of importations from the United Kingdom in  the fiscal year 1900,compared with 1898  was 32 per cent, -while the increase  from the United States for the same  period was 37 per cent. Incidentally  it. may also he mentioned that the  total "exports',to British North' America from the United States in thc  seal year 1900 exceeded those of any  previous year in our history, being  ?97.041,722, aaginst ?S9.570,45S in 1S99  and $84, SS9,891 in 1898.  v Shanghai, Sep. 21.���������Advices from  Nankin say the rebellion in that province is spreading. The Kokal  Anzeigers' Shanghai correspondent  cables that the allies yesterday captured Pei Tang and Tatai forts with  great  loss. .  LATEST MARKET REPORTS  'Winnipeg.' Sep. 25.���������G. T. Stevens,  a Methodist minister at Oxford house  mission, in a letter to the Free Press,  dated September 10. makes thc following announcement:  During the late winter and early  spring of the year between 20 and 30  Indians residing near Sandy Lake  died, of starvation. -Rabbits and deer  have failed those people and although  they eat the bark of trees, yet they  are not always able to sustain life  through the winter.  Oxford House, district of Keewatin,  Is situated about half way between  North  House ' and  York   Factory.  SEVERE STORM AT NOME  - Seattle, Wash," Sep.-2*���������The steamer  Ronaoko brings the news of a mosjt  "disastrous'-'storm-^at-Nomer^���������It-raged-  two," days, and' -waa the severest ever  experienced in Western Alaska. A  number of barges and lighters were  driven aahore and -wrecked.  A .number.' ,of -lives. have been, lost.  Andrew A. Ryan; of *. Loa Angeloe.  waa '4rewned.' - Several ��������� "captains of  unaJlrtuga'are^mlsslag.^and lt la feared  they'are lost.-; Fully.1 SW r-pcople-are  homeles-H. ,. The .logs. ln. property and  supplies. Is over half a.million.  A DIGNIFIED REBUKE  COAL MINERS'  STRIKE  Shenandoah, Pa.. Sep. 25.���������There 1ft  no change , ln the. strike . situation'  today.:;iiAll mincg,in the vicinity except Cambridge 'colliery, were .idle/  Shaniolcl*n,'.Pa..:Sepr 2S.���������The ������fBclale  of tha Cameron eoUtery tried to start  work" this morning,, but aa miners're-*  spo.nded to blowing .ot whistles. Attempts were made to resume in several '.collerles. between here a������d Cen.  tralla, but the men remained away.  Everything. waa quiet ia this district  this'morning.   o   A  TOWN  SWEPT  AWAY  Austin, Sep. 25.���������A telephone message received last night by thc chief  .of police from Ilano; says that San  Sabay, 60 miles-south of that place.-  ���������containing :about -1,000 'people was partially swept away by a flood ln the  San Sabay river, "which was BtUl rising. All th'e bridges had been carried  -������K. -No. news could be had from the  San Sabay people tonight, the wires all  being down. It. is feared theie has  besn a great loss ot life.   o   MISSING BOATS  Winnipeg, Sep. 22:  Cattle���������The movement of exporters  continues and this has been the  heaviest week yet. The cattle maintain their fine appearance and ship  well. We hear'of somo movement of  stockers at one or two country points,  shipments having been made to the  WeBt. Choice export steers, weighed  off cars here, are worth 3Vic per pound  best butchers 2%c and common to  good grades 2 to 2%c.  Sheep���������Thero has been some sheep  in from the western ranges this week  but as'the-demand for mutton is light  there Js very little .to say about the  market. Chalce grades of sheep are  worth 4% to 4%c per pound off cars  here. ' -'      - '  Hogs���������Offerings are very light. In  fact, there is scarcely anything, doing.  Prices hold firm at 5%c per pound for  hoga weighing from 160 to 200 pounds.  Thick fa,t3 f'tld h-aavies 4**H'to 5c.   -     .  Vancouver, Sep. 22:  Live Stock���������Steers, *3.75 ������er 1001b;  butchers' cows," IS per' 1001b; sheep,  94.C0.per 1001b; lambs, $4 each; hogs,  18.75 per, 1001b.  Dressed' Meats���������Beef. VAc; mutton,  10<!; ��������� pork.  8@9c;  ,veal, 10@llc.  Cured ��������� Meata-*-Hams, 15%c; breakfast bacon. 14%@15c; backs, 13%c;  long*.clear;. 12c;\ .- rollB/- ,'12%@13c;  smoked sides, lSV&c.  Batter���������Local Creamery, 30c: Manitoba creamery 24@24%c;-fresh dairy,  16-SH9C.''  Eggs���������Fresh  local,   35c;     Manitoba  eggi. 1-JfcC. ..,,.,  , Toronto,, Sep. ,-22:  Live' Block���������At tho .semi-weekly,  martot..yesterday . receipts w.ere 68  cara'of cattle, 2006-head'of "-sheep and  lambe, aad '2000 tiogB.'  Export cattle, were lover at $4.70  to 14.9^ for,choice., Butchers' cattle  Id fair demand for good cattle, $4'  to 94.80. Poor-stock were slow sale.  Feeders and-stockers steady. Lambs  easier at 12.50 to 93.50 per 100 pounds.  Hogs-and sheep unchanged on Tuesday's quotations^- '   ,  Montreal. Sep. -21:  Live Stock���������At the East'End-abba-  tolryoaterday.-the receipts were 500  cattle'. 700 shreop, 600 lambs and 200  bog*. '  Tbo tone of the cattle market was  gone- into hysterica today over the demonstration which Ihey declare, to  have bepn the greatest political demonstration ever held in Canada. La  Fatrle. Mr. Tarte's paper, says there  were between sixty and seventy thousand people ln attendance. The Herald  Is more modest and claims only ten  to twelve thousand. There wa.s certainly n. big turn out. but Thc Herald's  estimate is decidedly nearer tin- mark.  Considering the efforts that were put  forth it is not surprising that there  should have been a big crowd. Free  railway tickets were distributed by  the managers to the faithful at various  points in Quebec, and there wore excursion parties from outside points  who helped to swell the crowd. A  thousand frt-v tickets wore sent to  Quebec alone. Even those who carried  torches in the procession which escorted Sir Wilfrid Laurier from the Windsor hotel to the park had to be paid.  Every one who was willing received a  torch, six Roman candles, a badge and  une dollar. This was the way in  wliich the great popular demonstration  was organised. Rut while the numbers were large, there was ,-i marked  lack of any deep enthusiasm ror the  Liberal leaders. The crowd at thc  park was so noisy that the speakers  could hardly be heard and as far as  the speeches were concei ned. the  meeting was a fiasco.  One of the most significant features  of the gathering -n-as the absence of  an English speaking minister. Mr.  Fielding was the only English minister  wlio went on the platform with Messrs.  Laurier and Tarte, and the presence  of the former secessionist of Nova  Scotia on the samo platform with the  anti-Rritish .agitator was regarded as  very appropriate. Sir Richard Cartwright. Ms. Mulock. Mr. Paterson. and  Premier Ross, of Ontario, all declined  to go on thesanic platform with Mr.  Tarte, and it is reported that the  English ministers have notified Sir  Wilfrid LiMirter that so long as Mr.  Tarte lemalns in the cabinet he cannot count on their support at Liberal  demonstrations. It is also learned  that Premier Ros������ of Ontario at the  last moment refused to participate on  acount cf Mr. Tarte's connection with  tho aftair. James Sutherland, another  English minister, was in Montreal, but  did not grace the platform with his  presence. Jim looked on aa a spectator. Even Mr. Fielding's, presence was  not assured until early in the evening,  and the sentiments) of which Mr. Tarte  gave boast that the Liberals will  sweep Nova Scotia will be a very difficult one to make good. As a matter  of fact the Conservatives are not at  all alarmed by the Liberal gathering.  HUDSON'S BAY  COMPANY   *  IMPERIAL BANK  OF CANADA  Head Office, Toronto.  Capital Authorized, - $2,500,000.00  Capital Paid Up, - $2,458,603.00  R,ost, $1,700,000.00  DIRECTORS:  H.   S.   Howland,  Preaident  T.R.Merritt,Vice-Pres,   St.   Catherines  William Ramsay,  Robert Jaffray  Hugh   Ryan,   T   Sutherland,   Stayner  Ellas  Rodgers  D. R. Wilkie, General Manager  BRANCHES  North West and British Columbia:  Brandon,     Calgary,      Edmonton,  Golden, Nelson, Portage la Prairie  Prince       Albert,        Strathcona,  Vancouver, Winnipeg, Revelstoke.  Ontario: ,  Essex, Fergus, Gait, Ingersoll,  Llstowel, Niagara Falls, Port  Colborne, 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- Jayan Awa-  tralia, New Zealand, etc.  Gold   purchased.  This  bank issues  Special  Receipts  ���������which will be accounted for at any  of the Hudson's  Bay  Co's  Poets  in  the Tukon and Northern districts.  A. R. B. HEARN,  Manager Revnlstoke Branch.  ROBERT SAMSON  and Draymai).  Draying and delivery work a specialty. Teams always ready on.shortest  notice.       Oo-ntrai-t*  for  lobbl-nsr  ta.V������n.  INCORPORATED 16TB-  Blacksmithing,   Jobbing,  Plumbing,  Pipe Tilting,.  Tinsm ithing   Sheet Iron  Work,    Machinery    -Repaired.  i Mining    Work    a    Specialty  >t03EST. -GOKDOST  RevelRt.olio.  J.   Israel   Tarte's  Utterances  In   Paris  The British Empire Review for  August contains-the following timeiy  rebuke of J. Israel Tarte for his' recent  utterances in Parl3:   r  "We have referred on "previous occasions  to  the  ambiguous  utterances  of Mr. - Tarte.  the  minister of public  worts,   on -the  attitude    of   French-  Canadians   towards   the   empire,   and  havo   taken  the   line  that  the  more  charitable  construction was likely to  be the most accurate also, whilst considering   that   he   had     in   some   instances been called to account,for remarks which  he  was only  iuu-.rectly  responsible for.'    It is therefore with  regrets that we find that during Mr.  Tarte's recent visit to France as the  Canadian  -commisioner  at   the   Paris  exhibition,-he has in several Instances  made use of language which is scarce-  ly compatible with his position as   a  minister of the  British  crown.    His  words appear to be perfectly well authenticated,  and  we  will  do hr.u  no  injustice   by .quoting   them.     In   the(  course  of   an  address    on   "Canada"  delivered in the Canadian pavilion to  a mixed audience, he took the extraordinary-step of  discussing  the probable action.' of  French-Canadians  In  the event' of'war'between-France and  -England���������and=r6xpresSed-'-the*k\oplnion  that'they would stand aside.    In the'  same  speech   he   laid   stress   on  the  essentially French  character  of    the  French-Canadians and predicted  that  tbey  would   become' more' and-more  independent of England.   The impression likely to be , produced, by  ��������� such  a speech upon the" French section of  bis audience can easily be Imagined.  But stranger utterances were yet to  come. In a speech at .Rouen. .Mr.Tarte  declared that "we become more and  'mors  French--?".   -.~"ayg.   -we    are  more French than we were a-year-ago,  and again, "we represent in"America  the France of Europe," and '"we are,  of. course loyal British subjects, but  we were Frenchbefore anythlng.else.".  If 'the-se singular observations were intended fairly as an assertion of the  desire of the French-Canadians to preserve their historical- characteristics  and privileges; it would: be sufficient  to describe tfiem as"unnecessary.   As  the greatest living"'representative  of  the race Sir '-Wilfrid Laurier--. has-repeatedly   testified,     the   French-Canadians enjoy under British rule every  .liberty and  institution-   which    they  most dearly" cherish, and- their existence as a loyal and integral', portion of  the Dominion  as a perpetual  object  lesson of the wisdom of a free system  of  government. - But  lt - is one  thing  for a French-Canadian to    be  French In Canada, and it- is quite, another matter when he declares himself  |A v v' y' v %>' #  Pickles  Sauces  Jams  Marmalades  Soups  Biscu;ts and Confectionery  Undertaking: nrd Embalming  R. Howson & Co,,  MACKKXZIK   AVE.  Ketnll DrAfllpraln Furniture.  CANADIAN    PACIFIC  AHD^OO LIME.  Assorted Biscuits'  \^c have always a  fresh and. complete  stock    of  the - above  THE MOLSONS BANK  Incorporated by Act op Parliament, 1855. ���������  HEAD OFFICE MONTREAL  Authorized Capital  Paid up Capital  Rnsc Fund  $2,500,000  2.170,000  -     1,850,000  DIRECTORS:  Wm. Molson Macphbbsok, President; 3. H. Ewing, Vice-President;  W. M. Ramsay, Samueu Fiklky, Hfkby Archibald. J. p. Clkohorn,  U. Maeklaku Molso*.  Jakrs Elliot, General Manager.  A general banking business transacted,     Interest allowed at currpnt.:  ������ ���������tes- J. D. MOLSON.  &- Maxager, Revelstoke, U.xJ.  JL D, Sibbald  REAL ESTATE  MINING  .    AND  INSURANCE  AGENT  McKenzie Ave,  P. 5URNS 8c CO.  Wholesale and Retail Dealers  Prime Beef, Pork, Mutton- Sausage  Fish and Came in season.  PATE $i oo PER DAY  r  Good accommodation. A. good hns  well supplied with choice wines-  liquors and cigars;  Free Bus Meets All Trains  Brown   & Pool  'Proprietors  1900  1900  FAMOUS  "IMPERIAL LIMITED"'  FAST. DAILY SERVICE,. BETWEEN AT-.  LANTIC AND. PACIFIC.  Fii8t-class sleepers on all Trains.  Tourist Cars pass Revc latcke daily for  St. Paul, Fridays for Montreal And  Botton, Sundays and Wednesdays tor  Toronto,  Improved connecting service to and  from ,      '   - ���������  K80TENAY COUWTRY.  Prompt delivery. Telephone 61  CALGARY  DAILY   TRAINS. , ,  Kavt. We*t  4.30 hit.         Revelstoke. air. 21.30  4.45 Iv,          lievelstoke.. It. 21.85  To and i'rom Kootenay points.  5.00 lv: '"      ReVelntbke. arr. 21,00  win  M J  _under_th6f,auspicesroJL  "v���������_;  ��������� &  iralMtMMi Mi all. fi.,  will be held at  Westminster,   B. C.  OCTOBER? 2, 3, 4, 5/  w  For Kales. Tickets, and full information apply to agent Kerelstoke, or  E. J. COYLE.  A.G.P.A.  Vancouver. B.C.  T. W. BRA09HAW,  AfCSt.  Revelstoke  St. Johns, Nfd., Sep. 25.���������More than  TA French vessels - from St. Pierre  are missing as tho,j;esult ot tlu; rc-cent  fifale and much ��������� E.?arrn Is 'felt tor their  safety- ' Many are. doubtless dlHabltd,  but it ts .certain others have foundered.  The French fliiBahlp Isly has been ordered U> cruise over the- (fraud Rnnka  with a. view of learning the wor.it of  the dlaafltur and of nsuisUns any vch-  sels requiring help. '   : 0-*   KILI.13D   AT   A. GVMKI IA NA  - Minnedosa. Sep. .2.-..**-*-Pii.\-.'.i������.\vi'II1. th,*,  young'mini who v.:i<s hurt' dur;nK' thi>  j-fymkhaua on Oie.^lSth liistVi'iVr!' died  today from the'effects *t tmi  quiet  and   prices    generally    easier.  Prices for cattle were:    Choice. 4%c; i ������������������,���������,,- ,.���������,.��������� ^ u������^.���������.^������   good. 4 to 4%e; fair. 3 to 3%c; com-   ������������������������������������������������*"���������������T������e������b in France,  mon,'2 to 2%c.    Bhem ini good de-   J^^ 0f French-Canada, aa the  mand and firmer at 3.to 3%c. Lambs  easier at 4 to"4%c.    Hogs, heavy, 5  to &'4c  _      light fat," 5Vi  to 6c.  Glasgow cables firmer for cattle and  prices higher.  Liverpool. Sep. 21 :  Cattle���������Steady at 12& to 13!������c  dreesed' weight, which Is the same as  quote* a week ago.  Sheep-^Are 13 to 13^c.  Nelson.-Sep. 22  Eggs firmer: Manitoba eggs are  lc higher and Ontraio stock 2c higher.    Othor prices same as last week.  Butter���������-Manitoba creamery,  24ff24c  choice dairy, 18c.  , Cheese-���������Xew cheese.  Hl-ic.  Bgga���������-Fr������6h   Manitoba,     20c     for  choice.    Ontario fresli 52c.  Oats���������Per ton,  |32.  Mlllfeed���������Hran,   ������20;  ishorts,     J22  per ton.  ;   Kiotir���������Manitoba patent, $.VI0.  .'  IJtay���������   New,   per   ton.   $23.  Votato^s���������TCow. $ IT  per ton.  and speaks of French-Canada  representative of European French  and as more closely allied to France  than-it is to Britain. Language which  carries two constructions Is always to  be deprecated, and although we are  quite willing to believe that,tbe re:  marks we have quoted are nothing  more than the Indiscreet expressions  of an implslve temperament," we cannot help regarding them as calculated  to work Infinite mischief both in  Europe and Canada.  THE PIONEER LIVERY  Feed and Salo Stable of tbe Lardoan and front Lake  MINISTERS WOULD   NOT APPEAR  ���������WITH TARTE  Thoy Refuse to Go on the Platform  With Him���������Paid Demonstrators.  Montreal. Sop. 22.'���������Special Dep-paich  to the Winnipeg Telegram.���������Mr. Bernier. minister of Inland revenue, who  speke at a late hour at Sohmer park  lust nipht. Is reported to have said  {hat the elections would be over in  !������.>  months. The Literal organs hav*e  ���������Saddle and   Park  Horuei Always  for llirn.  FieighliiiK ������nd '  Teaming n  Specialty.  5 clivk  $20,.000.--   N PRIZES - $20,000  _'"������������������ '   ' X- X Opefrto^^aM.-X-X'X.  ���������*^--  A Round of Pleasure for Four Whole Days  Tug-of-War, Horse Races, Bicycle Races - Aquatics,  Xaval and Military, sports, Gymkbans,  Baseball, Football.   -    :*>- '  Dailv Statto leaves Thomson's  Landing nvery ninming at  for Trout Lake Oitv.   For particulars write  ���������    OUAtO * MILLMAN, Thomson's Lanjji.vo  alily  furni-liL'il    with  th������ iimrhr-i  ...ITiinls.  f/l|l]ll[H nnd   t'iciu*.  hwirooiiM. U.tif ������i  AJuiil lilv latf.  tin* chnieH-i  Kent. Wirii-  1,H1|<.', liitlil  SI     ii    iIkv  BAND TOURNAMENT  Magnificent Illuminations.     Grand  Coucc.rt each  evening.    Special Attractions,     j  Monster   Excursions  from  all   points at greatly  "-    - (-reduced rates.  No Entrance Fee Charged  BXrcC-CrfVB-llis Wr.it.hio Maior -cntt. T. .T. Trapp. G. 1>.  Hi vuniei. \\\ .1. Mathe.--. C. Q. Major. Aid. Iteid, Aid, 8iiicltir.  A'lil.   ii|iiiin."K. F." Aiulvis-.n. A. Alaliti-  }!���������.,. pr z-i Lint*,, Kiitry Forms and foil pai-ticsd-n-*. write to  T. J. TRAPP, W.H, KEARY  President. Manager and Secretary ^ r********************* *** |  ���������> *l  j, fr  fr   bt-ke viu, *\  iTCSCnPUOllS I!     <U<m, tfu^yty su   4fit4y   C&mAayM,  &r4y***y <nr*u4/ i*   ~i3������U������s  fr  fr  -i* ��������� ��������� . 3~  ���������St Our   I're.M-ripili-in   l>e|niriuieii:   is   \ui- fr  Lu cqilallcd for tin:   wire   ������nil   skill  with fr  ���������i, wnie'nour prc-cripiioiis are pi-.-piiron. +  JL fr  . ���������nWnrTy iilftrccvtocic of 111"  Purest m 4-  2J Drugs and Chemical-,. .  fr       n.-.livorio*^   made to any  part of the  fr  fr    Cily. *  *���������  fr  *  *  fr  Night Bell on Door.  t    CANADA DRUG & GOOX CO.  "j; KLA'JiLSTOKli  'fr *  * -M-H-H-H-I-* H-fr-T-f *��������� ******* *  Coming Events.  Nov. 1.���������Benefit cmicei-t, ;ind diinn  inidi'i- iiiis|iit-i-n of K. uf P. anil B. of I-t  li. Ti-.i'iiiiiimi. in opiii'ii lumse.  Local and  General  News  ������LflAp>  NOTE AND COMMENT  Oiun I'iiul is Lo lie given :i free frip  io ileni-old ���������olliinil i" thu Dutch wnr-  -.'.lip. It. is quili! inti'i-i'StiiiK to know  that the Dutch linve.-t win-ship.  El Presidente Cigars at Brown's.  ��������� B u-tf.iins   every   dny   at    M,     K.  IjIIVVMIII.S,  It. 11. Mayne. left, lust niglit for n  weeks visit lo the Const.  A. C Cummin*-.', tin* Ft'i'fjnson iner-  i-liiint wa.s in town on .Monday.  Porto Rio Cigars, s fcr 50c. at  Brown's Tobicco Store.  lt. H. Burton, the founder nf Biirlon  t:ii v, registered at the Kevelstoke on  Friday.  Fred .Manning and .Mrs. Manning  ami child left bihL tii^litln visit the  New Westminster fair.  ���������Ki'diictions on all grinds to dual'  them out .M. JC. Lawnons.  M. Pettipiiice's well known horse  L-irk was an easy winner in the half  miie at Ivainloops.  The nuinlier of the children <m tlie  roll of the puhlic school for the muiiili  of September was 218.  Win. Savage left hy No. 1 last  '���������veiling for New "Westminster where  lie will reside in fill ure.  Mrs' James Stcrey, of Lad ner B. C.  is visiting Jh-s. M. Si. Pettipieee in the  ������������������ity for a couple of weeks.  Thomas Mi-Naught of Halcyon Hot  ���������Springs lias been appointed justice oT  the peace for the counties of Kootenay  and Yale.  E. .1. Kerr and his two sons and J.  J. Foley of Arrowhead, came up to  attend the funeral of Geo. Newman's  1 hild on Sunday.  It. G. Tfttlow M. P. P. for Vancouver, who has been attending the  Good Koads Convention at Kamloops,  i-pi-iit Sunday in lown.  F, XV. Godsal of Pincher Creek.  Alta., with hi.- brother H. Godsal and  A. 0 Kirby of London hug., came- in  mi Saturday and registered at the  Kevelstoke.  ���������Flat to Rent���������suitable for a small  family, over the Emporium Parlors,  -McKenzie Avenue. Apply to M. K.  Lawson,  The repainting of lhe interior of the  older portion of lhe school buildings  and llie additional lights placed iu th"  windows have added great ly to conifoi t  of the children taught in the room.  The W. O. T. U. are having a Social  at Mrs. .M^Pettipiece's 1st Street, on  Thursday evening. A collection will  be taken in aid of Rescue Work. All  are. welcome.  ���������Millinery Opening at lhe Emporium Parlors (AI. K. Lawson's) next  Thursday evening. October 4th. The  public cordially "invited. Orchestra  111 attendance.  Mrs. C. 3. Wilks was awarded first  prize al Kamloops for a. specimen of  fancy work, a design of flowers and  fruit wnrkeil in silk on linen. She has  sehtitou exhibition to New Westminster.  E. L. Kinm.-in and Mrs. Kiuinan of  Tiout Like. J. J. Langstaff. editor ot  1 he Trout La ke Topic, Mori-y Pettipiece  and J. 0. Piper of the same hustling  mining town were all registered at  ������'he Central on Saturday. .  Air. Anderson who is - heavily interested iu quartz mining iu Boyce  <:ity, Idaho, is a guest at the Hotel  Kevelstoke and upon his return ex-  p~cts30 additional stamps to be in  running order, thus doubling the  ���������pre.--.eitt. capacity.  ���������Alilii'nery Opening nt the Emporium Pm-lot-s (AI. K. Lawson's) next  Tliiirsdiiy.evening. October 4th. The  -public cordially invited. -.Orchestra in  .attendance. ,   .-  Dr. Ghai-les Gi-aef who was formerly  'house sui-Keon_j 11 the Toronto   genera 1  The death of Pi- ier   Man-hand   in  Quebec, has resulted in a crisis in  Quebec politics. It is hard for lhe  Quebec Liberals to lay their hands on  a suitable successor and there is a wild  story going to the effect, that Mi"  Tarie. may take the premiership him  self. Don't his English colleagues in  t.he Ottawa cabinet only wish he  would !  Whenever Hugh John Alacdonald  is descrilM'd as a clean politician the  Ministerial newspapers at once take it  as a reflection on Mr. Tarte. When  we call the Manitoba Premier "the  iiian who keeps his word," thev se  about apologising for Sir Wilfrid  Laurier.���������Toronto "Mail and Empire."  There can be no question that the  man, who is getting the most fun out  of thiscampaign i.s the young Napoleon  of Manitoba. What with packing  Grit.conventions, trying to bribe prominent Conservative electors and  newspapers, monkeying with the  voters'     lists, squeezing     out   ex  planations on the tariif in answer to  hard headed and hard hearted Grit  farmers and swallowing a fresh  exposure of the results of Ihe machine  in lhe Telegram every morning for  breakfast, Hon. Sifton is sweating  blood.  The chances of the two candidates  now in the Meld are summed as follows  by a politician : Bast Kootenay is  Liberal. ��������� Yale is Conservative, as is  Lillooet and Cariboo. The Liberal  majority in East Kootenay will 1 e  ollset liy the Conservative majorities  in Yale-Lillooet-Cariboo. The battle  ground is West Kootenay. Rossland  riding is Liberal by 11' small majority.  Nelson riding may go Conservative.  Slocan riding is Conservative. Revelstoke tiding is said to be very evenly-  divided. If the labor party decides  to wait until its time comes, the race  between Galliher and MacNeill will be  ���������i close one, with the odds in favor of  the man that can cover the most  ground and make the best, impression  on the platform.���������Nelson Tribune.  In Dark Waters  1  In rouble or sickness people  sometimes pass through deep  and dark waters for lack of a  simple and a reliable remedy  at hand when needed.  Wu have tliu most complete unit  freshest liuu of drugs and medl-  ciues for household uiu���������just  what aro needed for thu many  minor ailments of life. Let u-t  uiiuip your family medicine  uliest wuli thesis reliable remedies.  RED CROSS DRUGSTORE  Geo. F. Curtis,  TAYLOR BLOCK,  McKenzie Ave  Epworth League Fall Programme  Out. 1.���������Consucriition President  Oct. S.���������Modern Kvils Mrs. Thompson and   Miss iMoIntyrc  Out. 15.���������Iievivals of.Religion   Kev. S. J. Thompson  Ot>t. 2*2.���������Temperance Meeting W. Ravage  Oct. 1151.���������Social Social Committee  Nov. 5���������C'onseerHiion Meeting.  Nov. Vt���������Lecture on William of Orange    Kev. S.J. Thompson  Nov  Id.���������Missionary Evening   .' 1". linker, Ii. Howsiin  Nov. 26.���������Entertainment hy thc Ladles    Mi.*-.-es;Sniitli, Sawyer. I'ettipicee  Pec. 'I.���������Cnn.sei-'ration Meeting.  Pee. III.���������ESMiys on Great Men    I. L. Johnston, C. F. Lindmai-k  Dec. 17.���������Short Talks on Current Themes    A.Sullivap, W. Savage, 1'. linker  Dei'.. 21.���������Xmasin Olden Time.  Dec. 31.���������The Closing Onturv    "Watch NightService''  A i"ost ci'inlial invitation is extended  to all  to attend the meetings of tlicl.ettgiie.  TAYLOR &. GEORGE .-*.  "m LEADING ST Cm 5"  LATH JA.Ufc.iJ GILL & Co.  SPECIAL SALE.  Mei/fo Colored Shirts!!  REGULAR PRICE���������$1 35-$i.25-and 90c.  SALE PRiCE���������$i oo-8oc-6oc  Boys Blouses!!!  REGULAR PRICE���������75c��������� $1 00���������$1 50���������$2 00 and $250.  '.SALE PRICE--50c��������� 60c���������90c-$1 25-$185.  Men's Straw Hats  REGULAR PRICE-$i oo-$i 50-82.00.  SALE PRICE���������50C-90C���������$1 56  DON'T FORGET THAT WIS STILL KEEP THE  - BUTTERICK PATTERNS  TAVLOR a GEORGE  The Wice-Awake Business Men,  McKenzie  Avenue,  Dainty Timepiece  The long, delicate chain is the correct adjunct for a  Dainty Time Piece, and is useul in so many other  ways you can't afford to he without one,  We offer speefal bargains" in these fashionable chains'  cither with or without the watch.  ^   GUY BARBER, Watchmaker and Jeweller  ���������^ "��������� "    Mackenzie Avenue.  THE   FRED   ROBINSON   LUMBER   COMPANY,    LIMITED.  The Tribune nf Galveston Texas, the  city whilst* recent destiiictiuu sent  such a thrill throughout tliu civilised  world, hud nt the Lime of tile storm n  handSnuis publication entitled  '���������Picturesque Galveston" in tlie press  filled with views of that most heaulifr.l  town. It finds Unit it will he able *.<>  save perhaps 3000 or 4000 copies, tin-  profits arising from tlie sale of which  it h.-is tendered to the Galveston Relief  committee, which is olt'eiint; them for  sale at 82.00 a copy. Al lhe request  of the Tribune the Herald willreceive  orders for this book purchasers of  which will possess at once this handsomely illustrated and artistic volninn  and a curious souvenier of the great  Galveston catastrophe, while at the  same time having the satisfaction of  knowing that, tne priee.of it, has gone  to the sult'erers in the destroyed city.  ^hospital and lias recently returned  from a year's po>t graduate comse in  Europe is now in chaige of the sanitarium at Halcyon Hot, Springs as  re.-idei.t. medic*! officer. Or. Graef  was a nipdulist of. the class of 1S95 ^at  Toiniiti, University.     '"_  ",��������� '. S-.  John E. Wood will commence this  week ;*or next the erection of a'two  storevj building. 30x50 on the lot  opposite the. .Molsons Bank, MacKen/.ie  Ave., with a house in the real'. .Tlie  upstairs will lie utilized for living  l-onnis^Ht present, but later the huild-  ihg will be converted into one large  wnrehoiKO.  The Hkrald begs to acknowledge  with thanks an invitation lo attend  an At -Home at the Manitoba Tree  Pi-ess on Wednesday evening last.  The Frt-e Pi-ess, which;."begun puHi-'  cation hn November'iJ, 1872 has now  liei'ii it������ existence: for'" ueat-ly 2S -yeifi-s  and hi* been a big factor in the building of ihe great Canadian West.  ���������Millinery opening at the Cash  HrfziiHi'{on Friday iuid Halnrdav next.  All the latest rail fashions in hats,  lionnelh- and ladies-- head wear will he  shmvii.t Also a fine line of tweed  suitina*! and dress silks. Don't miss  il. Ff-id.iv and Saturday aie '. the  days. " '    "  ���������Wanted���������A suiait. boy. Apply  Mrs. H, A. Jji-own,-Iirown iflock.  The funeral of tlie infant datigfifor  of Mi-.' and .Mrs. Geo. Newuian ' of;  Arrowhead, took place here on Sunday. The little one. who- was 13  months; old. died on Friday- last and  the remains were brought here for  burial 1,1-xl day. The servjee was  i-oiidncti'd bv Uev. C. A. Prociinii-i-  vicar nfJSt. Peter's and ,was . largely-  attendelT, The numerous friends.of  Mr. .-intpAIi-s Newman iu the lown and  district profoundly sympathize with  them in lheir bereavement.  President Shaughnessy of the C. P.  II. arrived in the cily on Sunday evening frum the south. In his paity  were : ��������� H. B. Angus, E. B. Osier and  XV. H. Matthews, directors of the G. P.  11.: William Whyte, manager of lines  west of Fort William: W. II. Baker,  executive agent at Winnipeg; Vi A.  Peterson, chief engineer of the systein;  J. R. Nelson, private secretary; K.  .Marpole." gem-Till superintendent-*;' (r.  McL. Brown, executive agent nt  Vancouver and II. J. Camhie, district  resident engineer. - The party pulled  41111 wc=t about 10 a. 111. next morning.  For Sale  Cft"h Register (Xiuionul). Comjuitfiij,' Smlc  (now), Klui^h in j,'ooti order, I!������irsc, etc. Twe  lots in centre uf the city with sturc.-. cellHrs.  ii rooms suitable for il welling, Stable, Ice  House, und a good Kancli partly cleared.  Applv to J. H. SMITH,  sop'iS-'Jt   - WeveNtoke/Ti.C.  On and after this date our prices for Cut Firewood will  ht������ as  follows:���������  SI. 00 Per Cord at Mill  $2.00 Per Cord Delivered  PRICES CUT FOR CASH.  FRED ROBINSON." ��������� ��������� ���������    .       Managing Director.  ��������� I.arse nnd Well Lighted  Sample looms   Heated by Hot Air nml Klei'trlc.  iidls and Light In every rnoin.  ���������Free Itiii Mcoti All Trains  .llcttsontible Kates   -^.HOTEL  YIOTOEiIAjT  "JOHN V. PEKKS. Pkopuiktoh.  Nijjlit  Grill j".. 1-1'In I'-.nnueftoii for the Convenience of Ouosts  IsAu'eoi*. nStiY.imt station l^lf ^(lES'SODt������ ,    lo (^0  i^se  TRY  Japan  Toothache  Drops  For to cure Toothache.  Others have tried it and would   bank   on its  merits.  ONLY 150. PER BOTTLE  FIELD & BEWS  I>rucgist> anil Stationern    :    B.-own Block  NIGHT BELL.  The Question of Clothes is one  that should interest every man  ���������High-Class Tailoringinsures  perfectly fitting garments. It  increases the life of the clothes  YOU WILL HEAR our work  highly commended by those  who know1 good clothing when  they see it. Our suits will  please you.   J. B. CRESSMAN.  Billiard Room in Connection with  Brown's Tobiicco Store.  A special r'nfeting of L. O. L. No.  1658 will lie'lield in tlio loilpe room on  .Siit.uril.-iy night. Oct. Gth; All nieinher?  me ryqifi'sted to attend. Business of  iinpui-liuii'ii.  ' It is reported thnt Tom Horn hns  encountered n. chute of. ore in the  tunnel on the Blnck Warrior which "is  equal to any discovery yet made in  the cmiip. If this report proves  correct the camp will he the(g-*iiiier by  another mine.���������Topic.  The result of the fnotlmll match at  Kamloops on Friday was a. draw in  f.n-nr of the Revelstoke team. ,Our  liny.*scored one goal and .the home  team made another at the end of Ihe  game; which was disputed. The game  was very fast and well contested  thi-imgliotit.  - Quite a.l-\rge party of Revelstokers  luok advantage of tlie excursion rates  to the New Westminster fair last  nitht. Among them were Mrs. Uearn,  .Mr. and Mrs. B. R.. Atkins. Misv'anil  ;iliss .Spiirling, Mrs. Miickleson'and  Mi>-s Muckleson. Miss Murker and jMiss  Corlii-tt, who is leaving town to rejoin  her mother in New Westminster.  There was also ()iiite 11 contingenlfinni  .the south and .1 tuinoi- nf 0!) excursionists waiting for the train at Sicainous.  -WAsr-j^- W"0'OD ROW  BUTCHER  p^eUiil Dealer in���������  Beef, Pork,  _.  M-utton.Etc. -  Fish and Game in Season   AU orders promptly fille'l.  2yWwS& REYEM50XE, B.G.  **********.t********.y******  fr We Repair   % WATCHES   '  % '             CLOCKS,                   +  ���������S" '                     aii'l nll'klnrl-t ol Jewell������ry.    J  ������ fr  X If tho   work   i-i   not siiiMuctory wo   j.  X rcfnnil yonr money.                                      fr  % WE GUARANTEE OUR WORK *  fr unci stand, by our Kimmntcf;  fr  fr ��������� Wn alio pnrry a pno-i linn of Walnh-fi   fr  fr anil .Icwiillnry, w-liirh -vi.. dispose of Rt  fr  fr moilcriuc pri'uns.                                             fr  fr  fr  -EM. ALLTJM, %  TKi> Loading J.  WRlohmftkcr and Jeweler. -      2.  First Ktrect, next door to H*ki:a.i.*d oflice.  fr  ************************* f.  .    KUCCKSSOIIS '10  FAYKTTK niJKKl  ' T^XNJ^lLJGXj^X^y.ttXLlJiJX-, ESTATE  a-E3STEE.A:31i I2<rSTJK.^.I<rOE ��������� ^.G-EIsTTS  .HRE, LIFE AND. ACCIDENT .INSURANCE..  Money to Loan on;Easy,Terms.  Rents Collected.'  '  '  One door east of Molson's Bank  OLOSIlfcTa-  OTJO?  SALE   GOODS AT YOUR OWN  PRICES  EVERYTHING MUST GO  .NOW OX AT  M. K. LAWSON'S  Mackenzie Ave.  Per Cent  Reduction  ON ALL SUMMER GOODS  wlileh Inclinles--���������,  LA WN SPRINKLERS  IOK CREAM  FREEZERS ,  Only TWO REFRIGERATORS  WATER COOLERS  WATER FILTERS  COAL OIL STOVES  Dont forget to ask for the illMeoimt..  This o'for is open to the enil of  the  im,,.i.i.  -W. M. Lawrence  I Hardware. Tinware. Stoves.  Paints. Oils and Glass.  ���������Agent for Hamilton l'owder Co.  Red Roup Degree meeta second aiid fourth  Fridays of each month; White Auae liefri**  meeu Hrst Friday of each montli.lnOUdfellowa'  Hull.   Vlsltlntc brethren welcome.    ^"e,lowa-  WM. MATHERS,    Secretary,  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE   No. 1658.  Ri'ltiilar mpetlnici) are held In tho  Oddfellow's Hall on the Thin] Friday of each month, at 8 u.in. Hharp.  \ lsltlDR trethren coraialljr invitvil  THOS. STEED, W.M.  Court  Mt. Begbie  LO. F��������� N0.3461.  ��������� Meets In Dm Odiifi'l-  low.s' Hull,on tlieneeonil  ntid fflnrih Mondavs of  eneli month. Vls'iliinr  hrvthreii fnvitctl to attend.  II. R. ATKISP -        c. W. MITCH KM,.  Chief Ranger. I'ec.'Sce.  Gold Rangfe Lodge K. of P.r  No. 26, Revelstoke, B. C.  Mi-flH every Wednesdny in  OiUlfi'llowH* Hull nt SciVlock  ViHilinsr Knights invited.  Wm. iMathktvs. C. (J.      ::::::  :    :    :    :     J. SaVaor, K: of R. & H.'  A GOOD  NAME....  Is better than riches   We have thu name of ninklne  tho only stylish' Snlf In Town  ���������for ilnriiliility and quality  they also excel.  .TRY ONE  R S: .WILSON  Next the McCarty Block.  A. H. HOLDICf-I ,  ANALYTICAL CHEMIST  AND ASSAYER.  lloyal School of Mines, London.    Soven v.iara  at  Morfa. Works,  Swansea.    17   vears  Chief  Chem st  to Wlgan Coal and  Iron Co.,   Knc.  Late chcniist and Assayer, Hall Mines, Ltd. ���������  Claims examined anil reported upon.  Revelstoke, B.C.  -;..M-4. **** * * *********'*******  EDISON'S  t STANDARD  I PHONOGRAPH  ���������*  fr  fr  fr  fr  t  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  **  Willi all (he latest improvements  ���������will take nnd reproduce roenrds.  1'rii'O. **.>���������-, complete, includfiiL'  I'ei'orili-r, Reproducer, Hrr.*-s Horn  lupphiro Shining Knife. Knr  'lubes, (Jainels Hair llni������h, Oil  rim���������also half a dozen records iind  books of Instruction.  C.J. AM AN  I  S~i  Baker  AND       .       .  Confectioner  Bredd - Delivered - Daily  CALL-AND INSPECT OUR STOCK OF  NEW  GROCERIES  PENDRAGON  ''���������;_ : CAM;BORNEyj3: C:  Heiulfliiarters for tlie.Fitliltivcr;  Miniiit;. District.  Camborne is situated nt'tho coiifluenec of  Fish Ith-er nnd Pool Creek and fs within easy  distance of tbe mines of the rich cup,  FIRST CLASS ACCOMMODATION  The liar is' supplie'd with first-class Wines,  Liquors and Cigars.  M. M. BUCHANAN      :    .':    .Proprietor.'  Address Comborne via Comaplix.  THE.  CITY EXPRESS  E. W. II. TAGET, Prop.  - rrompt delivery of parcels, baggage, etc., to  any part of tho City. . ,    * .  Any Kind of Transferring1  Undertaken  All.orders left at R. Vt. Smj'the'B ToWco  Store, or liyTolephono No. 7.JM .will receive  prom pi attention. "  '  All niitiirc is smiliiiB anil gov���������  Sliould.yoii go hunlirig todav;  Anil shoot by good lnek,  Ilear, Deer, I'artrldgoor Duck,  I can mount 'em for moderate pay.  H.W. EDWARDS; Taxidermist  Third Street, Rerelstoke, II. O.  I'.-O. llox���������IS.  GIVK VOIt TEETH ATTENTION '    _  W'hen they Ilrst need it, beroro Miev  give you pain, thofeby avoiding needless suftering anil asssuring more satisfactory and iicrmaneiu work, and at less  cost, than if left until the latter stages  of decay. *  Dr. Burgess, |  Dehtist,  '    :���������.:������������������.    Taylor Hlock.  FOR SALE  Furniture and.Equipment of  C. F. R.  Boarding- House, Field. B. C.    '  Apply to D. ALTON,  "opM if ... field, H.r.  NOTICE  ilc-cnlieil 111 fnlloivM Commencing at a mist'  ���������narked 'Pnmiiol IjiifTinmi's Smith-cnst corner"  1> lined nn the West .bank of. Duncan* River  nlioui llfeen chains Snulh of ibe junivtiim of  Diiiiciui Klver.iinil the Wc^i Fork, thence We-t  forty chums theiico Norlh fortvclialiis, tlMmci-  cum forty eliiilnj tn snid fiiiin-iin liiver, thence-  biiiith fort- cliiuns 10 pis,.,.,,( comnieiiccuiuiil.  Kn.slo. H.C., Angiistillst, liinii. '  .     ..--ep.-l-lin -      ,  S.v.ML'Ki, LUKFMAX.   ���������  NOIICI TT":  ��������� ���������s'VJ,,'������,s'*,!'f',b}'Klvi*'t 111 purchasers of lots  11 lllock 'A," 'lown or icvclstoke, otherwise  known ns the "MiiraTo wisito I'riipcrtv," that  ���������ill iii*-lalineiilsiiii iicco nil ���������f purehnse are U>  be paid to .lohn -l)..t il.l-.ld, i|nra Townsllo  Agent, and lo no other pi r������o 1.         .         J. A. MARA,  Tuition ������������������  .  MISH M. I-;. KNISLEY.erailiintonrl'liilnilclplila  Uin-.;erviitiiiy of Music,.is prepared to-give  music, lessons   on..either   piano, or.,  organ.'  M,r"i'? 0r,','',""h,t\. '"T'lro nt i-csldence of  -MR. fc. S. .Iack-ion, Foiirtlrsircet.  For Sale; ���������   .- '  Chatham Wagoiis-:", inch double tircs-nt J70  sleighs���������:i inch runiu-r-s���������*^o.'-       '    -        -  Hiirnoss���������per sett���������$lfi.-     ,'-.'���������'  Apernjoes, compli'te���������$1.1.''   -    . '*  PackSiuldles���������at ���������f.'l.oo.:       '.        ;  The   above, allhongh second hand, are in  nr.st-class condition. .   . ,  Applv to. .*  T". (ill AH AM.  Albert Canyon', It.C-  ...    ... .For Rent.. '. . ...  First Clast'rckfiToiipc -ivitli' 0 rooms,'ljesidcs  Pantry and numerous Closets, etc.--  ""   "A-iiiddcI house:'--.' ;������������������������������������.'.*,-������������������'    "'���������!���������_���������*!  -A"rspec.iiilly-warm"Tlioiise.",'~,".   ^jjr:..:'."'  .Very ecntrallv.located'.. .  ..Apply at this oflice. .   .  To Rent.       ���������-.','  Store 011   First Street. ,1^   blocks  "west   of  Imperial Rank; dimensions 2*1x50, plate gjais  front; ready for ocenpaney* Mter the l'oth off  August. -Apply at thls-ollice.       .     ������������������  Its all Right  Providing you are ' p.-itronizing  the Stean) Laundry.  We need your support.   Do  we  >'      merit it ?    Come now   let  us  reason together.   Can you give  us   any just  renBon   why   we  should not do your washing?  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  IN" the Matter of the" Estate of  ��������� Robert Somes, late of Kcvcl-  . . stoke, Engineer, deceased.  Notfc.c is hereby given pursuant to statute  that all creditors and-othcro having claims  against the estate of the said Robert h'bnics.  wno died on or about thc mth April, 1900, -are  required, 011 or before the 13th day of October,  1!HW. to send by post prepaid or deliver to Mr.  Geo. f. McCartor.of RoveUtokc, Solicitor for  Mary Somes the Adminijjtratrix or al*. estate  or s;ald decoasofl.tholr Christian anil suniapics,  addresses and descriptions, t]ioruir-ah*ftteiilar.i  or theirelalinH, thestatemejit of thciraccbunts  and the natures or tlicsceuriti.os, if anv,-held  by them; all dulv vcrillcd.  And notice is ItirHiur given that ���������"nftc'r nupli  last mentioned date.tho.said .Adnrliiistratrlx  will proneeJ to distribute thc said estate ofthe  deceased among the parties entitled thereto,  having reg-ord only to the cluims of which she  shall-then have notice and that-the said ���������  Administratrix-will not be liable for the said  assets or any part thereof to any person 'or  of whose claims notice shall not have been  received by her at tho time of such distribution. ���������   '  Dated the 4th day of September, A.D., 1900.  -  ���������. '        .-' GEO.-8. McCARTER, ;    --  .SolicitorJor Mary Somes, Administratrix   of the Estate of RobcrtSomos, deceased.  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  Notice is hereby given that a .Meeting of.  the Creditors of William M. Lawrence will be  held in his office. McCarty Block, on Monday,"-  October Sth, 1900,  at 3 o'clock  in tbo afternoon. '  J. H. ASHDOWN, '  oct2-2t ��������� Aslgnce.  NOTICE UNDER; THE- "CREDITORS' TRUST DEEDS ACT/'  F. BUKER,  Proprietor.  Telephone 13  Notice is hereby given that: William M.  Lawrence ol tbe town of Revelstoke, in the  Province or British Columbia, Hardware  Merchant, has mado an assignment to mc,  James Henry Ashdown, or the City dr  Winnipeg, In the Province of Manitoba,  W holcsalo Hardware Merchant, for thc benefit  of his creditors. .  The said deed bears date the 18th dav of  September, A. D..-1900, and was executed by  the said James Henry Ashdown on the 21st  day or September, A.D. 1900.  Dated at Winnipeg, this Mth: day of September, A.D., 1900. ���������        - ���������        .* .       '  .���������,     ,,                      J. n. ASHDOWN,  oct2-lffi.4ii:s ��������� , Tru&lcn.


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