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Revelstoke Herald Jan 23, 1897

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 1 v  Published in the Interests of Revelstoke, Lardeau, Big Bend, Trout Lake, lllecillewaet, Albert Canyon and Jordan Pass Districts.  -ISSTTE1ID   TWICE-A-WEEZ-"W^EIDlI^ESIDAJ-rS   ___>r:D    Sj^TTJIELID'-ATrS-  W  Vol.  I.    No.  2.  REVELSTOKE, B.C., SATURDAY, JANUARY.. 23, 1897.  $2.00 a Year in Advance.  Qhas. r. carlyon,  BARRISTER-AT-LAW,  SOLICITOR,  AND NOTARY PUBLIC.  tf'sfOFFIGE.:'   Mail building, Revelstoke, B.C.  T. L. HAIG . .  iSTOTABT PTJBIiIC.  MINING, REAL ESTATE,  and Gcneril Commission Agent.  Fire and Life Insurance.  Representative i fthe Kootenai/  Smelling and Trading Syndicate.  Agent for Revelstoke, Trout  Lake and other Toionsiles.  Does Your Watch  Keep Good Time?  II not take  it to a  Capable  Jeweller,  S. F. W. GAINER . . ,  High Grado "Watch Specialist  All Work Guaranteed  Mail Orders a Specialty.  Main Street.      =        Revelstoke.  Next door w Mo-gnu's Shavian Parlor.  Dissolution of Partnership.  Tho partnership existing between James A.  Oilkcr and Francis B. Wells doing a G-.-nts'  Fur li&hings* hu-im-s3 at Revelstoke and  Xelfion, B. C. undertho firm namo o������ Qilkcr  & Wells has thi3 day been dissolved by mutual  consent.  '      Signed  r F' R Wrua  ���������TanuarylGth. 1507  \ J. A. GlLKER.  REVELSOKE  IRON WORKS  BLACKSniTHING and   JOBBINQ,  PLUflBlNG and PIPE-FITTING,  TINSniTHlNO and SHEET IRON  WORK,  MACHINERY REPAIRED.  Mining Work a Specialty.  Root. Gordon, Prop, Revelstoke Sta.  Wholesale and Retail  Dealers in  rocenes  Dry Goods  Stores at  Revelt.toke, Burton  City, New Denver and  Nakusp, B. C.  TRANSPORTATION  TO THE BIG BEND.  C. E. SHAW  Mining, Real Estateand insurance Agent.  General Agent Ferguson Townsite.  REVELSTOKE,  B. C.  ROBT.  SAMSON  DEALER'IN  CORD AND STOVE WOOD  at lowest prices,  Drawing of all kinds promptly attended to.   Prices right.  REVELSTOKE, B.C.  Canadian  Pacific Ky.  THE BEST AND  CHEAPEST ROUTE  TO AND PROJ1  All Eastern Points.  Through' First Class Sleeping Cars and  Tourist Sleeping Cars to St. Paul, Montreal  and Toronto without change.  Revelstoke Time Table.  Atlantic Express arrives 9:15 daily.  Paciflo "        .   '!���������     10:25   "  Arrow Lake Branch Trains.  Arrive 15:30; Sundays. Wednesdays. Fridays  Leave 10:30, Mondays,   Wednesdays, Fridays  Trains on Arrow Lake Branch connect at  Arrowhead with C, & K. Co's .Stsamer Nakusp  ~aklng  CLOSE CONNECTIONS  To and from  Rossland, Trail  -Creek, Nelson, Kaslo Ains-  worth, Pilot Bay, Nakusp,  New Denver, lhree  Forks, Sandon and  ALL POINTS IN SOUTH KOOTENAY  For fuil information as to rates, etc., apply  *" I. T. BREWSTER.  . Asont, Uevclstoko.  Geo. McL. Browx,  District Passcngor Agant, Vnncouvcr.B- C  For 30 Days Only.  All Our Large  Stock of Teas  Will be Sold  At Cost ������  AT^  Hutchison & flcGregor's.  MARRIED.  La forme���������Lowe���������At the residence of j  .las.   McMahon.   by the Rev. J.' A.  Wood, assisted hy Rev. S.J, Thoinp-  "' sou, nf. Vernon, on   Thursday, .Ian.  21st. George Laforme  to  ^1 i-s. Gert-  _'ruil(! Lowe, both of Revelstoke.  DmvNS���������Ni'.sm'rr���������At the residence of  Jas. McMahon. Iiy the Rev. J. A.  Wood, assisted by Rev. S. J. Thompson, of Vernon, on Thursday, Jan.  21st, T. Downs tcj Miss Susie Nesbitt,  both of Revelstoke.  Communication.  To the Editor of.the Herald:  Sir.���������1 hope I would not be intruding when I ask you to find space iu one  of your columns for the following  questions, which I would like to have  some information upon by some of  the law-makers of the statutes of  British Columbia.  1st. Can the government of the province levy taxes upon real property  that they cannot give n title to.  2nd. If lawful, is it constitutional  for the said government to take the  said taxes and appropriate them in  some of the other districts.  Tax Payer.,,  : Tho Revelstoke Street Lighting Co,  held a meeting today for the election  of officers. A report of which will  appear in "Wednesday's issue.  February 1st has been set as the day  for the C.P.R. to takeover the Columbia & Kootenay Navigation Co.'s line  of boats, plying on the Columbia river  and Arrow Lakes., -  The remains of the late Mrs. Thos.  Richardson,1 of lllecillewaet, were interred in the Revelstoke cemetery on  Thursday morning last, a large number of friends attending. Rev. Mr.  Yolland conducted the solemn rites.  Flags in town were flying at half-mast  and other tributes of esteem were paid  in respect,to the deceased. .  Andrew- Karlson, who came from  California?last spring and went into  the Big Bend with Prof. Noson for  the" summer, got his feet- severely  frozen last November, the result being the amputation of several of his  toes. Mr. Karlson is now stopping  .at tho Columbia and when seen by a  "Hkkald reporter today, say* he thinks  ho will be around again in the course  of a few weeks. He also speaks highly of the skilful treatment rendered  by Dr. McKcchnic.  There is one question of very great  importance to Revelstoke .that will  have to be decided during the current  yeiir, and that is the question of transportation to Big Bend. For many  years it has engaged the attention���������of  mining men and others interested in  the Upper country, but the old-time  method of pack-train transportation  still obtains. The new C.P.R. bridge  over the Columbia has been constructed with a view to tin* passage of  steamers for up-river points, and it is  stated that steamers will be put on  that route as soon as the state of the  water permits. Should this be so, it  will only be .a temporary makeshift.  How many weeks in the year is it  possible for a steamer to run between  Revelstoke and Laporte ? From - the  time the ice disappears until the high  water comes it is difficult for even a  rowboat to get over the riffles and  sandbars, to say nothing of the half-  submerged rocks. The river usually  commences to rise about the middle or  end of June. "While the rush of the  high water is on tho passage is most  dangerous to anything that floats, and  in many places the current is so swift  that even "lining up" would not avail.  The time, then, from the subsidence  of high water and the forming of the  ice is about ��������� the length of the period  that the river could be of any service  for the'transportation of heavy freight  between here and the Bend. Let, us  say the first week in August is about  a safe time to commence steam-boating on the upper -river. We should  then have three months to the begin-  ing nf November, when Jack Frost  usually puts his seal on the still portions and broad shallows of the river.  No doubt much could be done in those  three months, and if the government  would spend a proportional amount of  money in denning the channel to that  which has been expended for the past  six or eight years on the lower river,  there is very little doubt that the  three months of navigation might  be extended into six.  But even with unclear channel and a  longer period to work in, the river  will not rneefthe. requirements of Big  Bend in the near future. In the first  place, Laporte is the extreme point  that a steamer from Revelstoke could  reach, and Big Betid is still thirty  miles away. It has been said that a  tramway could be constructed around  the rapids and a boat placed in the  smooth water beyond. Tho breaking  "of b'nlk"respe'cially~oL'~"orerwould~be~a  great item of expense, and probably  more than one promising mimi could  not be worked on account of that  expense, seeing that before the ore  gets to the smelter there would ho  several more transfers, from boat to  cars and vice versa.  What we wish to impress on mining  men and the people of this community  is that the best, cheapest, (in the long  run) and proper method of hauling  freight, etc., to and from Big Bend is  bya -light-railroad or tramway; and as  the government has' given so much  land,to less important roads there is  great probability' that a company  guaranteed by the government, as the  Nakusp ic Slocan was, or bonuscd'~ns  the Columbia & Western was, would  take the matter up and carry it to a  successful conclusion, similar, to the  two roads mentioned. A charter is to  be applied for at the coining- session  of the legislature, and it is to be hoped  that our member will look into the  bona fides of " the applicants, and if  they are o. k., that he will use his  utmost endeavors not only to get them  the charter, hut also to obtain substantial government aid. What the  cost will be we are not able to say, but  light-railways have been built in Ireland for about ������100 ($500.) a mile.  The route is not particularly difficult,  not more so than the Arrowhead  branch, and some estimate of the total  cost might be obtained from the expenditure on that road.. Let us. then,  all work for this object. If local men  could see their wav to take a hand in  this company that is applying for a  charter, or to form one. among thein-  s :lves it would be a great incentive  towards keeping down the freight  rates. The government appropriation  for clearing the channel should still be  demanded, as the river route would  always be. an alternative in case the  railwaycompany should "put on the  A LAND OF WONDEROUS WEALTH  THE   BIG   BEND   AS    SEEN    BY  PRACTICAL MINING  MEN  screw.  AS OTHERS  SEE US.  " Vernon News: "We have received  the first issue of a new semi-weekly  paper published at Revelstoke by  Jolinsi-n and Pettipiece. It presents  a creditable appearance ! and fairly  bristles with local news. The Herald announces' that it has no string  on il. and is, in every sense of the  word, an independent paper. We  | wish it every manner of success.-  The Richest and Most E���������tcnsive Auriferous District in West Kootenay���������  An Interesting Account of the Mining  - Camps of the Big Bend and lllecillewaet Districts by "Observer" in the B.  C. Mining Record���������Revelstoke's Immediate Importance as a Centre Almost Assured.   -  The Big Bend mineral region is beyond question the richest and most  extensive auriferous district in the  now famous West Kootenay district.  Its auriferous gravels have already  turned out large quantities of gold  and, under effiei'Mit hydraulic working, when cheaper communication is  secured the output will reach into the  millions.  ���������Minmg men of known ability and  ripe practical experience who have  tested the gravels and given them the  most careful examination are unanimous in voicing their appreciation of  of its wondrous wealth. But mining  operations are destined to take a  wider range in the immediate future.  Quartz prospecting has shown beyond  question the presence of enormous ore  deposits over a large, area of country,  extending between fifty and sixty  miles in length by fifteen miles wide.  There are practically two mineral belts  traversing the Big Bend district from  southeast to northwest, the most  westerly one being auriferous in its  character. The easterly one is practically a continuation nf the argentiferous "ledges that traverse the Lardeau,  Fish Creek and lllecillewaet mining  divisions. Goldstream and its. tributaries will soon become the scene of extensive, hydraulic operations; Chicago.  Kansas City and St. Louis capitalists  having secured a large number of  promising locations, are preparing  for 'extensive, development. The  quartz ledges in the immediate vicinity are being"secured by syndicates  with ample means, and a "mining camp  will no doubt be created that will help  to swell to large amounts the gold output of tho district.  The.Waverly. Tangein and Montague group of claims are located near  the Summit, or watershed, between  tho North Fork of the lllecillewaet  and Downie Creek. There, are seventeen claims in this group. The ore  occurs in calciteorstratified limestone,  ���������X formation- -;characteristic-" of the  Kootenay zone' or -silver, belt of the  Selkirk range. The average returns  from seven samples of oro taken from  this group gave a return of 201 ounces  of silver per ton, with a high percentage of copper and lead, besides carrying gold in 'appreciable quantities.  The width of the ore deposit or veinstone, as determined by it crosscut  in the north opening on tho waverly  claims, is approximately 40 feet.  There are 0 feet on the hanging wall  of���������dean���������shipping���������ore.���������then-occurs-  anothor 0 feet of ochre or oxidized  giiugueo that, with concentration,  "would make it valuable for shipping.  The centre of the crosscut exposes  concentrating quartz, arid last, but  not least, li feet of high grads ore is  deposited on the foot Wall. The  Waverly, for the amount of work  done, has few rivals "even in the far-  famed West Kootenay district. It is  safe to iay that the aforesaid group  of claims will take high rank among  dividend paying properties.  ��������� Keystone Mountain is noted for  ledges of great width, some of them  being heavily capped with iron. The  ore occurs chiefly between contracts  of massive limestone arid mctamorphic  slates. The character: of tho ore is  arsenical iron, sulphids and wavey  galena. Thenty-three locations have  been made on this mountain, but the  amount of development has not been  large owing chiefly to the recent discovery of the camp. Claimholderi:  are enthusiastic "and predict a large  output of ore in the immediate future.  The camp is in close proximity to^tlie  Columbia River.  Carnes Creek mineral claims are  showing up considerable ore as development proceeds. The ore and formation- is of a similar character to Keystone Mountain and the.day is not far  distant when Carnes Creek will make  a reputation for itself.  Last but not least  we will  refer to  the lllecillewaet mining camp which  is practically a portion of the Big Bend  district.   Iliccillewaet has  many promising   claims,    among  , others ������the  Maple Leaf, Red   Fox, Jumbo,  Dnne-  gan, Sanquair and Roundhill claims.  The character of the ore is   argentiferous ;galena occurring in   a  stratified  limestone1 formation. Tlie Lanark Mining Company, are erecting a concentrator on the -railway track which is  to be conneeted,\vith the mine  by an  aerial tramway.   , The completion of  the    tramway , and concentrator will  swing  this ^property  into   the front'  rank of Kootenay's .best ore producers.  Many other prdpertieswill become ore  producers   on   a  Jarge/, Scale.      The  development:   of .i; thev-. .tnagniflcent  mineral resources of this, .vast region  has been  handicapped by.exhorbitant  freight' charges,  packing in   supplies  by pack animals is a primitive.method  of opening up a mining  camp, and is  necessarily expensive.    But evidence  is^nnt lacking indicating, a   growing  appreciation of the capabilities of the  district coupled by a desire to introduce a cheaper method of transporta^  tion, and we have no doubt that the  incoming year will overcome the drawbacks and obstacles that so far have  retarded the development of its great  natural resources.-   " .;'"'-.  LAURIE; THE NEW TOWNSITE.  BUILDING ^OPERATIONS ARE IN  FULL FORCE.  Situated Three Miles East of lllecillewaet.���������Is Fast Building Up.���������150  Men Employed.���������The Concentrator  Will Shortly Be In Operation.���������The  Horne-Payne Company Pushing Then-  Large Interests.  An hour and,fifteen minutes on: last  Wednesday's oast-bound express landed a Herald representative in Laurie.  1 new townsite about three miles east  of lllecillewaet, or !il miles east of  Revelstoke. After presenting our card  and receiving a kind reception from  tin* manager of the Horne-Payne Co..  Mr. Geo. A. Brooke, we were shewn  iround the premises by. one of the  genial employees, and. any questions  asked concerning the company's operation's were cheerfully answered.  A 'dam is being built about a quarter  of a mile east of the'centre of the  townsite. from which a flume will be  run to the concentrator, and when  properly generated will give them 250  horsL'-pmver.which the Company deem  will bepsuHi(,ient In run all their machinery, including the saw mill, and  the cost will only be trivial in comparison with steam.  Tho Company have bnilb eight  houses, five rooms in each, which they  furnish fren of rent to their employees  or those who board them.  Their portable saw mill is running  steadily, but fails to keep them supplied with square timber and lumber,  1 large amount being brought in from,  the Coast. y^^"  A large concentrator is being? built,  right at the mi.in-line track, and a  bucket cable, over a milo long is being  laid to their mines, several thousand  feet up the mountain side, in a northerly direction. At this writing the  concentrator is scarcely near enough  completion to give any detailed particulars.  Tho finishing touches are being put  011 the Company's large store building;  counters, shelves, private offices and  the painting being almost completed.  Here the Company intend putting in  a large stock of merchandise, such as  is found in every well regulated general store.  Tho C.P.R. are also building a neat  little station, and we understand an  agent will be put in charge, the importance of Laurie demaiidiiVg.it.  A post office and express office is an  absolute necessity at Laurie, and we  trust' it will soon lie supplied with the  both.  The day being very wet and disagreeable "we did not venture up to the  mines, but we were told by Mr. Brooke  that about 50 men were hard- at work  developing and preparing them for an  output as soon as' the concentrator is  completed. The mines rim in silver  and load and the assays run very rich,  so that the in vestment is a sure thing,  if only properly "'managed, which is a  most essential ihing in any enterprise.  Upoli oilr-"n"exl~visit~t<)7ljiuu'ie���������the        '" - ������������������   '-��������� our attention.  THE LATEST NEWS^BY;.CABLE  THE PANIC FAMINE���������STRICKEN:  INDIA.  Bombay���������-  Fury-The.  Rhodesia���������.'  our  mines will receive  Besides the buildings we have spoken  of there'has , also been bridges, outbuildings, warehouses, etc., built, and  there is every indication of Laurie  becoming an. important point within  the next few months.  There are between 150 and 200 men  employed,���������men coining and going all  the time,���������at froin $2. to $2.75 a day,  and most of them speak of the Coiii-  p,inv as a verv square outfit to work  for."  The Ilorne-Payc, or more properly.  The Lillooet, Fraser River & Cariboo  Gold Fields Co., have dime a great  deal for this end of West Kootenay  (and themselves) and: deserve every  success, They have invested heavily  in this district, and are still buying  some of the best propositions in the  country and we anticipate for them a  prosperous future.  A BOON TO REVELSTOKE.  The Mining Record Gives the Lardeau,  Trout Lake, lllecillewaet and the  Big  Bend Districts a Send-off in its Holiday  Number.���������Photos, Taken in the Ground  Hog Basin, Published.  >  In its recent Holiday Number, The  B.C. Mining Record gives a very good  account of the tributary points to this  town, and; among other things John  D.   Sibbald,   writing   of   Revelstoke,  says: '    '".  "No doubt you are aware that.: Revelstoke holds a very enviable position  as a distributing  centre to this great  mining country, being  on  the main  line of the C.P.R.. having the lllecillewaet mines only 28 miles off, the Big  Bend country to the north  containing  placer and quartz ledge's ad lib. Carnes  Creek. 28 miles   north,  has   immense  bodies of gold ore similar to that round  Rossland, and operations going  on  to  open jui)  these  claims ar������ at present  under  bond   for   good figures.   Then  again, there are the Jordan Pass claims  with large bodies of galenls^^fwjng  silver, about 15 miles   west   of  Revel-1  stoke.   To the south we have Lardeau.  with its hundreds of locations, several  of which are shipping ore.  Then there  are the Sable Creek mines, gold and  copper, Boyd ('reek mines, lead, silver  and copper.   Notable atiiong these are  the Glengary Group.f rbm which assays  have   beenlhad   ranging   from 38 oz  silver up to as. high as 1,040 oz.   Revelstoke is the natural supply point for  all this vast coiintry, and will no doubt  take its place as 6uch within the  next  I year."  Fifty Docters   en   Route   to  The   Plague    in    all    its  Famine     Extending    to  .Bank of Montreal give   $5,000  to the.  Aid of the Sufferers���������The   Duke   and  Duchess of York Will not Visit Carta-.  da in 1897���������Other Cablegrams.        ,  ,  (Special t 1 The   Hen'ald.)  Bombay, Jan. 23.���������Fifty doctors of  the India medical service will arrive  here shortly. There are now' lour  thousand people engaged in purifying  the town.  The panic here is as great as -ever,  and the appalling suddeness of death  from the plague drives' the natives  wild with fear.  London, Jan. 23���������A Capetown -despatch reports that a famine exists in .  Rhodesia. Thousands of terribly- '  emaciated natives arc besieging the  government office at Buluwayo clamoring for food. ' Terrible mortality  prevails,  ��������� ,.       ,.   ,  Montheal, Jan. 23.���������The Bank' of  Montreal has contributed five-thous-='  and dollars to the Montreal Star fund'.;  for the relief of the suiVerers of famine'  and plague-stricken India.'     .;. "'���������.', j...-  .,  "Chicago. 111., Jan.   23.���������Th"o":p6lic'e.'.  have under arrest Geo. F. McDonald"  and Edward; Noyes,  who sot'iie"'years .'/  ago  helped   to  swindle  the -Bank .of,'  Rngland out of a million  pounds sterling. ��������� '��������� <   ';  London. Jan. 23.���������The Hon. Richard...  Dobell has left for Ottawa.   .While in  .-  England he   had   exceptional   oppor-  '  Utilities of making  known   in official  commercial circles, the earnest .desire  of the Lauricr ministry to co-operate,  in   every way to establish good^will  with our Anglo-American relations.   ". |-  It is stated that it will   be   impossi--v  hie for the Duke and Duchess of York :  to visit Canada in  ISO" owing.to the  condition and health os the Duchess.'.  Interest  in   the  Queen's" Diamond ���������  Jubilee is augmenting rapidly every-''  where'with universal  preparations to  celebrate the sixtieth anniversary of ���������  her reign.        _______  THEY MUST  EXPLAIN..  Senator Morgan Claims that John'-' Bull  is not on a Square   Deal.  (SrEciAi.TO The  Herald:),  "Washington," I!037rJan7"23��������� While  the Niearaguan Canal  bill  was-under'..  discussion   in   the' Senate   yesterday  afternoon a letter was read froin J.'ID.  Rodriguez, the accredited representa-  of  the   Great  Republic    of     Central  America critizing   the pending Canal  bill.   Senator Morgan, as soon as the  communication   was   read,   took' the'  floor and said that the British government was interested  inVcounteracting���������.-  the  purposes  of  the  United States.  "Great Britain is using that edict as ���������������  cat's paw for the purpose of driying.us  out of the isthmus."    "This  is   a  serious statement, and I niake .it deliberately," and raising his right h'aiid. and  bringing it   down   with   great   force,'  Morgan   continued.  "It   requires   an.  answer which   must  be given before ���������  there is any ratification of this new  irbitration treaty.  WISER  BUT   SADDER.  t . -  Fifty-Three   Canadians   Return   to   the'  Land of Their   Birth.  (Special to Thk  Herald.)  New  York,   Jan.   25.���������A party   of  fifty-three   Canadians   arrived     from.  Santes yesterday 011 their , way home.  Some months ago a party twice this'  size left Canada to settle in Brazil, but  fever carried oil half of their number.  The Canadian gavernment was appeal -  ed to on  behalf  of   the   survivors   to!  assist them back to Can;ula'.'  BOARD OF TRADE.  The second annual meeting,of the  Revelstoke Board ot Trade was held,  on Tuesday'morning last in the public  school house, for the purpose of electing officers for the ensuing year, and'  the transaction of general business.  The following officers were installed:'  President. J. D. Sibbald.  Vice-President. II. A. Brown.   ���������  Secretary, C. E. Shaw.  Directors, J. Abrahamson, W. M.  Brown. F. B. Wells, Dr. McKcehnie,  C. K. Carlyon. T. L. Haig. F.W. Lang,  C. Chapman, and H. N. Coursier.  The meeting -was well represented '  and considerable interest was   taken  ffn the various  questions- brought tip.;  The incorporation of Revelstoke is to,'  bean important, study for the Board'  i at their next meeting.'  H  1  s  ;  L  X  \  i  li  *\ ������������������HHP  .���������?.__. \!L  I  Revelstoke   Herald  JOHNSO_������   & PETTIPIECB  Proprietors and Publishers  A Scmi-Wrokly Journal, published in tho  Interests ot Rovelstoko and the surrounding  district, Wednesdays and Saturdajs, making  ���������lotest connectiona with all trains.  -Advertising Kates: Display oda, 51.50 per  ���������olumnlnch, ?2.00perlnch when Inserted on title  page. Legal ads. 12c per (nonparoil) line for  first Insertion: 8c for each additional insertion.  Heading notices, 15c per lino each issue. Birth,  Marriage and Death notices, froo.  Subscription Kates:   By mail or carrier. $2.00  per annum ; $1,25 for six months, strictly in  ��������� advance.. ��������� T ,  Our Job Department: Ijik Hbiiat.ii Job  ��������� Department is one of tho best equipped  printing oiilces in West Kootenay, and U .pro-  pared to eiecuto all kinds of printIiik in ',rat  . elass style at honest prices One pricn to all.  Kojob too large���������none too sinnil���������forus. -Mail  orders promptly attended to. Give us a trial  ���������n your next o,der. ,  - XoCorr-L-euondcnts: Wo invite correspondence on any aubjic- of Interest to tho general  public, and dtnlro a reliable regular correspondent-' In every locality surrounding  Revelstoke In all css-o tho bona fido namo  of the -writer roustacconiT'any manuscript, but  not necessarily for publication  .The Herald has no s'ring on it: it is a free  and independent paper ia every acnee of tho  word; ���������  ���������Address all communications  REVELSTOKE HERALD,  Revelstoke, B. C.  SATURDAY,     JAN.  2o  1807.  DOMINION POLITICS  WRITS ISSUED FOR NINE MORE  '.- BYE ELECTIONS  Lengthy Cabinet Council on Saturday���������  Haggart Said to Have Resigned the  ...Conservative Leadership in  Eastern  ' Ontario���������Peter    White    Mentioned  OTTAWA,   January   IS.���������A   lengthy  cabinet council was held on Saturday  preparatory   to   the   departure   or   a  number of ministers from Ottawa for  . Bome'da'vs.   .  Writs'lor South Brant, East Simcoe  nn'd: North Ontario were ordered to be  issued. ' Nominations will be January  2Sth and polling on February -1th.  'A'rumour is current here which cannot be verified until Sir Charles Tupner  returns to Canada that lion. Mr.  Haggart has resigned the Conservative  leadership for Eastern Ontario, and  that it" has been offered to and  excepted by Mr. Peter White.  THE COMING  SESSION  Premier Laurier is anxious to open  the"' session 'on March 4th but it is  beginning to. look as if it would be  riecessarv to select a later date.  So far nothing has been done towards  the preparation of the estimates. This  usually'consumes four or five weeks,  but the task will be unusually heavy  this' year,   as   these will be the first  - estimates preparod by the new administration. "'  .'If the promised effort to curtail the  - expenditure is made the ministers will  have manv weary days wrestling with  columns of figures. The work cannot  be' undertaken while the tariff commission is sitting, as Fielding has to  hold , tho ' reins when the cabinet is  getting it3. financial gait. The commission is making a hurried visit to  the .maritime previnces and must  afterwards give Manitoba a hearinc  All tlie evidence must be sifted before  the ministers will have in concise  shape the information they have been  seeking. No doubt, therefore, the  government will have its hands more  , than full, if it is to meet parliament  in March .prepared for business. The  illness of Tarte. which everyone  regret, is especially unfortunate at  the .present time, "and must have a  tendency to delay matters, as the preparations of estimates for the public  works department is the heaviest part  ^of-the-\vork. Altogethentjsjikely  that Laurier will take charge of the  department till the minister of public  works i6 able to resume.  IMPERIAL   PARLIAMENT  THIRD SESSION TO BE OPENED  TODAY  The Education and Irish Financial  Questions Expected to Embarras  the Government ��������� A Stormy Time  Looked For  London, Jan. 10.���������The third session  of the fourteenth Parliament, of the  Victorian era. will be opened, today by  Royal permission with the usual  formality.  The proposer of the address in reply  to Lhe speech from the throne iu the  House of Commons will be Viscount  Folkestone, and the seconder will be  Albert Lyttleton. In the House of  Lords Marquis Butte will move tho  address, which will be seconded by  Lord fvenyon.  A stormy session is expected, in  which the fortunes of the Government  are in doubt in spite, of the Conservative majority of 150. The questions  upon which the strength of the Government will be most severely tested  are those of education and the recently  alleged financial injustice to Jieland.  In votes to be taken upon these questions followers of the Government of  the day are split up and divided in  every direction���������so much so that the.  Government whips are anticipating  Ihe hardest session of recent years.  The Irish question has not yet been  raised in the Commons in its present  shape. In the Education question the  Government is bound by specilic  pledges.      -' ���������  HOME   ELECTRICITY.  ALL YOU HAVE JO DO IN THIS HOUSE  IS press' THE BUTTON.  The 1,'p-lo-Unto Home ot* a Itlcli New  Yorker��������� Ho Has Turned tlie New  l'owei- to ."tinny L*bCK~-Ui-sl Electrically Equipped  Hoiihu In tile "World.  A litle girl who had become heartily-  sick of the ordinary duties of life once  wished thai she might so to fairyland  where- she could dream away existence  and have nothing- to do. The jrnoinc  heaul of her foolish desires and one  day while; she was asleep conveyed her  to th" land of perpetual sunshine and  installed her in a beautiful palace surrounded Iiy gardens full of fragrant  flowers. Here she found her slightest  wish always anticipated. If she warned to pluck a Ilower, it forestalled her  by dropping into her hand. If she  wished to go to a distant spot, it came  to her before she could make a movement, liven her food conveyed itself  to her mouth and saved her the trouble  of swallowing it. livers-thins in fact,  was done at her slightest inclination.  She. however, soon tired of an enforced  inactivity and was glad when at last  slie -was allowed to return to the workaday world.���������Old Fable.  placed in an electric oven it is oi">iy  necessary to press a button and w.atcli  the clock. As ihe heat is obtainea  from overcharged wires it is distributed  evenly all around the bird. Basting is  therefore not necessary and the ex-  "���������crtness of cooking becomes a mere  quest ion of time allowance. A les of  lamb, for instance, will require just  one hour and ten minutes-to cook.  Left in the oven three minutes longer  Ihan this and it would bo overdone.  It is not necessary to look at it in the  meantime.  The dining room of this house is exquisite in tone, tho lights shedding a  gentle radiance down from tho ceiling:.  II- is said that the owner even contemplated an electric table which  would sink out of sight and its place  be taken by another after each course  had been oaten, much after the -Roman  fashion of table removal. Tho nearest approach in this case, however. Is  an electric dumb waiter, large enough  to carry a whole dinner course.    If Is  THE TUSSOCK MO VH.  CUBAN WAR  A SPANISH  GUN   BOAT   BLOWN  TO PIECES  While on Its Way to Fetch Supplies���������  The Relampago Runs on a Torpedo  ���������TheExplosion Kills Some of the  Officers and the Cubans Fire on- the  Survivors In the Water  Havana, January 10.���������The Cubans  have destroyed and sunk the. Spanish  warship Relampago. The commander  of the war shio was killed. The gunboats Cenliuela and Relampago left on  Saturday for supplies for Fort Guamo  on Canto River. Before reaching their  destination and at a poiut on the river  near the'Mango landing the Relam-  pango ran upon a torpedo and sank  withiua few minutes. The- explosion  killed the commander, assistant engineer, gunner and three marines and  wounded the chief officer, paymaster  and engineer very seriously. The  Cubans from their positions on either  bank fired upon the wounded survivors swimming ashore.  DIRE DISTRESS  Exists in the Famine Stricken Districts  in India  London, January IS.���������The Daily  Mail's Bombay correspondent says  that in the Banda disti ict the famine  conditions are harrowing. The whole  population is without food and the  people are dying on the roadsides  rather than accept government relief.  The nearest actual-approach to tlie  fairyland of the fable exists in New  York City. It is the homo of tho president of one of the large exchanges,  and it is-situated on West Seventy-  fifth street. Tn this house it is almost  impossible to do a stroke of work or  perform a series of concerted actions.  Everything- is done for you, apparently  by magic, though really be electricity.  It is probably the most elaborate, electrically equipped residence in the country if not in the -world. Everything Is  done by the current, and it is only-  necessary to reach out 'your linger to  have it done. It would seem as though  the family ot the owner must die of  lassitude, and tho servants grow la;-.y  as never to be fit for work in another-  place. Most of the servants are" figureheads, anyhow, they have so little to  do.  The  occupants of  the  house   seldom  THE PLAGUE  FROM WASHINGTON  ARBITRATION      TREATY  NOT BE RATIFIED  MAY  Such is the Impression  of  Many oi tue'  '< American Senators���������The Impression  is Strengthened   by Correspondence  Before   the   Senate���������A   Two-thirds  Vote Required  Washington, January 10.���������There  is a growing impression here that the  arbitration treaty will not lie ratified  hv the Senate. This impression was  strengthened by this., afternoon's discussion of it at the executive sessiou  and hv copies of correspondence regarding the treaty which were sent  to the Senate. Members of the Senate, irrespective of party, say frankly  that, there is a growing sentiment  against the treaty. A two-thirds vote  is necessarv to confirm the treaty and  the indications are that it would probably not  get   more  than a one-third  Tote.   ������������������- ���������  ..^  A LIBERAL GAIN  Tha English Liberals Taking Heart  From Their Victory in Cleveland  Division, Yorkshire  London, January 18.���������The election  of a -member of Parliament from  Cleveland Division of Yorkshire has  put sotne heart into the1"-Liberal party.  Cleveland Division returned their  candidate bv a majority of more than  double that/of '1)5. and four times that  nf lb-. Liberal year of 'irl. It is too  .-.ii-ly to say whether or not tho latest  i-esuit means the beginning of a Liberal reaction.  At Bombay is Growing Worse Daily���������  The Inhabitants are Vacating the  City ��������� Over Two Thousand Have  Succumbed   J__M11AV__ JjviijiiiryJ___3'j_'   plague  raging in Mom bay isjgro\v77Yjj���������woi'st?"  daily and the flight oftthx- inhabitants-  is increasing. It is estimated that  nearly two-thirds of the population of  the city has fled to ihe Country towns,  and intnany instances tneyIliac rnr-  ried the contagion with th"in. The  returns issued by the''health .authorities today show that there; h.-ivi- been  H.lWi cases of the plague and 2,,7._  deaths from the disease.  View  of Cellar  Showing  Sivlu-lihoni-il.   Dy-  nuuio   lloniu.   Kioruire   lint I cry  ,-iml   Hli-vulnr   Apparatus.  cr never walk up stairs. An electric  elevator carries them from floor to  Moor and even up to tlie private root  garden fitletl out with electrical devices. 'No attendant is required to  work this elevator. It is ihe perfection of automatic' action. A sin_ie  push button on each landing controls  it. Nn matter If tin- car is above ir  below your floor, a pressure of the button will call it to you. This is, i>r  course, possible because of the automatic action of the pole-changers and  switches which are placed at every  tlool and an; ivorked by the car it.-clf.  Once a certain push button has been  pressed th" car passes under the button, an.I nn matter hou much tin-  othui buttons are pr������-ssed they will not  act until th.- first one Is released. This  Is  done   t-y   menus    of     a  cominui'ilor  HOUSEHOLD UTENSILS   UNUBIt  XJ-:W Itb'bB.  but one remove from the other idea.  The dining table abounds in call bell3.  'The master of the house can even give  si private signal through (.be lloor by  means of a foot push button.  .  The current used in this plant is all  generated on, the promises. The house  is not situated along- the' lino of a  street current. The'owner had therefore to install his own plant. ��������� Storage  batteries supply the current -to the  house.'..The cells themselves are stored  by a .dynamo which is worked" in its  turn by a gas engine! This entails no  trouble, however, because the switches  on- the elaborate switchboard are  worked automatically by a..-side, current from the cells. A colored man  servant keeps a supervising 'eye over  the machinery and an experienced electrical man pays lhe house a visit'" t-t  intervals of one or two months. This  in a measure proves the feasibility ot  electric lighting for'counlry residences.  In fact everything: seems to be done  at a touch of a button in this house  and the inhabitants have become thoroughly used to it. The owner has tried  to enjoy some of the delights of ordinary activity by becoming n photographic fiend, but here the modern destiny of the mansion has pursued him  and his private studio is "electric"  Arc concentrating lamps enable lhe  owner to take pictures clay and night  and there are electric developinrr processes on which he experiments. He  has even had wires run underground  from his cellar plant lo the houses of  his business partners and for his  ruihi-r-ln-law on the next street, lie  supplies them with lighting current, ft  is not apparent I hat there are any  electric hair curlers or electric cigar  lighters In the house, but there is no  reason why they should not have been  concealed in some out or the way corner, tn short, if there is a genii nf  domestic electricity stalking abroad It  would probably select this house for its  city residence.���������New York Sun.  M. Hoyes Puntnn, 1M.A., TtillH   All   Alionr  tlin Orfryui Lcrn'ortligmn.  An Insect which has como strikingly  Into notice during July is the tussock  moth. Indeed, Its namo became a  household word In Toronto. Although  the tussock moth largely confined it-  son', in Toronto, to an attack upon the  horsechestnut Irees, yet it is a destroyer of the foliage upon other trees.  It has been found to do much injury  to the apple and elm, and also to feed  upon the plum, pear, maple, oak, walnut, butternut, locust and spruce. Few  if any trees .are "exempt from its attacks.  Tn Toronto the trunks of the horse-  chestnut trees attacked in some casea  presented quite a spotted appearance  from the innumerable while masses of  eggs and cocoons attached to the bark.  This insect is readily known in all  its stages���������egg, larva, pupa and imago.  The eggs appear in masses (400-700)  covered with a froth-like substance  that dries and hardens upon them,  and serves lo protect them from injury  by the weather (rain), predaceous insects, and even birds. This covering is  very while, and renders the masses of  eggs quite conspicuous at considerable  / '  A VAIN MISSION  K.it<:linn Clot'ioA  IliirK.  The Journey of Abbe Proulx Believed to  Have Been Fruitless  MONTRKAI., Jan. 10���������Much speculation is caused by the sudden leturn  from Rome of Abbe Proulx. Abbe  Proulx reached Montreal so quietly  yesterday, that his arrival was only-  known to a few, and he has lemained  in strict seclusion.. His mission, it. is  said, has been a dismal failure. The  Pope has declined to ratify the settlement, and left the Bishops of Quebec  and the Dominion free to pursue what  they regard as the right course.  MINING   QUOTATIONS  ONTARIO'S GOVERNMENT  Said to Have Decided on an Appeal   to  the Electorate  TonoNTO. January 18.--The Kvening  ?������'ews savs that it has reliable intorm-  xtton from .the inside of tlie Ontario  administration that Premier JJaady  and his colleagues have decided to dissolve the Legislature about the middle  ���������of June. Hardy proposes to go to the  country on a mining policy, and the  move is designed so that lie will be  before the people before the recent  reorganization of the Conservative  party attains its full powerflf concen-  .{ration.  Le'Roi.'-   8   500,(XX)  $7.75  xxWar Eagle ,.'.  .r)f)0,00O  1.57  "Center Star?.....5?..  500,000  Jumbo   500,000  ��������� ii  xx Iron Mask   oon.txni  ���������w  o. rc.:..'......   l.(X)l).IXit)  ���������JH  Josie   -    700.OX)  Oi  xxPoorman   r/jo.ixxi  10  xxVirginia   500,1"!')  1!)  Evening Star....   l.tyxj.fxxt  15  Good Hope   ������������������-.  500,(XX)  o  ���������West    Lo   Koi and  Josie ^.  fion.nno  27  Silverine.   uOO.OiO  12'.  St. Elmo   'l.txxi.txm  VJ.  Gertrude   r/xi.fxxi  15  Deer I'aik   I.OOO.(XX)  %\  Crown 1'oint   l,ooo,(xx)  ���������12  Monte Christo ....:..  LOOO.tXXI  10  Eric   11,000,000  JO  ��������� Looo.u'X)  7(K).(X)0  15  Celtic Queen   ���������!',  Cambridge   l/xxu/xi  S  Novelty   l.OOfl.OU)  10  Commander   WXI.fXX)  :vi  Colonna,   I.0OU.IXX)  15  Alberto '.   l.OOO.OOO  15  H.attie Brown   I.000.IXX1  "',  Monit.a   7f.O.(XlO  25  H tern winder   l.OOU.WX)  ������',  Southern   Cross  am  Wolverine   "ilXl.lHX)  20  Imperial   Red Mountain View.  l.OOO.WX)  10  LOOfl.lKXI  1������  Rossland Red Mt....  l.OOO.IXX)  25  700.000  15  which throws all nf th-- other buttons  out nf iln'ul:. fur If iwn persons on  iliff' I'l'iu llm.rs Fh'iuM atti-mpt to work  th"> i-ar at on>������ ami tb~ same tlini' It  mi-'ht piov- falal m human 1 If������������������ The  r.ir door nlpo Is automat"' and the car  ran:..-,i C������ mm ������������������������! umil th" dour w .<hut  and Io<-'r;"d Thl������ <���������!������������������% at.>r is lighted  i.v Ilr.v but brilliant "li'drlc  :-.!-.���������: th'-r- !��������������� a fV-o:.-." tub- t.-k'pl.on'-  ir thi- f.ir whb-h "nables or." to ypc-ak  *'> any  par1   --f  tl..*   h'iu������.*o.  S^iK-h a riiirs;: an rh- ordinary np"r.ing  nr.d shutting r.( n door n".vr vcurfi  In thlft hoof" Ni-ar '-'. ery door theVr  b.- a pii^h button f'!-i.i.c th!^ ar.-l th-  door slid"p into the wall or vice vcr.-a.  Th" pressure ,,f anoihi-r lniUori InrTi-  c>r ur*U'"k'* Uk door f-'oni"'lm"c; it is  not nw'������������rj' to be near 11k- -_<loor In  order io ������ip������-r. "r "lost- it. Hanging  down beside th" b<--ds ar" what Is  known In c:l"t-trl".-il circli'i as "P.fxl-  hle"���������bifurcated corAi with wooden  knob- or handles on the ends. In each  handle are four buttons marked suc-  csRlvely Asb:"p, Awak". Shut And  T.ockwi. Th" prf-ssiif" <.f lh" firs! two  button." Heads n signal to various >,art!������  of lhe hou������" that th'- tna'U'T <>r iiiin-  trcss Is asl"p or uunk". Tin- bi-lroofi  Is approached by a long hull or "inry  way. Lying in !*"<! Hi'- ocrupao: of  the. house can .������.hut and lock or un|,.r_'���������  and ' pen th" -loor nt th" i'i"l "? tr.<:  fifty-'foot passage by ni'-rely pn-i.-in^  th" piopur buttons. Hanging nuir th~  bed is another fk-xihh' '-ord .;i:.vin^  buttons whifh moan all klud> of o-.al-  ifled sumiTionrifylo tlie hot'.S" ���������ir.-.-.irit*.  Th"!-" i.-' no sU'-h thing as g.-or,i:,.r in  th" ilark in thi������ hou-:-'. Kv-rv r<������ m  ran b<- !lc-bi"i| o'-fo". ct!i- "���������:.', : by  p/fSTir.tf a boUor. in th-i i,a-! appp'a. h-  ing it Fiirrh"i!>.oi", yon ran a- -. ill  light up it-." or a doz'Ti or '.-v--i y m-'/U  in th<: room and rb---r" u -i'-.. < r,'-  swllrft v'hb'ti "liable .-'.-. ,-y !;ir-,-i In  th" hou.-" t" bf lidhK-rl at or,,--. liarX  olosi rs ar- unknov.n in th" h-Hi-" 'ihe  v^ry act of op"ninpr a clos"t -lo"," automatically furri-i on lb" '!;>������������������.������������������ n' and  lh" lnt"i-i-ir i������ light"d up. Ail '���������' ''"���������"  table Inmris arc "l"frl' ati-l .ri -'"'.'"ial  ras.M tht.y in-" jiiaibl- ---tat'i"a holdins  incand"sr."nl lnmpi- small im 11��������� t::--. a.-  It wi re. of iI'llsion'K fainoiM I'Lii'i" of  th" Triumph <<f lib'trie l.lcht. '������." rf  thoin. which slaiuli in lh" front "'i.-iil-  wav, wns on exhibition at the v.'url'l'a  Fair.  Th'' roof of to" lv>t;s" with Mx r|"e,  trlcally llght'd garden fire.wiiin a I���������<-ui��������� -  lifu! sight from a distaii". jn-'t ;r,  the 'jlslari" is bea'ttlrul wh"n vi"������"i|  from th" room, for lh" I'lill--;,-!'!"^ He  'iff to one sl'l" wilb Hi" litidyon In b"-  ;.-,vci i. Here lhe family Mpcnds its  ������������������vcnlngs when home In the stimm'-i-  time. In the kltrlvn all tb" cuoklnp  In don" by the eurrcnt and so timeh o(  ��������� t la done according to n"w methnfli  '.lint Ihe cook would be practically iihi-  csn In an old faRhloncl kitchen. When  4   chicken   has   been     prepared     and  ���������ConvonienfclolliesnTai's cah_ire insure  with very liltle trouble and no expense  If one has Jusl the place lo pin. them.  In almost every kitchen there Is a  nook. In the Illustration there Is a  space of about five feet between ihe  chimney and the side of the room. In  ihe srnce two sets of cleats were uall-  l.-unps, cd to th" side and chimney, with  grooves to slip the bars In: when not  In use the bars can be taken out, but  they are always convenient, to -harg  th������ dish towels on.    The four bars aro  fJONVBSJKNI  CLOTHES MAhS,  smoothly finished ami are made of  pine. If one has. but little room Ihcae  bars are much more convenient thai:  th" clothes horsi", and are never In the  way.---Millie Abbott, in American Agriculturist, i,  ' HAM3 TUSSOCK MOTH.  distance from where they are deposited. ; -  As soon as the egg's hatch, tiny cater-  rillars make their appearance (about  June), and as development proceeds  <!hey pass through a series ot moulls  ���������'three���������one a week). After the third  .-aoull the.larva presents all Lhe striking characters which make It so readily  identified.  The head and two spots on the flth  a.Til 10th segments are a bright red  color; Ihe hack'is black with yellow  lines along the sides; the body is  sparsely covered with long, pale yellow hairs, giving the caterpillar, a  yelowish  appearance.  Four cream-colored dense tufts of  hair form a row upon the back of the  4th, 5th, fith. and 7th segmonls; while  lrom each side of the head a long  biack tuft extends forward, and another projects 'backward from the  posterior end ot the body.  The young, caterpillars soon after  hatching scatter over tlie.tree, feeding  vpon the leaves; when disturbed they  drop by a,silken thread to the ground,  Having reached full ' development,  which occupies about .six weeks, during which the caterpillars have attained about 1 J-2 inches In length,  they enter,the pupa stage, which lasts  lass than two weeks. The cocoon ot  Uio male is whitish or-yellowish, ami  very tTtln;',whllc that ot the female Is  much larger, or a gray cr>lor,and much  firmer texture. "The male chrysalis is  brownish, and shows rudimentary  wings; the female is much larger, and  shows no wing sheaths. *���������  The cocoons may bo found In crevices  of (he bark on the trunk and larger  limbs, or In any sheltered spots near  -whcrc-lho-catcipillars-havo���������been���������at-  work. ;  In nbout a week the mollis appear.  The male Is wiri_od. and measures  about 1 1-4 inches across the expanded wings; hns feathery antennae, and  very hairy front legs. Tho general  color Is ash gray; the fronl wings arc  crossed by heavy bands of darker  shade, with two black mai-kincs on  the outer edge near the tip, and a  while spot on tho inner ' edge, also  near  tho tip.  The female Is wingless, of a pale  gray color: short antennae, not feathered. She Is scarcely able to walk.  Scon after she emerges from the cocoon, she begins lo lay her egg-? upon  the old cocoon, and covers them with  a frothy substance: as soon as this is  done her life work Is at a close, and  she drops exhausted and  dies.  The winter Is; usually spent in the  egg stage, when clusters of them arc  readily observed upon the trees.  Tn southern partB, where the first  ' brood appears in June, a second Is  seen in September. Much depends on  the season whether there will be one  or two broods (n brood occupies about  two months in completing Its development).  linemles anil. Remedies.���������Few birds  rare to swallow this hairy caterpillar;  the only ones that seem to take part  in this good work are the robin, Calti-  A   Jlnil'i-JloM   .Vovi-ll.v.  Two single b'."ls for each bedroom arc  more us- d than ever; th"y nr" (111<;'l  up in what Ih lall'-r] the Italian Htyle.  The brass back, which in draped. M  In "i.e |i!"c'\ and has lh" regulation  movable arms, on which lh" curtains  ar" hung. The high foot-r>l"C" of eri'-lt  h"d.-H<;:'! Is K'-piir;it", kiivi- Tor a still  hlgh-T fticb load" of ornamental brnnx.  v. hi'*h "OTiri'-ctH lh" t'.-.o dr:ij."fieri, ur"  inth'-r more elaborate. Tin- fulh bn/k l.'i  still Urt'-il. but over It arc arrang'-d d"pp  fcptoons and long ilrooplnir eri'l.'i. bordered with nnrorw fringe. I-Vsiooim .-.ro  of vnrl'iiin lengths. The material is cut  in one long pl"''e ari'l i������i ihi'own over  one  of th"  bra'is rnd;< of the 'oedst'ad,  Stilt.llftile for i'reiiiii.  Th" following In nn excellent substitute for erc'iin in c;it mi fresh fruits:  IJeat together 111" whites of two eggs,  a level (abb'spoonful of sugar, a pl"c~  of btilter the size nf a hickory nut  nnd .one Inlilespoonful of corn starch.  Stir In half a cup of cold milk arid  beat very hard. Put, one, cup of mill;  and iii-iiir In the egg mixture. Let It  plmmer until trie milk thickens n little.  When cold, strain through a (sieve.  W..MAI.I'. TUSSOCK MObll.  n.- -I-Vrii.'ilc (i\lijg!e-M .-iltnclM-il to cnrnrin.  li.���������Yiiiiiik rnli-riilllnr suspended by h 11 !< c n 111; o  (ln-i-ml. i;.���������Tlie fi-inule chrymtllj. d.���������The  in.-ilf   cliryKiill*.  more oriole, find the yellow-billed cuckoo. Some bugs (J'rlonldus) occasionally ulta'k them and mielc their Juice*,  a large number or purnslte:;, both two-  ulnged and fnur-wlriged Hies, follow  In their trail and do good work In  Checking   their  Increase.  Several Ichneumons fPlmpla) have  appeared In our cages plnce the pupao  (obtolno'J while In Toronto) were put In  for further development.  1. Spraying wllh J'arls green (1 lb.  10 l.">0 to 201 Bain. ,,( v.-atr.rj will destroy the caterpillars feeding upon tho  leaves. If there Is any fear,of Injuring  the foliage. 1 lb. to 110 gallons of water,  to which add 1 lb., quicklime, may bo  used.  J. Onther the eggs in winter, as they  arc very conspicuous at that time, and  may be readily destroyed.  3. Hands of adhesive material may  be painted around the trunk. These  will prevent the caterpillars ascending  lmo the treC'-Farmer's Advocate,  fJE^'OUS DYSPEPSIA  Symptoms: Confusion of thought,  loss of memory, frontal headache,  pain in back part of the head  resembling pressure, pain in the eye  balls and around the eyes, sometimes pain in upper part of tho  neck or extending down the spine  between the shoulder?, pain in  spine, back of stomach or beneath  shoulder blades, palpitation of the  heart, neuralgia.cold foot and hands,  pain in some cases in or near the  heart, irritability of temper, great  nervousness, fidgets, over-sensitiveness, melancholy, tendency to  insanity, stomach cougb, dizziness  especially on stooping over and  suddenly rising, appearance of dark  or bright spots before the eyes  especially upon stooping, unnatural  drowsiuesss. after meals, sleeplessness at night, languor in morning,  fueling best in afternoon or evening.  Nervous Dyspepsia is tho real  trouble with " so many people who  imagine they have nervous prostration, and ascribe their trouble to  every form of nervous weakness  except the right one, which ' is the  stomach..  Thi3 is largely duo to the fact  that in Nervous Dyspesia there is  no pain in stomach and in fact  there is seldom much if any complaint about tho digestion. Therefore the stomach-is the last thing  thought of, and people go on for  years , taking nerve tonics, compound.blood medicines, tonics and  sarsaparilla, when the best tonic in  the world, tho only true blood purifier, is well digested food." All  nervously nlllicted persons should  remember that perfect digestion is  the only foundation for perfect.  health. The food we gat makes all  tho blood we have, which in turn  feeds every nerve, muscle and  tissue in the body.  Many nervous dyspeptics am  thus surprised after regularly using  Simmon's Iw Is  that when their digestion becomes  better their nerves do also, but  there is no occasion for surprise, a  sound digestion makes sound nerves  and strong muscles and' nature  recognizes uo other euro for ���������  nervous debility except that ��������� which  follows a good appetite c'and  wholesome food well digested.  Tonios and blood medicines  stimulate, we feel better for a liinc ,  after having used them, but all  such unnatural stimulation must  ever-bo'followed���������by-=corresponding���������  depression'. Nervous Dyspepsia  and Nervous Prostration are one  and the same disease, and they aro  curable in one and the same way  by tho systematic, regular .use of  SIMPSON'S .KIDNEY" PILLS  after meals, whereby naturo is  assisted in thoroughly digesting  good food, thus creating an appetite  for more.  In Nervous Dyspepsia and nervous' weakness of every kind, tho  way to cure. it is to eat plenty  of wholesome food and take  SIMPSON'S KIDNEY PILLS  as directed to digest it and  nourish the system.until the weak  stomach can do it without  assistance.  In Nervous Dyspepsia Simpson's  Pills should be taken after meals  and tho beneficial effects will soon  be manifested in increased appetite,  flesh and sound nerves. The Pills  digest the food and increase the  flow of gastric juice and act  beneficially upon the walls and  nerves of the stomach.  SIMPSON'S KIDNEY PILLS  still lead .and the sale is steadily  incrcasipg.  Have you used any yet ?  If not it might be as well to uso  a few.     Price 50c a box.  F  o  50c per Box, 6 fop $2.50  SOliD BY  J.E.T1PL  CALGARY.  nam ���������&;*  DRUCKER'S   IMPRESSIONS  OF  CALGARY    . AND    GOLDEN  BRITISH COLUMBIA  'The Most Beautiful Town" He Has  Ever Seen���������Future of Cattle Ranching���������Observations on Mining in the  Kootenay"  Will British Columbia rival South  Africa and West Australia as .a gold  producing country? Theie is reason  to believe that it will, or we should  should hardly hear ol syndicates being  formed for "its development and of  experts and others busying themselves  in the preliminaries of prospecting  work. Americans have been in the  Held for a considerable period, and until there is better railway communication the efforts of ourowncountrymen  to open up the land can hardly fail to  be seriously impeded, .and even to a  certain extent, thwarted.  A recent visitor to the gold fields of  the future is Mr. A. Drucker, M. P.,  who has returned to London in time  to correct the proofs of his important  work, "The Involution of Aryan"  (founded on the late Professor Jher-  ing's "Vorgeschichtederlndauiropajr")  which will shortly be issued by Messrs.  Swau Sonnenschieu & Co. In .a conversation with a representative of the  St. Jamc's'Budget Mr. Druckei gave  some of his impressions of British  Columbia, .and these will bo read with  exceptional interest just now.  "I left London," said Mr. Drucker,  "earlv in September, proceeding first  to Kew York, thence to Montreal  and on bv the Canadian Pacific Railway to Calgary, one of the largest  cattle ranching districts in' the world.  Calgarv is real lv one of the most beautiful. I might sav the most beautiful���������  small towns I have ever seen, and quite  ���������different, from all other western towns.  It is built of stone and dates from the  time of the great cattle ranching boom,  There are "line stieets. capital shops,  a well appointed club, and a magnificent stote belonging to the Hudson's  Bay Companj. It is impossible to pi e-  dict the extension of this Calgary  ���������cattle ranching trade when mining  "has developed, as it is bound to do  us soon as there is a railway, and that  time cannot be far oil". If you ask my  reason for venturing on this ' prediction, I answer that when there are  travellinc facilities all the mining  ���������camps will be supplied from and by  "Calgary. . -  "Fiom Calgarv I went over the  'Rockies' by the Canadian Pacific line  to Vancouver, whence I crossed to  Victoria, the Capital of British Columbia. Of Vancouver Island I saw. unfortunately, scarcely anything, owing  to the fog, which could have given  points even to a 'London particular.'  You are probablv aware that much of  the coal used is "obtained from Vancouver Island, the output last year being not far short of a million tons. As  von will see from the last report of the  "British Columbia Board of Trade,  which you have on your table, there  are enormous coal fields in the now  well known Crow's Nest Pass, which  are very important as forming the  main source of supply for the purposes  of smelting in the famous Kootenay  district, which has been so much  written about in the Times during the  present vear: indeed, British Columbia  should heartily thank the leading  journal for directing general attention  to that rich dit-lriet. There is official  authority for the statement that this  coal is peculiaily suited for mining  purposes, anil the construction of the  proposed British Columbia Southern  Railway would open up these coal  Ileitis and put them in communication  with the Kootenay smelters. At present the coke iweil by the smelters is  all imported from the United States.  "I wont buck from Vancouver to  Sicamous. the junction for Vernon, to  which the Agent Geueral for British  Columbia in London gave his name;  and at Vernon 1 look steamer to Pen-  ticton, which has at least one characteristic���������namely, the dustiest road in  Christendom, leading to Rossland.  which has become the centre of the  Kootenay mining industry. In the  district between i'encicton and Boundary Creek I saw gold mines some of  the ores being cspeciallyrich in copper.  In moat of the mines, including those  which do not contain much gold, there  are nearly alwaysKiilIieientcopperand  other metals to pay the expense of  working.  "To give you an idea of the rapid  growth of towns in British Columbia  I may site Greenwood City. In March  there was not a houso to be seen: but  when I was therein September-October there were three large hotels and  all the indications of a considerable  town. Of course there was a newspaper, and a very smart one too���������the  boundary Creek Times,  "What a magnificent future British  Columbia hail What with the mining  industry, and the salmon and sturgeon  fishing, the outlook is indeed splendid.  Speaking of sturgeon reminds me to  mention to you that I was told that  British Columbia will soon be producing more delicious caviare than Russia  itself! Then there is the lumber industry the importance of winch must  not oe underated, for the supply is inexhaustible; while iu respect of fruit  farming and agricultural pursuits generally the country is unique. It may  interest readers of the St. James's  Budget to know (hat Lord Aberdeen  has a ranch near Vernon, on which he  has started hop growing; and that  there is a big brewery at Vancouver,  and another at Calgary. No doubt  the example set by that far seeing  'nobleman will be pretty generally followed ere long.  . "Ofcourse you will hardly want me  to say iitivtliihg about so well known  an industry as the seal fishing; nor  need I dwell on the value of the pig  iron. What is wanted���������and this I cannot lay too much stress upon���������is that  much talked;of railway through the  Crow's Nest. Pass to connect the Canadian Pacific Railway with Nelson,  Rossland, and other places.' This  vitally important matter is now nuclei consideration by the D.imin ion  Parliamentvaiul is is hoped that a decision will soon.be taken upon , it. . At  present, if'you would get to' the  British Columbian, mining districts  with comparative ease, you must go  through the United Slates: anil'that  will answer the'question you put to  mo just now as to the amount of  American capital invested in that part  of the world. Until a very recent period only American capital has been  called into requisition to develop tho  mining industry generally.  "Kootenay is, as you have read in  Times, the Financial"News and other-  papers, the most prolific gold  produc  ing portion of Birtish Columbia, the  Trail district being credited as likely to  prove one of the most important producers of the yellow metal in till the  world. Tho'Lo Hoi and tho War  Eagle mines are both immenselj rich.  Th'ev onlv began to develop the former 111 December. 1S0O, yet in 1S01 the  vielil was (i.OOO tons of ore. and the  present output is, 1 believe, 100 tons a  (lay, with an average value of ������S per  ton. Fabulous sums have been offered for the Le Hoi mine, and every now  and again you hear that it has been  sold. As "regards the War Eagle,  they began shipping ore regularly  onlv in January ISOo, and up to July 1,  JS'Jfj. the mine "had paid in" dividends  8157,500. as against the LeRoi's $175,-  000. In the Trail district (Kootenay)  the average yield of gold is 1"07 oz. per  ton; and in this district only are there  aiiv smelters.  "At Spokane, the capital of IheState  of Washington, the railway runs to  Nelson and Robson. and at Spokane  you find the offices of all the companies  ���������a proof of the employment of American capital iu British Columbia. It  takes vou four days to get from New  York to Spokano.'and it is a day's run  from Spokane to Nelson .and Robson.  "As to the physiognomy of the  country, it is perfectly beautiful, and  the mountain scenery is charming.  "Our party camped out for more than  a week for the purpose of shooting big  game in the Cariboo mountains, the  locality in which Sir Peter Walker  shotfeur "grizzlies' last year. Although  wo' had tents, it was a rather rough  life, as you can easily imagine. Our  invariable fare was bacon and beans;  and although there are worse things  wherewith to sustain exhausted  nature, and although there is a certain amount of excitement about it all.  I don't mind telling you that I prefer  the ctiisine of tho Savoy. We rode  Indian horses���������wretched animals, yet  picking their way through roadless  and even pathless tracts wichadexter-  ity and instinct which you would look  for in uuii in animals of a better class.  There were with us three halfhreeds���������  one was the hunter for the party, another the cook and another the packer  The greatest trouble we had en route  was caused by the fallen timber, the  result of the forest fires. This made  the going perfectly awful. Coining  back the travelling was far better because it was all down hill. To reach  our destination from Veinon took us  four days, the return journey we did  in one clay. Next year I hope to go  out again", for E greatly liked the whole  country. Had 'our Canadian friends  a littlemore energy and 'go' in their  composition there would be less fear  of the good things of British Columbia  falling* into the minds of our enterprising Amoricon Cousins. This, however is a subject upon which the "least  said the soonest mended'."  It is reported that Dr. J. K. Barr.att,  inspector of inland revenue, will be  transferred to the .Kingston district,  and that the police inspector at' Kingston will succeed the doctor at Winnipeg.  The girl Stillman. in Toronto, who  caused :i sensation by claiming to have  been the victim of*a daring daylight  robbery while on ��������� duty in the coal  office on Queen street west, the alleged  robber taking S85 out of the till, has  confessed that she has the money in  her possession and that her story was  a hoax.  EARL KIMBERLEY  London. January 10.���������The Liberal  peeis held a meeting today at Spencer  ilouse, the residence of ICarl Spencer,  and elected ICarl Kimberly*.'' late  Minister of Foreign Affairil as ' leader  of the Liberal party in the Ilouse of  Lords, in the place of Lord Rosebery,  resigned.    free mm mum  Extracts froaOliningLawjof liritirsh Columbia  1. Any person over H years ot age or any  Joint stock iionijiany. or foreign company, can  obtain a free miner's certificate, for on,! or  nioro years, paying n fcfl of Jj.GO for c-aoli year.  2. A free mil.or cun'at anytime obtain a  certificate commencing to ��������� im at tlie expiration  of his men cxis'ing certificate, b>-paying-iiie  regular fee and producing such existing  cer:ilicate.  8. A free minor'6 certificate is not transferable.  I. Any poison or joint stock company,  mining or working on a mineral claim  without having taken out a free minor's  certificate is liable to pay a penalty not  exceeding S25, and costs.  5. No person, or Joint stock company,  can hold any right or interest to or in nny  niioer-il claim, unless ho or it shall have a free  miner'acertilicate unexpired.  Should any co-owner fail to keep up his free  miner's certilicate, his interest becomes vested  In his co-owners,  A sbaroholdorin a joint stock company noad  not bo a free miner.  G. A free minor, during tho continuance of  his certificate, but no loiige<-, has tho right to  enter, locate, prospect and mine up-in any  waste 1-inda of tha Crown, for all mineral!  other than coal.  7. A free miner mav hold no' more than one  mineral cluim on the same vein or lode,  except by purciase.  S. A free minor may kill game for his owa  u;e while prospecting or mmintr.    -  0. A free minor shall have all the rights and  privileges granted to free miners by ihe  "Piacer Alining Act."  10 A free miner's interest in his mineral  claim���������save as to cla-ms held as real estate--  id a chattel interest.  LOCATING   MlXEUAL CLAIMS.  1. A mineral olaim must not exceed 1,jD0  feet in length by 1,51)0 foet in breadth.  2. All angles must bo right angles.  3. The cla'm must be marked by two legal  poj.U. nuniberc-l 1 and 2, pl.'ced as neatly  as possiblo on the ilni of tin! lode or  vein, and not more than 1.500 feet apart.  I. A loTal.post, mirketl 'Discovery Vo3t"  must also bo placed on the lo;ie whore It wa  discovered.  - 5. Tho lino from 1 lo 2 mint ha distinct! y  market by blazing trees, onttiag underbrush,  or planting posts.  6. Locations made on Sunday, or any public  holiday, are not for that reason invalid.  WINNIPEG BLAZES  THE  CHURCH DIRECTORY.  METHODIST CHURCH ��������� Revelstoke.  rreachiug services at. 11 a.m. and 7:30  p.m. , Ola-s meeting at tha cl.ise ot the  morning service, s-ahbath School and Bible  Class nt 2:31 p.m. Wi okly piuyer meer.ng  every Wednesday evening nt-7:30 p.m. The  pub icaro cordially invited.   Seats free.  HEV. J. A. WOOD, Pastor.  PRKSBYTEUIAN   CHUROK���������tlj'yolst  Service every  Sunday cvoniug   at 7:30  p.m. . Uib'o Cliss  at   2:30   p.m.,   to  which  all are welcome. ,.  M. GEDDE3, B. A.. Missionary.  HOIA'  TRIMTY CHURCH ��������� Revel-toko  Preaching   services   every   Sunday at  11 u.m  ���������' ""- ���������  and 7:30 p.m.  REV-. F.  Y0LLA.ND, Rector.  rJOJIAN CATHOLIC CHURCH ���������Revol-  ���������t*. stoke. Mass ��������� every Sunday morning  at 10:30 a.m. ,    .  REV,  CITY   VISITED   BY   FOUR  FIRES  ON SUNDAY  The Theatre Grand and Adjoining Property Fell Victims to the Fire King  ���������Hotel Manitoba Scorched���������The  Assiniboine Block Inhabitants got  a Good Scaring  Wissipica, January IS.���������This city  was visited with four fires yesterday.  At, 1 a.m. the Theatre Grand took tire  and was burned to the ground together with adjoining property. The  Hotel Manitoba got a good scorching.  In the afternoo.i a lire started in the  Assiniboine block, formerly the Cau-  chon block; the occupants got a bad  scaring. After an hour's work the  firemen succeeded in extinguishing the  flames.  A STARTLING RUMOUR  JUST OUT  The visit of a young London journalist attired in the latest Piccadilly style  inspired the poetess of Regina "to pen  some lines, of which the following are  the best:  Such a very "haw haw" young in.an:  With a "copy me style it" you'ean"!  i I is corset shaped waist.  And his lineaments traced.  In his:  "doosid-swagger I say!" young  man.  Just a six feet "tia-Ia" youug man!  Who with knowledge his brains overran;  Came out to the West,  "Introdooced" to the best!  "Begad!" a "sawciety" man!  Notwithstanding his "get up" the  young gentleman is clever' anil his letters will help the North West. All he  wants is three months experience in'  this country. Probably the next time  he visits us he will dress as the Westerners dress.  'Tis Said That the Czar and Czarina  Have Been Poisoned���������A Change in  the Kitchen  London, January IS.���������A dispatch to  the Daily Mail from Vienna says that  startling  rumours are  current to the          _ _ ,  effect   that  the Czar and Czaiina are istarted7 for the shore'antl"when they  *���������������������������"���������"���������"~ * j.-..������ -<���������   --:-        came to the end of the ice were rescued  in boats. They had a narrow- escape,  as the ice was thin and breaking up  rapidly. The bay is open to the breakwater and clear of ice.  Twenty-fiye or thirty dogs have  been poisoned in Medicine Hat during  the past two weeks.  News comes from Port Arthur that  all the ice on Thunder Bay started  suddenly to move on Saturday"morning, carrying thiee fishermen, who  were   some   miles out, with it.   They  suffering from indications of poison  ing. The only ground for this rumour  seems to be that extensive changes  have recently been made in the kitchen  of the winter palace.  The  Semi-  Weekly  500 copies  issue, giving  each  circulation of'lOOO weekly. ��������� "',  An lid in THE HERALD  will reach the  people of West Kootenay.     . ������������������'"-  Latest   telegraphic news from all  points  up to. the point of issue.  Subscription, $2.00 a Year  Invariably in Advance  Out* Job Department is wen equipped.. we  print everything, and do it m lirst class' style  as we have the best of workmen, presses,'type  .    and stock.       Give us a trial job.  Speeial Attention to m'fllli ORDERS  JOHNSON   .  &  PETTIPIECE,  Revelstoke, B.C.  Proprietors  and    .  Publishers.  FATHER FEYTAVIN.  i, ||JM, , ,|, u ^ggrc^pT^^amj^  The fast growing1 centre of NORTH KOOTENAY  The centre of the LARDEAU MINES  BUY LOTS AT ONCE  If you intend to purchase as your field of choice diminishes daily  For Lots Apply  Sole Agent  w *������������Bu^^iwia������r������tMMW���������w^  ill?  %\tvchiuhc ||:}mili!  R!:vi:i.stokk,   li. C, January 23, 1S07.  L08AL  AND   GENERAL   NEWS  An Interesting Budget of Local. Personal  and   General  Items  Round   and  About  Revelstoke.  Charles Taylor, of Montreal, returned home on Wednesday.  J. T. Moriarty, of Wotaskiwin. went  south to Robson on Wednesday.  W. Fleming has imported another  good driving hors': from the cast.  The rotary was workin<r between  here and G'iffin Lake on Wednesday  last,     ���������  J. Norton returned on Wednesday  from a trip throughout the Lower  country.  * That Okanaga.n Flour is splendid  for pastry, as well as Tor bread. En-  <|iiire of Sibbald ic Pease.  The C.P.R. inf end laying a few more  miles of sidetrack, at early spring, to  accommodate the increased traffic.  Norman Lauder arrived from the  east on Wednesday's express, to take  a position as typo on Tun Hkiiai.u.  ' The I-1i?iiai_j will he kept, for sale  at. Cbos. .1. A man's bookstore, or V. 13.  Wells' gents" furnishings store���������post  office.  * Sibbald & Pease have a few real  nice overcoats' left, which (hoy arc selling at less than one-half their original  price.  C. H. Temple, loco, foreman, went  to lllecillewaet on Wednesday, to  attend the funeral of the late Mrs. T.  Richardson.  Mrs. A. Johnson and .'family, who  have been visiting friends in Calgary,  arrived here on Wednesday last to  join Mr. Johnson.  In giving a list oT the officers of the  T. O. O. F. in our last issue we  inadvertantly omitted the names  of Messrs. If,. Solme.-J and R. S. Wilson  as Warden and Conductor, respectively.  ,Dr. McLean, druggist, gives us permission to say that ,-tchango is pending  in the proprietorship of his drug store,  Mr. Abey being tho probable buyer.  Dr.'M.aeLeiin will now devotehiswhole  time to his profession.  A mass meeting will be held in Vancouver on February oth. u-lien all the  petitions which are being circulated  throughout the Province, to raise the  ^Mongolian tax from $59. to $51)0., will  be presented, and action taken on the  matter.  Jos. Stovcl and W. A. Foy came up  from Sandon on last boat, Mr. Foy on  his way to Winnipeg and Mr. Stovcl  returning to the prairie, lie informs  us that in all liklihood lie will put in  a hardware store and Linshnp here in  the course of a few weeks.  If the number of freight loads going  south is any criterion to judge of the  trade between Eastern firms and Jvoo  tenay, we must admit 1 bat Spokane is  not "getting nil the trade al, present.  Canadian manufacturers and wholesalers have been awakened, and now  if the Americans get the trade they  will have keen competition at any  rate.|  ,"' As evidence of the interest outsiders  are taking in  Revelstoke. attention  is  ��������� called to.tho fact that, the -Molson's  ,B,ank at Caltrary is advertising in Tin?  ���������IIk-r-a fiD.-1-heir-,-ulvorti-M'meiit will-be  found on page three of this paper.  We trust that the Molson's Hank may  realize the importance of this district  and later on show its confidence in our  future by establishing a branch here.  It would bo heartily welcomed.  The HKHALDwiil bo published twice  a week, on .Wednesdays and Saturdays, in future. J'lie subr-cription  price is $2.00 a year. The latest and  most authentic reports concerning the  mining interest-, of We.st, Kootenay  and those tributary to Revelstoke iu  particularly, will be a leading feature.  The latest telegraphic and local news  will also predominate. Call and subscribe for youi'aolf and friends.  The C.P.R. are to be congratulated  upon the methods they adopt to ensure the safely of passengers and their  rolling stock. Between rilccillewaet  and Roger's Pa.ss there are a large  number of snow-sheds ������nd tunnels.  All these are provided with watchmen,  and there is also a complete telephone  system, with an instrument at each  point.���������37 in all.���������so that in the event  of anything going wrong it can be  made known in an int-tatit to tho  watchmen stationed ea'-t or west, as  the case may be. thus giving plenty of  time for a train to be forewarned of  any danger.  Where's the town snow-plough?  * Masks for the ball at Coursicr's.  The Columbia river here isstill open,  though the water is very low.  Rev. J. A. Wood has moved into  the new Methodist parson.ago.  Snow-shooing and tobogganing parties .are finite the order of iho day.  Miss .'Jessie Cleminson, of Grand-  pr.aiae, is visiting Mr.-. Win. Jones.  * Large assortment of masks at  Coursicr's.  A gospel meeting will he held in  Peterson's Hall tomorrow, (Sunday)  at .'J p. m.  Geo. A. Brooke, manager of the  Home & Payne <Jo. .at Laurie, was iu  town a few days this week.  The freight rate on hay from Edmonton to Revelstoke is $7.00 per ton.  The regular lirst-rlass rate is iji2.:ij.  Clarence -Marsh, of the Victoria  Hotel, has accepted a position -on the  s.s. Nakusp and leaves here on Monday next.  Mr. Joseph Ross, of Armstrong, is  in town looking up a Isitu to open" up  a tin shoo and plumbing business.  The Quadrille Ulub's weekly assembly last evening was a decided success,  despite other attractions in town.  Messrs. Gilker & Wells, of the post-  offirelsloiv.jhave dissolved partnership,  Mr. Francis ij. Wells continuing the  business.  R. S. I'ean, of Gretna, Mini., was in  town yesterday. lie is on his way  to Rossland with a view of going into  business.  Wm. TJrevcr, of the Black Prince  Gold Mining and Milling Co., Rossland, wis in town on Thursday en-  roule to Winnipeg.  Mr. J. G- Foley, of the Grand View  hotel. Arrowhead, was in town on  Thursday and paid The Herald a  pleasant visit.  J. Kelly. J. F. Forbes and W. Mc-  Derinott," of Edmonton. Alberta.,  passed through here on Wednesday  last on their way to Sandon.  Tlie Rev. Mr. Thompson, of Vernon,  will again occupy the pulpit in the  Methodist church at both morning  and evening services tomorrow,  A new $20.0011 hotel litis been completed at Sandon. It contains-U lirsi.-  class bod rooms, is lighted by electricity .and heated by steam, and has  all modern appliances. Sandon is indeed a "hot number."  Milk is delivered in Revelstoke at 10  cunts per quart: butter retails at 20c.  to 30c. per lb.: eggs. 30c. per dozen:  potatoes ami vegetables, $30 per ton:  oats, $30 per ton: hay. timothy. $25  pur ton: hay, prairie. $18 per ton; best  llour retails at $3.00 per cwt.  The report that the Dominion gov-  erniucnl, had let a $120.(X)0 contract to  a Now Vnrk linn for printing postage  stamps, has been denied by the printing firm mentioned. In the interests  of tha Liberal government and the  people of Canada wo hope such is the  case.  The revival services in the Methodist  church have been attended by a large  number of people during the past  week and those conducting them are  much encouraged at the suoco.s so far.  Mrs. W. V"rniilyen of Vancouver, has  arrived and is staving at. her sister's,  Mrs. Rev. J. A. "Wood. Mrs. Ver-  milyea has been regarded as one of  the leading soprano singers of Vancouver and has kindly consented to  assist in the song services in connection with the revival.  WEDDINC  BELLS.  A glance at our marriage notices  will reveal the fact that the Methodist  minister, of this city, struck it rich on  Thursday of this week, when ;i. double  wedding took place at the residence of  Air. .1. AIcMahun, the. high contracting  parties being Air. George Lafovinound  Mrs. Gertrude Lowe, and Air. Thomas.  Downs and Aliss Susie Nesbitt. A  very recherche dinner was served by  Mrs. Alt-Alahon to the newly married  couples with a few of their particular  friends. ACter the dinuer all the parties lo the wedding attended the  revival services in progress in the  Jlothodist church, and were then  accompanied to the home of Air. and  Airs. Downs where a pleasant evening  was spent. The Revelstoke brass band  was in attendance and discoursed  sweet music during the evening. After  refreshments had been served Rev. J.  A. Wood expressed the congratulations of the friends present, wishing  long life -and happiness to the two  couples, and called on Rev. S. J.  Thompson to lead in prayer. All who  enjoyed the hospitality of Air. and  Airs. Downs express themselves as  highly pleased. The Hekald joins in  hearty congratulations.  "While, at Laurie the other day. a  Hkk.m.h reporter was shewn a large  live wild cat. carefully caged, recently  trapped near Laurie by Sandy MeKae.  an old timer and a character well  known at that place. The animal has  eyes like those of an owl ami when  approached howls unmercifully.  "Sandy" says there are plenty of wild  cats inthi- mountains near Laurie, and  their hides are worth from SI to $0.  We understand Arr. AIi:R,i>: has been  offered a good figure for hi.s strange  pet.  Collections at trail for 11 months of  1S90 amounted to iHi),rS������i. At IU>^-  land "for the full year of 1WJ0 thoy  amounted to $02.02!). Unofficial figmvs  state the mineral exports of west  Kootenay district, during 1800 to  have been over $3.500.0b0. This but  represents a portion of tin? output, :\z  many shipments from Slocmi were  not entered at Nelson, but. Revelstoke.  During the last week of lSQfi. tlie Trail  and Nelson smelters sent forward  S 10,000 worth of matte, the former  l!)2,13Ubs. and the latter -JO.-lOO lbs.  This added to the total given above,  brings the figures up to 3,-l5o,7S0 us  total exports of bullion, nreand matte,  for last year, exclusive of more recent  shipments ovt-r the Nakusp & Slocan  railway.  ��������� " Ti ninniri n.i   -  irl_i"ri__iL^ir'OT'_^  mww   tmMHiL* i__>_ t*_  HOTEL ARRIVALS.  Victoria Hotel���������J. R. AInller, John  Campbell, Montreal; W. Al. Hutchison,  K. Hickinbotham, L. J. Cross, A. W,  Kenning, Vancouver: A. T. Garland, Kaslo; J. D. Brooke, Wiuni-  pefc; John AlcGregor, Victoria; ��������� F. G.  Fauquier. Nakusp; D. A. Ross, Vancouver; W. J. Lanpan, J. Cullen, T.  K. Marshall. lllecillewaet; P. Leake  and friends, city; J. AL Aliller, Victoria; McGillvery, Vernon; B. Al.  Glass, Granby, Que., 11. D. Turner:  Alontreal; Jas Goodwing, Toronto;  Henrv Croft, Victoria; 11. S.Brunelle,  Belleville, Out.; A. F. McMillan.  Rossland; R. Johnson, Alaiini, Alan.;  H. H. Pitts, Three Forks; R. J. Alc-  Alillan. Nakusp, B.C.; Jas. Beveridge,  Vancouver. B. C: F. C. Chilton, Alontreal; J. Smith, Regina; J. Boultbee,  W. AlcKinnon, R. W. Armstrong, A.  AlcKenzie.  Union Hotel���������O. D. Hoar. Denver,  Col.; P. Chapman, city; L. H. Martin,  Galgnry; J. Kilby, Kamloops, F.Chitl-  erbuck, Kamloops: II. Turner, New  York;'(.3. D. Blackwood: Winnipeg:  W. H. Elson. Kamloops; F.White, W.  D'. Kerfoot, Alitford; _J. Alclnnes, G.  A. McDonald, Sandon; Air. and Airs.  W. Newman. Donald; Aliss Weeks,  Vernon: A. Arnold, Nelson; X. Martin, Wpg.; George Gee. Field; Chus.  Walsh, Oxbow; F. Holmes, Virdeu;  R. Turnbiill, Golden; S. A. Jackson  Broc.kville; J. Paquette, Kamloops;  Father Peytavin, O. M. I., city; V.  Bourne, Kamloops; D. Goedburg and  children. Trail; G. Inch. Arrowhead;  L. Silvester, Duluth.  Columbia House���������G. Olson, Seattle;  Mrs. IT. Laurie, Rossland; G. AL Parsons, Windsor; Geo. AIcEachren, Anti-  gonish; Airs. Froche and child. Essex;  D. Taylor, town; C. Barclay, It.  Nevada," C. Alurchison, Sandon; W.  Drover, J. Norton, Rossland; J. Newell,  lllecillewaet; Mrs. A. Johnson . and  children. Calgary; N. Lauder, Kilmon-  tnn: J. Graham, J. Doubt, lllecillewaet;  R. S. Bean. J. Sutherland, Winnipeg-  J. E. Martin, Calgary: G. Wilson.  Minden. Ont.: W. j". Brotherton.  Region: R. G. Alntmce. Now Westminster: B. Suenceski, J. Sullivan, J.  Wafer. Slocan City; W. s. Monchir,  Nelson; J. Saunders, D. Brown, Edmonton; C. Mc-Elligret. Ontario.  Central Hotel���������j. W. Walsh. Ille-  cillewaet: W. 0. Smith, Baine: K. Al.  Curtis. P. Henry, Toronto: J. A.  Stovel, Edmonton; W. A. Foy, Sandon: A. AIcRae. T. AlcRae, Oley Sand-  -bt-rtrf^-;Tv-'-Ki:nn������!y;���������I iieciliewucl:���������;fr  Ahfaham.--oil. S." Anderson. Tro.it  Lake: F. B. Lewis. Oswestry; T. A.  Ditniass. City; W. C. Ditmass. Cameron. Missouri; AS' Aldin, J. L. Patterson. Portland; R. Pollard, Kamloops;  J. Cranston, Vancouver: U. Wilson,  J. F. Deacon. Minden, Ont.  F. B. WELLS  (Successor to Gilker & Wells.)  POST   0"FFIOB   STORE.  Gent's Furnishings, Stationery,  Patent Medicines, Tobacco,  Small Sundries, Etc.. Etc.  E/_DV_53__iS_?OK:_S,   jB. O-  co:  -Wholesale Dealers in-  ; Mr. Lappan. of the Aferchant's hotel,  ; lllecillewaet, was in town onTlmrsday  ; arid called at Tut: Heralij office, en-  ���������' lilting as many others have done this  j wi-ok.  Any One  Requiring- Wood  Can B117 it Cheaper from n���������.17V  W. FLEMING  Than you can afford to steal it,  and take the chances of being  caught.  Draying a Specality  At Lowest Prices.  Ales,   Wines, Spirits and Cigars,  Agents for J. W. Kara. Go's Pianos, and the Gold Bicycles Go's Celebrated Bicycles.  _E___"V__H_STO"EC_I3,     -  -     -     33. O-  W. B. McKECHNIE,  (Jr. IJ., M. D  C. M.)  PHYSICIAN and SURGEON,  Pri'iCE in It, Sanson's house, (next I'rcsbv-  teriun church.I Callsbyt.elephonuorcilufri'aph  promptly attended to. Ofllce hours: 11:30 to  11 u. in., 1:30 to 1 and 7 to 8 p. m.  Revelstoke,        -        B.  C.  Columbia House . _  There is no  For Good  About it !  Bread, Cakes  Confectionery, Etc, Etc.  THE REVELSTOKE BAKERY  IS THE PLACE TO BUY.  A. N. SMITH"^^  Baker and Confectioner.  Revelstoke Station, B.C.  ARE YOU GOING  TO BUILD THIS SEASON ?  If so you should consult L. A. FRITZ,  Practical Builder,  and  have a talk  - over what, it is going to cost.you. ^  Estimates Furnished FreeTFS  All repairing and now work prompt-'  ly attended  tc, and  the very best  ���������workmanship  guaranteed.  A supply of Hard Woods kept in stock  Also other odds and ends which  are useful in our line of  business.  L. A. Fretz, Revelstoke Station.  ���������    x  Wholesale  and Retail  BUTCHER  DEAT.EK   IN  Milk Cows, Saddle, Pack,Driv-  in"; and Draught Horses.  Revelstoke Station,  ���������       B. C.  Rates :  $1.00 Pek Day.  THE   LARGEST HOTEL IN TOWN.  CENTRALLY   LOCATED.  BEST  ACCOMMODATION.  ST. LEON HOT SPRINGS, on Upper  Arrow Lake, run in connection.  Choice Wines, Liquors and rirj-ir- mi iinn  BROWN & CLARKE,   REVELSTOKE  IXiX.__CX3_XJ_3'V5r____T, _3_ C  This  Hotel  has just been  renovated  throughout, and is now  First-Class in every respect.    Good accommodation.    Best Wines, ,  Liquors and Cigars at the bar. '  PETERSON '& LAPPAN. Props.  ���������^0NLiY FIRST-CLAS  H0TE12 IN REVELSTOKE  IS  THE  " VICTORIA"  O-   "E3'D"TiArA._E^IDS,     -     _?_R,0"E*_^I"E3TO'E^.  SLEEP AND SLUMBER  Whilo being shaved at  JOE JOE'S SHAVINO PARLOR  Hnir Tonics of all kinds on hand. Seafoamtng  and Shampooing a specialty. All branches of  tbc tonsorial art executed v/ith ambidextrous  dexterity.   Bath rooms in connection.       o  TOBACCOS, CIGARS,  ������      and CIGARETTES.  FRUITS    AND    CONFECTIONERY  J. Morgan, Main St., Revelstoke.  One door cast Columbia Hotel.  . 5. Wilson .  The Leading  Merchant Tailor.  First Class Material,  ������ Good "Workmen.  Mail Orders a Specialty.  Railway St.,  Revelstoke Statio n, B.C  m  ._-   A  ,*tf   B*#..r  ,B���������  ,/-T AMT    ,r  m  V  15/lf "Eta%*T$MM ������ &>  A  SPECIALTIES  O:  RAM   LAX/S  TEA.  Selling- off Remnants of Prints and Dress  Goods at'Cost.  Full line of Miner's Supplies carried at  Trout Lake City.

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