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Revelstoke Herald Jun 30, 1897

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 A    j ���������*   j ^'   /  Published in Interests of Revelstoke, Lardeau, Big Bend, Trout Lake, Illecillewaet, Albert Canyon, Jordan Pass and Slocan Districts.  w  I  Vol., I-   No  ^  ^L  -ISSTTIEJD   *r"Vv-IO*E-^-TAr*B_E5S: ������������������V7*E3D3STES3D^*X'S   -AJfc-TZD   S_A.T*U**E*ijD-A."yS-  REVELSTOKE, B.C., WEDNESDAY, JUNE 30, 1897.  $2.00 a Year in Advancer  Shopping I  by Letter  THE first thing .wise people think of  when ordering goods by mail Is the  capacity tor business of those they write  to. The reputatlrn we enjoy for prompt-  neas makes our Mail Order trade (orge  ahead at a gratifying rate.  Our Specialties "-������������������  Groceries Dry Goods  Liquor* - "foots and Shoes  Cigars Men's Furnishings  Crockery Tailoring  Dressmaking  Itequetts (or price lists and samples  rocolve prompt attention.  Hudson's Bay Stores,      ^  ....Calgary....  8SSS5~3S~e~������3S*SS~2������gg3������~?SSy  T. L. HAIG  ',; Sole Agent for  Revelstoke  ^>^ townsite  MINING  FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE  QHAS. R. CARLYON,  BABR1STER-AT-LAW.  SOLICITOR,  AND NOTARY PUBLIC.  '   Oflice:   Rooms 1 and S, Pool Blook. Itevel-  Btoke. B.C. u  A  RTHUR G. M. SPRAGGE,  Barrister, Solicitor, &c.  Notary Public  Office upstairs in Smith's block. Pacific Ave.  ���������-.     Revelstoke Station. B. C  LOYAL ORANGE,LODGE, No. 1658.  RegnUr me-etings are held in the*  Oddrellnw*' Hall onlhe'second and  - fourth Wedne-days of each month at  >��������� 7:30 p.m.   Visiting brethren cordially  ��������������� invito".  E. Adair, W.M.  -   T. J. Graham, R, S.  ROBERT SAMSON,  Dealer in Wood.  Drarlng and  Deliiery Wort a specialty at  lowest prices.  Teams ilwui ready at a moment's notice:  Agent for the Stand >rd OH Company.  T.  ABRIEL,  __^__^NAKD8P.iB. C. -    -  ���������    Real Estate, Mines and Insurance .  For' Information, on mineral claims on  Cariboo Uf-ek. write at once and B~_Par-  "cnltn. SSmrtf  J.   R.   HULL   &   CO.,  Buecessora to Hull Bros, ft Co.. .  Butchers and Wholesale and Betal 1 Dealers  i  Beef. Pork. Btc  KAMLOOPS  and  REVELSTOKE. '  All orders In onr line promptly filled.  R. H. RAMSEY,  House Painer--^^-  and. Decoraor  SIGN PAINTING A SPECIALTY  MAIN STREET, REVELSTOKE  Doors  Windows  Mouldings  Casings  Newel Posts  Balusters  Stair Rail  Brackets, &c.  Bourne Bros.  General  Merchants  Stores at Revelstoke Station, Nakusp,  . New Denver and Burton City.  Dealers in   Heavy and Shelf  Hardware,  Steel, Dynamite, Caps, Fuse.  Revelstoke  Hardware  Wholesale and Retail   *  Builders'and   Miners' Supplies.  Dealing tis we do in only the  one line, our stock is new nnd  complete and our prices are  right. _  A Tinsmithing Establishment  is run in connection, and any-   ,.- --thing���������in-tthe���������tin-line-wilUhe  nuiele    to    order���������tin-roofing,  eave-troughing, etc. Estimates  .   given on furnace work.  Agent for the Manitoba Stencil &  Rubber. Stamp Company.'  jBVMail   Orders  In . any   quantity  carefully looked after.  Write for prices.  W.  II.   LAWRENCE,  McCarty  Block, < Revelstoke Station.  I2TH OF JULY CELEBRATION !  A Big Day in  Revelstoke  Under the auspices ot the I_oyal Orange Lo so  Splendid programme being arranged  Excursion rates from all points in B.C.  /Single Fare, Round Trip.  .Orangemen trom   Kamloops,  Salmon Arm,  Vernon, Donald, Golden, Sandon, Kaslo,  81ooan City. Trail  and all points  south will bo in attendance.  Brass Band, Speakers, Parade, &c.  Everybody Invited, Everybodywelcome.  Particulars later.  E.Adair, W.M T. J. Qrahazn, Reo.-Scc.  0. H. ALLEN  The Pioneer Brewer  of Kootenay .'....  THE REVELSTOKE BREWERY.  JUBILEE HONORS  ' 'Among all the honors with which  Her Majesty has been pleased to recognize the services to the' Empire of the  distinguished colonials; attending.the  Jubilee, nothing is so really striking  as the fact that lhe title of privy councillor upon the colonial premiers.  Peers and knights may be created for  various reasons, but only an immense  increase of strength of the Imperial  idea, among Her Majesty's advisers  could have availed to admit the colonial premiers within the sacred circle of  the Imperial privy circle. Only twice  before in the history of the Empire has  this honor been conferred upon colonial statesmen. Once in the case of the  premiers of New South Wales, when  that colony sent a military contingent  to the Egyptian campaign and the  second time to the person of our own  Sir John Thompson, whose tragic  death at Windsor Castle, just after  being sworn in of the Privy Council,  miist still be fresh in the recollection  of the Herald's readers. The honor  then, is considered a great one, as  shewn by the rarity with which it has  been liestowetl outside of the United  Kingdom anel carries with it considerable privileges of access to the Throne,  which no other titles however exalted  of themselves confer. But the immense importance to the colonies of the  conferring of this honor upon "our  premiers consists in the very - striking  proof, which itaifords, of their growing value in the eyes of the statesmen  of the'motherland. And it may be  added that their view of the necessity  of drawing closer the-powerful and  yet impalpable ties, which bind the  Empire together, is popular as is fully  proved by the enthusiastic nature of  the reception accorded the colonial  premises and soldiers by the enormous  crowds that thronged the streets of  London to witness the great pngeant  and on other occasions in other great  cities of England.  There are some who think that some  day the pr<*sent Imperial privy council  limy form the germ'out of which a"  legislative body for the whole Empire  wiiPiu-U'e. - Howe veil-, this,'may'- be, it  must be a'source? of 'congratulation to  all those who have" labored to get the  colonial idea of Imperial unity accepted by the mother country to see so  striking a proof that it has at last  found its way into the Colonial - office.-  And to none more so than* to Her Majesty herself, who has at times in the  days of the dreary regime of the Little  Englauders found herself almost alone  among the statesmen of the United  Kingdom in upholding those Imperial  ideas, of which she has always been a  firm and constant adherent.  ABSTRACT OF   RECORDS.  For   the Revelstoke   Mining   Division,  ,- ,-_._���������'���������__������������������-������������������ -,Up-to-Dste. - -���������=���������  TRANSFERS.  June-16.���������G. W. Thompson to E. R.  Thompson. Robert Rowe mineral  claim on Isaacs creek.  June 18.���������G. W. Thompson to E. R.  Thompson,'Black Diamond on Smith  creek.  June '24.���������P. Gorman to Fred Edgar,  Mountain View, 2J miles from Revelstoke.   .  LOCATIONS.  June 18.���������Wild Bill, north fork of  Carnes creek, W. Whitinore; York, on  a tributary of Downie creek, E. Mc-  Bean; Three Ply."north fork of Carnes  creek. F. B. wells; Sudberg, otr a  tributary, of Downie creek, F. B.  Wells; Anna M, Goat Mountain on  Kelly Creek, A. J. Bertrand; J. and  L., Goat Mountain, J. P. Kelly.  June 21.���������Laurence, If-aac creek.  Thos. Barrows: Souter Johnnie, Isaac  creek, R.Armstrong and W. Graham;  Tam O' Shunter, Isaac creek, W.  Graham and R. Armstrong.  June 23.���������Daisy, on a creek 8 miles  south of Carnes creek. John Savage.  June 25.���������Mountain View, 2������ miles  north of Revelstoke, P. Gorman. *  Free Cigars..  II yon hit It right  A complete line of Tobaccos,   Stationery and Fancy Goods at tho  lowest prices.  SOFT DRINKS  ��������� AT ���������  CHAS. J. AMAI-rSW.SE-  IlKVBLBTOKK STATU*".",  B.C.  If You Have a  MINE TO SELL  or wish a company formed, or  want to buy a mine or shares  in any mine, want to invest in  Spokane real estate or wish to  make a borrow, write at once to  JAS. L. FORD &  CO.,  Mine Brokers.   Mining Stocks.  001 Riverside Ave.,  Spokane,   Was ii.  WATCHES, CLOCKS  Repairing Done AND   JEWELLERY  A new and complete stock just received.  GUY BARBER, ORR. Inspector.  Theodore Haller, coat-maker, of San  Francisco, and James Sberrin, specialist on pants, of Toronto, are now in  the employ of K. S. Wilson, our enterprising merchant tailor.  THERE'S MONEY IN IT.  A good chance to make money if  you have a little nerve.  Do not'stand by and see other men  get rich.   Try yourself.  I have today listed the following  claims all within easy distance of Ferguson :  Sunnyside $ 750 00 cash.  St. Lawrence  1000 00 ������������������  Portland '.'     200 00 ������������������  Great American " in,   5C0 00 "  Great Divide No. 1..   400 00 "  Tacoma������in    000 00 "  Clipper     750 00 "  Little Kid 2000 00 ���������������  Cumberland gin.... 1000 00 "  For bonding terras and further particulars, apply to  FRED. B. WRONG,  Real Estate and Mining Broker,  Ferguson, B.C.   ���������  TROUT LAKE CITY.  Hotels. Overflowing and Prospectors  Plentiful���������Petitions to Retain the Present Mining Recorder in his Position  and for a Tri-Weekly Mail Service.  From Our Own .Co'n.espondoiit. '  TROttT.LAKE City, June 2t.���������Prospectors and others are' constantly arriving from the outside until our hotels  are literally^iverde'ine. This it seems  have been realized by hotels proprietors from the outside; who are now  coining forward and intend at brice to  put up one or more first class hotels.*"  Everyone who is staying at the hotels  will - welcome this its good news, as  there will lie a chance for a little more  sleep. "The above is not meant as a  reflection on the present houses but  they really cannot handle the numbers  that's all there's to it.  To give the names of all who visit  Trout Lake is outside my province,  but when we see familiar faces like T.  Dunn, , Farrell, Dixon, Monroe and  Blackwood, we must speak of it "iis  they are at all times welcome guests.  J. Snell and party "went down the  lake for a two weeks trip and made  some extraordinary good finds. These  will be talked about in the near future.  We hope all the* old hands will be successful and the new ones for that matter.  , ��������� '    ;  I have seen some good specimens of  ore from Canyon Creek. -The owners  of claims I hear intend putting in a  summer's' work on them. Hugh  Stewart, manager of the Silver Chief, is  showing up large bodies of ore. We  wish him every success.  Great interest has been taken, in a  petition that was almost spontanious  111 its coining to life, it being drafted  on Friday night at 9 p.m., anil had. 108  names thereto on Saturday night at  that time. The petition is to be sent  to Mr. Kelly. M. P. P., re anticipated  change'in the Recordership' of this district, and goes to show how popular  the presentjneumbent, Mr. T. Taylor,  is.by the tinning fraternity. The petition as drafted is as follows: "We,  the undersigned "free miners," in the  mining district of Trout Lake, B. C,  petition and pray th.it our mining  recordeiy-Mr.-T. Taylor, be retained  in his present-position, it being rumored here that; 11 change is anticipated.  We, the petitioners, feel that such a  change would be deti-iuientnl to onr  interests, as'the present recorder hits  been with the camp from its infancy,  and is able to render, prospectors very  val untile assistance, which" it stranger  could hot do as he knows nothing of  the. district. We, therefore,"' most  respectfully ask that the present incumbent be retained, as he has been  most courteous, obliging and faithful  in the discharge of his duties as mining recorder. Trusting you will use  your best endeavors. to comply with  the desires of the petitioners. We  are, etc."  On Saturday night, the 10th inst.,  a public meeting was called at the  Queen's Hotel to strengthen - the petition if possible. The large room' of this  ve>-y fine' hotel was filled to overflowing, whilst lots stood on the  verandah. Mr. Joe Devlin was voted  to the chair, and in a very able and  lucid speech, he gave us various  change's that had taken place in the  .canip,^andj:showed_that^oiiu^mining  recorder had stayed with it, and was  here almost at the. inception of the  office in this district, and how hy constant application he had mastered all  details belonging to the office. Every  creek, .canyon > and dividing line is  known to him in the district, and he  is today able to give prospectors that  information he worked so hard to attain. 'He also pointed nut the unfairness in removing the recorder at this  time. For years he has struggled on  with the camp whilst there was little  or no money in it, and now that it is  likely to be of value" he has to go. He  denounced such an attempt as removal  next to .-criminal. The speech as a  whole was much better than I can report it.  The secretary then read,tho petition  and letter to the Gold Commissioner*  He, the secretary, also thought that  the removal of Air. Taylor from office  at this time would be unfair to prospectors, who want and- should have all  the information possible within the  district, they individually and collectively are seeking to enrich. Jas.  McCulIy in a neat speech held the  same views. Hugh Stewart, Dan  Keane and others following in the  same strain. After the speeches from  these named the chairman asked if  there were others who would like to  air their views. _ In reply to this, the following resolution was proposed and  carried unanimously amid applause:  "That we the free miners of Trout  Lake mining district, desire our member, Mr. Kelly, to use his best endeavor to retain the services of onr  mining recorder, T. Taylor. He in the  opinion of this meeting being the most  suitable party for the post."  A second resolution was then proposed and carried .with cheers.  "That the Gold Commissioner, Mr.  Graham, be asked to use his influence  in retaining the services of our pre  sent mining recorder, and that these  resolutions with a copy of the petition  be sent to the Minister of Mines for  his perusal."  At the close of the meeting the  chairman again appealed to any present if they had a word to say against  previous decisions. No one coming  forward the chairman gave it as an  eloquent token of the unanimity of  the meeting. This I will say for the  meeting, out of (some ninety present,  not one made a move in opposition to  the meeting, and I agree fully with  the chairman it was eloquent in Mr.  Taylor's behalf.  A second petition is also  iu circula  tion praying the Postmaster General  to grant us a tri-weekly service. I  hope this petition will rouse the  authorities to granting it, as it is  much needed.  I took the liberty of visiting Mr.  McCarty's slaughter house and cor-  rails just lately, aud every preparation  has been made for an extensive business. Mr. McCarty's manager here 'is  justly popular throughout tlie camp.  The saw mill is at work every day,  and is doing good work. We hope the  owners will be successful.  AN ACCIDENT AT SEA  OUR SOUVENIR BOOK.  Further Comments by the   Local   Press  of the, Country.  The Trail Creek News writing of the  Souvenir says:  " With characteristic enterprise,,the  Revelstoke Herald will issue a Jubilee  number which will excel anything to  be published descriptive of Kootenay's  rich resources. It will be in the form  of a permanent hook souvenir, handsomely illustrated,and typographically  a work of art. Johnson anel Pettipiece  are the. publishers."  The Kaslo Kootcnaian says :  "The publishers of the Itevelstoke  Herald" are arranging  for  the  early  fmblicatioii of a handsomely illustrated  100k descriptive of North Kootenay.  It is promised that the book will be  the finest thing of the kind ever turned out of a British Columbia printing  oflice. There is no doubt-that the  promise will be kept." c  The Edmonton Bulletin has the following in reference to our Souvenir:  ���������'Our enterprising young contemporary, the Itevelstoke Herald, announces the preparation of an illustrated  guide book descriptive of the mining  and other resources of the Revelstoke  district and North Kootenay, including the Lardeau and Big Bend districts  The book is to be*, got up regardless of  expense and is an ambitious undertaking, but will supply it demand for  much needed information about the  Lardeari^BigBend and other districts  tributary,to Revelstoke, now so rapidly coming to the front."  ��������� The people of Alberta in sympathy  with any scheme to advance North  Kootenay', says the Alberta Plaindeal-  er as follows:  " Now that the Lardeau country is  rapidly coining into .the front* rank'*  .among the mining districts of .West  ���������Kootenay. -the. Revelstoke HERALD  .with commendable enterprise has tak-,  en time by the forelock and is making'  preparation to bring outagiiiele book  to North Kootenay as a souvenir of  the Diamond Jubilee. The book will  ;be got up regardless of expense and  rendered as interesting as literary  skill and first class illustration can  make it. - -The Herald has faith in  North Kootenay', and is shewing it's  faith by it's works.'. The Edmonton  district is heartily in sympathy with  any scheme for the development of  North Kootenay, as there our market  is nearer and our products have practically no competition."^ _, -  The Kamloops Sentinel has the following to say:  "The Revelstoke Herald will shortly issue an illustrated book descriptive  of the mining and-other resources of  North Kootenay.    It will deal prinri-  Sally with the mining interests of  .evelstoke, Lardeau.'Big Bend, Trout  Lake, Illecillewaet.Albert Canyon and  Jordan Pass.  The B. C. Mining Record, Ashcroft,  says:  " The Revelstoke Herald will issue  an illustrated book descriptive of the  mining and other resources of North  Kootenay shortly. It will deal principally with the mining Interests of  Revelstoke, Lardeau, Big Bend, Trout  Lake, Illecillewaet, Albert Canyon  and Jordan Pass." The-book will no  doubt be a credit to the town and district that it will be published in, as no  expense will be spareel to produce the  best literary efforts ami art department in the souvenir."  SEVENTEEN   PASSENGERS  AND  !  ' CREW  DROWNED  Col. Prior 'Seriously   Ilk���������In' Honor of  .   Dominion   Day.���������Attacking  the Gov-  ernor-General.���������The House Prorogues  '���������-Other'News of,Interest."     "'- ,  (Special to the Herald.).       .-  ' London, June 30.���������The steamer Aden  was struck by a monsoon two days'  from Colombo'and wrecked. Seventeen passengers and a number of the  crew were drowned. The .Indian government steamer Wayo saved thirty ���������  six of the crew and nine passengers.  A cable states that Col. Prior's condition is much worse.  There were 3"������" guests sat down to a  banquet given in honor of Dominion *  clay. Lord Glencoe proposed the toast  "Canada" and Laurier replied. ' He  said that if on his death bed he was  told that the last trace, of racial feud  was removed he woultl die happy.  Montreal, June 30.���������La Press  makes a furious attack on the Governor-General in accusing him of signing a message recommending the ex-  ?encliture of the rent for the Grand  'runk before the* vote of the Senate,  which rejected the first contract. 7 _",  Ottawa, June 30.���������After tbe Crow's  Nest Pass and other railway hills had  been disposed of the Governor-General prorogued the house tit 0 o'clock  p.m.- Maxwell and Bostock. leave tomorrow for home.  The   Halcyon Hot Springs.  Mr. W. Farr, who is now finishing  the Hotel Revelstoke for Mr. Tompkins, is taking down about 12 or 15  carpenters within 10 days tocommence  the construction of the new buildings  which Dr. Brett and Mr. D. L. Mac-  gheison propose putting up at the  talcyon Hot Springs. The buildings  comprise a bath house 40x00, 2 stories  high, in which plunge and separate  bath rooms will be provided. The  present building will be used as a  sanitarium. The new hotel will be 100  xlOO, three stories high with a mansard roof. Altogether there will bo  accommodation at the springs for 150  people. The front of the hotel will be  boulevarded with a sweep coming up  from the lake. At present men are  employed digging the foundations.  There are about 40 guests staying at  the present hotel and the house is full.  Dr. Brett, who was there last week,  will be almost permanently on the  spot in future.  Revelstoke Markets.  Retail���������Oats. $28 per ton; butter.tub.  dairy 23c., creamery. 25c.; potatoes I~28  per ton; hay, timothy and clover,  $25 per ton; wild hay, ������15; beef, by the  carcase, 8c.; pork, by the carcase, 13c.;  mutton, 15c.; eggs, fresh, 15c. to 20c.  per doz.  Arthur Booth, representing the London & Lancashire'Assurance Co., was  doing the town on Monday and Tuesday.  THE NEW YORK MARKET.  Today's Quotations in the Metal Market. "  New York, June 301���������B.-ir silv<*r,00'i?  copper, broker's 11.14; lead, broker's,  3.00.   ,   . m  ��������� The Waverley Mine, (Limited.)  The following is taken from"The  Colonies and India" : The prospectus  of lhis undertaking, a short "preliminary notice of .which appeared last week  is now before the public, the, subscription list opening on May "31st and  .closing on June 3rd for both town and  country..!: 'The'very moderate, and at,  the same time sufticient.-capital"eif the  concern.������������������6100,000.���������is * divided, into  '������1 shares, and the present issue consists of 50,000 of these, anothec,20,OoO  being held in reserve against- any possible future requirements. There is a  very competent and'practical board of ���������_.-.  directors, including several , name.* "  which are intimately asssociated with  British Columbia and its progress.  The Loudon directors ��������� include Colonel  Thomas A. Ansteyv who is already on"  the board of the Gold Fields of British  Columbia, under whose auspices the  new undertaking is launched, while  the local advisory board includes,'Mr,'.  J. Grant, of Itevelstoke, British" Columbia, anel Mr. James M. Kellie, who' ���������  is a member of the Provincial Parliament for the West Kootenay. Division  of the Province.���������=With-th'e'services of���������.���������  such a body of business-men at its  disposal, the company is.not likely-to  lack, wise counsels and expert guidance;  in the work of developipg-the undoubtedly valuable property "which has been  acquired in a region where all the conditions are favorable to systematic anil  economical mining work. Sufficient  has already been done in the way of  the collection and assaying of samples--  of ore taken at. random. to show that  the property is of exceptional opulence  producing gold, silver, conper.and le'iul  in great abundance. It lias been examined and reported upon by Mr. W.  J. Waterman, M. E., a representative  in -"British Columbia of Messrs. Bain-  bridge, Seymour & Co., Loudon ; by-  Mr. J. jM. Kellie, by Mr. Perry Leake.  M. E., of Revelstoke. anel by Mr. A.- P.  Cummins, Government Surveyor, B.  C. Particular attention is drawn to  the extracts- given in the prospectus-  from the later report made by Mr. W,  J. Waterman, M. E., and by Mr.Perry*.  Leake, M. E.. and elated respectively 0  April 2nd. 18~7, and March ,27th, 1807.  and it is also of-importance to note  that Mr. Perry Leake's latest, report  was compiled after he, had made a  second inspection of the property, anel"  after the vein of ore had lieen proved,  at depth.      - _  The New Mining Laws;  We are in receipt of the Directory  of Mines for Mav, 1807. published by  the Mining Ilecord, Limited Liability,  P. O. drawer 57, Victoria, B. C. The  book contains the only complete synopsis of the mining laws of British  Colnmbia yet published, .with amendments passed at the late session of the  Legislature, carefully - compiled by  Archer Martin, barrister-at-law, Victoria, B. C. In addition to the above,  much useful information relating - to  the mines and mining generally is  included in the May number; so thst  it is at present the most valuable work  for mining men to be found in the  market. For sale at all bookstores.  Single copies, fifty cents. Annual  subscription price for the foar quarterly issues, $1.50. Parties wishing to  know the state of the mining laws as  they stand today should procure a  eropy of the work.  Tomorrow is Dominion; Day and ������  public holiday. The bank and post  offices will be closeel. A picnic will Im?  held toinoiio"' at Williamson's rancher  and rigs will lie rum out for the accommodation of visitors to the picnic.  'ii  -���������.>  ~.e i  f  1  -fl  n  1  I"  5-5   1  ~i  1 <i  ft.  M  i  I  I  *'  -s  ���������>  -If  i*~  l<  I?  Vs.  ������*  &  I  '3  i'vi C. B. HUME & COMPANY  Agente:  RAM LAL'S TEA  Wholesale M E R C H A NTS     Retail  Agents:  Victoria Powder Oo.  ' i  Bound for the Hills  Prospectors and miners should not leave for the hills without having a look at this stock. We  carry full lines of first class Provisions, Men's Clothing, Goodyear's Kip Boots,. Prospectors Shoes (a  special line), H. 33. Blankets, Mining and Prospecting Picks, long handled spring pointed Shovels, Striking  Hammers, Jessopp's Steels, Blacksmiths' Anvils and Bellows, Giant Powder 40, 60 and 75 per cent, Fuses  and Detonators.  The Building Boom  Wo have made arrangements to meet the demands* which the rapid increase of orders iu tho building  trade has caused this season. Our lines of Builders' Hardware are very complete.' Nails, wire and cut, all  sizes and kinds; Locks and Knobs, Hinges, Window Fasteners; Building Paper of various kinds, Tar Taper;  Linseed Oil, Boildcd and Raw; Varnishes, Turpentine, Shellac, White Lead, Dry Paints, (a large assortment,)  Mixed Paints, Brushes, White Wash Brushes. .  ���������'���������3  tl  Next mcnth we will have a talk with you about general  Dry Goods  Something else you all want to hear about, which is  Carpets  Stores at Revelstoke Station, Revelstoke, Trout Lake City and Ferguson  Revelstoke   Herald  JOHNSON & PETTIPIECE  Proprietors and Publishers  A Semi-Weekly Journal, published In the  ntoreate of Rovoletoko and the surrounding  district, Wednesdays and Saturdays, making  closest connections with all trains.  Advertising Rates: Display ads. SI.50 per  column Inch, $2.00 perlncliwhonlnBorted on tltlo  pago. Legal ads., 12c per (nonpareil) line for  first InBOrtlon; 80 (or caoh additional insertion.  Reading notices, 15c per lino each issuo. Birth,  Marriago and Death notices, tree.  Subscription Rates: By mail or carrier. ~2.00  per annum; 91,25 for six months, strictly in  dvanco.  Our Job Department: The Hkiiald Job  Department is one of the best equipped  printing offices in West Kootenay, and is prepared tt"exeoute all kinds of printing in lirst  class style at honest priccB. Ono prico to all.  No job too largo���������nono too small���������for us. "tail  orders promptly attended to. Givo us a trial  on your next order.  To Correspondents: Wo invite correspondence on any subjoct of Interest to tho general  public, and desiro a reliable rugular correspondent In every locality surrounding  RovelBtoke. In all caBes tho bona lido namo  of tho writer must accompany manuscript, but  not necessarily for publication.  Address all communications  revelst6ke herald,  Revelstoke, B. C  NOTICE TO CORRESPONDENTS.  1. All correspondence must bo legibly  written on one side of the papor only.  2. Correspondence containing personal  matter must bo Binned with the proper name  of the writer. . ���������>  3. Correspondence. with reference to any  thing that has appeared In another paper  muBt llrst bo offeree] for publication to that  paper before it can appear m Tin: Hkkald.  WEDNESDAY.      JUNE   30,  ISO;  MAGNIFICENT  WAS THE PAGEANT IN LONDON  ON   TUESDAY  TO HONOUR THE QUEEN  Pealing of Bells, .Firing: of Cannon  and the Cheering of Millions of  People Ushered in the Great Day  ���������The    Great    Jubilee    Procession  London, June 22.���������Tbe last stroke of  12 hael not died away on the midnight,  air when from a hundred metropolitan  steeples a tumultuous peal of bells  announced the Diamond Jubilee.  The vast crowds which filled miles  of .streets and squares answered with  ringing cheers and litre and there the  singing of "God Save the Queen."  A clear starlit sky and cool air  kept the spirits of the crowd at the  topmost point throughout the night.  With the dawn the hope of "Queen's  weather" merged into certainty, and  the world prepared itself in the fullest  confidence-, for a day of pleasure.  The first great difficulty of the  police was assisting owners of seats on  stands and house's to get to them.  The decorations for Her Majesty's  'Jubilee have been nniyersal and without stint.  THE "PROCESSION  Buckingham Pai.ack, June 22.���������  At last the procession. Though out.  of sight the roars of cheers mark its  course up Constitution Hill and tell  the beginning of the story of the  Queen being among her people, while  the artillery in Hyde Park by a royal  salute of CO guns is thundering the fact  to the waiting thousands elsewhere.  The march began at 8:15 and the  great cortege proved a welcome relief  to the waiting multitudes. j;  For the colonies there were living  pictures presenting in a tangible  shape the growth of the Empire anel  of llit! far reaching extent of the  Queen's sway The procession "after  some police, wtis headed by an  advance party of Koyal Horse Guards,  then followed the band of the same  corps playing the inspiring "Washington Post March" by Sousa. Next  came Lord Fredric Roberts commanding the Colonial troops, with Colonel  Iver Herbert, of the Grenadier Guards  second in command. Then the Canadian Hussars, Dragoons anel North  West Mounted Police.  Close upon the ban" came the  picturesque North West Mounted  Police in prairie uniform as an escort  to the first Colonial Premier, who  was to win a great round of cheers  from the men and many a welcome  waved by the women���������the Right 1 Ion.  Sir Wilfred"L:uirier. He was an Imposing figure in his new Privy Councillors uniform, with gold lace in  abundance and a cocked hat.  "Q.uick tailoring that" I heard  remarked by one of , the crowd,,  for no one dared to suggest that Sir  Wilfred knew beforehand what the  public knew to day.  Lady Laurier was charmingly dressed ana held in her hand a lovely bouquet, of flowers. Both showed the  keenest appracialion-of the hearty reception from the crowd. Sir Wilfred  raising his cocked hat again and again  tis cheers burst forth. I saw him at  dilTcrent points along the route and  always that rocked hat .was ot" and on  with the most gracious of bows. It  was one long triumphal march, with a  reception such as no colonial statesman  ever received in England.  The North West .Mounted Police, to  whom evidently the' saddle had never  been a novelty made a striking appearance.  The other colonial premiers were  di^posecLaccordiiig-Lo^thcic-imilQiiUine^e  anel then succeeded a rally making a  most attractive "'display of mounted  troops of the crown colonies.  The second procession, which passed  the palace fifty ihinutes after the Colonials c-liinbed Constitution Hill and  Sloan Street, more than eloquently  filled up the picture of Britain's war  strength.  Alter the more than magnificently  completed carnival of gorgeous costume tiiiel colour in which lint Empire  hail passed in review its army and  navy, shown in its panoplied Htrength.  tint head of .ill was now to come  111"U  MA.IKHTV  The roval procession ptup<:r forim-tl  as regards its military portion in front,  of the Knights Bridge barracks. Hyde:  Park, anel marched round by Betlgrave:  Square to the: palace, where it took up  itH Viosition at ten minutes to eleven  nnel wasinterwovon with a crowd of  waiting dignitaries of till sorts.  Then a cheer hrokc forth which  secmccl to shake the ground, and was  renewed again anel again as Ife?r  Majesty's carriage approached drawn  by' thu famous eight Hanoverian  creams���������cream in colour���������with long  tails, white, cold, almost flsli-like eyes,  and pmlc noses. Their manes were:  woven with ribbons ' of royal blue.  Gorgeous they looked in their new  state harness, saddle cloth of royal  blue velvet, with rich fringes of bullion leather work, reel morocco above  anel blue morocco beneath, glittering  everywhere with the royal arms���������the  lion tintl the unicorn and a  crown in gold. The. royal harness of  pomp and colour had just Mich an  e-lTect as the heroic knights of Elizabeth's time made in their panoply.  The liveries of the postillions  were in keeping with the hai rcss���������  scarlet and golel coats, white trousers  anel riding boots.  For once since the Prince Consort's  death the Queen permitted the mourning band to be removed from the  turn's arms. There was no note of  sorrow.  The carriage in which Her Majesty  rode now came, abreast. It proved to  bes what is known at, the Royal Mews  ns "No. 1 plain posting Landau," a  carriage with a light running body,  built about n, quarter of a century ago,  iind  of which  Her Majesty  is known  to be very fond. The body was dark  claret, lined with vermilion, und tlio'  mouldings outlined with bands of  brass. Brass beads decorated the  rumble. The body loops and lamp  irons were gilt, und the wheels and  underworks vermilion, with heavy  lines of gold.  Beside Her i" lajcsty sat the Princess  of Wales, - while Princess Christian  sat opposite. On the left ol' Her.  Majesty rode th<j Duke of Cambridge^'  011 her right the Prince of Wales,  followed by the Dttke of Connaught  and general oflicer commanding.  jVT the cathedral  St. Paul's, 12:30 p. m.���������The great  bells of St. Paul's broke out in a happy  chorus as the Queen's carriage started  from Temple Bur and only ceased  when Her Majesty's carriage stopped  in front of the steps of the City  Cathedral. _.  With tho stopping "of the Queen's  carriage the picture was complete and  the swelling hymn that had risen on  tlie summer air from the iVJO choristers  from " Her Majesty's Chapel.' Royal,  Westminster Abbey anti St. Paul's,  ceased in grand harmony in cine long-  drawn soft "Atiien.'i-__^s.  The ecclesiastic who issued from the  Great West Door as the Queen  approached, standing beside an improvised altar, now began a simple  service. A Tc Deutn composed for  the occasion was sung, Lhe bass solo  being sung chorally in unison by a  large number ot bassos and an accompaniment was furnished by a military  orchestra composed of the Bands of  the Royal Artillery and Kneller  Hall. As the sonorous "Amen" died  away the sweet voices of tlie Cathedral clergy were heard ��������� chanting  "O Lord Save Lhe Queen," Lo which  the great choir in a wonderous  ~V'jtiiriie-*"f harmtjnnis-sourid-re-rspondedr  "And mercifully hear us when we call  upon  Thee."  The Bishop of London, in lull  canonical!*, then read it short collect,  after which Her Majesty, sat with  bowed head while the Archbishop of  Canterbury pronounced the benediction. The vast congregation joined  with the choir in singing" two verses of  the hymn:  "To Father, Son anel Holy Gho-.t,  "The (jejel whom heaven anel e.-arth  adore,  "Froin in.-iiijjitiil from the .-iitgel host  "15'.: praise ami gliet-y evermore'."  The'ii amicKl further ringing'if bells  the  National Anthem  wa-> wing,  anil  tlie; booming of th" tower guns Ilring  a royal  salute, cedilcl be*  lleai-el as  the  Queen drove on to other se:i-ries.  AT TJIK  I'ALACK  UucKiNfniAM Pai.ack, 2.15 p.m.���������As  Her Majesty entered the gates of the  Palace: at 2 oVIock a gun in I lytle Park  announced to so much eif tbe worlel  as w:i.i not before the gates that the  great procession was over.  The  Wholesale dealeis iu  r\les, Wines, Spirits at^d Cigars,  V , '��������� _."'..  Agents for K. W. Kara. Go.'s Pianos, and the Goold Bicycles Co.'s Celebrated Bicycle  Revelstoke, British Columbia.  English Royal family were present,  except the Queen, Empress Frederick  of Germany, and Princess Beatrice.  As soon as they were seated' the curtain rose disclosing the entire caste of  Lhe opera grouped upon the stage,  among them being Maelame Melba and  Lhe brothers deReszko. Then followed  such a rendering of the national anthem as had never before been given.  After which there was carried out  Grau's carefully arranged programme  includinga second act ot "Tannhau-  ser," third act of .Gounod's "Romeo  anel Juliet" and the fourth act of "The  Huguenots/'  JUBILEE NOTES  As an instance of the exorbitant  prices demanded during the Jubilee  ono man paid $2.US0 for a room on  James Street, with refreshments for  a party of ten, while another party  p;ticl-"!������.CC.~-for-a~roonv-breakfast-ai]d.  lunch.  As the Queen was approaching a  party of Americans with kodaks,  opposite Buckingham palace, somebody in Lhe crowd yelled "Now Yanks,  three cheers for your mother" raising!  a roar of good humoured laughter.  "-  Vehicles were so scarce Lhat it was  impossible to travel about London  cheaply.  ���������llio. Dillon M. P. has written a  letter in which ho says "that the  Queen's reign has brought to Ireland  nothing but poverty, famine.depopula-  Lion. tyranny and rebellion. Al. the coronation, Ireland hael S.C'X'.OOO preiplu  and Great Britain 17X0O.C".). Now  Ireland has only -J.fiC'J.OUO, while Great  Britain hasill.WJO.ll.';!).  It is csLimalcel that eleven million  people were in London during the  Jubilee,  Premier Laurier has been made an  Imperial Privy Councillor and Sir  Donald Smith a Lord.  The Jubilee crowd in Liverpool got  so uproarious" Lhat Lhey had to "be  charged b'y Lhe Mounted Police,  several were injured, Lwo fatally.  C0VENT GARDEN  RIVALS THE JUBILEE   PROCESSION AS AN ATTRACTION  Its All in the Kootenay Guide  The Streets Crowded for Miles Around  ���������The Scene a Georgeous One���������The  Royal Family With the Exception  of the Queen in Attendance.  London, June 21.���������Tonight was a  gala night aL Lhe CoyentGarden opera  house where the wheile programme of  thn performance: reflected the greatest  credit on the manager, Maurice Gran.  The event rivalled Lhe precession as an  attraction to Londoners. For miles  around Covent Garden the streets  were'crowded and the: crush of carriages was so elerisc that many men  wearing gorgeous uniforms covered  with jewelslnid to walk lorigdistnncca.  The house wtis filled and the scene was  most gorgeous. The women blazed  with jewelery and nearly every mini  wore a uniform of some sort, while  Indian princes dressed in native cos-  Liiines occupied prominent boxes and  were curious spectators of the glitter-  ing display.  At length Lho Royal party began Ir  arrive, the I'rincess of Wales coming  first iind the rest l>f the party then  filed inLo a box.all of them being visiting p"inces.     All   tho members of Lhe  JUBILEE HONOURS  The List of  New   Canadian   Knights-  Sir Donald A. Smith is a Lord  Ottawa, June 22,., The following  of Ileal sLalemenL has been received  from Government house.  Her Majesty has graciously approved of the bestowal of the following  honours.  On Donald A. Smith K. C. M. G., a  peerage.  On the Hon. Wilfred Laurier.  member.-thip of ile:r Majesty's Privy  Council anil Grand Cross of the Order  of St. Michael and St. George.  ���������Sir Oliver Mowat. K. C. M. G., the  Grand Grots of the Order of St.  Michael and St. George.  On Sir Richard Cartwright, K. C.  M. ("., the Grand Cross of the Order  of St. Michael and St. George.  On Licut.-Govcrnor Kirkpatrick of  Ontario, the order of K. C. "1. G.  On Hon. L. II. Davies, Minister of  Marine and Fisheries, the order of  K. C. M. G.  On Sandford Fleming, K. C. M. G,  On 'Chief Justice Taylor of Manitoba,  ������a Knighthood.  flerchant's Hotel  Illecillewaet, B. C.  Frst-chiss in every respect.    Good -accommodation.   Bust,  Wines, Liquors and Cigars at tlie liar. .'.'-'.  W. J. Lappan, Proprietor.  Columbia House  The Largest Hotel in Town.- .-"'"  Centrally Located.  Best Accomodation..   .-.."������������������  -^���������^.-^.ji-^- .-:,- ��������� -St-^--Leoii���������l^ot^Springs-rOii^U-piioi-AiTOw-  Xake, run m'conriectio'ii.    " '  Rates $1.00 Per Day.     ���������     Choice Wines, Liquors and  Cigars;  .   BROWN & CLARKE, Proprietors, Revelstoke.  When at ..  Golden, b. c.  The gateway to the great.  Eastl^ootenay  gold Hclda   ���������_#  THE K ooTENAY House  assures you every comfort, exejuisilo,,  tables and commodious rc'ioiiis   ��������� ���������-  11 e.ult j nailers for commercial ntid  mining men,    Free sample rooms.  l-'orL Steele S.nk'o loaves Kootenay  House   every Tucutltiy.  Strictly First Class S.ADLER, Propr.  From Brantford,  Hie Home of Good Manufacturers;  TJiE OtNLY CW-ODIJjA- BICYCLE ,  That received an award at the World's.Columbifin  Exposition for points of general excellence was .the .  Brantford lied Bird, the strongest, speediest and     ,   "  most beautiful bicycle sole! iititheDoniinion toddy.  -  The wisdom of this award is verified .by the fact ,  that four out of live of the Class Bchampionshipsf or .  '05, and'four out of live of the professional championships for '9(5 were won on a Red Bird.   Notwithstanding what the riders of other wheels may do,' .  the fact remains that when anything.worth winning  is won, the trick is generally done on .the fast and. .   .  beautiful lied. Bird.  Branches:   Toronto, Montreal, St. John, Winnipeg -  and Sydney, Australia.  T.HE SOOLD BICYCLE CO,, Ltd,; Bpantfopd  *  I  These Famous Wheels are sold by the Covmn-IIoltcn-Downs Co.  When You Reach Sandon  Buy Your Supplies������������������������'  HAY, tlmotbv und prairie: OATa,  CHOA BRAK. SHOKT3. KLOUIt.  POTATOE":     EGGS.    BUTTER,  11 FISH, HA5I8, BACON, Eic.,  FROM p.LY BROTHERS  :....-. Reco Street SANDO"  Sam Needham  Glothes  Cleaned  Altered    \  Repaired  t : iDSGood Style at Lowest Prices.  DougLjVs Street ��������� Revelstoke  W */....3
J*J"W��
Keep Y"our
Eye   on
Great
Lardeau Townsite
is the richest mining1 district in British Columbia
is right in the heart of
Lardeau's richest mines
Promising Ferguson Claims
Cascade Group Pool Group
Galena Prince Gr'p   Silver Chief Group
Great Home Group Big Five Group
Wagner Group Abbott Group
American Group       Glengarry Group ���
Black Eagle Group   Blackburn Group
Pilot Knob Group    Holy Moses Group
Highland Group -      Peel Plume Group
Each group contains fromS to IS claims
' 3S> *Y/__._3 ._>:%/J./V
��� XI Goi~P ZilAtC
��� i* ftMZAMlAH J\"!l  '
- ���--? /IrJC/VJCA'
���* Ca ����-,f �� iii._,��...?_���_> ;-_].<-
��� -*.** /i* v,__.-y     a/icut-
- it. J?/-_r> ..-*..�����-���/���-
���    -/ /3t.AC/t   t.',Cl.��
'- JJ :*r.��i.r__ *'.-.'^��"_f_ ~___
Ferguson Working Mines
Broadview Badshot
Old Sonoma
Great Northern
Hillside
Sunshine   *
Black Prince
Silver Queen
True Fissure
Towser   -
Silver Cup
All within a radius of 1 to 6 miles
Ferguson is the Terminus
of    the    projected    Lnrdeau   Railway���to   be   built -this   summer.
At tbe nresotit ground lloor price the best  real estate  investment' oti
the m-iruec-is FERGUSON lots..
C. E. SHAW
A WESTERN ACCOUNT
OF THE GREAT FLOOD AND
RESULTS
ITS
A Correspondent Writes the Herald a
Graphic Description from Canmore���
The Mines Ditastrously Flooded���
Stream's Change -Their Course.
' C.\~-~iOiti_", June 21.���(Special)���The
Hooding of the Anthracite mines is a
verv serious mailer. The mine is full
. up iind it will take nearly a month .to
puinn it out and Chen'the extent of
damage will be seen. A solid wall of
w.-iLer five feet high came down Lhe
' ravine where lhe slope entrance is anil
carried every Ihing before if,.
The bridge above Anthracite is washed" lo the' position occupied by llio
Lrallic biidge, which of course is gone.
Crossing is made by a suspension
bridge composed of two ropes wilh
boards laid across with a third rope for
:�� hand rail. Vou can imagine Lh6
pleasure of crossing.
Stoney Creek,-half, wtiy between
Ctiiiinore and Anthrncili'.like all oilier
mountain streams Idled its bed up
ivith gravel and took seiertl new
courses and it was responsible for the
damage lo the bridge at the nth crossing of the Bow. In all these* washouts
(he Irack ci-.issed Ihechaiinelwhich Lhe
water had taken to get to the river
and of course something had Lo go.
On Thursday I went up the canyon
fine-half mile east ol' Ciymiore and the
night was grand. The water wns teeming down an incline of about 20' and
you can realize* the terrilic force of the
wacer when I toll you that the water
in the centre of the creek bed was
t'ullv 0 feet higher than at the banks.
The" creek was then running about "iCO
feet wide. ���Boulders as large as your
office desk were being rolled about its
though chey were pebbles.
.��� The creek at the point it leaves the
' canyon and starts on its nice for the
river, w.-.s cutting new channels and
trees and earth were continually falling along the bunks. All Lhe water
was, after a rush of half a mile, checic-
eel by the track and the bridge was
not b"ig enough to carry it away.
We followed the creek to the track
/tend arrived there about 15 minutes
;ifl.er Lhe trae;k had given up lhe eon-
itj?st and Lhe siyht was magnificent.
Drift'wood was piU-d on tlie track for
20J!. yards about afoot high, shewing
where the water had been, wfjile the;
mils formed a biidge over a torrent of
muddy water rushing through where
" an hour before hud been the clump of
the roadway.
Another wonderful feature was
J he energy shown by the com puny in
repairing Lhe damage. Men seemed to
spring from Lhe ground nnd io d~y
after lour days work, Lhe mail is clt at'
from KananaSkis lo the bridge west
of Catiinore, and the work on it, is
suspended until the; pile: driver caii gel
, to work building a new approach on
the east end. '
Mr. Webb, the Fnglish chinch inin-
i.sLi'i', made a plucky trip from U.uill
Vo here yesterday in order to keep his
imKagenien.t font jubilee service. He
Jiad to wade SLoneJv creek which took
\
him Lo his knees and he was nearly
carried away by Lho force of Lhe. current.
We are anxiously awaiting our mail,
nol having had anything since Thursday last.
Of c-omse this jubilee picnic is not Lo
be held owing Lo Lhe* trouble.. We may
have iL on Dominion Day, but of that
later.
Manager Matthews or tho C. P. IL
Hotel at lliinlT, lias had .to watch the
profits disappearing, iis ho has Lo sup-
supply so many free meals. Some e>f
his guests bought their tickets the
afternoon of Lhe trouble and of course
-they-iirc enlilled-lo-illieii-^board-free,
while others who had nol arranged
for their transportation (expecting to
get il attended Lo at the depol) are
paying for Iheir board at Lhe usual
rales.
:_ ��� -     �� -
A JUBILEE FEAST
to
Given by the Princess of Wales
300,000 Waifs of Old .London
London. June 2.-,���At Llie Princess
of Wales Jubilee Dinners today, about
������tuO.UOO deiii'/.ens of the slums were
eiili-i'Lained by the* Princes.*,. Accompanied by lhe Prince of Wales and
Princc*s.s Victoria of Wales, Pi ince
and    Princess    Charles of Denmark,
Th|�� MOLSONS BANK
Incorporated by Act o( Parliament, 1355
Paid up Capital     -   .22,000,000
Resrtiirid.   -     -    -    1,400,000
Head Office���Montreal
BOABD OF DIRECTORS '
XV .Molson Macpherson, President
S. H. Ewing, Vice-President
W. M. Ramsay Henry Archbald
Samuel Finley   J. P. Cleghorn
. H. Miirkliintl Molson t
I". Wolforstan Thomas, Gen. Manage*!
A. D. Durnford,, Inspector
" H. Lockwood, Assistant Inspector
The bank receives on favourable
terms the accounts of individuals, firms,
bankers and municipal and other
corporations'. (
Interest allowed on .deposits at
current rates. ��
Knglish 'and American exchange
bought and sold at lowest rates.
BRANCHES :
GENERAL-AGENT
I hey'visited Lhe People's Palace in
t'ie east of London. Central Hall,
Holburn and Wesleyan School House.
At Clerkenwull, tlie guests of tlie
People's Palace consisted of Ihoiisands
of ragged children. After the National Anthem was sung, the children
enjoyed a feast of roast beef, potatoes-,
pies," tarts, Wane mange, jellies,
apples, oranges and ice cream.
REVELSTOKE
A Corner Lot at $160 CIi_or % _e0c^_e
An Inside Lot at $110 ""&$..��
secured
down'
IN|RER!^L BW
.".! Jig .reapflip
-������ ;������ v~i���i-*"y-.fi un
Head Office, Toronto
Paid Up Capital     -   81,963,600
Reserve.    -   -   -   -  . 1,156,890
D'reotors
II. S. Howlnnd, President
T.R.MernlL, Vice Pros., (Sl.Catharines)
William Kainstiy, liobeit Jaifrity,
Hugh Ryan,   T.  Sutherland Stayner,
D. R. Wilkie. General Manager.
Branches
North West and British Columbia
Brandon      Portage la Vancouvei
Calgary Prairie Winnipeg
Kuuionton   Prince Albert  Revelstoke
Ontario
Essex Niagara Falls    St. Thomas
Fergus        Port Colborne  Toronto
Gall Rat Portage      Welland
Ingersoll    Sault St. Marie Woodstock
St, Catharines
Agents  in    Great   Britain���Lloyd's
Bank,  Ltd., 72 Lombard St.,  Lonelon,
with whom money may be deposited
for transfer by letter or cable to
of above branches.
Agents in the United States���New
York, Bank of Montreal, Bank of
America; ��� Chicago, -First National
Bank; St, Paul, Second National Bank
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 in Canada, Uuited
Kingdom, United States, Europe,
India, China, Japan, Australia, New
Zealand, etc    -
Gold Purchased
A- R. B. HEARN.
Manager* Revelstoke Branch.
Aylmer, Ont.
Brockvillc, Out.
Calgary, Alta.
Clinton, Ont.
Exeter, Ont.
Hamilton, Ont,
London, Ont.
Meaford, Out,
Montreal. P. Q.
St. Catharine
St. Branch.
Morrisburg/lnt,
Norwich. Out.
CALGARV BRANCH
Geo. C   McGregor. M~tP
WINXU'K"   KK-.XCH
T. 8. Phepoe, Manager
Ottawa, Ont.
Owen Sound, Ont.
Ridgetown. Ont.
Smiths Falls, Ont
Sorel, P. Q.
St. Thomas, Ont.
Toronto, Ont.
Toronto.Tunc'n.Ont
Trenton, Ont.
Waterloo, Ont
"Voodstock.Ont
Winnipeg, Man
L. JL FRETZ
Contractor and Buildei-.
Shop opposite Imperial Bank.
Workmanship Guaranteed -
' �������Terms  Cash
Spokane Falls arid ��Nopt .ern
,e
���Nelson and Ft. Sheppard
_~Ked^^mtalrTR^*8. -
Tlio onV nil rail route* without chinsc ot
cars botween Spokane. Northpart, Hnublanel
and Nelson; a'.eo out ween ltosjland und
Nelson.
DAILY     EXCEPT      SUNDAY.
I.KAVIS. NOUIHPORT Aitnivi:.
For Spokane��� From Spokane���
12:'|Jp.m.-.'. 1:l'0 p.m. -
For Itojuluad��� -      Fiom Koisland���
-  l-iMpm ll:J'iii.ni.
'orNelson��� From Nelson���
1:50 p.m l-.'iUlp.m.
Clnso connection-, at Neltton with Htccimcra
for Kitlo und ull Kootenay 1,-iko pointd.
Passengers for ICottlc Itiver and Boundury
Creek connect at -Marcus with stage daily.
IiEE & ATKIfiSOH
Builders and Dealers in
Carriages,   Buggies,   Buckboards
Democrats,  Road   Wagons,
Heavy Cartage Wagons,
Etc., Etc.
Second hand Buggies, etc. always
on hand. ,
Write us for prices and particulars.
We can build you a rig to order
they can't be beat.
. ALLEN'S
Hoof Remedy
For   use  in   cases   where    *
disease   eats   off the horn
of the hoof
Also  a Never Failing Remedy
For fungus growth of flesh
in any shape whatever, or
old   standing   sores   that
other remedies have Faded
to cure.
Try It and Save Your Horse.
' Here is a never failing remedy.
For sale by
W. A. ALLEN
Veterinary Surgeon       Calgary
McNAMARA & CO.,
Assayers, Mining aqd
Milling Engineers
Office and Metallurgical Works at
523, First Street, a few doors
'  west of Hotel Spokane,
SPOKANE - - WHSfll-TlGTOl-l
PRICE LIST FOR .ASSAYING:
Silver, assay  SI DO
Gold and silver,
assay    1 50
Gold, silver and
lead, tissuy    2 50
Gold, silver and
copper, ussny..
Goltl und silver
- bullion,assay..
Z'nc, unsay	
���jiilphur, usssy...
"lurcury, tissiiv..
iMeltiiiKtinUroI'm-.
ing burs	
"CO
2 no
II (XI
:t po
5 00
2 00
Lime, analysis.. !
ijilica, analysis.*
Coal partial, an.
Tin. essay	
Nickel, assay $10
to	
Cobalt, useay ?10
to	
Antimony, ass'y
Arsenic, assay..
Alii!iiinum,ass'y
Platinum, ussuv
MoltinK.rellnlni;
ana assaying..
I "CO
2 to
500
& (10
15 00
15 00
10 00
5 1.0
500
a 00
3 00
ItutcB given onnpniioatlcn for working tests
of tires on samples e'f ono to fifty pounds.   '
SVc have tliu most, complete equipmont in
tlie Nortli West for testing ores und eletcrinin-
inir thu kind of machinery nccesBtiry for tlio
rcelttctlon of tlio eiime."
Postal rata on ore ono cent por ounco. Bend
at least tliroo ounces for us&ay.
Inspections and reports nmilo" on mining
proporty.
Mr. F. IC, McNumurei of this firm Is the
inventor of "Tlio McNainaru" Two Stump
"I 111, which li.tB a Kiiaranli-etl capacity of from
tlvo to seven tons per day; 85 to 1)0 per cent of
the gold is saved In the battery. Can add as
ninny batteries an desired. Kstimatcs and
prices on npnlicution. Remember that we
make a specialty of Itcnl Kstato and Mines.
anadidn
Pacific ^
SOO PACIFIC LINE
Cheapest, quickest and best route
Toronto. New York, Philadelphia,
, .Montreal, Boston Halifax���all "
Eastern and European Points
F. McCarty
Wholesale and Retail
Butcher
Dealer In:
if
Wendell Maclean
Wholesale
and Retail
Druggist Calgary
CHUG_HI~Y,
flliBEHTH.
��� Mail Orders* Promptly Attended To.
f22-t��
Milk Cows, Saddle, Pack,
Driving and Draught Horses.
Revelstoke Station   ���    -   B. C.
Any one Requiring
WOOD
Can buy it
Cheaper from
W. Fleming
Than you can afford to
steal it and take the
chances of being caught
Dtfaying
Tourist Cars leave-.Revelstoke
daily for Sfc. Paul; for Toronto
every Monday; and for Montreal
and Boston every.Thursday.
Train leaves Revelstoke for all
points south daily except Sunday;
arriving daily except Monday.
, F
Empress of India, Empress of
Japan andEmpress of China sailing
every four weeks for China and
Japan.
Warimoo, Miowern and Aorangi
sailing every four weeks for Honolulu, Suavo. and all Australian and
New Zealand ports.
For full particulars apply to nearest
C.P.Ic. A Rent or to
T. W. BRADSHAW,
Agent, Revelstoke.
B.   M. MACORKGOR.
Travelling Passenger Agent, NcUon.
E.J.CO YL.E, Ills. Passenger Agent, Vancouver
W^.^J^._______���M---���.���MW-_.
Itevelstoke Hospital
Maternity Room in connection.
Vaccine   kept    on   hand.
Drs. McKechnie   and  Jeffs, Attendant**
CHURCH DIRECTORY.
A4ETHODI8T CHURCH ��� Revelstoke.
���"A Preaching services at 11 a-m. and 7*30*
p.m. Class meeting at the close of the-
morning service, frabbath School and Bible
Class at 2:30 p.m. Weekly prayer meeting-
ida" '         ���
everv Wednesday evening at 7:30 p.m
public are cordially invited.   Seats bee.
The.
ItEV. J. A. WOOD. Paeetor.
f-HURCH OF ENGLAND ��� Bcvolstoke.
^J Services: Daily, evening prayer 5, p.m-
except on Fridays when it Is at 7 p. m.
with address. Sundays: Holy Communion
8 sum., morning prayer 11. evening prayer 7:30.
First Sunday in month Holy Commuultm at
morning services.
 FRANK A. FORD Vicar.
PRE_SBVTERIjVN CHURCH-Reyelstoke.
Service every Sunday at 11 a-m. and 7:30
p.m. Bib'e Clias" at 2:30 p.m.. to which
all aro welcome- Prayer meeting at 8 p.m.
every Wednesday.
 REV. P. P. MUIR. PastoT.
ROMAN   CATHOLIC   CHURCH ���Revelstoke.    jllass fourth   Sunday la month
at 10.30 a.m.
 BEV. FATHER PEYTAVIN.
C.yi> WOODWORTH
M. A.. LL. B.
KSpeeialty
Udui Priees |
Notary, Conveyancer, Eti.
Mines and Real Estate.
S-jOcak Cnx     -     ���     British CoixfrBC*. LOCAL AND  GENERAL   NEWS  COMING EVENTS.  An Interesting Budget of Local, Persona  July 12.���������Grand   Orange   Celebration  .__,.. ���������       .        . at Revelstoke.  and   General Items Round and  About Revelstoke.  Genuine Quebec maple syrup, >n  gallon and half gallon tins at C. B.  Hume to Co's.  Mr. John Bourke, of the Senate, is  nt present on a visit to Trout Lake  City.  T. ,T. Stephens, representing the  Hand Book of 13. tj. Mining Laws, was  in town Monday.  Mr, Dickey, of Vancouver, hits taken  n position in* the dry goods department  of C. B. Hiiine & Co.  J. Morgan leaves today for Fercuson  for the purpose of erecting a building  and opening a fruit store aud barber  shop.  Henry Hawson, advance "rustler"  for "The Magniscope" Co., was in  town on Monday en route to the lower  country.'  A large number of tourists are now  spending Iheir time at the Banff Hob  Springs. The hotels are taxed to their  utmost capacity,  Chas. 3. Ainan has added an ore  sample cabinet to his attractive book  store and he invites nil mine owners to  favor him with a few samples.  Mr. Humphry, of Victoria, son of  the late provincial secretary, is neiw  in the employ of C. B. Hume & Co., at  their store in Trout Lake City.  A. K. Shelton, of Vancouver, paid  the Herald a pleasant call on Mon-  dav morning, and left in the afternoon  for the St. Leem Hot Springs, where  he will spend a few days.  Passengers from the east who were  delayed by the Hood this side of Calgary are loud' in their praises of the  treatment received at the hands of the  C. P. R. and the quick time made iu  repairing the many wash-outs.  G. T.' Martin, of the Lakevie'w hotel,  Sicamoiis, paid the Heuald a pleasant  call Monday, and reports things in the  mining line as being very brisk around  Sicamons. Fishing is also good on the  lake and for a place to spend a pleasant  quiet day it is unexcelled in Kootenay.,  Mr. O. H,- Allen returned on Sun  day from a week's trip to his ranch"  on Arrow'Lake, adjoining the- St.  Leon Hot Springs. It is Mr. Allen's  intention to start a couple of men to  work clearing it up feir the purpose of  establishing a fruit farm.  Mr. Doering, of Doering & Mar-  strand, brewers, Vancouver, returned  yesterelay from a visit to the Lardeau,  and reports everything booming, lie*  left last night for Vancouver, but will  return to the Lardeau in about ten  . days,   - -��������� ���������  3,000 "shares of the Great Western  stock were disposed of in the east last  week and 501) in Revelstoke. The  Great Western is showing up in fine  style as'the work proceeds, and is one;  of the safest investments in. the Kootenay today.  Mr. H. S. Noiee arrived in town yesterday, from the Silver Cup, where he  has been working'for the lust couple  of months. He reports about 35 men  working on the Cup with good results.  At present the men are putting down  an air shaft to tap the tunnel so that  good air can be furnished to the men  in the mine.  * "The'Williauis," guaranteed to be  the only complete directorv of British  Columbia that will be'published this  year. As soon as issued from the. press  it will be delivered throughout the  Kootenay district. Take no other and  sue that you get the Williams. R. T.  Williams, publisher, 2S Broad street,  Victoria, B.C.  Mr. Perry Leake, M. E., left yesterday for the Lardeau in the interests  of' a Vancouver syndicate, where he  -goes-to-locate-the-'-line���������between���������the.  Silver Queen and" St. Elmo on the  Great Northern lead, and also to lay  out the work for a tunnel to tap the  lead on the Silver Queen.  In the course of a couple of weeks  the Herald will increase its size to a  seven column paper, making 28 ool-  '- uiitns instead of il as at present. The  Herald has met with a very generous support since its inception, and  to keep abreast of the times, preparations are now being made to still further increase its size this fall.  Tlie North Western Mining Review,  published at Tacoina, is the latest addition to our exchange list. It is  attractively got up and devotes considerable space to Kootenay news.  The Herald would like to know however, where the Review got its quotations of 8c. for Orphan Boy stock from.  If anybody wants to buy at that figure*  wc fancy we could lay our hands on  some for sale.  Mr. T. V. Downing was in town yesterday from Pool creek. His new  cliiinii the Mohawk, is looking up well  under development work, and it no  doubt will give a good account of itself. Mr. Downing has had,a gang of  men at work opening up a new trail  from the Mohawk mine down1' to join  the government trail from Thomson's Landing at the mouth of Pool  creek, and when this work is completed an excellent pack trail will be  the result.  An Edmonton merchant a few days  ago asked a Hkkald man how it wtis  that the Herald emoted potatoes in  Revelstoke at ."28 a ton, while they  were informed that buyers could not  be found at even 815. per ton. All the  Herald need_ say is this : That had  Edmonton business men gone about it  properly in the first place they too  would at present be enjoying a ready  Tnarket. at the price quoted by the  HERALD. But, unfortunately, a few  Edmonton "hay-seeds" were allowed  to take the lead,and thoy brought here  all kinds of produce in all kinds of  shape at all kinds of prices, and not  being content with selling to our local  merchants, pursued their "farmer"  policy of peddling and "tin-canning"  around town, thus causing the ill will  of all concerned. They were unexperienced in ' the business and do not  "savy"the Kootenay-market. The  people here want nothing but the best  the market can produce; and they are  also willing to pay the price. Tt's  not "cheap" produce we want, and the  , Mtioner Edmonton tumbles to this fact  the* better for her e>wn good.  Thos. Bain, foreman for the Carnes  Creek Mining Co., arrived in town this  morning.  Armour's famous ham and bacon  in stock at (J. B. Hume to Co's. Just  try some of it.  Hon. N. Clarke Wallace sails for the  old coiititty on July 3rd to attend the  Triennial council.  C. W. Wilson, of New Denver, has  returned to Revelstoke und is again at  work in R. S. Wilson's tailoring establishment.  John Boyd, of Boyd's ranch, Big  Bend, came into town this inoriiitii; to  meet Mrs. Boyd, who is returning from  a trip lo the east.  Messrs. Bertrand anel George returned from the head of 8-Mile creek, where  they located three claims last,' weeu.  The ore assayed $20 in gold.  Our correspondent at Donald writes  hurriedly saying that a big strike on a  copper-gold proposition hud just been  discovered about - two miles north of  that place, the particulars of which  will appear in Saturday's issue. .  Manager Win. Whyte, of Winnipeg, arrived in town yesterday in his  private car. en route to Nelson where  a number of C. P. R. officials will convene this week to discuss the ways  and means of furtherhigtheir interests  in Kootenay.  A. J. Lapworth and wife, of Buln-  wayo. South Africa, arrived here on  Sunday. Mr.Lapworth has purchased  lot 10 in block 23,on Second St.(C.P:R.)  aud intends to build a residence ut  once, and also a paint shopt He . will  follow his profession as scenic artist,  painter and decorator. See his card  elsewhere.  Lionell A. Wolff, the young hypnotist and mind reader, will give an  entertainment' in Peterson's hall tonight commencing at 8:30 p.m. The  Coast papers speak very highly of Mr.  Wolff's performance, and no doubt all  who attend his performance tonight  will enjoy a treat. A public test will  be given from the hall at 7:30.  The Bald Mountain Mining Co. have  given a bond on their property near  Donalel to tin English syndicate for  $128,000, to he taken up by July 15th.  If the syndicate do not take up their  bond by that date the company will  proceed with, active development  work. Calgary men- constitute the  company owning this well known  property.  The .Mayfair company had a fair  audience .to their ��������� variety entertainment on Saturday last. Little Loo, as  usual excelled in her performance on  the mandolin and in exhibition of step  and skirt dancing, while the Mayfair's  instrumental numbers were very creditably gone through.- Carl Pefcival's  comic vocal selections weregiven with  spirit. But for the short notice the  audience would probably have been a  much larger one.  F.'W. I~lippel,2ie,lstNational .Bank,  Omaha. Nebraska, an expert mining  man who has just returned 'from a  tour of inspection of the Saskatchewan black sand, at Edmonton, reports  very favorably: hut as the Dominion  government will only grant his company such a small portion as a placer  claim, they have decided to -prospect  in the Big Bend country this season,  and if o. k. they have plenty of money  to undertake any operations they  wish.  The high assays of the black sand  taken from the Saskatchewan river at  Edmonton have caused a number of  Omaha capitalists to wend their way  thither, but the new government having just manufactured a few new mining laws, never heard of in any other  mining district, allowing claim-holders  only 200 feet river front, no matter  how���������much���������or���������how-^espensive���������thelu.  machinery may be, is causing a good  deal of bitterness among the miners,  and in fact some of the most prominent and wealthy of them are pulling  for more favorable quarters.  H. B. Uossar met with a painful accident on Saturday at- Rosenheim,  where he is engaged"in clearing up the  townsite. In stepping aside to avoid a  falling tree which he was cutting  down, he slipped and fell. While falling he involuntarily put out his hand  to break the fall, nnel his wrist landed  squarely on the sharp edge of the axe;,  wliich lay on the ground, sovt.ring tho  ai-terie'S and cords. The wound was tit  once roughly dressed, but in spite of  this Mr. Cossar lost a cnnsieWuble  amount of blood before lie arrived at  Revelstoke*, where his injuries were  attended  to at the hospital.  This evening at 8*30 Lionell j\. Wolff,  the young exponent; of hypnotic Influence, will give an exhibition of his  Keculiar powers as a mind reader and  ypnotist in Peterson's hall. jMr.  Wolff arrived here yesterday from  Kamloops, where he succeeded. in  placing a subject into afhypnotic: sleep  for eight hours in the presence of hundreds of people. He will give you further proof of his powers in this direction at this evening'senterkiinmotit,  which apparently will be well attended.' j\lr. Wolff will, at 7:30 this evening, from the Victoria hotel give a  public open air test of his power as a  minel reader, when he will locate an  article hidden by a committee of husi-  noss Imen, using a copper wire as a  connection between himself and the  medium. The evening's entertainment will no doubt be an interesting  and wonderful one. The first part of  the programme will be devoted lo  mind reading, the latter part to hypnotism. . "'i  FERGUSON  The Centre of the Lardeau Mines.  The Pioneer Store  of  Ferguson, B. C.  CUMMINS &C0.,  General rierchants.  Dealers in   Groceries, Hardware, Dry Goods,  Mining Supplies, Etc.  Miners and Prospectors Outfitted.  Post Office in Connection.  Our store is only from one to six  miles from the richest mining prospects on the continent of America.  By purchasing from us it will *>ave you  many a weary step.  Batho & Co.,  5&���������' ~"*c<:  General  Merchants  niners and Prospectors  Outfitted, &c.  So- ~~-~"  Ferguson.JB. C���������The centre of  the Lardeau Mines.  BC   SUr& and register at the���������^������������������"���������k.  Balmoral Hotel  when you roach FERGUSON.  REYELSTOKE fttt& TRftlt  J������ ������*  H=ljJ    i_y)uvt>H  Agent for the Blicketisderfer  Typewriter  F, B. VEbhS  Successor to GILKER & WELLS  Dealer in Hats, Caps. Boots,  Shoes, Gents' Furnishings, Stationery,  Patent Medicines, Tobaccos and Cigars,  Toilet and. Fancy Articles, Fruits, Ete.  POST OFFICE STORE,  ~<  REVELSTOKE, B. C.  W. B. PEASE  & CO.,  REVE12STOKE- STATIQN  The tattle is provided with the best the market  affords.  cummings <& Mcdonald,  "   Proprietors. 16ju  , FRED. B. WRONG,  Real Estate and  Mining Broker, &c,  FERGUSON, B.C.      '  '.'  The Sandon of the Trout Lake District.  Correspondence solicited.  HAY���������Timothy by Carload, Ton or Bale.  POTATOES, nicely put up in 901b Sacks, good  and sound.  FRESH EGGS. BUTTER, always on ice.  AGENT  FOR  THE  NELSON  MINERAL  WATERWORKS  CO.  I   i  Wanted.  Situation In hotel, bartender preferred.  Bear.  references furni-hed. Apply to HEitAT.n Onicc  Notice.  NOTICE is hereby jfivon that, B0 dayi a'ter  date, I intend to apply tn the Chief Com-  mis'loner of Lands and Worka for pcrmlo-tion  to purchase 160 acres of land, situate in Kootenay district, near confluence of Gainor creek  with South Fork of Lardeau river, moro par-  ticularly described ns follows: commencing  at a post marked "Initial Post, R.K. corner.  A. A. C," on the "tvest bank of Gainor Creek,  near its confluence with the South Pork of  Lnrdean ItWer, thence North 40 chains, tbence  West 40 chains, thonco South 40 chains, thence  East 40 chains) to point of commencement, con  UiainK 100 acres, more or less.  A. AiCLAUK,  Aprent for II. E. C. Carry.  ")atoiJunol3th, 1HT7. 3j  When You Reach  Thomson's Landing,  GO TO T11S  PROSPECTS R'S  EXCHANGE  Best Meals in the Lardeau.  Stage and Livery in connection.  o  T. W. GRAHAME, Proprietor.  Prospectors!  Now "is Your Time to  Make, a Strike I  Money,  time and   trouble saved   by  buying your supplies in sight of tho  mines at Revelstoke prices.  Yours for business.  I.  M.  CITRON,  General Merchant.  Thomson's Landing, B.C.           fmylm  Hotel License.  Notice Is hereby given that I Inten' sixty  day" from the elate hereof to make anpl'catlon  to the ���������Jilpcndla-y Magistrate for lhe Itevelstoke Dlvmlon of Wc it K6otenay. for a license  to sell ilnuor by retail at my hotel at yergu-  son. ii. (J.  (Si(/ui;el)    11. A. HoVBIt.  ���������Ferguson. H.C., June 28th. ver,  Little   LOO  is now forming a  Mandolin Orchestra  Any person wishing to Join apply at once���������  Peterson's Hall, Itevelstoko.  Private lessons given-  Mandolin.  Pianoforte.  Dancing :   Ballroom and Step.  lfijnlm Terms moderate.  G. E. SHAW,  NOTARY PtfBLIG,  KKAt,   ESTATE AGENT.    ''  Stimulating  and  Strengthening  FOR   SALE   AT  ABEY'S DRUG STORE,  REVELSTOKE   STATION. *  ".  -  Mail Orders Attended to Promptly .   'Prescriptions Dispensed-Day or Night  DESIRABLE-  RESIDENTIAL LOTS  FOR SALE���������situate between the Metbodist Cbuicb. and the brow of the hill,  near the old town.    For prices and particulars apply to       .       -,  -T. L. HAIG, Sole Agent.  OrSNIITH'S"  CONFECTIONERY STORE  AND BAKERY   Now open and ready for business.   A car  load of goods now being unpacked.  Question ?  What iloes n. tailor elo Hint wc  rimt't, elti?  Nothing.  What tin we* (j;ive that even some  tailors c;ui not ?  j'lnc.li;  Saving of time���������nnel money", n iiine-li  wider choice.* of cloths ; lhe opportunity eif si-'e.-intc them niiielo up; your  money hack if you want it.  R. S. WILSON,  Merchant Tailor.  nKVBLKTOKK STATION,  II. C.  Desirable Residences for Sale or to Let.  Conveyancing in all its branches.  Kiro Tnanranco.  JAS. HUTCHISON  Heavy Draying and  IMF" Transfer Work  a Specialty.  Teiiming of all kinels receives prompt  attention.  The "blaze face" horse is llu* sign  .board.  REVELSTOKE STATION,   B.  C.  C. B. Maclean  ARCHITECT . . .  AND DESIGNER.  Estimates famished. Flans and specifications made. Am also prepared to do shop  and Job work on the shortest notice. Satisfaction guaranteed In every case, i'all or  write for terms. '���������  riain Street, Revelstoke,   - - - B. C.  Where to Spend  Dominion Day!  Free Picnic  At WILLIAMSON'S  RANCHE  Boats on the Lake. Ice Cream,  Soda Water. Strawberries,  Ijcmonaele can be obtained on  tbe grounds.  Ladies, Please Bring Baskets.  Busses from tho Station for the Picnic at 8 and  1'ijutt 10 a.m.  STOCKHOtM^HOUSE^trp^ot!19'  ~ Befitted, Enlarged, Improved Everyway.  Ji Best ~1. a day house in town.  ���������**] Choice Wines, Liquors and Cigars.  v Tho prospector's home.  Front Street,      REVELSTOKE  No bus.  Buys' this  Solid   Gold    Filled  Watch.   Guaranteed IS years.  Spring-  House Cleaning  Send for samples of our Wall  Paper!. Prices from 10c, 124c,  15c up to 50c roll. Mail orders  cfivefully attended to.  Linton Bros.,  Booksellers, Calgary.  THE I X L STORE  Is the place to buy your Tobacco,  Cigars, Sfcilioiiiir v.FYuits. Candies,  Patent Medicines". Perfumery Etc.  Agent- for the White Swan Creamery  Butter anil Cheese.  Wo sell for cash and give our patrons  the  benefit, by selling our goods  at the lowest prices.  Small profits, quick returns; live and  let live is our motto.  Teaming and jobbing done promptly.  Horses Fob Sale.  J. M. McCALLUM. Manager.  Revelstoke Station.  W.-A. NETTLE,..  Carpenter and Contractor  - Plans and Estimates Prepared.  REVELSTOKE STATION,  B.C.  MITCHELL  & CO,,  INSURANCE AND  COMMISSION  AGENTS,  MINING BROKERS,  CALGARY, ALTA.  SHAVING AND  HaMPOING  BATHS, Hot or  Cold/,  At J. MORGAN'S Shaving Parlors    -  California Fruit  Morgan's Confectinery Store.  W. G. BIRNEY,  PAINTER  STC3--3STS .���������mi  Paper Hanging a Specialty  Address: Care of Union Hotel, Revelstoke.B.C.  REVELSTOKE  IRON WORKS  BLACKSrilTHING and  JOBBING,  PLUnBING and PIPE-BITTING,  TlNSrilTHING and SHEET IRON  ., WORK,  MACHINERY REPAIRED."  Mining Work a  Specialty  Robt. Gordon, -   Revelstoke Sta.  /  \

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