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Revelstoke Herald Sep 10, 1898

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Array \J>  -O'CT^" 7^L^L.-<.  -���������C- c>  ,^\  V  .-<,  /  LSTOKE  -ISSTJE3D   TWIOE-A-WEEK - -WEDIsrESDAYS    jft_3STID   S_A._DTJI^3D^TrS-  Vol. II.    No. 65.  REVELSTOKE, B. C, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER IO, 1898.  $2.00 a Year in Advance.  2_rS3-__-_SS^gSa������__2ee������������_3'_S-^  Hudson's Bay  Company  [I.VC0RI-1R_TED 1070 S"  ft  Sj  The   Most   Upto-Date   Outfitters j|  jfi in Western Canada.  Intending Prospectors should write us tf,  for one ot our new Folders, whicli v  contains an excellent Map and an fo  estimate of the probable cost of a JJ.  complete outfit for the Gold Fields, -v  Hudson's Bay Stores,  Calgary.  Cjiuunv, Feb. 1   1898.  rsss^sss^s^sassssss^s^ .  Haig  &  Crage  Notaries Public,  Sole Agents for  llevelstoke  ^^ Townsite  MINING,  FIRE and LIFE INSURANCE  WHITE & SCOTT,  Barristers, Solicitors, Notaries]Public, &c.  Solicitor for Imperial flank of CanndR.  Front Street, Revelstoke. B. C.  Money to Ijoan.  W. White, Q. C. J. M. Scott, B.A.,IjIj.B.  JAMES  MURPHY, B.A.,  .Barrister, Solicitor, Etc." y ..  Office: Cowan Block. r.O. Box 198.  Third St., Revelstoke. B.C. ���������"  HARVEY   &   M'CARTER,  Barristers,   Solicitors,    Etc.  Company funds to loan at 8 per cent.  Offices:   Molsons Bank Block.  Third Street. Revelstoke Station,   B. C.  ROBERT SAMSON  Wood Deaier^and Drayman.  I~mvin<_ and deliverv work aspocia'ty. Teams  nlwnvs readv on shoric-t notice. Contracts for  Jobbing taken. cay-Agent for the Standard  Oil Company.  -MISS_-SORI_EY___  Pupil of Mr. AVni. II. Sherwood, of New-  York and Chicago, and Mr. Ernest Whyte  of Ottawa,' will receive pupils for instruction In pianoforte playing and singing.  ~B~~-Rtunlo at the residence of Mr. T. J.  Graham, McKenzie j\ve. 51  MONEY TO LOAN  We have a large sum of private funds on  hand tn loan on real estate security, at  lowest rates.  , White & Scott,  'Barristers, Etc.,  60 tf Revelstoke, B. C.  For Sale at a Bargain  One Rood extension table, two pretty toilet  sets, one child's collapsible cot with mattrass,  one new fl.awrcnc's) air-tight heater, two new  mattrassos. 22 lengths new stove pipe and 4  indestructible elbows, one " hood " for stove,  used a month, Lawrence's make.  Apply at the Herald oflice.  ( For Sale  I.���������Business lots on Campbell Avenue. A  snap for roth.  2.���������A lot In the centre of the business part ol  Mackenzie A venue. 1800 ln cash and liable to  go up in price before long.  3.���������Business lots, 00 foot front, on First St.  between the two banks. Some of the choicest  business property on the market.  ..���������Four lots at the corner of Third Street  and Campbell Avenue���������a good location.  5.���������Two lots nearly opposite Samson's residence on Third Street, $120 each. Nice lots  and a bargain for residential purposes.  6.���������A large frame two-atorev residence, just  erected on Second Street, two minutes walk  from C.P.R. Roundhouse, plastered inside,  fence, verandah.   Price $1,500, on easv terms.  7.���������Corner lot, next Kivelstoke I'ostofflcc,  Front Street.   $350 rash.   A bargain.  8.���������Two-roomed shack to rent on First street,  near our office.   $6 per month.  Straight loans on real property round the  centre of the business part of the upper town.  Ko red tape, formalities or delay.  Apply to  'Grogan & Co.  C. B. Hume  &Ce.  HAVE RECEIVED SEVERAL  CARLOADS;OF  Staple Groceries,  Flour and Feed,  And aro in a position to quote  PRICES   that are  bound ito sell.  Full Lines of Hardware  Full Lines of Crockery  Prospectors!   Miners!  Come and see what' we've got in your  line. Wc make a specialty of this trade,  and can lit you out quickly and at right  prices.  _E~B~~Agents for         ���������  Giant Powder  We have at our magazines at Itevelstoke and  Thomson's Landing,- a'coiuplctc stock of explosives? caps and fuse, for sale at wholesale  and retail.  THE GIANT POWDER CO.,  , Victoria, B. C.  C. B. Hume & Co.,  Sole   .-.gents,   Kevelstoke   Station, aud Trout  Lake City, B.C.  G.-B. HaME  House Furnishings  Just received direct from Scotland.  Liquor License  Take notice, that I, the undersigned, intend  to apply 30 days after date to the Sttpcndiary  Jfaglstrate of the Kevelstoke Riding of West  Kootenay for a license to sell liquor by retail  nt my hotel, situate on the Waverley waggon  road, ten miles north of .Wlwrt Canvon.  ROBERT PATTERSON.  Revelstoke, August 1st, 1898.  Notice  ~~ot!rc i.s hereby given that T have applied to  the Honorable the Chief Commissioner of  T.anda and Work- for a special license to cut  and carry away timber from the following de-  kcrlbcd land", situate lu the district of West  Kootenay: On the cast side of Upper j.rrmv  lAke nt Galena Bay, about seven miles Fouth-  cast of Arrowhead, commencing at a post at  the northwest corner, about live chains southeast of the mouth of Deep Creek and marked  "C. II. M. N.W. Post," thence running .south  ~25 chains, thence caul 80 chains, thence north  117, chains, thence west 80 chains to point of  commencement.  c. II. Macimtosii.  Kossland, B. C, August 23rd, 1S98,  If you will come and look at our   BRUSSELS     j-, ,   TAPESTRY     I  ���������'in.PTS   WOOL     l-dlJlClS   MaOKI   JAPANESE RUGS AND SQUARES  I  WOOL SQUARES ���������  FLOOR RUGS  COCOANUT MATS  You will lie pleased.   And don't forget that we  have a  Full Range of Linoleums  Also LACE CURTAINS, ART MUSLINS,  TOWELS anil TOWELLING, BLEACHED  and UNBLEACHED TABLE LINEN,  Etc., Etc.  Dry Goods  A fine assortment.  Boots and Shoes  Biggest and best assortment in the town  And remember to ask to sec our lines of  Straw and Felt Hats  We will sell M rock bottom prices, and will  try to please you.  Kevelstoke Station, Revelstoke and  Trout Lake City, B.C.  C. B. Hume & Co.  Great  Departmental  Store  BOURNE  BROS.  Making Things Hum!  N'o lack of interest here, no  lack of business. Shoppers are  telling each other all over town  about the business -we're doing,  and the more you count the  pennies the more you'll be satisfied to spend money here.  These - items are for next  week.    Every price is a special:  Men's  Furnishings.  Come with the crowd and  take advantage of prices like  these: -,  Five hundred Wash Ties, all  this season's goods. Regular  prices, 12ic. and 15c; 4 for 25c.  . Fifty .Meu's good,' strong  "Working Shirts, 'with' collars  attached, $1.25; to-clear, 75c  Fancy Vests, Outing Shirts,  Caps, etc- These goods must be  sold regardless of actual value.  No room to demonstrate prices,  but come and see for yourself.  "- ���������   ��������� The Great  Demand  for the Beady Made Clothing we  keep for Children's, Boys' and  Youthi"'"Wear enables uOtTal-  ways keep our stock thoroughly  up to date with the most durable .and stylish Clothing. 'We  offer a cordial welcome to inspect our stock, and compare  quality and prices with any first  grade clothing in the city. We  are leaders in Boys' Clothing for  superior goods at the lowest  margin of profit.  Children's and Boys' Two-  Piece Suits, All-Wool Tweed, in  brown, light and dark greys,  and fancy mixtures, beautifully  lined and nicely finished. Prices  from $1.75 up.  Children's, Boys' and Youths'  Ail-Wool Three-Piece Suits ih  Halifax checks and beautiful  tweed effects. Sizes from 26 up;  prices, S-i to S7.50.  Men's Suits, all sizes, in all-  wool tweed and -~ navy blue.  Regular prices, S7.50 and S8.50 ;  special price for next week, $5.  ��������� Twenty-five pairs Women's  Scrap Slippers, sizes from 2 to 6������.  Regalar price, $2.50; for $1.50.  Hundreds of other barg-ains  offered throughout the store  next week.  $100 TO JHE TON  Rosebery    Ore   Will   Stand   Shipment  Which Costs $40 to the Ton  I. T. Brewster, of the Oiirni's Oei'k  Consolidated Mining Co., operating on  the Roseberry, on (.unit's creek, informed 11 HeHjU.I- man yestei tiny thnt  the coinpiiny intended to make n trial  shipment of ten tons, probably to the  Hall Mines smelter nfc Nelson this  month. If thev cannot scrim! puck  horses they will try and arrange with  T. Horn to bring the oie down in his  boat. Mr. Brew.ter thinks that even  after an expenditure of $40 per ton in  setting the oie to a smelter they will  nave a return of $60 pur ton, which  means an average $100 ore���������a most  remarkable value. This shipment will  convince outsiders of,the value of the  Big Bend ore and will result in the  ready sale of nil the available Carnes  Creek consolidated stock. This company intends putting in a plant for  the treatment of their ore as soon as  possible.  Public School Report for August,  division 1.  ���������  5th Class.���������1st Eva Lang, 2nd Edna  Knowlton, 3rd Harold Clark.  4th Class.���������1st Ghartinore Graham,  2nd Frances Paget. 3rd EIvieLofsvold.  3rd Class���������A.���������1st Annie Ferris, 2nd  Seymour Hillier, 3rd Thomas Allan.  3rd Class���������B.���������1st Pearl Robinson,  2nd MaryEdwnrds.Srd Herbert Barck-  lay.  Snd Class.���������1st Annie Hanson, 2nd  Walley Clark, 3rd Robert Cayley.  division 11.  II Primer��������� Aggregate 430.���������Kathleen Fraser 419, Valentine Perrin 418.  Florence Watson418, Raymond Fi-aser  413.    -      -  I Primer���������Aggregate 450. ���������Jackey  Sibbald. 430. Frederic Tninross 407,  May Campbell 395.~  ' B. Class ���������Aggregate 300 ��������� Lenah  Robinson 257, Sandy Mi-Crae 250, Lillian Lofswolcl 211.   *  A Class���������Aggregate 300���������Gertrude  Lawson 258. Myrtle Allan 220, -Myrtle  Toombs 211.  Division I���������Total daily attendance  705.   Average attendance 01.15.-  Division II���������To. il- daily attendance  629.   Average attendance 49.  A. Sullivan, Principal.  ~, Miss J.-Evans, Assistant.  Garden Party, at St.  Peter's.  ���������The garden party held in the grounds,  belonging-to at. Peter's- church on  Thursday night went off-very successfully". There was a good attendance  und those present spent a very enjoyable evening. The grounds were  illuminated by Chinese lanterns and  various booths had been constructed  for the sale of refreshments. The lea  and coffee stall was looked after by  Mesd'iines Temple. Nelles,' Brotist,  Burridgc and Wood row ; Mrs. Coursier, Miss Powell and Miss Hall presided over the flower stall and Mrs. Grogan was in charge of the bran tub.  The Misses Corbett and Miss McCon-  nel dispersed candies, while Aliss  Brown, Miss Smythe and Miss Smith  supplied the visitors with fruit and  ice cream. In a secluded corner behind the church Messrs. P. Chapman  and B. Lawson kept an Aunt Sally  going^ with .great^jgor^ M_iy_ Crage  ran it Rranioplioii-~niid the'Revelstoke  brass band, under Mr. Webb, rendered  a choice selection of popular music.  Three handsome clocks presented by  the St. diaries Cream Co. through  Mr. Chapman, were won by Messrs.  Charles Paget, L, Fretz and Fred.  Taylor. Mrs. Morris won a pretty  watercolor sketch of the church, presented by Mrs. H. A. Brown, the work  of Mr. Graves, while BMr. P. Chapman  secured a very handsome cushion  made and presented by Mrs. H. A.  Brown. The not proceeds of the entertainment will be ui the neighborhood  of oue hundred dollars. The ladies of  the congregation wish the Herald to  tender their thanks to everyone, who  hy help or presence assisted in making  the aflair such a success.  THOMSON'S LANDING  Mining and   Personal   News   from   the  Landing  Thomson's Landing, Sept. 7.���������The  Landing was (rented loan agreeable  surprise on Tuesday evening last when  the steamship Trail came in with Capt,  Fni-ier at tl-.e helm and about fifty  passengers aboard.jill bent on having  a good time. Among them was J. Si.  Kelly, M.P.P.'  -Our old friend Billy Johnston of the  Badshot mine has been in tawn for a  few days. He says the mine is looking fine. They have GOO foot of tunnel  and good ore in sight all the way.  .1. M. Green, of Bear Creek, came in  on the 2nd and intends staying here  for a couple of weeks on a holiday  visit. He says tho Landing is the  prettiest little camp in Kootenay.  Mr. Batho, general merchant, of  Ferguson, came in yesterday. He  says there is great excitement- in Ferguson on account of the new gold find  on the North Fork, about eight miles  from Ferguson.  Frank Hanna, of Tiail. came in from  the Fish Creek country yesterday,  where he has been looking at different  mines. He has been gone ten days  and reports mining in Kootenay a  profitable industry���������all it needs is  more development work done.  We are sorry to note the departure  of Dr. Westwood and family. The  doctor says this country is too hpalthv  for his profession. He left for Grand  Forks, near the boundary line.  Nonh Abrahamson. of Trout Lake,  was in town on Saturday on his way  to Revelstoke.  Bourne Bros.  Lardeau-Duncan Country  The Lai-dean-Duticnii country is one  of lhe richest mineral fields iu southern British Columbia, but its development hns amounted to little or nothing  owing to the lack of -transportation  facilities. With the single "exception  of the Boundary Creek, country it is  the only important district in British  Columbia south of the line of the CP.  R. that is not traversed by a railway.  But for this ib would now be a scene  of as great activity as exists today in  the Trail, Slocan, Nelson and Ainsworth divisions. But it seems that  the patience of the miners of that  section will be amply rewarded in the  near future. The C.P.R.;and the  Kootenay Railway to Navigation Co.,  the latter a feeder of the Great Northern railway, arc both preparing to  huild through the heart of the district.  The former is surveying a lino from  the An-ow lakes to the head of Kootenay lake, while the other is locating a  route from the foot of Houser lake to  the Upper Duncan river ns fnr as Hall  creek. It is almost a certainty that  both roads will be built with as little  delay ns possible, and the exciting  contest for control of traffic in the  Slocan will, in all probability, be repeated in the adjoining district to the  north, lt will be the Nakusp & Slocan  and the Kaslo to Slocan over again.  Then the Lardeau-Duucan country  will have its Paynes, its Slocan Stars,  its Noble Fives, its Whitewaters and  possibly its Le Rois, and from the  month of the Lardeau river to -Arrowhead will be a string of prosperous  mining camps. The Miner's advice is  "Keep your eye on the Lardeau-  Duucau country."���������Rossland Miner.  Titles to Mineral Claims  In regard to the title or Crown grant  of mineral claims, and as to the necessary work to he done each year to  hold properties before Crown grants  or titles are obtained, of which prospective purchasers this year, particularly Americans, are not fully acquainted with, the Herald has been  requested to publish the following.  Section 24 of nn act relating to gold  and other minerals, excepting coal, as  amended iu 1897 is as follows:  Any free miner having duly located  and recorded a mineral claim shall' be  entitled to hold the " same for the  period of oue year from the recording  of thes'ime, and thence'.from" year to  year without the necessity of re-  recording: Provided, however, that  during each year and each succeeding  year, such free miner shall do, oi  cause to be done, work on the claim  itself to the value of one hundred  dollars, aud shall satisfy the gold commissioner or uiining recorder that  such work has been done, by an affidavit of the free miner or his agent,  setting out a detailed statement of  such work, and shall obtain from such  gold commissioner or mining recorder,  and shall record a certificate of such  work having been done: Provided,  also, that all work done outside of a  mineral claim with intent to work the  same shall, if such work'have direct  relation and be in direct proximity t.o  the claim, be deemed, if to the satisfaction of the gold commissioner or  mining recorder, for the purpose, of  "this section, to be work done on tlie  claim: Provided, further, that_ any  free miner, or company of free miners  holding adjoining iniueral claims, or  any two or" more freo miners who  locate and record adjoining mineral  claims, not exceeding eight in nuinber,  to be worked by them in partnership"  under the provisions of any act for the  time being in force, shall, subject to  filing a notice of their intention with  the gold commissioner or mining re-  conler, be allowed to perforin on any  one or more of such claims all the  work required to entitle him or them  to a certificate for work for each claim  so held by him or tliein. If such work  shall not be done, or if such certificate  shall not be so obtained and recorded  in each and every year, the claim shall  be deemed vnenntjand nhandoticd, any  rule of law or equity to the contrary  notwithstanding.   1897, c. 28. s. 5.  Section 35 is as follows, which fully  sets out the necessary work to be done  beforo a title can be applied for:  Any lawful holder of a mineral  claim shall be entitled to a Crown  grant thereof on payment to the government of Britis.li Columbia of the  sum of five hundred dollars in lieu of  expenditure on the claim, or if tho  intending purchaser shall have performed assessment work in accordance  with Section 24 of the said act and  paid any sum of money in accordance  with'Section 25 nf said act, such assess  ment work and payments of money  may be considered a part, payment of  the above sum of five hundred dollars,  and on payment in money of tho balance of said sum of five hundred dollars, the said intending purchaser shall  be entitled to said Crown grant. The  intending purchaser shall comply with  all the provisions of Section 3<1 of the  said act. except such as have respect  solely to the work required to be done  on claims.  The holder of a mineral claim may,  in lieu of the. work required to be done  by Section 24 of this Act, on a, claim in  each year, pay to the mining recorder  in whose office the claim is recorded  the sum of ono hundred dollars and  receive from such recorder and record  a receipt for such payment. Such  pavment and the record thereof in  any year shall relieve the person making it from the necessity of doing any  wo>"k during the year in and for which  and upon the claim in respect of which  such payment is recorded.  Section 16 contains the necessary  information as to how to proceed-' to  apply for a Crown grant.-  RICH STRIKES  Found by   Prospectors  in   the   Lardeau  District  During the early part of the week ix  Topic, reporter took a trip over tbe  country at the head of Eight Mile  Creek, a stream emptying into Trout  Lake. While there he visited the  Mabel, Virginia. Hidden Treasure nnd  other properties owned by Messrs.  Morgan, Hamilton, Levatt, Munro and  Crwin, and gleaned the following:  On the Virginia two leads cross each  other at right angles, on each of which  some fine ore has been found. The  new strike, a vein cutting the formation, nnd which was discovered eight  or ten days ago, two days' work has  exposed a body of ore some four feet  in thickness and containing large  quantities of clear galena ore both  fine and coarse cube. The lead is not  a solid mass of cube galena, but on the  hanging wall a streak of some six  inches of clean ore is to be seen and a  few inches from it is another streak  of nearly a like size. Then in breaking  the quart-.!, which forms the body of  the vein, it is discovered that it is  almost solid ore and with little difficulty could be sorted and made ready  for shipment. The lead also contains  quantities of carbonates and everything so far indicates that n solid  body of ore lies beneath the surface at  no great depth. A shipment of five  sacks will be made to test the value"of  the strike.  On the other lead considerable work  has been - done, but owing to the  broken up nature of the vein very  little progress has been made beyond  getting some' very fino specimens of  ore of a coarse cube galena, assays  from which have run upwards of '84  ounces silver, a -large percentage of  lend, besides a fair value in gold.  Adjoining the Virginia is the Mabel.  This property ������diows up a streak of  some six inches of galtma oie and  carbonates on which several feet of  work" has been done, showing the vein  to still possess the high grade quality  of its product. Assays give upwards of  $16.80 in gold, 64 ounces silver and 60  per cent. lead. Adjoining the Mabel  on the southeast aie the Nora Lee,  Rainy Lake, Golden Gate and Lost  Cabin, all showing the Virginia'.'lead  which crosses these claims, wherever  exposed to be continuous and containing moro or less ore.���������Trout Lake  Topic. '- -    :'  ���������     -'-..,..  J. J. McGregor's Death  On Thursday of this week Mr. 3. J.  McGregor passed away after an acute  illness of two weeks. "For some time  he had been ailing and was advised to  take a rest, but had deferred doiug so  as long as he was able to go around.  As his restaurant work called him on  duty nt all hours he had overtaxed his  strength, and when forced to seek"  medical attendance was in a greatly  rundown condition and not able to  cope with disease. The funeral which  was held on Friday afternoon from  the Roman Catholic church, was  largely attended by young men,. to  whom credit is due for taking complete charge of the funeral arrangements in the absence of friends of  deceased. 'J The pallbearers were  MessrsrStone^BarberrJacksonfFallisr  Reid nnd Dunbar.  Deceased father and mother are at  North Bay and have been communicated with.  A VERY BLOODY BATTLE  Over io.ooo Killed and  16,000 Wounded  at Omdurman.  London, Sept.  8.���������The British  wnr  office   has   received   a  dispatch  from  General   Sir   Herbert Kitchener,  the  commander   of   the    Anglo-Egypt ian  forces, dated iitOmduriii.il! on Monday  last,   saying   that  over    500    Arabs,  mounted on  camels, were dispatched  after   the   fugitive   Khalifa Abdullah  tliat   morning.     The   general   added  that the dervish  leader  was repi-rteil  to   be moving with such speed  that  some of his wives  had   been dropping  along the road followed  by him.   Tlie  sidar also says :   '-Ollicers   have been,  counting  the  dervish   bodies   on   the-  field and report the total number of-,  dead found as ahout 10,800.    From the.  numbers of wounded who have crawl-  ed to the river and town itis estimated,  that 16.000 were   wounded.      Besides''  the above between 300 and 400 dervish-',  es were killed in Omdurman when the".,  town wns taken.    I have  as  prisoners,  between and 3,000 and 4,000 fighting-  men."  MR. SPRACCE'S DISAPPEARANCE.  The Inquest on the Body Found in the  River Near the Green Slide.���������The  Jury Decide That it is Mr.  Spragge."'  The inquest on the   hotly found  last'  Monday in the Columbia river, by the " .  Indian Joe Wellington was held in the.  Union hotel on  Wednesday afternoon -,..-  by Coroner Jeffs.   The   jury consisted ".  of Messrs. G. E. Grogan,  foreman, C.'** .  E. Reid, Chas. Lind mark, J.McMaster,"  W. M.  Lawrence and W. G. Paxton. "  After viewing the remains,  the evidence was taken by the coroner.   The  Indian. Joe Wellington, described how^  he   found   the   body' lying   on   alog'-  which-was stranded on  a sand bar'on."  tbe west bank   of the river opposite..'. ���������  the   Green  Slide.    Dr.   Malloclc .gaveV  medical evidence.    Mr. A. Johnson, of^,"  the Herald.   Mr.  W.  Newman,  and."..  Mr. - C. H. Temple,  who   were down f,  there with   the . constables,  described"  the position of the body and  the liml-,!  ing of a bunch of keys under it.   They,  all thought the body was  that,of Mr."'  Spragge; the boots, which alone of the  clothing were in any. kind of preser--  vationjbeing a strong poinfcof identi-..  fication.     Mr.   J.   D.   Molson, of  the..'  Molsons bank, related  that Constable -  McRae had successfully  fitted oue of.  the keys into a roller, top  desk,   for- "  merly Mr. Spragge's property.. in the,'  hank.    Mr. E. J. Bourne stated  that,"  the constable had fitted another of the  same bunch wilh the lock box. No. 84,..  in the postoffice,   which Mr.  Spragge.  had rented.    Const.  McRae gave evi-J  dence covering the whole ground.. He. [  had also fitted one of the keys into the  door of the office in the Molson's bank, "  formeily   occupied   by  Mr.    Spragge.,'  At the conclusion of the evidence the.'  jury  brought in   a   verdict   that  the  body was   that of Mr.  Spragge,-,and-;  that he came to his death hy_drowning,  hut there was no evidenceliefore theni,  to show how the drowning happened.^  The body was shipped east ou Thurs-  dny morning.   -   ���������  --   ...     - "--.-  Public Park Grant  The following letter has been received by Mr. XV. G. Paxton from the  Department of the Interior at Ottawa:  Ottawa, August 31. 1S0S.  Sin: I regret to inform you that  owing to oversight action'upon the  suhiect of your letter of tbe 16th ult.,  and of a petition wbii-h was iccently  forwarded to this department by Mr.  Bostock. M.P.. namely: the application of youtself and other residents of  Revelstoke for a grsint of lands for a  public park has been delayed.  The malter has not been overlooked,  however, and it will now receive immediate consideration.   ���������  The lands mentioned in the petition  are villa lots Nos. 47, 48, 49. 50, 51, 52,  53, 51, 55, 56, 57, 5S, and 70. Of these  lots a committee comprised of Messrs.  W. M. Brown, Alexander McRae and  W. B. McKechnie. recommended as a  suitable site for a public park lots Nos.  52, 53, 51, 55. 56 and that part of Lot  No. 57 lying between the other lots  and the Columbia River.  I have examined the records here  arid find that the application must be  confined to Lets Nos. 51 to 57 both  inclusive, that is  to say  Lot 51 and  fiart of Lot No. 57, in addition to the  nnds considered by Messrs. Brown,  Mi-Rao and McKechnie, as sufficient.  By the petition before referred to. or  more correctly speaking, copy of the  minutes of a public meeting of tbe  citizens of Reveistoke held in the  Court House there on the 28th of  April last, it was requested that any  grant which might be made of lands  for a park should be made to Messrs.  H. J. Bourne, J. D. Sibbald and F B.  Wells, as trustees, but I may say to  you that if the grant is made it should  be made to the municipality of Revelstoke. Will you therefore let the  secretary of the department know  whether Revelstoke is incorporated or  is about to be incorporated.  1 am. Sir.  Your obedient servant,  - F. G. Bothwell,  Acting Deputy Minister.'  A map in which the location of the  lots referred to bas been marked may  be seen by the   public  r.t- the lower  ���������town post office.-  CROW'S NEST ROAD  It Will  Soon  be Turned Over  to  the'  Canadian Pacific Railway  XV. White, general manager of the '  C.P.R., who was in the south country ���������  last wtek,  said  to  a  Rossland  Miner,'  reporter that he  was greatly  plea, eix  with the general appearance of prosperity in the country and expected  to,  see   the    Crow's   Nest  Pass   railway.'  turned over to tbe C.P.R.   for  oper-,'  ation within the next thirty days.   By.  that time the road  will  be completed  between   Lethbridge,   N. W. T..  and  Kuskonook, Kootenny lake.     Regular  trains will be run as soon as this   is-'  done.    Kuskonook for the present will  remain the rail terminus of the line,,  but this will  by no means interfere,  with the passenger and freight service,  to   points   further   west.     Passenger-  trains will be met at  Kuskonook  by  the handsome nnd  fast steel steamer  that is nearly   ready   for  service on  Knot .-nay lake, while  freight will  be  handled by a barge set-vice to connect '  with  the "Columbia &   Western  railways.    Mr. Whyte was  not prepared  to say whether or not the Crow's Nest  Pnssrailway   will   be extended  westward through the Ymir dislrict, and  via Sal mo, Sayward and Trail, but he  admitted that the route had been  surveyed and found to be practical.     Mr. -;  Whyte said the company fully appreciated all the advantages thnt might  accrue   from   the   constiuction  ol   it'  railway along this route.  No time will be lost in establishing a  service for the delivery of Crow's Nest  Pass coal and coke to points in West  Kootenay. Mr. Whyte said there are  many thousands ot tons of coal at the-'  mines ready for shipment and he  hoped to see it landed in large quantities at Columbia river points by the  middle of next month.  Distribution of Pap.  E. A. Haggen has alreadv received  his reward from the Semfin-Cotton-  Martin government as the following  from his "penny whistle in Bostock's  hand" will shew: "The Golden Era  has been appointed the Government  Gazette for North East Kootenay, and  in future all government notices will  appear in the Era." There are others"  still clamoring for the spoils.- Revelstoke   Herald  Published in interests uf  Kai-elatoke, Lardeau,  BiK Bond, Trout Lukii  UlcciUe-viei., Alburi U.i.ivoii, .lordim  I'ass and Kaglo rasa Ili-nrlcU.  A. JOHNSON. Proprietor.  A Bemi-Wrokly Journal, published In tho  l-UTtbtu ot Re.olotoke and tlio ourroiiiidii.g  dl-lrlol, Wednesdays and nalurdajfl, uiukiug  ..loseul connections with all tiuiiiB.  AdvortiolnK Kates: Display ads, ?l M pur  columnlL.ch.*'.'.UOperinoli whonlniwrii-iloii tulu  page. Lenal ana. 12c p,-r <_.un|itin_il| lino for  Bret Insertion: 60 for each ndditluiiiil li.Horiluii.  Koading notioea, 15c per lino each issue, liirili,  ���������-arr.ane and Death noiieea. froo.  Subscription UbIcb: By mini or .-nrrlir. S2 00  per annum: ������1,'~_ for nix inoullia, sirlully in  advance. .  ,  Our Job Department: 3he IIukai.ij Job  Department la onu of thu beat equipped  printing olUoeB In Weai Kuoti-nay. nnd la prepared to execute all kinda of printing in llrst  claaa style at honest prlcos One prico to all.  Nojob too large���������none too email���������for us. Al.ili  orders promptly attended tu. Oivo ua a trial  on jour next o.d r. . .  ToCorrotponileuis: Wo ini correspond-  ence on any kuIJuci of interLat ',0 lho mineral  puolic, and duslro a rcllabl' <-egulnr correspondent in overy local)' am rounding  Kevelbioke. In all caseB the bona fill* 11*1110  of tne writer ioustucconipany iiianuainpt, but  not nece-sarlly for puhlieatio.'.  Address all communications  REVELSTOKE HERALD  Rovolstoke, S. C.  NOTICE TO CORRESPONDENTS.  1. All correspondence must bo legibly  written on one aide of tho papor only.  ~. Correspondence containing personal  matter must bo signed with tLa pr per name  of the writer.; ... .  3. Correspondence with reference to any  thing that has appeared in another paper  tuuBt first be offoreo for publication to that  paper before lt can appear in Tine _������_iial.d.  SATURDAY,    SEPT.   10,    1898.  whon British commerce could be made  to flourish in and by means ot war.  Tho greatest of interests is lietice, and  so sensitive is commerce that even rumors of war oticn do more injury than  war Itself might do to n power less  dependent thnn Great Britain on 11  free Interchange with the whole world  of Uie manifold products of its native  industries. If Russia, whicli has also  a great, but still undeveloped iiulus-  ti Uil future before her, becoming fully  I'onvnccd as Englishmen have long  been, that lier resources would bo  better devoted to the benollclciii arts  of peace thnn to destructive uneconomic energies of war. j>i'lllslici~s as  essentially a peaco loving people, can  only hail the Czar's pronouncement  with the utmost cordiality as glad  tidiugs of great joy, whicli. whatever  may be tlio practical issue, does cast  honor upun that sovereign's generous  nml lofty spirit, and humanity. The  ilillicultics arc great, but nothing can  liuiicefoi-Lh deprive the Czar of having  brought peaoe and disarmament into  Uin sphere ot practeal politics. lt  luolis at present as though all the  great powers might be willing to enter tho conference, while the United  Stales might be expected to lend a  favorable car to proposals tending in  uny degree to lessen the weight of the  imperial responsibilities she is about  lo undertake. Her industrial policy  ib closely ale In lo Great Britain's and  her abiding interest in the maintenance of peace is hardly less vital.  The New Prince of Peace  To the astonishment o'f nations, the  Czar of Russia has made his debut  as an ardent advocate of peace and  unbeliever in the European policy of  increasing armaments. His message  to the powers, jusl made public  through the Russian Foreign Minister  proposes a general conference or lhc  nations to discuss a proposal to put a  stop to the enormous and increasing  expenditure 011 armies and navies  wliich each couutry is maintaining.  The gist of the Czar's note'is herewith given:  "The maintenance of general peace  ami the possible reduction of the excessive armaments which weigh upon  all nations present themselves in existing .conditions to the whole world,  as an ideal toward which the endeavors of all governments should be  directed.  "The imperial government thinks  the present moment would be very  favorable to seeking the means.  "International discussion is lhe most  effectual means of ensuring all people's benefit���������a real durable peace,  above all, puttng an end to the progressive development of the present  armaments.  "In the course of the last 20 years  tho longing for general appeasement  has grown especially pronounced in  tho conscience of civilized nations,  and the preservation of peace has been  put forward as an object of iutcrna-  tonal policy. It is in its name that  great states have concluded between  themeslves powerful  alliances.  "Next, for the better guarantee of  peace that they havo developed in  proportions hitherto unprecedented,  their miliary forces, and still continue  to increase them, without shrinking  from any sacrifice.  "Nevertheless all these efforts  have not yet been able to bring about  the beneficient  result  desired���������pacili-  cation. . ��������� _       "Hundreds of millions "arc diverted"  n acquiring terrible engines of destruction, which, though today regarded as the last word of science, are  destined tomorrow to lose all their  value in consequence of some fresh  discovery in the same field.  "The economic crisis due in great  part to the system ot armaments, and  the continued danger which lies in  this massing o������ war material, are  transforming the armed peace of jut-  days into a crushing burden, which  the people have more aud more difficulty in bearing.  "It appears evident that i������ this  fciate of thincs were to be nro-  longed it would inevitably lead to the  very cataclysm it is desired to av-jrt.  and the horrors whereof make every  thinking people shudder in advance.  "Killed with this idea His Majesty  has been pleased to propose to all  governments whose representatives  are accredited to the imperial court,  the assembling of a conference whicli  shall, occupy itself with this grave  Iiroblem.  "This conference "will be, by the  help of God. a happy presage for the  century which is about to open. It  would converge into one powerful  force the efforts of all states sincerely-  seeking to make the great conception  of universal peace triumph over the  elements of trouble and discord, and  it'would at the same time cement  their agreement by a corporate consecration of- the principles of unity  and right whereon rest the security of  states and the welfare of peoples."  Commentning on this unexpected  and almost sensational utterance tho  London Times says the Czar's note  breathes a spirit of generous, perhaps,  indeed, almost quixotic, humanity���������a  spirit familiar in the effusions of vis-  onaries.but too seldom found in the  utterances of great sovereigns and responsible statesmen. In principle the  proposals of the Czar, put. forth on a  solemn occasion, with every-' marl;, of  disinterested sincerity, will'command  sympathy and respect from all men  of good will. So far as Great Britain  is concerned she long ago abandoned  continental ambitions and there is no  power in the world which has less to  gain or more to lose by any disturbance of existing territorial status  quo.   The  time  has  long    gone    by  "A largo standing army would bo  necessary it the United Slates were  lo embark on a spirited foreign policy ot annexation. Tnis army would  soon crush out democracy at home,  and in lhc end some popular general  would feel it his duty lo save society  by making himself such a president as  the constitution never contemplated."  Labouchere in Truth. This being an  unpleasant prospect, a leading United  Stales journal denounces it as "stuff."  But it is "stuff" which has been  manufactured by the experiences of  past ages. And the piece is nol off  the loom yet.���������Ottawa Free Press.  A SINKING ISLAND.  A Mysterious lloily of I...11.I Which Slnk-  Kolow "Water In  Winter.  It will soon bo Limo again for tho reappearance of tbo Slate of Michigan's  niystorious island. During tlio winter it,  lios at tho bottom of Lako Orion. When  iiunimor arrives ir, rises to the surface,  becomes a resort for picnic pari los, fisher  mon or whoever chooses tn visit it.  Thore aro stumps of truiB upon it, and  vegetation flourishes. .Tho soil Is no different, from that along tliu liordom of tho  lake. It is u full acru iu aroa, and tho  topography shows tho surfaco to bo of a  rolling nature.  Dr. H. G. Leonard ot Detroit,, whoso  summer homo is on tbo  lionler.'   of Luke  A PRESIDE PIECK.  ~T?WrA     J   ~TM~!l511'"'"iWL'f7t*Win'~  [Ti-iY.sl-tcA from Heine.]  Outside the likist 14 limiting riot,  Anil through  Hie darkness tho snow-Uk*.  full,  -iiro In my little room all is quiet.  Warm ami dry and ao snug withal.  lining, I pit un my cushioned sottlo,  Fiiumi: tlio _l.i'liglit'_ fitful .-bins.  Slugs cn tho huh tlm i-iiniiieriiig I.oHle,  Songs thai jwein pcliovs of "mild langHynn."  And i-lo'ie heslilo me tho rat sits purring,  Warming her puws nt the cherry glenni.  Tho  Humes  keep Hitting  and  fliekoring tint  whirring.  My iiilml is lapped In a ruiilin ot dream.  Mnuy lung, long forgot ton sumninra  I'ts-o np, wriiillilllK', ln'foni my view.  . nun. in llii- brightn>"- of mucking minimicr.".,  liomc willi thi'ii- ���������.plcnilors lieillinnieil in hue.  IjO'.'t'ly, serene fiiei'il women sweetly  Mi'iiiiinga divine in 11 glance convoy.  Buvulers, mingling among theni tli.tly,  OipiT and lnugh nml are madly gay.  ll.-irlilc gods in the iliplanro tower.  _>'i.ir ilium, ilri'iiinlllte in licnuly rar<>,  Is 11 fairy grove liini has burst, in flower  And .shed- perfume on tho moonlit air.  Caatles full ninny of wizard story  Toller along with their crests awry.  Knights behind tlicm, in full plumed glory,  Willi troops of their squires, eome riding by.  'Tis gone!   The beautiful ilrenin is ovor!  Away liko a phantom lhu pageant draws'  Oh, dear, tho kctllu is boiling over,  And pussy is yelling with scalded pawsl  ���������Theodore Sinn in in Blackwood's Magazine.  OUT OF THE MIST.  A welcome ruin appoiirs lo have boon  Kcnci-al over the 1-ciuleniiy disliict. inul  besides cooliiiK the atmosphere has the  beneliclul elTocL of siiliilniiiK the forest  fires wliich were nigtiu. 1111 llie mountain  sides in ilUTcrcni parts of lhc country.  Duriiif. lhe month .if August the land  (leiiiii-tment of the C. I'. 11. i1i*|ins..'il of  19.181 acres of land for the total sum of  S'.I.jM". This is more thnn double the  sales _ut Aufrust :i year fino. when 9.'!'.i)  ucros were disposed of for "HO "'.''���������  Last week ;i larw bear walked inlo  lhe main street of Fort Saskatchewan,  but not 1ikln_r tlio appearance of thing's  lie wandered into the subtirli-s am!  climbed a tree, when very shortly his  attempt at civilization was cut short by  bullets.  J lurry O-Bricn. who hns been wanted  fur fraud 111 Smith's Fulls, was ni-resled  in Poi-tuge la Prairie on Wednesday hist.  Chief McCownn. of Smith's Falls, is mi  h'.s way to take charge of him. The  accused man is in the employ of .Mackenzie and  _MUii!i.  The Independent Order of I-"or'."-;crs  have, voted Ur. Oronhylcklia a bonus  ot f'M'i f.n- his zeal In buildinir the  beautiful Vurostcr's temple in Toronto,  and for other set-vices in the order, He  was voted a salary of $111,01)' yearly for  the  next  three  years.  ���������If  William Van Home."' says The  -Toroi-. to -Teieffranii-j^woKl ���������-'.���������a .: _crr.���������_~r.  porters l.j run the ('". 1~". II. newspapers,  and his editors In run the C. 1'. I~_  sleepin.u- cars, the i-li.-uure would Ue i\  relief to the reading: pulilic. and the only  outcry wuiilii come from the travelling  public."  A clergyman in Oxford, says the Stratford .Beacon, whose salary has not be".._  paid for several months mid the trustee-  that he must have money as his family  were suffering from the necessaries of life  "Money!" exclaimed one of the trustees  noted for his stinginess. -'Do you preach  for money? T thought you pleached for  souls"'" Thr. minls'er replied: "Sn T  do: hut I do not e'"t souliv Anil if I  could it would t.'iUi" a thousand such as  yours  in  make  a   meal "  News Advert ih.-r: A l.iriro catil e  i-M|ini"nt made 1.1 I'. Burn., of cilcnt-y,  i'i I-awj.in --eems likely to reach us  d.'.-tir.atir.ii 111 spite of tin- prr.pli.'ci-������������������  m.nlc !,y wiseacres 10 lb*' .���������,,n!!'.iry. f'as-  sen^ers i.n the T.ipccn,which nrriiod vc-  tf-rd.iy. sny tli.it on ihe Or:i. a few miles  above Dawson, they pasicd the steamer  Knott, carrying the first large c.uml.^r  ���������if cattle Intended Ir. supply the Klondikers. The Knott w.i _ chartered by the  Henni'tt Lake a ml Klondike Navigation  company, and wa< succ-'sful in miking  her trip so'1 fat- without mishap of any  Wind.  Discussing th..- question of the C.P.R.  Paying lis employees by check. the  P-randon Independent says: A check is  but ,-1 check and not actual money as  .iny'nody finds out If he i.s unfortunately  too late for banking hours; how much  mor._- Inconvnolent must il then Ij" to  a laboring man who is no* master of  I'ls own time ? I.et the company pay in  actual money as railways d.������ In Fhirope  and the evil will cease; a verv liit'e  extra trouble would be c-ni-.cr! by the  r,-form arid humanity would b" ti"n<_������  f.itcd.  The Miner "-ays: Vr-r:!;,- Ibis is ,-, f.icored country. Our mountains are honeycombed wilh le.Igi-s b'-aring golri, copper,  silver .-mil lead, onr mountain sides are  clothed with limitless forests ot valuable  timber, our low, lands arc fertile, and,  has been aptly said, need ' but "to be  tickled, with a hoe to laugh with a harvest." while the sands of our creeks ;iro  daily iiroving themselves to be likewise  foil of golden store. Here is the "Tom  Tiddlers land" of fable, and to those who  live in it. nnd know Its' resources. It  passes understanding that the outside  world do not rush in in their thousands  to   share   the  spoils.  ."UK DISAPPKARTNT.   ISLAND.  Orion, bus studied this island probKai  and bcliovcs ho has found a probablo  solutiou. This is tho result of his obser-  vnions:  "In the centre of the island," ho say������.  "a half dozen or moro large stumps ard  growiiiR, a clump of throe being in the  centro of tho mass. 1 think theso 3tumps  ������ro in a great measure responsible for the  plicnomona attending its tnimal sinking  and rising. Thnt is, I am of tho opinion  that a colluctlon of theso originally formed tho nucleus for tho growth of this  ���������trange freak among the islands of out  fresh water lakes.  "Tho flora of tho lake i.s soinctliiiiK  marvellous iu its richness and variety.  Theso stumps hnvo drifted out to tho centre of this portion of tho lake, anil,tnkon  with thoni soniu of the strands of the  long, sinikeliko plants that grow thero to  a. length ot nearly ten loot, with tho lily,  fronds, mosses and various others ut the  aquatic plants.  "Those floating growths havo formed  there, with tbo earth attached to tho  stump roots, :m island g.'trilon till to  themselves). They grew luxuriantly, and  tho underbrush cleared away from the  shores and other- islands thcroabouta  gradually drifted into them, and so increased the size ot the mass; then, as the  wood of the brush and of tbo stuiiipi  decayed, the mass becumo waterlogged,  anil tho wholo gradually sunk beneath  tho surfaco. :  "Hut how comes it to rise ngain, as it  does each succeeding year? This is the  point that has puzzled wiser beads thur-  mino, but I hnvo a theory for it, which  seems to answer all the requirements. As  tho Horn rlpon during tho hoc months of  sunimor, for tho island is a thick mass  of vegetation, tho scorns enlarge, becomo  buoyant, and, a.s che season advances toward .September, undergo the ilrsc stages  of decay; that is, the stems become filled  with tho gases attendant upon fuller ripe-  aess anil commencing decay.  "This largo mass of gas-enclosing vego-  Utlon overcomes the natural weight of  tbe mass, tho specific gravity being only  a little heavier thnn the water, and so  tho whole mass gradually rises above tho  water's surface: it stays in this condition  above the surfaco till tho heavy fro. ts of  thfi fall occur, "when, tho plants having  been destroyed, ond decay, measurably  ooinpletcd, the whole mass being heavier  than the water ngain, 10 gradually finks  to the bottom of the lake, which i.s about  thirty teet doap at _bi? point, to arlso  ogain the following year, when spring  and summer havo brought tho lake's flora  "iritar3iie'-ii^d--fini__-ri^oirciii':������-morerli'~^   The venerated 33aron Munchausen ia  tbe repnted discoverer of the first floating  i-Iand. The stories that fAilora have told  of these moving oases of rerdure in the  ocean hnvo always b'jen Incredulously  received. Eut here quits cIo=e to us i������  the fact.    Seeing is belie-ring.  To him who has much, much is given  ���������and much i.s forgivisn. Charles Ma-  roue had at the age of 40 wealth and  health, good looks, a considerable ropu-  tation as a novelist and some basis foi  thnt reputation. Ho was not alwayi  popular with men, but in recompense  he had been adored by many women.  Having much, much was permitted te  him���������to be capricious, to be fantastical,  to have eeceutricities, to carry self indulgence to tho utmost limit, even tc  be cruel.  It was caprico which drove him from  J-iOudon iu tho middle of the season and  inado him take a little tumbled down  cottage near tbo village of .Lowstead  and live there alone, to the anger of hie  servants and the mystification of his  persoual friends. It was not all caprice  ���������vanity camo into it. His vanity was  flattered wheu ho mystified people.  That is easy to explain���������their mystification implied interost. There wns yet a  third reason. He was strangely practical for one so idealistic; he had made a  contract with a publisher to finish certain work iu a certain time. In tho  country he would be able to work without interruption.  ��������� *������������������*���������-  It had rained all the morning, th.  drops.pattering on the leaded window  in which ho sat, with his writing pad  on his kueo. In tho afternoon the ruin  had ceased. The sky was still gray,  Tho empty moorland, tho water drip-  pi ug-from tho trees, the cry of the curlews���������all gave the scene a certain melancholy. Toward evening tho mist Iny  thick and gray over everything. Ho waa  sensitive to this melancholy of the  world outside bis windows. Lato in tbo  evening, tired of his work, tired of tho  French novel he had been attempting  to read, ho went out. A laboring man  passed him in the road and said "Good  night." Marone asked him the way to  tbo next village, Arnmore. Tho mau  pointed to the track ncross tbe moor  and warned him to be careful not to get  off it. People bad been lost in tho mist.  Marono laughed, lit a cigarette, and,  leaving the road, walked quickly aloim  tlie track.  .._>������������������-���������  There was not a breath of wind nnd  there was no sound iu tbo air. The  mist hung motionless. The things that  _e���������pap:eil-seeniod  T!  GYPSY QUEEN.  Molly _~rl������r, a _l>'!.l rinmany.  Crowned Id  lhe Stiit������ ot  !Cun������oi...  A queen was recently crowned In To-  poka. Kan. She Is ,1 rsal queen, too, tho  queen of all the gypsies. Her nam" li  Molly Friar, *nri, upon tho death of her  mother, who had reigned for sixty-two  years, Molly was declared Queon of th������  Romanies all ovor tho world. Her mother  bud reigned in AiiitrU,    but   the Qu������������n-  MOLLY J-RIAH, THK GTPS7 qtrEBy.  elect has announced her determination ���������������  remain in America, and the gypsy capital will consequently ho transferred tn  tho TJnitcd States. Molly Friar I.s a real  Romany. Sho has travailed In gypsy fash-  Ion nil over the world, nnd speaks four-  toon different languages. When sho was a  littlo girl, in (romping around tho camp,  sho fell Into a firo, nnd this hns loft a  scar on hor loft cheek. She la greatly attached to hor mottled Shotlnnd pony,  ���������whioh sho rides gracefully, for sho herself  Is of small frame, and lithe. The Roman, '  Ies aro tho oldest and the proudest of t.ho ,  gypsy tribes. Ovor a thousand years ago  thoy mado tbolr first appearance, In.Eur-!  opo. For many hundred yoor3 Austria  has been their headquarters, but If Ouoon '  Molly remains ln Amorica, ns sho doqi������roi  sbo will, tho KomanleB' capital Will b.  hare also.  to"jTinip~up suddenly-  out of- it. A gorse bush or a stunted  tree would tako almost a human movement in the tricky light. Two or threo  sheep camo close up to him out ot tbe  3r,-.y veil and as suddenly turned and  scampered away again. He walked on.  Ho had left tho track for somo time b'>  foro he noticed that ho had dono no.  Ho lit another cigarette nnd stood  p-jfectly still. He bad quick ears and  *v.-i? ready to catch tbo least sound of a  footfall cr of wheels ou tbo curt track  end to give tho call which would bring  him bonus again. If ho heard nothing,  be would (till, he told himself, bo patient enough to stand thero and go on  ("milking while the cigarettes lasted. By  that time the mist would probably hav..  lifted���������it wonld bo a new experience.  Suddenly, though he did not hear tho  lea. t sound of any footstep, ho was con-������  Kcioii" tbat somebody was coming toward bim. At a littlo distance tbo figure looked liko a tall colnran, vaguo  and (-biii.plexs. As it draw nearer tho  mir-t iIlo.ii_.ji parsed. It was a woman,  veil, d and dressed in ������ray. Ah it camo  o'.^e' up to him ho eaxv it was a very  young woman, and tbat tho lines of hr_r  fignre wero beautiful. Sho Ptoppcd when  ."he was close to bim, bnt did not speak.  Tbe silence teemed almost uncanny. Ho  took off his bat.  "Do not let mo frighten yon," he  said. "I am merely ft barmJePK traveler  lost in th*i rnif-t, nnd, I presume, you  aro in a (similar case?"'  She laughed. It was a pretty, musical langh.  "Oh, no," nhe Mid, "I know the  moor well, and otton walk here whon  tbo ini������t i.s thick like this. Perhaps 1  can guide yon."  "It is nxR>...'lIngly kind of yon," ho  ������aid. "I am sorry to givo yon so much  tronble, but if yon could put mo on tbo  track whicli leads to Arnmoro I should  bo infinitely obliged to you."   j .  "Arnmoro?" she said. "I am goinsr  thero myself."   '  He smiled, embarrassed a little.  ".May I," be paid, "exchange iny escort for yonr guidnnco'."  "Yes," sho said. "Como with me.  Wo mny ns well koop each othor company thiii lonely night."  And now nn idea which had bees  growing In his mind, a vaguo idea of  recognition, became more ulnar and pr������-  el9_. He had heard the voice before; he  was sure of it It seemed to him to  oom a from some time of the long ago���������  some time of whioh he had kept no  souvenir.  "It seems a strange thing to say," he  ���������aid, "but I cannot help thinking we  mnst have met before. I am sure I recognize your voice."  "Yes," she said, "we have met. You  would have recognized my face, too,  oven in this mint, if I wero not veiled.  I knew you at onco. Vou are Charloa  Marono."  "Will you not," he went on, "at  least put buok yonr veil? I am sure I  should recognize you then aud know  your name. Wherever wo mot beforo  it is strango enough that wo -bould  meet again liko this, at night ou the  moor���������I lo6t in the mist nntl you my  |uido."  "Yes," she suid, "it is strange. You  shall soo my faeo, but not yot. Perhaps  you will remember without that. Tell  ine, can you remember 20 years ago?"  "Vaguely," he said. "I was a young  man thon���������a wild ass ol tho desert.  But what have SO years to do with it,  for unless my judgment is very wrong  you cannot remember 20 years ago?"  "Why not?" sho said.  "Becauso," he said, laughing, "you  cannot possibly be 20 years of ago."  "Never mind," she said. "Twenty  years ago you did precisely what you  ar������ doiug now. You went away to a  village to get some work done."  "Very likely," he said. "Tbat wai  when I was up at Oxford. It is not impossible, but 1 have no olear recollection of it."  She began te>hum a tune.   The tune,  liko the voice, came baok to him.  .... "I remember now���������an  old mill, an  orchard  behind  it.   I was  in  the orchard."  She raised a gloved hand, in whioh  ���������tie carriod some fast fading flowers.  "Smell these," she said, "and they  also will help your memory."  Thoir scent was curious, harsh and  heavy riiot sweet and-refreshing.  "I know," he cried. "They grew  there all among the grass, those great  red poppies. Now I recall everything  and could even have sworn that yoa  were"���������  "Who?" she asked softly.  "Ouo who 20 years ago had tlio"gracB  aiid  tho voice  and the figure that you  buvo now."   ���������  Out of tho gray mist camo a row of  low, whito painted railings.  "Let ma rest a little," she said.  She  leaned  against them.   A stone,  dislodged by her foot, fell far down and  -pla���������hed in tho water below.  "What was her name?'.' sho asked.  ' '-'A   strango   name   for   an'English'  girl,"   he said sadly.   ."She was called  Antoinette."  "lam Antoinette," said. the woman  bofore him.  "But not the same," he said.' "That  would be impossible."  Sho laughed.  ' "If," she said, "you had been a woman instend of a man, yon would havo"  noticed, even in this light, that I wear  tho fashions of 20 years ago. Won't  you believo?  Look at my face then."  Ifc was tho faco.of the woman whom  he had more or loss loved 20 years before. He shrank back a few steps from  her.  "What   docs   it mean?"  he asked.  "How is it that you havo not changed?*  Ho was frightened.  "I came here,"  sho said, "after you  bad gone.   It was just at this spot tbat  I read your last lotter. Listen.''  Ho heard tho water murmuring below him.  "lt was 20 years ago," sho went on,  "I diod���������down there���������beoause you hud  left me.' Come back to mo now."  _ Slowly nnd mechanically ho stopped  forward again toward her.  THE JMLNS EXCHJU-GE  FRONT STREET, REWLSTOKS  Best $1.00 a day house in town.  Tbe bar is s-npplied with tbe best brands of Winus,  Liquors   and   Cigars.  Free Bus .Meets ,7111 Tr-ains.  GUS LU.ND Proprietor  F. JVleCJIRTY  ."Wholesale and .Retail Dealer in   PRIME. BEEF, PORK,  .MIDTT0.N .MD SJIIDSJISE  Fish   and   CJame   in    Season.       Markets   at   .Revelstoke,  llevelstoke Station, Nakusp, Trout Lake City, and Ferguson.  Columbia House  The   largest hotel   in . town  Choice   Wines,   Liquors  Best    accommodation.  Centrally    located  and .Cigars  Eates    $1  per     day  Brown & Pool, Proprietors  REVELSTOKE  ORIENTAL HOTEL  Large light bed room?.     Rates  Table    furnished   ivitli-  the choicest, the market  affords.      Be.t   Wines  Liquors    and'     Oigars  $1.00 a day.     Monthly race.  J. ALBERT STONE, Proprietor..  THE PIONEER LIVERY  Feed, and Sale Stable of tbe Lardeau and Trout Lako District  Saddle    and     Pack    Horses  always for hire.  Freighting  specialty.  and   Teaming   a,  Daily'Stage leaves Thomson's Landing every morning at 7 o'clock  for Tro'ut.Lake City.   "For particulars write  CRAIG & HILLMAN, Thomson's Landing.  A  GOOD  CHANCE  To secure one.of those desirable lots  CHEAP on the C. & K. Steam Navigation Company's site.  Dont    wait    till    the   boom  our way, but BUY NOW.  comes  HAIG & CRAGE  Sole Agents.  The lamentable death of Charlos Marono whilo still comparatively young  aud at tho height of his reputation was,  tbo newspapers said, the rosult of accident. He had, in spite of warning,  gono out ou the moor in a thick mist  and lost his way. The local papor recalled with some jubilation that it had  directed public attention to the disgrace-  ft.' stato of tho railings on tho bank of  the .~i"or some time before and added in  a fine rain.of sarcasm that tbe door  would probably be shut now that the  steed was stolen���������Barry Pain in Black  and White.  FERGUSON  The Centre  of  the   Lardeau   Mines  Bo Sure and  register nt the  BJ_LJA0Ok.J10THL  When you reach FERGUSON.  The table is provided with the best  the market altords.     Kates' from  $2  '   to $H per day.  CUMMINGS BROS.  Proprietor..  "Towill ~_Ane>."  "A littlo learning" may not bjp "a  dangerous thing," but a little soience is  apt so.to intoxicate tho brain that ono  knows not "A from Izzard."  One daya ladytaid to William Pen-  Kelly, noted for his discovery of fossil  bones in caves, "Do you remember that  onr cook onco lived with you?"  "Yes."  "Woll, yesterday sho and the nnrro  wero beard having tho following discussion:  "Said the cook, 'Mr. Pengelly calls  tho bonos what he finds to Kent's cavern 'posfiil'H bones, but I say how can  be know tbo bones of the 'possils from  tho bones of other men?'  " 'Well,' said tbo nurse, 'I've heard  ���������ny as he is nncommon clever.,. Besides,  nobody knows where the garden of  ri.tle.ii was, and, if so, why shouldn't it  bo here? And if 'twsB here, whoro elso  should the bones of the apostles be?' "  Tlio two womon had taken tbo word  fossil as synonymous with apostle, or,  ���������s the cook called it, 'possil.���������Exchange.  A Contract.  Mr. Dapper is one of that class of  men who aro scrupulously neat in their  personal appearance, but who never fail  to leave chaos behind them in tbo scene  of their preparations. A neighbor recently called on Mrs. Dapper and remarked :  "One rarely sees a more well kept  nan than your husband. He always  looks as if h������ bad just come out of ������  tand bo_-"  "Very true," returned Mrs. Dapper,  "bnt"���������with a sigh���������"yon ought to  fe������ tb- _$a_ boxl"���������P__-__a'������ W������*Wy.  eJofyn  E. Wood  J-pefrteet  and Buildep  o  E.-!,;mates, pi,ins anil rpec'ifici-iiins fu-rlt.hc-d  on upplieu! i'.n. t"bop nnd " rom ir work  piomptly attended tu. Wood curvi i. a  specialty.      Work    thop   on   Fro^t Street.  What Do You  ty  Want in Shoes ���������  If you wa t  II. Jenkins.  (,-ood Minure' Shoo ccmo  I'roEpectoi-1 Shoo como  ���������   If you wunt a K"Ud  to D. Jenkins.  It you wnntn fine or u'miR Cork Soled Shoo  come to 1.' Jonkind.  It jou want a Long  Jonkhi3. . ���������     .   . ���������   ..  I eg Hoot coino to D.   <1  Shoos and Harness rep ilrcd on tho shortest  notice. AU liii'ii ot work kopt iu stock  at prices to suit u'l.  D JENKl-NS  Firnt Street, or.o lilook from  the  Imperial  Dank ot Canad.i,   Hovels!oko Station, B,  C.  Wood! Vvood!  Guur.'inteed Full        ^  Cord Measure.  The undersigned has a large supply  of Ilcmlock, Spruce, Fir and Pine  Wood for Bale. Any person requiring  wood will kindly leave their orders  with Mr. XV. M. Lawrence, Reqelstoke  Station, or with II. N. Coursier,  Front Street, Revelstoke.  17ntf  . FRANK JULIAN.  0. PETRETT0  The Roman  S_2oe ������Mak,er  Dealer  In    Hoots  ond    "-hoeR,     MackcDzlo  Avonue, two doors south Molson's Bank.  Harness Hepuiri-K dene.  Moderate Prices.   Work guaranteed.  Wendell Maclean  Wholesale  andBetail  Drug^isti Calgary  Mail Orders Promptly Attended To.  ! .. f22-tf   ���������  Sam Needham  Clothes cSe_  In Good Style at Lowest Prices.  Douor_vis Street ��������� Rkvrlstoke  M  Tfoe Vernon Soda  Water Works . ,  J. O'BRIEN,   PROPRIETOR  Manufacturer ot Soda Water, Singer  Aiu, Sarsaprillu and all Soft Drinks.  A full supply kopt ln stock at McCarty's  Cold Storage, whero orders  IDC'   '  can be loft.  a20-BW-tf  REVELSTOKE  PN WORKS..  B-ac_������8mitM-aE-. .Jobbiue:  Plmnbiner.   Pipe Fitting  Timm-thing:  Sheet Iron Work  Machinery Repaired  Kiniqg 'tfork'a Spacia!ty___������___-J  T..OBT. GORDON  Revelstoke Stn. ;#?  ICH ALI F\   MAKES   HIS   ESCAPE  IDEAL GOLF LINKS.  torn much Method Used In Laying Ont  American Courses.  Thore is n prowlng Impression tha*  American golf courses nro nltogotbor too  prcc.su to permit tho greatest possibilities  of tho game. A rnnipnrt of oarth oovorod  wii.h turf stretching without n break neross  tbo pair gruen from 120 to 135 yards from  (ho tee, and a similar mound  in front of  Dreyfus Scandal Revived -Yellow Fever  at New Orleans���������Montreal Express  Wrccked--Fire in Jersey City.  Xew York.    September    ti.���������Twelve  deaths occurred in New York on Monday caused by the excessive heat.  YELLOW   FEVER  Tho southern cities are quarantined  against New Orleans on account of  yellow fever.  11 All.WAY  ACCIDENT  Albany,   N.   Y.,   September  6.���������Tlio  Montreal express train dashed into a  trolley  car at  Cahocs  and 13  people  were "killed in the smash.  GREAT  FIRE  ���������New York, September li.���������The celluloid works at Jersey City have been  burned.  QUEEN W1LHELMINA  London, September 6���������Queen Wilhel-  mina was enthusiastically received at  Amsterdam.  THE DREYFUS SCANDAL  Paris, September 6.���������Madame Dreyfus has appealed to the Minister ot  Justice for a revision-of her husband's  case  RESIGNATION  Cavaignac.  the  French  Minister  ot  "War. has tendered his resignation on  account of tho Dreyfus affair.  END OF MAHDISM  London, September 6.���������A telegram  from Omdurman, opposite Khartoum  on the Nile, Nubia, September 2, says:  The Sirdar General Kitchener captured  Omdurman at 4 o'clock this afternoon,  and with it Khaltaas black standard,  thus dealing a death blow to Mah-  disin. The British loss is about 200  Lieut. Grenfell. of the 21st Lancers,  -and Capt. Caldecott. of Warwickshire,  are amongst the slain. "Khalifa effected his escape from the Egyptian  cavalry who pursued him for 30 miles.  Fifteen Dervishes were hilled. How-  , ard, the' Now York Herald correspondent, was killed at Khartoum.  M C. 'I.  u  MURDERED BY YUKON INDIANS  Methodists Raise a   Million   Dollars���������A  Body Found���������Big  Wheat   Yields���������  "' Vancouver to be Garrisoned. _  Winnipeg, September 6.���������Wheat ia  quoted at 51 cents at several provincial points.  BIG   YIELDS  Big wheat yields are reported from  the JIaimie district.  - ���������      MURDERED   BY   INDIANS  A prospector lias been murdered by  ���������the Indians on tlie Yukon river.-.  DOMINION CHAMPIONSHIP MEET  The niilc novice race was won by  Carper, of Winnipeg. The two and a.  half mile professional race, Angus  McLeod, Torono, first; Lougheed, Surma, second; McCarthy, Toronto, third.  Time 1:0S -1-5. Halt' mile amateur  championship race, Riddle, Winnipeg,  .first; Moore, Toronto, second. Time  1:11. One mile professional race, Mc-  ���������I~codr-~Tui"untor"=flrst;���������-Garmani^-Mor-  risburg, second; Lougheed, Sarnia.  third. Time 2:17 4-5. Quarter mibj  amateur race, Riddle, Winnipeg, first;  Moore Toronto, second. Time 3'1.  Mile professional race, McCarthy, Toronto, llrst; Lougheed, Sarnia, second.  Time 2:20 4-5. Mile amateur >.race,  Barnes, Hamilton, first; Moore, Toronto, second. Timo 2:28 2-5. ., dTwo  mile tandem race, McCarthy and  Lougheed, first; McLeod and Boake.  second. Time 4:34. Two mile handicap, Carper, first; Bowel], second.  Exhibition half mile, Lougheed,  _& 2-5. . >  <- YUKON REVENUE  Ottawa, September 6.���������The revenue  returns for the past seven months for  the Yukon district is aggregated at  5550,145.  - VANCOUVER'S GARRISON  Vancouver,   September  C.���������Vancouver  is  to  be garrisoned  by  imperial  troops  and  fortified.  ROW IN THE YUKON  Victoria, September C���������Passengers  from Dawson Cty say that shortly  before Registrar Wade left he had a  row with Leroy Pelky, a correspondent  of a New York paper, whom he  thrashed for making remarks about  his alleged official misdoings.  THE CONFERENCE '  Quebec, September 6.���������At the conference the United States commissioners stated that if ready consent  would be given to the American alien  laws nothing would be said against  the Canadian frontier on condition  (hat Canada excluded some classes of  immigrants.  NEWFOUNDLAND FRENCH SHORE  The commissoncrs who aro to investigate the Newfoundland French  shore difficulty have sailed from England.  BODY   FOUND  Toronto.  September   0.���������The  mut.il-  aled  body of John  Dohcrty  has been  found at Niagara Falls, Ontaro.  METHODIST  CONFERENCE  The Methodist conference decided to  raitu  one  million  dollars  to  pny  oft  the church's debts.  , It Is Hniil Hint Oil. John Hay, Uniled  Stnte. r.i-ibas. ::i',t,r to i-'nulnml. .li.rmv  the two ilnys following Schley's victory  Mhook hand., wilh over JlIKW people whn  f:im������ tu congratulate blm oil Ills cutin-  try's  triumph. ..;,.  MRS. ARTHUR B. TURNUP.-.  tho putting green nro tippnrontly deemed  tbo thoroughly rorroct thing. A holo over  800 yards invariably has n second rampurt  V20 to 1,335 yards from tbo first. Thus it  Is ovidont Hint our greens committees nro  uniiiiiinoiis thnt a drivo must have n carry  of about 125 yards, a full second with a  wooden club tho sumo, and an approach  idiot tbo same pitch at overy bole. An  atrocious .shot from tlio too merely loses  distance, which, taking tbo averugo longtfc  of tho holes, is scarcely any punishment,  as tho green can bo reached with a good  second. A badly elieod or pulled ball  meets no worso punishment than a  Ftrnight ball, owing to tbe bunkers boing  diroctly at right- angles across tho line of  piny.  Mechanical monotony, aided by a confi--  denco that one is in sufficiently good practice to bit tho bull true, is all that our  greens committees apparently demand of  our players. No sido issues, no tricky lit,  tlo bunkers placed haphazard to tbe left or  tho right or directly in tho lino of play-  seem to bo necessary to try tho rosourcea  of an export. Tbe oloment of ohanco does  not seem to be entortained.  Such a well known golflne; authority as  Charles B. Mncdonald .is responsible for  tbo statement thnt wo hnvo yet to seo ths  ideal links In this country. While admitting tho merits of such courses us Shin-  necock, St. Androw's and.that of "tho Chicago club, of which ho is a member, be has  expressed surprisio that no eastern club  hns yot'grasped tho possibilities of a trus  polling situation by the sea.  Tho word "links" in ils original derivation means tho windings of a river, anil,  though from long-usago it has como to b������  .applied to inland courses, it shows lhat tht  old idea connected it only with those placei  near tho inlets of tho sea whoro golfers  woro accustomed to resort for thoir sport.  TENNIS TALK.  Tha Game Moro  Than Holds Its O'rn la  Splto of Golf.  Peoplo w'io havo been thinking thai  golf would drivo tennis into oblivion must  revise their opinions. Ex-Champion Fred  Hovcy accurately sizes up tho sltuntloo  when ho stntos that all rival athletic sports  help rnthor than injuro ono anotlior. "Tb*  moro populnr athletic sports in general  bocomo," says Mr. Ilovoy, "tho moro each  particular sport is benefited. Each lino of  athletics is particularly fitted to somo particular ago.nnd temperament, but no two  "sports nro e3actly~"sIiiiiIairiirtboIr naturoT  Golf Is well fitted to one ago and temper-  am ent and tennis to another. Golf will  undoubtedly weed out muny poor t.nnla  players from tennis, but their loss will not  Injuro the, game. Golf lacks ono important  oloment as a sport which tennis possossei  ���������tho contest of mind to outwit an opponent. A golfer trios to bent his opponcnt'i  record; a tennis player tries to bent ible  opponent. The personal strugglo will  luroly outllvo tbe contest of baro skill."  XV. D. Orentt, following along tho same  lino, seems to havo como even nearer lbe  true relation of golf and tennis. Ha maintains that gr-1f instoad of being a dreaded  rival has become a valued ally of tcnnlB.  He says: "It has boon proved beyond question that tonnis playors nro tho most loyal  supporters of golf, it Is for tho vary reason that It differs no from their previous  favorite that Its hold is so great, and thr  contrast it offers In a plonsing diversion.  To throw down tha racket for tho golf  club docs not necessarily imply that lt  will not bo picked up again with greater  Interest and enthusiasm after tho tamer  recreation. Tonnis enthusiasts, therefore,  should wolcomo tho advent of golf ns tlio'  surost means to provent Inwn tonnis from  becoming stale. It is ensy to tire of any  singlo branoh of athlotlcs, and the great-  est danger in which lawn tonnis stood was,  that it wub absolutely alone in its class.'  Now, however, tho tennis player can turn  for a time to a kindred sport without the  necessity of abandoning tho old favorite  entirely. Lawn tonnis and golf have al  ready joined hands, and togothcr the,.  will pass on through tho years to come,  unrivaled in their position among amateui  ���������ports."  A match at court tennis, beBt 11 out of  SI sets, for tho championship of the world  and a purse of $10,000, will bo played at  Lord's tennis court, London, between  Thomas Pettit of tho Boston Athletic as-  soulatlon and PoterLatliamof tho Queen'.!  club, London, in the first week of next  November. This will bo ths most important court tennis event sinco Pottlt defeated Mr. Saunders nearly ten years ago for  tho world's championship and a large  purso. Tho court to bo used for tbo servico  will bo neutral nnd tho balls uf French  manufacture. Knob player will be allowed, by tho stipulation of tbe match,  to practice for 84 hours ln tha court to ha  used. There will bo five sets plnyed each  dny until tha winner is known. Scon  aftor Pettit bad defeated Saunders ho surrendered tbo championship, and Latham  then challenged Enundors to a match fcr  thu title, Latham winning. Pettit's friends  ! have boon anxious for him to retrieve bis  laurels, and, believing him to batho champion of tbe world, arranged thli match.  BOOK  BORROWING.  #~h_rcln  Hooker State* 111. Views on ttw  Sm.ject.  "Ssy, Hooker, hero's that book I borrowed from you about threo months ago  I supposo you bad forgotten all about it."  ".No."  ���������   "I ahrays like  to return  a book that  I'vo borrowed."  "Time's right."  "I come across it last night, and I just  said fi myself, 'By Ooorgo, I must take  thnt back to Hooker;' so I brought ltdown  with mo this morning."  "I'i'i glad you did. I wouldn't Ilka to  lose it. "  Aftor a .niomont or two of embarrassed  Bllencii tlio mnn who had returned the  bonk lurnuil nrutiiiil nnd went out. Hooker hit tl_.o desk with his (1st..  "Did you ever notice," li asked, "that  when n limn returns a borrowed book or  an uinlii .'lln bo acts ns If ho were bunding  you money right out. of his own pocket!  You nro put In the altitude of ono accopt-  l.-ig nlni- Ho seems to think that bo is  doing you an ininionse favor and that  you ought to bo duly thankful. Now,  there's that book, lie borrowed it nin������  months ago with n solemn promise to return it in less than a week. Ho brings it  to mo this morning, and because I didn't  toll him thnt I wns extremely thankful  nnd over so much obliged ho thinks I'm  an ungrateful character and can't appreciate a great kindness. I suppose the next  timo ho borrows a book from me he won't  return it ut all."���������Chicago Rocord.  Where Th__- Wero.  Sandy MacSwat���������Hoot, monl Ha' ya  lumiii.it for freckles!1  Clerk���������Certainly. Rub this lotion oa  your face at night.  MncSwat���������It's a lang wao fra my iact  to my legs.���������Now York Journal.  The Husband'Wm Bight.  "What's thu trouble?   What's tho trou  bio all about?" asked tho tramp as he ap-_  proncbod  tbo fnrmhouse whoro  tho  man"  and bis wifo were having a heated discuB  sion.  "Why, my husband claims tbat thoro  are ducks that nevor go in tho water, and  I told him that nil ducks go into tho water," snid the female.  ' "Woll, your husband's right," said the  tramp, taking off his hat. "I hatos to dis-  ngreo with alady of your refinomont, but  I must confess thnt I'm ono of thoso ducks  what your husband refers to."���������Yonkors  Statesman.-.      . -  Children and Fools.  Mrs. De Cheddar (consort of a retired  oheescmonger"���������What I believes in, Hon.  Mr. Von Furht, is rank. Givo .mo runk  aforo anything, 1 says.  Tom my Von Furst (obtruding himsolf  suddenly)���������Why, you hnvo rank 1 _       .     ,  Mrs. De Cheddar (pleased)���������Not yeff,  dorlin, but wo 'nve 'opes somo day, .when  tho quocn 'as time to think about us.  Tommy Von Furst���������Oh, but father said  yesterday thac you aud your husband always hud been rank outsiders and always  would bo!���������Pick Mo Up.'  The Flicht of Time.  "Who wos that young man who stooG  out at tlio front guto so long last night,"  usked Mabel's father.       '���������'  "Thnt was Herbert," she replied as sho  wiped tho corner of her oye. "He came tc  soy gooiiby forovcr."  "Humph! I thought ho must have scant  such ambition, nnil it's a' good thing I  slammed tho shutters. He said goodby fo)  two hours and a quarter ob it was,"���������  Washington Star.  "~ Somewhat Inconsistent.  "Show him up," sho said aa sho looked  at the card presented and saw tbat it was  tbat of an unfavored suitor.  A littlo Inter sho announced to bor  dearest friend that sho had promptly  "turnod him down.."  Thus wo seo that"woman is ns much of  a contradiction and a rlddlo as cvor ta  thoso who do not study hor with a slang  dictionary.���������Chicago Post.  Trapped.  Attorney���������You sny this dofondant kissed  jou in o dark room?  Fair Plaintiff���������Yes, sir.  Attornoy���������Will you please explain to  tho-ourt how you camo to enter a dark  room with tbo defendant?  Fair Plaintiff��������� Ob, itwnsn't dark when  wo went in. I turned tho light out after,  wnrd.���������New York Wcrld.  Not Particular Enongh.  "You will marry n tall, dark gentla-  mnn," said tbo fortune teller, oxamlulng  tbo lines in tho fair hand.  "That doesn't holp mo," despairingly  replied tho lovely blond who hud called to  consult her. "All six of thorn aro tall,  dark gentlomon!"���������Nuggots.  Convenient.  Ferry���������That Isn't much of a tailor you  are patronizing dow.  Ilargreaves���������I know ho isn't much of a  fitter, but he is so shortsighted bo can't  recognize a man ten feot away.���������Cincinnati Enquirer.  Inarcd.  "I always call on. Miss Gimp and Miss  Panks tho same evoning."  "What's that for?"  "After I have heard ono talk lean stand  It to bear tho othor one sing."���������Chicago  Record.   Would Not Take His Own Medicine. .  Guest (in cheap restaurant)���������Hore, wait-  ���������r! This meal is simply vile. I won't pay  for it.    Where's tho proprietor?  Waiter���������Ho's out at lunch, Eir.���������Nov?  Xork World.  FAMOUS GUNMAKERS  IN  MEMORY Or' TWO  SLAVES.  THE    THREE ��������� KRUPPS    AND    THEIR  WONDERFUL WORKS AT ESSEN.  l'--_nty Thousand JUcii Al-o Employed  Constantly In the Main K-tablishmunt  ��������� lll.tory of tlio Ori-iit ].iilm-pi-i_o_  .Somelliintr About tlie city of I".������_.i;u. ia  "Which It Is Situated.  Tho city of Essen, Gormany, is located  In tlio center of a hilly valley, whioh  abounds in coal and iron oro, and the  digging for both and tho melt ing of tho  oro and casting of the metal inlo Ingots  and rolling it into bars have been tho  occupations of tho inhabitants forceniur-  ios past. Frioderiek Kriuip,.thi)founder of  tho groat works bearing his name, wa������  born in 1787, and whon crucible cast  etcol was first being introduced in England, and its impui'latinn from tbero into  Germany had been made impossiblo  through the edict of Napoloon, called  "lhc continental sporre," F. Krupp began  to produce crucible cast steel, first in  small quantities for filos, stumps, rolls  for coins and shears, but only slowly  could ho convince and persuade German  manufacturers to uso his cast steel; and  after a lifo full of disappointments and  hardships, ho diod in lb'.'li, after a, long  and sovero illness, leaving his son Alfrod  littlo else than tho old homestead, which  still stands in tbo midst of tho great  works, and the secret of bis invention.  Alfred Krupp's energy nnd ehterpriso  soon conquered. His first success was to  bo a bio to furnish a cast steel of a varying degree of hardness, thereby increasing its adaptability for many now pin>  posos. Next camo the invention of tho  weldless car-wheel tires, which woro  patented in 1353 in all countries, and  furnished him capital for enlarging his  plant, ln ;S(55-be interested himself in  coal mincrf. iron oro mlnos and furnaces.,  which shotjld furnish the material for his  own work., and ln 1 Ht>7 ho began to reap  the hmwiBt from his exponents inaugiir-  Aten long sinco with stoel cannons, and  lho groat Franco-Prussian war of 1870-71  juoved beyond doubt their superiority tu  against the old   bronze   cannons.    Sine*  FIU_D_ICH ALFRED  KRUl'r.  then the success of thoso works and theii  growth havo been phenomenal, and whan  Alfrod Krupp closed the. busy and successful and philanthropic work of his lifa  in 1S87 at Villa Jlucgol, his prineoly  homo on tho side hills of tbe valley of the  Kuha, tlio city of Esson, in recognition of  his great work, orected in his memory a  beautiful monument} on the most prom-  Inont squnro of the city, and deputations  (rom many nations mourned at his grave.  ,. Esson is a city of 90,000 inhabitants,  *_id over 20,000 of this population ara  employed in the works of tho able and  tncrgctic son of Alfred Krupp���������Friedrieh  ^K-rod. OYor 1,200 acres of ground are  covered with buildings and mnohinery.  Many coal minus lurnish fuel for th*  works, over 400 iron oro mines furnish  tlio motal, and large iron oro deposits in  Spain, near Bilbao, have been purchased  in addition, and a special fleet of steamers have been ..built whioh bring over  300,000 tons of this Spanish ^.oro from  Spain to the German coast and up the  Rhino. Twenty furnaces at Dulsburg and  Nouwied-on-tho-Rliine aro 'reducing this  oro for tho Krupp works and are owned  or controllod by them.  The main street of Esson divides . tbe  Krupp works into two parts, connected  "overhead���������with���������innumerable���������mammoth-  Ktoam pipes and bridges, and parallel  with it. running enst aud west, tho tracks  of the Rhenish railway pass tlio works in  tho north, whilo in tho south tho railroad  leading from l.usscldorf to Bremen,  , Hamburg and Berlin skirts tho mills.  Innumerable tracks connect .those two  main lines of railroad, surrounding in  an Incxtricablo network th<? buildings nnd  crossing the street leading to Muclhoim  below its level. Powerful locomotive?  bring train loads of rnw material into tho  yards and lonvo the works with valuable  products, finished and ready for shipment  to all parts of tbo globe. Miniature engines und cars move about botweon tha  buildings on narrow caugo tracks, bringing material of smaller size from one  building to another until it Is finished  ���������nd ready for lho market.  Schopenhauer  on   Woioaa.  Schopenhauer's mother, Joanna, was a  lingular woman, with whom ha wns por-  potually at war. She vrnit lively, ho was  grim. - She was a sentimentalist, ho detested sontlmcnt. Sbo Was dovotcd to  ���������ocioty, to gossip, to tbo convenances of  lifo. Ho lived for ideas; and, with an almost savage morosoucss, pourod scorn on  the round of "at homes" l and nesthetio  tea parties. Both woro selfish and quarrelsome We may judgo, thorcforo, that  Schopenhauer took his notions of women  partly from lira mother. It goes without  saying that these notions wore violont in  tbo extreme, yet not without somo aspoot  of truth.  The "now woman" would rave at this  satiro on her pretensions; and yet it  would do her good to read what Schopenhauer has co say with as much calmness  as sho can eoramand. Woman is hore depicted as emphatically "a lesser man,"���������  Indeed, so fur below man as to be fit only  for tbe role of the old-fashionad German  Hausfrau.  The Oldest lilt of Glass.  The oldest specimen of pure glass bear  Ing a date is the hcad'of a lion at present  In tbo British Museum. It bears tho  name of an Egyptian king of the eleventh dynasty.  "Was Another Story.  "What is that you have there?" Inquired  tha editor as Mr. Kipling entered tbe office.  "Thati" said the famous author. "Ob  that's another story.'"���������Now York Truth  A Case of flee Vena.  The Village Doctor���������Back from New  Tork, ������hf I suppose you took in the town  Hazekiah (sadly)���������Nope; 'twar _'������thei  Way reund.���������Alnelie'e Magftalse.  I  A Peund of Spiders' Thread.  It has been oalcu'.ated that if a  pound  of thread made from spiders'  webs  were  rtquire* lt would   occupy   nearly   28,000  <^ldsrs a full year to furnish it.  The Mallet Tlmt Killed Nelson.  The bullet which killed Nelson at Trafalgar !��������� still preserved. It is mounted ln  t' aryttal locket, and reposes in a crlm_o_  Ek -JfltU gold tautls.  ,4ory of Two Monuments In tlio Wilds of  tlio Kittatimiy Mountains.  Nino miles northeast of Harrisburg, in  tbo solitudo of tho Klttatinny range of  mountains, stand two unique monuments.  Tbo spot is far from nny human habitation, timid curiously shaped nnd massive  bowlders and on tho very crests of thi.  ridgo. Tbo wanderer who by clianco  strays into lhis region may well pause in  astonishment, before a roughly hown rock  upon which stand two carved headstones  nf white inui'blo bearing tho following in-  seirptions:  UNKNOWN.  Hero in tho solitude nf God's aero lies one  whoso lifo was filled with pathos and suffering  nnd who lind a trnt-'ic end. IIo took tlio north  -tar ns a guide to liberty, yet in a fitful moment, for fear of bctriiyni, he took the deadly  cup tn snvu himself from bondu^o by tils fellow incu.  homing niinoi. Nos.  GI~01<G1_ WASHINGTON,  Died April 8, 18U_.  An honest colored man who lived and died  on this mountain. IIo is buried on thu Kito of  his former homo. His virtues aro related by  nil who know him.  IIEIJUIESCA-  IN PACE.  Friend, pause and think of tho Brothorhoo.1  of God. Ono may hnvo a few more grnins ol  pigment beneath his skin. Looking into Hit,  portals of eternity teaches us that the Brother-  hood of Man is inspired by God's word. There  till prejudice of r.-ico vanishes away.  The story of tho two monuments date*  to tho days of tho underground railroad,  when escaped slaves woro pursued by tlieir  southern masters. In 1S01 Georgo Washington mado his cseapo from a Virginia  plantation and after months of adventuro  reached the spot whero tho monuments  stand. Choosing to livo in freedom bore  in tbo mountain fastnesses, ho built for  himsolf a rudo hut and lived tho life of a  hoi'niit for a period of 12 years. Gray and  bent with years, ho finally passed away to  his reward, nlono, as ho bad lived. Aftor  ninny days lho body was found in a kneol-  Ing position under-a giant pino overlooking tbo valley.  Tbo elements of deeper tragedy enter  inlo tho story of tho unknown. Four  years after Washington had taken up his  abode on tho mountain the unknown, also  a fugitivo slave, reached tho spot in safety  and found shelter in the hermit's hut. Foi  two years thoy lived togothcr in peace and  safety, but ono day word reached the un-  .known that tho agents of his former master wero on his track nnd wore but a fow  miles distant. Choosing death rnthor than  a return to slavery or tho-betrayal of his  friend's hiding placo, tho unknown stolo  away amid tho rocks and thero died by his  nwii hand.  A fow years ago the remains of the two  slaves woro buried sido by side, closo by  their cabin, nnd a funeral servico was  held in tbo presence of a largo number of  people. Tho monuments woro erected by  tho coloivd people o( tho state shortly aft-  ���������rwarii.���������New York Sun.  As a rule a man's reputation is what  we don't know about  lilm.  The new Prince Bismarck is said to bo  a' man ot very violent temper and  haughty in the extreme.  Supt. Steele, of the X. XV. M. P., in the  Yukon, has been granted lhe rank of l_jt.  Col. during service, there. Insp. "Wood  becomes Major In lho samo way.  It   is   roportod   lhat   two   excursionists  begun scuffling on the platform of a car,  while oast of Fort William, and one of  them  lost  bis   balance,   fell   beneath   the  cars and was instantly out  to pieced.  The C. P. It have altered 203 Hut cars  Into box cars in order, to accommodate  the wheat, traffic which is expected to-  be heavy lhis year. New engines are  being: turned out ut the rate" of one a  week.  The Indian Head Videtto snys: It is  expected that a puny of rarmcrs.cstl-  malcil to number, with their families,  about J,000 i-oiils, will move from Yankton, X. Dakota, lo tho Prince Albert  district.  lion. Joseph Martin, attorney general  in the new Uritish Columbia government,  continues to surprise the clerks and  other officers In the department by going  down to tlie office aL S o'clock in the  morning.  t.'p tb date Oil beef steers and 10 horses  ���������linvo���������ljuuii���������shipped���������"from���������Meillciiier-] la i"  this year. To this must bo added a great  number of sheep, SOO of which wero shipped .lust week, and also tho seasoirs  wool clip, ll i.s estimated that the season's exports of beef cattle will bo about  :i,r,'!0 hciul, or double the number sent  out In 1S97, with a value to the producers  of- S12..,00.j. No'direct record is kept of  the shipments of sheep, but there i.s a  Knod number liirned oil' tho different  ranche. Mosl ul" our mutton shipments  are for lhe Kootenny markets. On Friday night P. Hobcrlsuli shipped IMO fat  sheep consigned to Pal Hums. Nelson,  1~. C. On .Saturday I'M. Clarke, manager  of lhe Little Plume Sheep company,  .shipped 100 head to P. Hums, Calgary,  also for tho Kooli-imy markets. ���������Medicine Hat News.  Wo Havo a Good Supply of  Building  Material  ������and Lumber  CUT PRICES KOR SPOT CASH  Call unci see us. We can fix you  REVELSTOKE SAW MILLS  Revelstoko Station, B. C.  0  ea"TENTS  1 PROMPTLY SECURED!  "Writo for our interesting hook-; " Invent'  or*s Help" and "How you am swindled."  Sent, us n rough Qlcotca or model of vour  invention or improvement nml wc will tell  you froo our opinion ns lo whether It, H  probably patentable. 'Wc malcca specialty  of npphcntioi-3 rejected in other ban-Is,  Hiuhest references furnished.  MARION & MABION  PATENT SOLICITORS & EXPERTS  Civil A jrcclianlcal FnjrineoTF, GrarVi.-ilrs of tin?  roiytcrhnic Scliool of Kuglnt'crln^*, liai-iclors In  Applied ycioticua. -.aval fnlvpralty, .Mcmi-crs  I'atcnt Law _\-~_ocl.ition. Amcrlr.in Watrr Works  A_9orl.ition, 2few Knulan-l Water Mr.irk . Ac"o<\'  I\ Q. Su. vcyors Association, Awyc. Member Can.  Society of Civil KiifffTK-c-rs.  r nre IP PS- -( NEW YORK LIFE B'l.D'C. MONTREAL CAM.  , umL"- ( ATLANTIC BU1LD1NC, WASHIKCTON, O.C.  IMPERIAL B/\NK  . ^OF CANADA  Head Office, Toronto  Paid Up Capital $2,000,000  Fleserve     - j -__-   1,200,000  Directors:  H. S. Howland,  President  T.R.Merntt, Vice Pres., (St.Catharines)  William Kamsay, Robert .laliray,  Hugh Byan,   T.  Sutherland  Stayner  Hlisib KoRers.  D. B. Wilkie. General Manager.  Branohea  North West and British Columbia  Brandon      Portage la        |V_u.couv<~i  Calgary Prairie Winnipeg  Kdmonton   Prince Allien lUevelhtok.  Soutli I'dinontoii.  O.NTAKll).  Eshcx Niagara Falls   ISt. Thomas  FerguB        Port Colborne |Toroiuo  Gait Rat Portage       Welland  lugersoll    Sault St. . larieiWoodstock  St, Catharines I  Montreal, Quebec.  Agents   in   Great   Brit-iio���������Lloyd's  Bank,  Ltd., 72 Lombard St.,   London,  with whom money may be deposited  for transfer by letter or cable to  of above branches.  Agents in the United States���������New  Vork, Bank of Montreal, Bank oi  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  This Bank Issues Special Receipts  which will bo accounted for at any of  the Hudson's Bay Co's. Posts In the  Yukon ank northern districts.  A. R. B. HEARN,  Manager Revelstoke Brar. eh  Canadian  ���������Pacific  Railway.  AND SC O PACIFIC LINE.  Shortest and  Quickest Route  To Yukou' and   Kloudike Gold  Field--. '      ,    .  . To Eastern andEuropeaupoiats.  .To Pacific Coast,  China, Japan  and Australia.  TOURIST  CARS  Pass Revelstoke daily to St.  Paul, except Wednesday ' to  eastern points.  - Magnificent sleeping and dining  cars on all trains.  Tickets issued through and  baggage checked to destination.  Daily Trains Leave Revelstoke  -EasLbound 7__0 a.m.  Westbound 5:20 p.m.  Southbound lor all Kootenay  points : S a.m.  l<\>r    information,   time    cards,  :maps~a'nd-ticket5=appl"rTo~-������������������r~"-  T. W. BRADSHAW,  Agent, Revelstoke.  W.    F.    A.\'i>~_kson~,   Travelling  Passenger Agent, Nelson.  E. J. Coyi.I'J, District Passenger  Agent, Vancouver.  F(eve!s4:_)K&  Hospital  Maternity Room in connection.  Vaccine   kept    on   hand.  Drs' McKechnie   and  Jeffs. Attendants.  Dp, JA&ttoGh  Physician and Surgeon, McKonzio  Avenue, Revelatoko Station, 11. C.  It you want employment, or  tanking for a houso to root when  you reach Vancouver apply to  The  Vancouver Employment  and  House   Renting Agency  331,    Ila-tinga    Strcot.    West.  Tfoe Revelstoke ,  Pfeoto Company  Revelstoke, B. C-  STUDIO: "-OUUr-iASSTItKET'  J. H- Hull  & Company  THE MOLSONS BANK  Incorporated by Act of "f _T__ment, 1844  Paid up Capital     -     $2,000,000  Rest Fur-d   -     -     -    1,500,000  Head Office���������Montreal  BOARD OF DIRECTORS  W .Molson Macpherson, President  S. H. Ewing, Vice-President  W, M. Ramsay Henry A ich bald  Samuel Finley   J. P. Cleghorn  H. Markland Molson  F. Wolferstnn Thomas, Gen. ManagiM  A. D. Durnford,   Inspector  H. Lockwood, Assistant Inspector  The bank receives on favourable  terms the accounts of individuals,flrn__.  bankers and municipal and other  corporations.  Interest allowed on deposito at  current rates.  English and American exchange  bought and sold at lowest rates.  BRANOHH8:  Aylmer, Ont,  Brockville, Ont.  Calgary, Alta,  Clinton, Ont.  Exettii", Ont.  Hamilton, Ont,  London, Ont.  Meaford, Ont.  Montreal, P. Q.  St. Catharine  St. Branch.  Morrisburg.Ont.  Norwi-h, Ont.  Siuicoe.  Ontario;'  Victoria, B  Itevelstoke Braneh:  Ottawa, Ont.  Owen Sound, Ont.  Ridgetown, Ont.  Smiths Falls, 0_.fc  Sorel, P. Q.  St. Thomas, Ont.    ~  Toronto, Ont.  TcrontoJunc'n.Ont  T.er.ton, Ont.  Waterloo, Ont  Woodstock,Ont  Winnipeg, Man  Vancouver, B, C.  Revelstoke, B. C;  . C.     Quebec.  J. D. Molson. Manager  CHURCH DIRECTORY.  AlKTBODIST CHURCH ��������� RevelBtoke.  -I Preaching services al 11 a.m. and 7:30  p.m. Clana meeting at the close of the  morning service."ibabbath School and Bible  ("lanra- 2:30 p.m. Weekly prayer meeting  every Wednesday evening at 7_0-p.ni. Tho  public arc cordially invited.   Seats freo.  HEV. S. J. THOMPSON; Pastor.  f-HURCH OF ENGLAND���������St. P.ter'B  *���������' Revelstoko . Hours of. service: Evening  prayer daily at 5 o'clock, Fridays at 7:30.  Sundays and Festivals: Holy Communion at.  a.m.. morning prayer at1; 11. Sunday School  and Bible Clans at 2:30, evening prnytr at 7:30.  First Sunday in lhe month Holy Communion  at morning services.  FRANK A. FORD, Vicar.  PRESBYTERIAN CHDRGH���������Reyelstoke.  Service ever> Sunday at 11 a.m. and 7:30  p.m. Bib'e Cliss at 2:30 p.m., to which  all are welcome. Prayer meeting at 8 p.m.  every Wednesday.  REV. T. MENZIES, Pastor.  ROMAN   CATHOLIC   CHUROH ���������Revelsloke.    Mass  firtjt and third Sundays In  month at 10^0 a.m.  REV. FATHER THAYER.  CALVATION ARMY���������Meetings every night  ^   in their ha'l on Front Street-  Loyal Orange  Lodge, No. .1658.  Regular meetings are held In the  Oddn. im- -' Hall on the second _nd  fumii. i.- .lucedars of each month  a: 7:30 p.m. Visiting brethren  cordially invited.  Dr. T. J. ft*. XV. M.:  T J. Grahame, Rec. Sec.  W. G. Uu-ney, Fin. Sec:   P.. S. Wilson, Treas.  Court   Mt.   Begbie,  I.O.F..No.346r.  Meets in the Oddfellows' Hall on the  2nd and 4th Fridays of  each month. Visiting  brethren invited to  attend.  , J. B. Scott, C. R.  '    J. L. Smith. R. S.  TIME Cr\RD  Subject to change without notice.  Trains run on Pacific Standard Time.  GOlNO WEST  8:00 a m Leave  8:36 am  -il:_i~ a m������������������'���������.  1:51 a m      "  11.03 am  10:1Sam      ',  ,  10:38 am  GOING KABT  DAILY  ... ..KaBlo Arrive3:50pm  ..-South Fork... 3:15pm  -Tv-Sproule's-.v.".���������" 2:15 p m-  ..Whitewater...   "���������    2:00pm  ...Bear Lako ...   "      1:48 pm  ..McOuigan     "      1.33 pm  Cody Junction     "      1:12 p m  11^0 a mAirive��������� Sandon Leave l:C0p  ~ CODY LINE  ���������    -vi 11:00 am....Sandon.  Arrive 11:20 a m ....Cody...  .Arrive 11:15 am  . Leave 11:25 a m  ROBKRT. IRVING   |  GEO.F.COPKLAND  O.K. and P. A.        I        Hupeilnton ent  CHOICEST  CI&7.R.S  TOBJICCOS  CKSJJRETTES  SOFT DRhNKiS  ICE CREJIJA SODJIS  ICE CREJI.M  Bicycles   Repaired  and  For Hire.  K.JA. BM1HE  mlO tf THIRD STREET CENTRM.  If You Want-  PIDRE  COWS MILK,  Guaranteed Unadulterated.  Butchers    and    Wholesale   and  Retail Dealers ii>" Beef, Pork, etc  KAMLOOPS and REVELSTOKE  All orders in oar line promptly  "ailed ...it..... ���������"���������  So to TJ.E EUROPE D__IRY  MRS. F. JULIAN.  LJJL FRETZ  Coritpaetop and Buildep.  " Shop opposite Imperial Bank.  ��������� " . ���������  Workmanship Guaranteed  ~"      Terra." O&ata  V Refreshing  and health-giving  Beverages  For the Hot   Weather _.  Hires' Root  Beer,  Buffalo Lithia Water,  Hunyadi Juno Mineral Water.  Disinfectants  Chloride of  Lime,  Copperas,  Carbolic Acid.  Canada Drug & Book  Co. Limited.  t-'ius. II. McDoN.il.ri. .Manager. /  llevelstoke Stntlon, II. C.  LOCAL  AND  GENERAL    NEWS  * 0:r?0 at thu Vic. fnr a sandwich.  Oonsd.   Bullock   is   on    a    visit   to  friends al Calgary.  ! of t he s.s. Rossland,  v_M,i>,.r  Mr. Erlislow, of thi> B. C. Alliance  Co., roltiriu'il last, night from Ground  Hug Basin, Big Bend.  The French Creek Co. are taking up  T. Horn's boat, with supplies on Tuesday. I'l'imk Saunders will probably go  up "with the boat.  lit;v. S. J. Thompson left this morning for Golden where lie will occupy  the pulpit in lhe Methodist church at  both services on Sunday.  W. White, Q.C, and J. Knowles  left, at, noon today on a visit to some  minimi properties near Ferguson. Mr.  While will return on Tuesday next.  G. XV. M. Uinli'lieck, of San Friin-  cisi'O, who has lieen in town for the  past week looking after tlie mining  inleiesls on Isaac creek, retiu-iieil  Iliune last evening on No. 1.  A i.'pfirf, is atx'tit that the I'lean-iip  by the Krrileli Creek Mining Cu. on  their liyiliaulicl; ing property on French  Creek runs in the neighborhood of  SIOO.OUO. The TIiniAt.n hopes to be  able lo confirm the report in next  issue.  J. V. Perks. Geo. Cat to and .7. A.  SmiLli left on Wednesday for a fishing  trip to Shuswap.  Among the Donald railway men who  were assaulted by the employees of  the cirrus were Messrs. Caldwell,  Rnttaii and Baines.  Rev. A. E. Green will address a mass  meeting in Tapping's Llall tomorrow  (Sunday) afternoon at four o'clock on  behalf of the temperance cause.  p.. C. Froiney is brick veneering his  handsome resilience on Second sired..  The hrick was furnished by the Kevelstoke Brick Co. in which Mr. Fromey  is interested.  J. Ii. Sibbald, gold commissioner,  and O. D. Hoar, manager of the  Glengarry group on Fish Creek, left  on Wednesday on a ^visit to their  promising property.  T. J. Graham returned from Victoria this morning. lie reports business as particularly brisk, at Vancouver, where a considerable amount of  building is going.on.  Messrs. S. II. Turnbull and .7. Cunningham went south on Thursday  morning to look over some mining  properties in the Lardeau. They are  expected to return tonight.  A box.car was derniled during the  process of shunting up at the sl.itiiin  on Wednesday and it took a dozen or  so of men the best p.irtcof the afler-  iioon to get it iuto place again.  O. P. R. Station Agent T. W. Bi-ad-  shaw, Mrs. Bradshaiv and child, have  gone to St. Thomas. Out.,for a month's  holiday. Mr. T. Moore i.s in Air. Bi _id-  shaw's charge during his absence.  Work was commenced this week on  the brickwork of Mr. A. Johnson's  house. Alessrs. F. Pipei & Co. furnished the brick fi-nm their yard and  are also doing the work of laying  them.  Those who think that Britannia is  degenerating and losing her prowress  in the game of war have but tn road  the doings of the army before Omdur-  lmiii to timli-'stand that such reasoning is not borne out by fact_.  Rev. T. Monzies will occupy Rev.  Thomspon's pulpit in the Methodist  church tomorrow morning, while the  Rev.-A. E. Green will preach in Air.  Alenzie's nlace in the Presbyterian  church. In the evening All-J Green  will in-each in the Methodis'. cliurcli.  A huge gamr of men are steadily  employed nl the power bouse of tliH  Electric Li ah t Co. fixing the flume.    It  __. is_;exp_'_t'_i__the ~vork_-__.-ir___ .<_>_coiii_  pleteii in a couple of  weeks   when   the  lights will again be turned on.  The new department of the public  school opened yesterday. Aliss Smith  is appointed second assistant and lias  charge of the third division. Tlie  average attendance in tho two departments for August was 110.  A letter from Grand Forks, B.C.,  stales that Snodgriijs' mail stage from  Alilldiile to Penticton brings word that  a nugget of gold had been found on  R/isa creek valued at S700. It is tlie  largest found in that s-ection of the  province fur the last 20 years.  C. W. Field, druggist, of Golden,  spent .Sunday and Alonday Inst with  his old college mate. Chas. IC. Held.  Air. Field expresiii-il surprise at llie  size and business enterprise of our  growing city and w.is delighted wilh  the social and friendly greetings lie  received.  A special train load of Sclilitz' b. er  from Milwaukee, appropriately decorated, passed through town on Wednesday bound for .Manilla, via Hong  Kong. The Spanish-American war  seems to have already opened up this  new market and IbeC. P. R. aie getting their share of the transportation.  Mrs. Allan, mother of J.G.Allan,  the popular Dominion Express Agent  liere. and daughter, of Vancouver, are  spending a week at the Holel llevelstoke visiting with J. G. They left  this inornir.gfor a round trip on the  Arrow Lakes aboard thu steamer  Ro-vsland, after which they will return  to Vancouver.  No. 2 Fire Brigade have written tbe  C.P.R. asking them to exchange a lot  across the street from Alolsons Bank  for their own, next to Tapping's  theatre. If tbe C. P. 11. grant tbe  exchange the Brigade intends to erect  a handsome fire hall costing $1,500 and  fit tip a gymnasium in the building as  W-ll as a reading room, bedrooms.  etc., for the convenience of the  firemen.  Spokane has won the distinction of  having the gre.ilest animal fruit exhibition in Aijiei-ici. This is the result  of the wonderful energy and business  ability of the citizens at ils head,  assisted as they always have been by  the hearty support of the farmers and  businessmen of the Inland Kinpiie  who appreciate the benefits of such an  opportunity of advertising to the  world the great wealth and almost  unknown lesources of the countrv.  Consecration of St. Peter's Church  Lust Monday the Bishop or New  Westminster consecrated the church  of St. Peter, lho debt on the- building  being now wiped nut. Tlie consecration service took place at 11 a.m.,  and was conducted according to tlie  form provided by the general Synod of  the Cliurcli in Canada. The bishop  was met at the door by the choir and  church officers and a procession singing the _-It.li psalm was formed to the  altar, where bis lordship assented to  tin; petition for consecration and proceeded with tlie rest of tbe service.  At the celebration which followed, the  bishop preached the sermon shewing  how the best of every thing in art and  science should be given to God. There  were a good number of communicants.  I n the evening I ho bishop administered  the. rite of confirmation, tliere being  two candidates. The service was most  expressive, and his lordship's sermon  on the lessons of .Transfiguration,  whicli followed, was received with  great attention.  His Lordship left on Tuesday morning for the old country, where he  expects to be absent for several  months.  Little Reasoning is required to demonstrate the fact  that you are saving Money in purchasing  your Dry Goods from us.  DRESS GOODS  Our Dress Goods department is well stocked with all  the latest novelties in Dress Lengths, also Priestly's  world renowned Serges, Henriettas and Figured  Goods. Ladies', Misses' and Children's Hosiery  at very reasonable rates.  Ladies' Cashmere   Hose at 25 cents per pair.  STAPLES  In this department we have very- special values in  Flannelettes, Wrappevettes, Flannels, Tweed,  Factory and Bleached Cotton, Pillow Cotton, Sheeting, Blankets, Sheets, Htc, Etc. Full Range-  Excellent Values.  We are now making a special sale in blankets.  Agent for the  Bliekeiisderfer  Typewriter  *D*H!A.Xj*H!*H, IIsT  Gents' Furnishings  Boots, Shoes, Hats, Caps and  Stationery, Tobaccos, Cigars, Toilet and  Fancy Articles, Patent  Medicines, Etc.  POST  OrF-FICDE   STOIR-E,   *H,*E3*V*E3IjS _COJC"E3 * _3. C  ~~������f������-  !*Ta   "O  4������i$a  Keillor's  Dundee   Marmalade in  i lb. Jars and 4 ib. and'  7 lb. Tins.  Crosse & Blackwell's Jam.      Maconochie's Pickies.  Tetley's and Other Choice Teas.  A Well Selected Stock of Dried Fruits and Canned Goods.  Mother's  Mush, an Excellent  Preparation  for Porridge,  Especially Adapted for Hot Weather.  A 1 Large and Small Cheese. Freshly Made Butter.  New Laid Eggs. Hay, Oats, Bran, Chop, &c.  BE. DREW,  FRUIT  GREENGROCER.  FOR  For Preserving fresh and good  Vegetables, Canned and Dried Fruits.  Biscuits in great variety.  Garden Stuffs of nil kinds.  OUDEItS TAKEN FREE DELIVERY  Ta Keep _ FUa Carpet Fresh.  Wilton and other pile carpets,' vrhich  have dolicato colors, vory toon lose their  bright, fresh appeuranco if not carefully  atteudod to, and particularly if in uso in a  town, us thoy outch tho dirt oasily and  Boon look dull and grimy. A carpot of the  abovo description Bhould require to ba  thoroughly swept "with a long broom only  onoe ������ week, as constant hard brooming is  bad for the carpot. It In ol tho utmost importance th_fc tho broom used should bo  clean. Froquont washing will not hurt  tbo broom, and will help to prcsorvo tho  carpet. If tea leaves aro required to lay  tho dust, thoy should bo well washed in  two or threo waters und theu shuken in a  cloth beforo being strown over the carpet,  eo that they aro only slightly dump and  quite freo from tea, which would stain tho  carpet. Every other week after tho carpot  has boen swopt it should ho wiped all over  with a flannol wrung out of warm, soapy  water. The flannel should bo dipped into  tho wator frequently and equce/od sufficiently Dot to mako tho carpot wot. Whon  tho washing is completed, tho entire cur-  pet should bo rubbod with n largo dry  cloth. A carpet kopt clean In tint above  muDDor will last longer than if only  brushed nnd look fresh aftor being in uso  for ten years provided it is of average  quality tb begin -ith.  Cl.anlug Bronze.  Tho treatniont of bronze is a problem  which many a woll meaning housekeeper  has failed to solvo. Wishing bronzo Is a  bad plan, op the polish isdclicato and easily spoiled, but careful dusting overy day  with a soft cloth aud a feather brush and  a little sweet oil rubbed on occasionally  and woll rubbed ofl with a soft silk rag are  said by a good housokoeper to have the  best results. Tho various polifchos, panes  and powders sold for donning bronze ������ra  about as ofiicacio-S ns tbe Illy white and  roso red blooms sold.far_t__c. completion���������  toiiio-of theiiT_do no-Sarin. ~" The good"  housekeepcr gives the following recipe for  brenzo tbat has been stained: -Inks the  article very hot by putting lt in boiling  Water; thon rub it with a piece of flannel  dipped in suds mado from yellow aocp,  polishing it afterward with a soft lines  rag.���������St. Louis Globe-Democrat.  We  Are  The  Sole  Agents  The D & A Corset.  For Evening Dress  Women find the D & A Corset us  well suited for evening wear ns it is  for ordinary purposes. It gives  "chic" lo the figure, without stiffness or discomfort. It is sold at  popular prices.  Wear the D & A Corset.  i 22.  For  The  Famous  D. & A.  Corset  HARRY EDWARDS  Taxidermist  DEER HEAD-,  BIRDS, ANIMALS, Etc.,  I'reserved ami Mounted  Third St. East of Schoolhouse  <je/o-  s  For Men. Women and Children, in Great Variety.  CLOTHING  DIED  "iicGiieooi-���������At the Ri'velstoke pci'ti-  piiiI hospital, nn Thursday, Sept. S.  J. .J. McUrosror, aged 21 years, of  typhoid fever.  NEW STORE  Fancy Dry Goods  and....  Ladies" Furnishings  NOW OPEN  M. K. LAWSON,  Opposite Cowan Block.  A Word  About  Bread  Some people think any kind of 1-read  N kdo*1 enough Tor them, their cliil'l-  ren or ho'-rdirs; "there ore others"  who vrit.it the b.>,-it tlmt run he, produced. This cin_-^ xvr lake prhlu In  Htirviiig ..fill our bread.  A. N.  Smith,  Baker and Confectioner.  Application for Transfer.  Tiik.; notice tlinl tli-'ii-ilen-Jimc.I, K<> cliiys  after .Inl'.-, fiiten.l to ii|i|>ly to the .Stipciidinry  Mngistrate for the l.������--.elsiokn riding .if Wcs.  Ilootomiy, for h transfer of the hotel license for  the suli* of li'iuur by retail, now held by .lolin  II. Skogstrom to the uurjies of XV. .1. White and  J.j-.. Kmer.-oii.  WHITE .U EMERSON".  Dai.;d at Albert (Jaiivon this llml dav of feopt.  Ife'.'S. ec|.l7 I in  For   Men   and IBoys.      Boys'   and   Children's   Suits   from   $1.75.  Men's   Suits   from   S5.00.       We have an excellent all -wool imported Tweed Sacque Suit,  wonderful   Value   at   $12.50, but on  ~"     Mondays   ruescay an"d"\.Vc"d_-Sday of~TText~~wee_rit~-i_~Tbffe~r"e"d"fb"~  you for Sjo.  Good working Trousers at $1.50 a pair.  MACKINAW CLOTHING  To those wearing Mackinaw Clothing we would say a "word in  Season, before buying your winter outfit. Come and see the  excellence of our Mackinaw Goods.  MEN'S FURNISHINGS  This department is nov/   Complete, the goods are not coming, they  ARE HERE,  House Furnishings  In buying these goods very naturally you v.-ish to see a good  selection. Nowhere else ir. this town can you see such a  variety of Curtains, Carpets, Art Squares. Linoleumn, Oil Cloth,  Stair Oil Cloth, Rugs, Etc.,  Etc., as we can shew you.  Pewny's   Celebrated    Kid    Gloves,    $1.00  p_r   pair.      Every Pair  Guaranteed.  Bring  Your  Prescriptions  To  -     Us  Sick people can't afford  to take anv clinnces when  having preerlptioiis lllled  Wo take particular pride  in keeping ourstock pure  and ini;ivliigu_traciiro to  the compounding of prescriptions. - There's nothing Iiini'y about onr prices  , ���������a fair profit i.s all wo  want.  Chas. E.  Reid & Co.  J  ^3t  oUQ  a.nm. i..i.ii>.i.ii.>iii.i.i.i.iiRi.������i.t...ii..iinu.i.i.n..H..gRii.iMi...ii.i.ii.ii.n.Ba...Hiii].iHn.DHaDaitBuii.iiiii.aiiaDluifiiiK  j A Word in Season... I  : Owing to the unstinted praise wo have received on the line of STOVES we =  ; hnvo lieen carrying, and knowing that the public always appreciate honest :  : . goods, wo have at present h enr of Gmnev's Souvenir Stoves and linages, com- J  : prizing all the newest lines   in   Heating and Cooking Stoves, cn route to :  s ltevelsfoke. 5  [ ���������- AIR TIGHT HEATERS ". |  z These we manufacture in our own shop by our tin artist who will he pleased _  ���������j If you step into his workroom to shew you the material, mode of construction =  E and manner nf workmanship on these goods; there arc none better made.-   We z "  - manufactured and sold 50 Air Tights last winter and expoct to sell 100 this =  r season.                                                                                                    - s  ! W. M. LAWRENCE, Hardware |  s .                   STOVES, STOVEl'II'ISS, KU11XACES ,|  9,l...MtlMIMI I...BM Illl.l B IIII.IMIIIMIIII.111.III.II mlllltlllllimHM.Bmi-.i Mill.a  Notice.  Notice is hereby given that two months after  date llie Sunshine Limited, a company incorporated under the English Companies Acts and  licensed to carry on business in the. Province  of llritisli Columbia,, intends to apply to tho  Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for  permission to purchase 17.111 (seventeen'and  ll'-lUll) iutcs of hind situated in Kootenay District, commencing at a post marked "fnitiiil  Post North West corner Sunshine Limited" nil-  joiniug the east side line of the Huron Mineral  Claim (Trout Luke .Milling Division) at a point  1(10 feel from the north east corner of sni'li  claims, tlience north . _1 deg. cast for r_~0 feel  thence south :B deg. llll min. cast for Hill .'J feet  tlicnee s-outh AS deg. '21 min. west for '~i-.8.fcci,  thence north 40 deg. 5li min. west for lilol loot,  containing 17.13 acres more or less. - ���������  SUNSHINE LIMITED,  1~_-All_. TtKS.NT.TT.  ���������   General .Manager  Julv IC, 130S.   '  mwMi  Oo from store to store, examine  the goods, then price them. After  you have been all around you'll  Hnd you can buv the HEST and  CHEAPEST, in our line, from us.  AVe sell nothing but the very host  of the following:  Notice       to  Notice is heroin" given that I have applied to  the Honorable the Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Works for n special license to cut  and ciin'vawiiv llmhcr from the following de-  scrtlied fluids, situate in the district of West  Kootciinv: On the cast side of Upper Arrow  Lake at Ciiilena Hay, about seven miles southeast, of Arrowhead, commeii-Ing -at a post  marked "Cl. S. M. S.W. corner," about 'iO chains  west of Hoop Creek and ahoiiI All) chains from  its mouth, running north 80 chains, tlience  east 80 chains, tlience sonlh 80 chains, thence  east-III Vilnius, thence south -10 chains, tlience  wesl 80 chains, tlicnee north ,10 chains, thence  west 10 chains to the point of comiiieiiccmeiit.  Uko. S. McCarteii.  Itevelstoke, IL C, August "ilrd. lRMi.  ���������Undertaking and. Embalming  R. Howson & Co.,  Mackenzie Ave.  Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Furniture.  Groceries  A fresh and complete stock at  cut prices. A choice line of dried  and evaporated fruits : canned  goods ofevery description; choice  dnirv nnd creamery butter ; eggs ;  Ilagni^it teas nnd coffees ; Iho best  brands of flour on the market;  fre.h fruit of every kind arrives  daily; vegetables.  Hats  Xo part of man's attire detracts  from or adds to li ts personal an-  jxiiiriitice one-half oh huk-Ii as his  IIAT. It is the IIiiMiIiir tou.'h to  the perfect in mi. If you want thu  proper thing in tho hot line, straw,  Htiff or felt, properly .'Uteri to your  hetid, call and see us.  Shirts  &  Satisfactory shirts ; that's the  kind of shirts we sell here. ShIIk-  faclory In that thev look well,wear  welland lit well. Hol'l thelrcolor  too. Iu patterns lhal are up to  dntc and stilish, without being too  loud. " Warm " effects too. We  have them In colorings to suit nil.  Shoes  Shoes bought ol 113 nre modern,  pliable, stylish and i/.w is rnicK.  We curry all the Inle.st novelties in  HiiO-H���������Miiipvs. fiiuey uppers nnd  nil that. Prospector's and others  should examine our shoe stock.  Miners nud prospectors  outlined nu short notice.  TABLE OIL  CLOTH, 25,CENTS PER YARD.  IHE LEADING STORE.  Taylor  Elock .... Mackenzie Avenue  s  Fallis Bros.  <%mmwmnmmLWBA  Musical  Instruments  You nre requested to look over my  sclect stock of   ....-! .violins, nun-Aits:    MANDOLIN'S    HOIINEK'S MOUTH ORGANS   STRINGS nnd ACESSORIES....  An excellent stock at low prices.  Tolincrni, Cigars. Soft Itclrcshine Drinks,  Stationery, Novels, Japanese Curios, Etc.  Chas. J. Aman  ! WANT TO  CUSTOMER OF MINE  AND  WEAR MY CLOTHES  THEY AKE THE BEST,  AND CHEAPEST  IN THE DISTRICT  R. ������. Wilson,  TA 11.0It. AND CLOTIIIEIt  W. C, BiRNEV  Painter and  =  Decorator  First Street East, Revelstoke Station  Cralning, Paper Hanging, Hard Wood Finishing, House Fainting in all Branches,  Carriage Tainting, Glazing, ic."  Why Pay Rent.  When you can own a home  ���������    of your own?  If von will save, say, five to ten dollars per  month on our accumulative system for a few  venrs, you will then be in 11 position to buy or  build a home of your own.  By Inking shnres in this compnny, persons of  moderate means arc enabled to participate in  the profits enjoyed by the company.  The saving of money is like the saving of  time. If done at all, it must be done systematically.  Safety Is a most important consideration  when making nn investment. This is a perfect system of co-operative savings, and lhe  safest plan ever offered for nccumulntiiigsinall  holdings and loaning it to members on real  estate security.  Loans...  Loans are made nn the security of improved  rcnl estate without delay, 60 per pent, of the  appraised cash value being advanced.  hxcess payments of principal may be made  with any monthly payment.  B. C. Permanent Loan  & Savings Company.  F. BiT-En, Agent,  JIcKeniio Ave., r.evefetoke Station.      lOaulin  BBICK !  The F, E. I'ipor Co. have now on hand  First Class lirick at right prices."  Intending builders   would do well to  call and examine.  Uriel: vnrd Just north of tho Gun Club  grounds.   -  Mull orders promptly intended to.  I'rlccs'on.application.   .  The F. E. Piper Co.,,  Revelstoke. B. C.  LA11GE QUANTITY.-OF   ���������'   F"_raj^"_ff ���������  of nil kinds, direct from Coldstream Ranch,  selling very cheap. Carload of NEW It AY  jnst iffriied.   .  HUTCHISON   &   CO.,  I" Hotel  J   Ferguson  <A^<   llllltlllllJil-IIII-IJIMLIOIIIIItlllllllll -|-|>LIB-I.ll'i  <?n      Ferguson, B. C���������T he Cc-ntre  vrif        * of the Larcleau.Minea  5J* (IlilllltIIIIIIIIIIflll__ll|-|~in_lil--IIEBIIIISIIISIllIIIMI *  Best  Accommodation  in the  Lardeau.  g.llll(DII.IIIB..B.BIIBRE..UBI..II.lGI.II.8IIII.IIBII.^  Rates   $2.00  Per Day.  I       Dave   Ferguson,   Prop.  I^^Tl-iCil^if^ifiKf^iyff^S---  Only bhaving Parlor  in  Revelstoke, but  the  best.  Hair    Cutting,   Shaving   and"  Shampooing,   with   all   latest  accessories.   Kokcn's Celebrated Hydraulic Chair.     Tarlor  In The llotel Revelstoke  and the very best servico is at  your disposal for  25 Cents All Round  X-     XV. BRENNAN, Tonsorial Artist.  4  Light  Transferring"  and Carting    -Telephone yonr orders to W.51. Lawrcnco  and Ihey will be promptly attended to.  Robert Fleming

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